University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)
- Class of 1955
Page 1 of 322
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 322 of the 1955 volume:
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The yearbook staff of the University of Connecticut
is pleased to forward your copy of the 1955 NUTMEG.
out from September, 1954
in mind - the graduating
be found what we hope is
year of the class of '55
of this edition has been carried
to mid-summer 1955 with one person
senior. Throughout its pages may
an accurate rendition of the senior
A summer printing of the NUTMEG has resulted in several
advantages. Among these
are reduced costs to the Associated
Student Government fbecause of the Nslackn printing season
in the summer! and a book that covers events from Freshm n
Week to Commencement.
. We invite your comments on this edition so that future f
staffs may improve upon the editorial content and format.
For the present, we wish you happy reading.
Very truly yours,
ames H. Ljndsay
sae a fy as anaNss?2eu? I
The yearbook staff of the University of Connecticut
is pleased to forward your copy of the 1955 NUTMEG-
Careful preparation of this edition has been carried -
out from September, 1954 to mid-summer 1955 with one person
in mind - the graduating senior. Throughout its pages may
be found what we hope is an accurate rendition of the senior
year of the class of '55, n ' '
A summer printing of the NUTMEG has resulted in several
advantages. Among these are reduced costs to the Associated
Student Government lbecause of the Mslackn printing season
in the summer! and a book that covers events from Freshmen
Week to Com encement. '
. we invite your comments on this edition so that future ,
staffs may improve upon the editorial content and format.e
For the present, we wish you happy reading.
Very truly yours,
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Editor ln Clue
James R Lindsay
a 2nd semester
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Published annually by the
Associated Student Govern-
ment, University of Conn-
ecticut, Storrs, Connecticut
Robert von Dwingelo
Charles F. Niles,
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To two exemplary faculty members,
we extend our appreciation for the academic
as well as moral lessons we have learned
On September 15, 1955, Mr. Arsene Cro-
teau, Head of the Foreign Language Depart-
ment for 28 years will retire, officially, from
the University. However, one guesses and may
be quite certain that his activities will be as
numerous and energetic as he has demonstrated
to all who have known him.
For eleven years at the Connecticut Agri-
cultural College he broadcast in French and
Spanish over WCAG then on FM through WTIC
as well as a Waterbury station. Mr. Croteau
says that he started work on his doctorate but
became interested in radio work and the presen-
tation of foreign language plays with his stu-
One of his pet projects has been the prep-
aration of teachers of foreign languages. ln
1924, he organized the first course at UConn on
methods of teaching. In addition, he supervises
about five practice teachers a year and has been
a member of the State Board on betterment of
the teaching of foreign languages in high
schools. Another project of his, carried out in
conjunction with the University's Audio-Visual
Center has been the recording on tapes of songs
and stories by himself and his students. This
work was begun in 1954 and, in that year, the
center distributed 564 tapes to high schools in
the state where they were used as teaching aids.
In 1937 he received the Palmes Aca-
demiques from the French government for his
work in the publishing and teaching of French.
He has written scores of articles and, with Dr.
Selvi, has completed several texts. During the
past semester he finished another book, The
Virgin of Guadalupe which will be distributed
to the French public.
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apes of songs
hat year, the
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Roy Jones Guyer
After Roy Jones Guyer was graduated
from Lebanon Valley College in 1908, he
coached and taught Latin at his alma mater
and later studied at Springfield College.
For several years he was associated with
the YMCA in Iowa and served two years
with the YMCA during the war.
On March 1'l, 1919 when he came to
the Connecticut Agricultural College, what
most impressed him was "the beautiful
gymnasium, now the Armory. At that time,
the gym was the best in New Englandf,
He was at first the entire Department
of Physical Education, teaching all the
courses in that subject, both for men and
for women. In addition he coached varsity
football, basketball, and baseball as well as
the girls' basketball team. During his 35
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years at the University, Mr. Guyer coached
many teams to championships. As the in-
stitution grew in size, he turned his atten-
tion to intra-mural sports, and particu-
larly to the field of archery. His archery
groups compiled the almost unbelievable
record of winning 14 outdoor and 16 in-
door national intercollegiate champion-
Although he has received many hon-
ors, the most significant to him was the
vote of the alumni to name the playing
floor of the new men's gymnasium for him.
ln his classes and coaching, he says
that he has taught to win but, in the long
run, the great joy is the success in life of
the individual boy and girl who played
on his teams.
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Administration - - - - -
Faculty .... - - - -
Urganizations - - - - - -
Residences - ----- - - -
Seniors - - - - - -
Advertising .---- - - -
I am happy to have this opportunity to extend my warmest greetings to the
members of the Class of 1955 of the University of Connecticut.
The education you have received at the University will provide the founda-
tion for the careers on which you are now embarking. It will giveyou an aware-
ness of civic responsibility that will make you better neighbors and citizens. It
will enrich and deepen your appreciation of the cultural interests in life.
I am sure all of you are aware that education should not come to an end
with the awarding of a college degree. Education is a continuing process that
should go on for the rest of your lives. There always will be much to learng
many new horizons to conquer.
A college education provides the basic tools with which to develop a mature
mind and to analyze the problems that lie ahead. The University of Connecticut
is well equipped to furnish these tools.
The State is proud of UConn. The once small college has developed to where
it is now recognized among the leading universities in the Nation. The citizens
of Connecticut, the State government and the staif of the University all have
helped make this an outstanding seat of learning. Always feel proud of your
alma mater and the training you have received. It should stand you in good
stead during the challenging years ahead.
Best of luck to each one of you.
F Xxx, "
President and Mrs. Albert N. Jorgensen at home.
From the address of President Jorgensen
at the 72nd commencement exercises I une 12, 1955
I believe that the single most important factor
that society needs today, will need in the future,
is to achieve individually the goal of great, gen-
erous, and exacting living. This concept drives us
over into the spiritual realm of living . . . the
usomething-more-than" of mere living and doing
. . . It is the only touchstone that, in the long run,
will make us great enough to pay the price nec-
essary to insure a world in which a reasonable
harmony may reign.
Fifty years ago the expression, '6His word is
as good as his bond," represented a state that
most individuals wished to attain. Over the years
this quality, though still prevalent in the public
mind, has lost not a little of its sharpness. As a
result, the highways of the world are strewn with
broken obligations and promises.
You, your children, and your ohildren's chil-
dren have been handed a public debt of no
mean proportions, plus an exceedingly heavy de-
mand for ever increasing public services. Both
the debt and the public services necessary to
effective living can be met only if the quality of in-
dividual integrity is maintained on a high level.
To counteract the misconception which is
beginning to weaken the moral fabric of our so-
ciety, I enter a plea for intolerance-intolerance
of poor work in any field of endeavor, intolerance
of destructive gossip not only on an individual
basis but upon a national and international level,
intolerance of those who choose to make temporary
popular decisions when they know them to be
wrong, intolerance of poor sportsmanship and poor
One other concept to which I wish to direct
your attention is security. In the past, society has
thought of security as something associated pri-
marily with individuals nearing the sunset of life.
During this century, however, the idea of security
seems to have grown so rapidly that the spirit of
adventure, formerly the dominant tone of the
youth of this country, has been a bit dulled.
It may be that the defeating days of the
thirties contributed to developing the thought of
security as a life goal of youth, or it may be that
the recent war, in which so many of you . . . played
a part, has temporarily reduced the zest for ad-
venture. As someone has said, 'LYouth feels him-
self as a survivor in a long series of routs and
massacres. Insecurity is his portion, and doom
and death are to him familiar neighbors."
The days ahead will demand in even greater
degree than in the past a sufficient quota of
rugged, imaginative, gambling individuals who will
once more give vitality to the spirit of adventure
in our society.
s l D I
Arless A. Spielman, Ph.D.
Associate Director of Storrs
Agricultural Experiment Station
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Nathan Laselle Whetten, Ph.D
Dean ofthe Graduate School
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John H. Gleason, M.S.
Director of Communications
Franklin Myers Goodchild, M.D.
Director of the Division of Health
Service and University Physician
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Joseph Orlean Christian
Director of the Division
of Intercollegiate Athletics
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Paul Alcorn, B.A.
and Director of the Library
Atwood Stanley Northby, Ph.D.
Director of the Division
of Student Personnel
Reuben B. Johnson, Sc.M.
Assistant Director of the
Division of Student Personnel,
in charge of Men,s A jffairs
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Thomas E. Roberts, M.A.
Frankhn O Fmgles, B S
John E. Pon ers, M.Ed.
Placement Officer, and in
Charge 0 Vocational Counseling
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DAVID C. PHILLIPS, Ph. D., above, came to the University of Connecticut in 1949
to open the new Department of Speech and Drama which now has a staff of ten. As
a sincere and astute speaker, he has graced the banquet tables of many professional
1951 he was elected to the
groups as well as those of student organizations. In
Executive Committee of the New England Speech Association. On the national level,
. . . d
he was given two appointments by the Speech Association of America-one as hea
of a study committee on problems in colleges and universitiesg the other, as associate
editor of a journal on speech education. Witli the Messrs. Grogan and Ryan, he has
and Television and is the author of Oral Communica-
tion in Business, published in June. He is an active consultant to industry on prob-
written Introduction to Radio
lems in communication.
tribute to a rowing facult
The catalog of the University of Connecti-
cut for the sessions of 1955-56 lists faculty
members in excess of 600. These range from
professors to assistant professors through lectur-
ers and departmental assistants. Each of them
has trained himself for his particular teaching
job at the University. Each of them has devoted
himself to a particular area of learning.
Herein, the Nutmeg wishes to present a
few, unfortunately only a few, of the faculty,
detailing their accomplishments within the
uhalls of ivyi' as well as in the worlds of com-
merce, science, and literature. But, we hasten
to add, no college instructor can be measured
solely by his technical knowledge. He is, first
of all, an educator. His contact with each stu-
fl t his infiuence his ffuidance are what make
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him better known and remembered.
Oceanographic Institute and the Columbia University
LAVERCNE E. WILLIAMS, above, has participated in
several research projects, among them the Motorola FM
research and upper atmospheric research. He represented
the State of Connecticut at a five weeks course in radio-
logical aspects of civil defense at Brookhaven National
Laboratory in 1950. He has acted as radiological advisor
to the State Office of Civil Defense since then. With
Doctors Orr and Friedland, he served on a state Radio-
logical Committee to draw up a plan for all aspects of
radiological defense within the state. A member of
numerous professional society committees he has held
ofiices in the Connecticut Valley Section, Institute of
Radio Engineers, National IRE Education Committee
and the National AIEE-IRE Joint Student Branch Sub-
committee. Research and consulting have been done for
Pratt 81 Whitney, Cardwell Manufacturing Co., among
As director of the Connecticut Geological and Natural
History Survey, JOHN B. LUCKE, above, Professor of
Geology, is in charge of all geological and natural history
resources of the state. Last summer Dr. Lucke was in
charge of a federal study on shore lincs and glaciation
on an expedition to Mount Katmai, Alaska. He is vicc-
president of the national Association of Geology Teachers
and has served as geologist for an oil company in thc
Texas Panhandle and soil surveyor for the U. S. Soil
Conservation Service. Since coming to the Connecticut
campus, he has worked with the Yvoods Hole, Mass..
Expedition to the Mid-Atlantic Ridge.
REINHOLD A. DORWART, left. Professor of History,
received his doctorate at Harvard in 1935 and came to
Connecticut in the same year. His special interest in
German studies lead to his writing The Administrative
Reforms of Frederick William I of Prussia, published by
the Harvard University Press in 1953. He is a member
of the Connecticut Academy of Arts and Sciences. After
three and a half years in the navy during Wforld Wfar II,
Mr. Dorwart's extra-curricular activity brings him weekly
to the Naval Reserve Surface Battalion in Hartford,
of which he is commanding ofiicer.
Among the many faculty members doing research is
DAVID ZEAMAN, above, Associate Professor of Psy-
chology, who has been with the University for the past six
years. He was recently granted 310,000 by the Public
Health Service to study mentally defective children.
This research will be done in cooperation with the
Mansfield State Training School and Hospital.
JAMES H. BARNETT, below, Professor of Sociology, received his
Ph. D. from the University of Pennsylvania and began teaching at
Connecticut in 1935. ln 1949 he became head of the department. His
latest book, The American Christmas, published in 1954, is of especial
interest. Professor Barnett says that commercialization of the Christ-
mas season began about 1870. However, while the secular aspects have
been affected greatly, the sacred have not. Listed in Who's Who in
America, he is a member of the Board of Directors of the Connecticut
Children's Services and of the Academy of Arts and Sciences.
Appointed to the University staff in 1941, ARTHUR L. KNOBLAUCH,
left, Ed. D., Director of University Extension, the Summer Session,
and of Continuing Education, served as a Fulbright lecturer to Burma
in 1952. He was the representative of the National University Exten-
sion Association to the United Nations in 1954 and this year became
president of the Eastern Connecticut Council, Boy Scouts of America.
Several articles on education in Burma have been written by him
as well as Foundations of Methods for Secondary Schools, of which
he is co-author. On July 1, 1955, Dr. Knoblauch leaves Connecticut
to become president of the State Teachers College at Moorhead,
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After 14 years' service with his Alma Mater, STANLEY S.
WEDBERC, above, Ph. D., was named Head of the Bacteri-
ology Department in April. During World War Il, Dr.
Wedberg was chief bacteriologist and assistant laboratory
director of the 178th General Hospital in Europe, later assist-
ant laboratory inspector for the entire European Theatre.
From 1945-46 he worked with Dr. Jonas Salk, discoverer of
the new polio vaccine, to combat an influenza outbreak
among American soldiers. Dr. Wedberg, the author of
Microbes and You, a text in basic microbiology, is active
in many community organizations. For several years he has
been chairman of the Commencement Committee and is
presently treasurer of the Alumni Association.
Wliile in Iran in 195-l, PHILIP E. TAYLOR, above, Ph. D.,
was named head of the Economics Department to succeed Dr.
XV. Harrison Carter. An authority on taxation and public finance
Dr. Taylor went there to assist the Iranian government in revenue
system problems. one of them the income tax system. Formerly
associated with the Office of Price Administration and the Bureau
of Labor Statistics, he taught at Amherst and Trinity and joined
the Connecticut faculty in 1946. For three years he was a member
of the State Committee on Unemployment Compensation and the
Commission on Health Resources. He is the author of The
Economics of Public Finance, a top reference on governmental
taxation, expenditures and debt policies.
The appointment of PAUL S. RILEY, left, M. S.,
as supervisor of the Child Study Center in 1953
was a duty contrasting to his 3M years in the
Marine Corps as a machine gun sergeant. In his
staff position, Mr. Riley supervises the running
of the Center and the student and staff members
who have charge of children from the Storrs
community. Born in Manila, P. I., Mr. Riley
' received his A.B. at the University of California
and, in the postwar years, was an instructor at
the Studio of Secondary Education in Los Angeles
and the American University in Cairo, Egypt. He
taught at Columbia Teachers' College where he
received his M.A. and is co-author of Working
with Adolescent Groups.
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WARREN J. BILKEY, above, Assistant Professor of
Economics, has been at Connecticut for the past six
years. As a result of research in a particularly important
area, Dr. Bilkey is nearing completion of a thorough
going study entitled Vector Analysis of Consumer Be-
havior. He has presented papers on special topics before
the A.M.A. and the New England Research Council on
Marketing and Food Supply and has published articles
in the Review of Economics and Statistics. In addi-
tion to his writing, he is a member of several societies,
including the American Economics Association, the
Econometric Association and the Catholic Economic
Under contract with the Atomic Energy Commission,
WILLIAM C. ORR, left, has done extensive work in nuclear
chemistry and the application of radioactive tracers to
problems in inorganic chemistry. In connection with serving
as advisor on radiological matters to the State Director of
Civil Defense, he has invented a slide-rule calculator for
A- or H-bomb fall-out dosage that is widely used throughout
As a sociologist, WALTER C. McKAlN, Jr., below, Pro
fessor of Rural Sociology, has been instrumental ln the
solution of problems of the aged throughout the state He
is technical advisor to the Connecticut Commission on Po
tentials of the Aging and director of the Connecticut Heart
Association. As a writer, he is co-author of a text, Rural
Life in the United States, and author of numerous experiment
station bulletins and articles in professional and popular
. below, Pro-
nentzl in the
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A few years ago, VIOLA KLEINDIENST, below, assisted
in research relative to the physical fitness of Olympic
champions. This work was carried out at Helsinki, the site
of the Olympics. In the fifth year of her association with
Connecticut, Miss Kleindienst teaches all phases of physical
education. Her professional interest in school camping,
which has lead to its encouragement and fostering by the
state of Connecticut, brings her to local grammar schools
and Scout groups. For the past four years she has been
director of camps for the Girl Scout Council of greater
New York. She is a member of Pi Lambda Theta, educational
honorary society, and is currently working on her Ph. D.
l ' mp. -
-'-11 .- 'M A
' NICHOLAS YV. FENNEY, left. M.P.H., joined
the staff of the Connecticut College of Pharmacy
in 1925. Since then every graduate of the School
of Pharmacy has come under his instruction. In
addition to originating post-graduate courses for
practicing. registered pharmacists in Connecticut.
he has been a lecturer at each of the courses. As
a supra-active pharmacist, Professor. Fenney has
been a guest lecturer for the Department of Phar-
macology, the Department of Public Health. and
the Cancer Control Section at the Yale Medical
School. From 194649 he was a consultant on
pharmacy for the National Pharmaceutical Survey.
He is a member of the Joint Conference Committee
of State medical, pharmaceutical, and dental so-
cieties: a member and past chairman of the
Connecticut Committee on Foods, Drugs, Cos-
metics, and Devices: a member of the Connecticut
Public Health League: and facultate member of
the American College of Apothecaries. Besides
being an honorary member of several pharma-
ceutical societies, Mr. Fenney has the distinction
of being Grand Regent of the Kappa Psi pharma-
STEPHEN S. FRIEDLAND, below, Ph. D., and Associate
Professor of Physics, has been with the University for six
years. He is the recipient of grants from the American
Cancer Society for research and has done research at the
University for the Atomic Energy Commission in nuclear
physics and mass spectroscopy. Dr. Friedland is a virtual
commuter between Storrs and New Mexico where he has
worked on "Operation Flashlight," an Air Force-commissioned
study in the physics of the upper atmosphere. With the
Doctors Orr and Williams, of the faculty, he completes the
trio of "atomic radiation" scientists.
Since 1953 HUGH CLARK, above, Associate Professor of Zoology, has
worked diligently on a project supported by the National Institute of
Health. The work, carried out in the interests of cancer research,
deals with the nitrogen metabolism of reptile embryos. He is president-
elect of Sigma Xi, member of the University Senate, past president of the
A.A.U.P., and member of the Society of Zoologists, Society of Ichthyol-
ogists and Herpetologists and the Society of Experimental Biology and
Since 1940, RALPH J. KOCHENBURCER, above,
Sc. D., Professor of Electrical Engineering, has been
engaged in research relating to servo-mechanisms and
cybernetics. Besides writing a number of classified papers
concerning his work, in 1950 he published a paper in
the Transactions of the American Institute of Electrical
Engineers describing new techniques for handling a
difficult type of servomechanjsms problem. For this
work he was awarded the national Industry Prize by
the A.I.E.E. and the Alfred Noble prize for 1950, an
award made jointly by various engineering professional
societies in the U. S. Dr. Kochenburger, who has been
on the Storrs campus since 1950, has directed the
M. W. Kellogg Project and the I.B.M. research project
conducted by the University for the Air Force.
EDMOND A. PERREGAUX, left, Ph. D., is Professor
and Head of the Department of Agricultural Economics
and Farm Management. On a special mission to France
as Chief of the Food and Agriculture Division of the
E.C.A., he assisted in the development of a more sani-
tary fluid milk supply. His work helped a French dairy
qualify to supply about half of the U. S. Armyis milk
requirements in France. While there, he also developed
demonstration projects for adult education in crops of
hybrid corn and in the marketing of milk, eggs, fruits
and vegetables. For his contributions to French agri-
culture, he received the "0fHecer de Merite Agricolef'
He joined the faculty in 1927 as a marketing specialist.
JOHN MALCOLM BRINNIN, above, instructor of modern poetry
and creative writing, is widely known as a poet and for his work as
director of the New York Poetry Center. A graduate of the University
of Michigan, he has done graduate work at Harvard. His first book
of poems, The Carden Is Political, was followed by The Lincoln
Lyrics, No Arch, No Triumph, and The Sorrows of Cold Stone. His
poems are represented in leading collections, some of which he has
recorded for the Library of Congress and the Harvard Vocarium
Series. He has served as poetry editor for new World Writing and as
poetry judge for the National Book Awards. He is currently working
on a new volume of poems and a critical biography of Gertrude Stein.
' . v
Once described as "our most fluent interpreter of the works of
God," Professor RAYMOND KIENHOLZ, above, is a most
enthusiastic teacher and lecturer on conservation. Among his
publications is Conservation Across the United States, written
after taking 32 people front eight states on a 13,000 mile nation-
wide tour. He is well-known for his lessons on extending the
nation's resources by utilizing more forest products, developing
substitutes, exploring new frontiers of science, and by careful
management of wildlife and grazing areas. Dr. Kienholz, Head
of the Department of Forestry and bvildlife Management, has
illustrated a book on winter trees and has done research in the
Douglas fir region of western Yilashington and on Mount Adams.
BELDON H. SIAIAFFER, left, who received his
M. A. in Public Administration from Syracuse
ldniversity in 195-1. was named Acting Director of
the Institute of Public Service at Storrs in March,
1955. He served previously with the health depart-
ments of Buffalo and Tompkins County in New
York and as an administrative intern at Albany.
His reports Growing Suburbs and Town Finance
and Small Homes and Community Growth have
attained national recognition. ln addition, he is
author and co-author of a number of publications
and informational bulletins issued by the Institute.
Robert Frost emphasizes a point in po-
etics with a kindly smile and admonishing
"Growth", as most UConn students are aware, has
come to be the most heavily accented term on campus.
Witll buildings seemingly springing up overnight, there
is no doubt that the University of Connecticut is fast on
its way to becoming one of the academic leviathans of
To the casual observer and the occasional visitor the
most impressive feature of the campus is the tremendous
physical expansion taking place. One's eye cannot help
but be attracted to it. Although perhaps not so obvious
as the manifest physical development, but no less a sig-
nificant contribution to the University's growing stature,
has been the cultural growth of UConn.
The cultural activities offered in the past year by
the various departments of the University provided stu-
dents and faculty with greater opportunities to enjoy
some of the finest in entertainment, both passively in the
roles of spectators. and actively as participants. The pro-
gram's aim was to give UConn audiences the best in quali-
ty and variety. Consequently, the yearis events ranged
from poetry readings by Robert Frost to the Dixieland beat
of Max Kaminsky to satisfy the diversity of tastes and in-
terests of the student body.
Although the results of such fine events are intangi-
ble, they are none the less real. They form an important
factor which cannot be ignored if UConn is to continue
to grow healthily to the leading status planned for it.
The Carollers was founded at the university
nearly two decades ago, primarily to further
madrigal type songs which stem from the
Elizabethan days when choral groups sat around
tables in their homes to entertain with songs.
The university group, composed of sixteen
voices, is patterned after its medieval counter-
part, even in retaining the ancient spelling of
the word ucarollersf,
Their repertoire generally consists of madri-
gals, foreign and domestic folk songs, plus other
secular and sacred a cappella works suited to
this size group.
The Carollers give about fifteen perform-
ances annually for various social and civic
groups in Connecticut. The fall schedule was
highlighted by a performance at the Statler
Hotel for the Hartford Chapter of University
Alumni and a 'fConnecticut Spotlighti' show on
New Haven Channel 8 television.
The ensemble was founded by Dr. Robert
Yingling and is currently being coached by
Sylvester Schmitz of the music department.
' r,as4 .
Front row: Coon, S., Hanslick, P., Smith, I., advisor, McCann
G., Barnard, B. Second row: Dinmore, H., Banthin, M., Johnson
T., Rowland, R., Carter, M. E., Eastman, J. Third row: Gilbert, R.
Rae, A., Scott, D., Colef, J., Turner, B.
The University Concert Choir, comprised
of 65 selected voices, is under the direction of
Mr. Philip N. Treggor. Included in this year,s
activities, were the presentation of the Christ-
mas and Spring Concerts, plus the annual
Brown-Pembroke Concert and other off-campus
The choir affords participants the excellent
opportunity of singing the finest choral music,
and plays an important part in the cultural
life of the campus.
Officers of the Choir are Nancy Olson,
President, Harriet Dinmore, Secretary, Sharon
Steck., Librariang David Sergio, Business Man-
ager, Susan Coon, Student Conductor.
s ., 6
4 45. i N A lf
University Symphony Orchestra
The University Symphony Orchestra in an
effort to combine the talents, gain experience
and show the satisfaction of performing sym-
phonic works by the masters, culminated their
first semester with a varied program on J an. 18,
1955. Under the able leadership of Egon Ken-
ton, conductor and assistant professor of Music
at UConn the group of 43 instrumentalists played
the 6'0verture to Lucio Silla" by Mozart, "Suite
With the completion of the football sea-
son, the University Concert band swung into
action. With 55 selected members a high degree
of musicianship was already in hand, which
Andrew McMullan molded into an even greater
degree of technical and musical expression.
The main goal of the Concert band was
the formal concert which was held April 17 at
Hawley Armory. Included in the program were
the celebrated L'Divertimento for Band" by Vin-
cent Persichetti and uthe Men who Invented
Musicf' the latter being narrated by Bob
Also on the agenda were a three day concert
tour which included nine concerts held in vari-
ous parts of the state and a pops concert. Officers
were Larry Climan, President, Daniel Shoham,
Vice-presidentg Priscilla Smith., secretaryg and
Arthur Osgood, librarian.
in B minor for flute and strings" by J. S. Bach,
"Symphony in E flat" by Haydn, and I-landel's
G'Concerto for organ" in F major with Philip
Treggor as organ soloist.
Student officers for the year were Natalie
Dzick, graduate student, President, Susan Coon,
graduate student, Secretary, and Karen Kings-
land, sophomore, Librarian.
ln the first convocation of the year, Dr. Albert N. Jorgensen,
shown above at his desk, addressed the entire student body
in the Field House on September 22.
Dr. Walter Ihrke, head of the Music Department, was in
charge of the 1954-55 series of convocations.
Agnes Moorehead, who appeared as "That Fabulous
Redheadf' found herself literally surrounded by
students during her performance. I
University Convocation Series
This year, some of the top artistsiin the fields of
music, drama, and ballet were brought to Storrs through
the efforts of the University Convocations Committee and
its chairman, Dr. Walter lhrke. The Convocation Series
has contributed immensely to heighten, both in scope
and quality, the cultural opportunities for students and
faculty at Connecticut.
Agnes Moorehead, during her visit on campus, men-
tioned that college students today demand good enter-
tainment and should have it. This has been precisely the
aim of Dr. lhrke and his committee and this task they
As part of the Convocation Series, Agnes Moorehead
drew the largest audience of any of the year's guest per-
formers. While some 200 disappointed persons were
turned away, a more fortunate 500, who squeezed into
every chair and floor space available, forgot their un-
comfortable positions and enjoyed the dramatic readings
of "That Fabulous Redhead? Miss Moorehead's program
was varied, ranging from recipes read out 'of a l7th
century cook book to an imitation of her childhood
nurse's unorthodox version of '4Moses in the Bulrushesf'
The highlight and concluding selection of the evening, for
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Music ranging from the 18th century to the present was played
by the New Art Wind Quintet to the delight of chamber
Jose Limon strikes a stance in a
dramatic, story telling ballet
which she is noted, was Miss Moorehead's dramatization
of '4Sorry, Wrong Number."
For the classical music lovers on campus, the follow-
ing convocation featured the New Art Wind Quintet.
The quintet, which has won national recognition since
its 1951 debut, presented an evening of chamber music
consisting of pieces taken from the 18th century to the
present. The ensemble included flute, oboe, clarinet, bas-
soon, and french horn.
In contrast to the somewhat esoteric music of the
Wind Quintet, Beveridge Webster, concert pianist, pro-
vided a program of some of the more familiar classical
pieces at the next convocation. The first American to win
first prize in piano at the renowned Paris Conservatoire,
Mr. Webster played selections which included Schumann's
6'Fantasia"g "Gaspard de la Nuit" by Ravel, and several
works of Chopin and Debussy.
For its final event, the site of the Convocation Series
shifted from the HUB Ballroom to the stage of Hawley
Armory, where Jose Limon and Dance Company per-
formed to a near capacity crowd. Judas' betrayal of
Christ, entitled "The Traitorw and uThe Moore's Pavanef'
based on the story of Othello, were vividly executed by
the group's modern interpretative dancing. To add a touch
of humor to the performance, Pauline Koner portrayed an
angel who returns to earth to complete some unfinished
business of amour in 'flnterlude For Angelicaf'
Beveridge Webster, celebrated concert pianist plays a selection
during his concert, which included music by Schumann, Ravel,
Chopin, and Debussy.
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FACULTY RECITALS AND GUEST
The cultural side of Connecticut life was
further invested by the performances in the
Faculty Recital Series and those of guest per-
formers sponsored by the Student Union Cul-
Benefiting the Storrs' audiences with their
talents, Dr. Walter lhrke, head of the Music De-
partment, and Philip Treggor, also of the music
department, each gave piano recitals as part
of the Faculty Recital Series.
Under the sponsorship of the Student Union
Cultural Committee, the Perry Mansfield Dance
Repertory Theatre made a visit to the campus to
present HA Digest of Classicsf, The evening's
entertainment was comprised of dances choreo-
graphed by one of its members and selections
from contemporary works, including the 6'Pro-
loguenufrom Androcles and the Lion, Open Win-
dow, and Spoon River Anthology.
Changing the pace to the consolation of jazz
lovers, the Cultural Committee enlisted the
Dixie forces of Max Kaminsky and His A11
Stars. The Kaminsky Quintet, playing in the
Chicago idiom, served up their renditions of
'GSL James Infirmary," 6'Basin Street Blues" and
"When The Saints Come Marching ln."
The Perry Mansfield Players take a bow after their
presentation of 'GA Digest of Classics."
Philip Treggor rehearses for his performance in the Faculty
Dr. Walter lhrke acknowledges applause during his recital in
the Union Ballroom.
Max Kaminsky and His All Stars take the Storrs audience
down to Basin Street in the first session of a jazz double-header.
The Country Girl
Along with its other attributes, the Speech
and Drama department's performance of The
Country Girl, as its season's opener, was unique
in that it innovated the use of a wagon for set
changes. In staging Clifford Odets' play, sets
were erected beforehand and easily rolled on
stage to facilitate the fast changes required.
Having as its background the theatrical life
of Broadway, the drama poses the struggle of a
"has-beenv actor's attempt to reform his alco-
holic ways in a last effort to salvage his career.
His wife, the country girl, has stood by him
through all the pitfalls of his career, but in-
advertently falls in love with the director of
his new play. The curtain falls on a successful
opening night performance by the redeemed
actor, and the country girl remaining with her
Under the direction of Cecil E. Hinkel, the
cast, led by Hans Anderson as the actor, Marian
Van Kleef as his wife, and William Martin as
the director, turned in a well-received perform-
The supporting players were: Barbara
Fitch, Robert McDermott, J. Howard Glasser,
Joseph Ganley, and J. Rolland Holland.
The principal figures reach a decisive moment in their lives as William Martin offers a
leading role to Hans Anderson in a new play.
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Alma Xvinemiller lHilda Titusj, and her father
fRod Carpentierj, slowly become exasperated with
Mrs. NVinemiller flsobel Kaufmanj, who, having
a child-like mind, pitches a tantrum over an ice
Alma's former Sunday school pupil fMarcia
Merrill! returns from finishing school to
win the love of the now respectable doctor.
Summer and Smoke
Using what is known technically as a B1
multaneous set"-a setting re resentinff several
D P D
different scenes in one area-the Speech and
Drama department, for its second presenta
tion, performed Tennessee Williams' intensified
drama, Summer and Smoke.
Although the usimultaneous setl' is consld
ered today to be somewhat unorthodox, director
Walter Adelsperger adapted it effectively for the
In the feminine lead Hilda Titus dominated
practically every moment of the action and de
livered the playis dramatic impact with her
sensitive characterization of Miss Winemlller,
the frustrated young woman who, in quiet and
sometimes manifest desperation, was trying to
escape the lonely fate of spinsterhood.
Playing opposite Miss Titus, Robert Fodaslcl
portrayed the restless young doctor with whom
Alma Wfinemiller is in love, but whom she
loses to a former Sunday school pupil.
Contributing to the play's success in the1r
supporting roles were Marcia Merrill, Isobel
Kaufman, Sondra Shanen, Rod Carpentier, Don
ald Ginsberg, Carole Steinman, Jack Zalklnd
Robert Bauerle, Betty ,lane King, Gerald Flsher,
Joseph Terzo, and Ronald Hahn.
For the frivolous young doctor, Robert Fodaski,
morals and wine don't mix
The Corn Is Green
Continuing to provide the theatrical audi-
ences at Storrs with fine entertainment, the
Speech and Drama players under the direction
of Bruce Klee produced an arena style pro-
duction of Emlyn Williams' The Corn Is Green.
The tone of the play moved lightly in lat-
itude from the humor of the flippant Bessie
Watty and the timorous Mr. Jones to the more
serious conflict of Morgan Evans, prodigy of the
crusading schoolmistress, Miss Moffat. In addi-
tion to the thick accents spoken by some of
the characters, a rendition of a Welsh folk song
helped to give the performance an authentic
Creating the lead roles were Penninah
Manchester as the demonstrative Miss Moffat,
and Joseph Ganley as Morgan Evans, the coal-
mining ruifian who makes good by winning an
The remainder of the cast consisted of
Stephanie Shellhase, Robert Bauerle, Raymond
Mihok, Dorothy Sattin, Joan Kaszas, Dickson
Shaw, Leonore Baer, Clem Hitchcock, Joseph
Terzo, Arthur Hopper, Edgar Platt, Harland
Danforth, Sheilla Chapel, and Nancy Scharmer.
From Welsh coal mine to Ox-
The uncompromising school-
The irascible Squire - Robert
uCha-armed, indeed!" The Squire
and Miss Ronberry get acquainted.
The pleasure loving Bessie Wat
Uoan Kaszasj almost costs Evans l
Accused of witchcraft, Jeannette CLeonore Fishmanj descends on the mayor s
house to set the drama in motion.
The Lady's Not For Burning
"The Lady's Not For Burning," the verse
play by Christopher Fry, brought to a close
the regular season for the Speech and Drama
department, concluding one of the most suc-
cessful seasons in the department's history.
The typecasting of director Cecil E. Hinkel
for the play brought new faces to the footlights.
These new talents together with some of Con-
necticut's seasoned veterans of the stage turned
in an excellent performance.
Thomas tYVilliam Martini becomes obsessed with the idea
of being hanged. Jeannette asks "Wl1y?,'
"You're an importunate young fellow with a tongue too big
for your brainf' quoth the Mayor CRobert Mcllermottj
Set in a massive room of Gothic archi-
tecture, representative of the Medieval period,
William Martin as Thomas, the young man
disillusioned by the corrupt world and quite
obsessed with the idea of leaving it, and Leonore
Fishman as an innocent woman accused of
witchcraft, performed the leading roles.
Supporting roles were played by Robert
McDermott, Robert Fodaski, Barbara Sage,
Edward Murphy, Pamela Demms, Jay Glasser,
Paul Wehr, Gerald Krell, and Hans Anderson.
FINE ARTS FESTIVAL
Elements of reality, fantasy, humor and sor-
row were vividly executed in an exhibition of
contemporary scenic design which opened
UConn's annual Fine Arts Festival. The exhibi-
tion, which was presented by the Speech and
Drama department, represented a host of Amer-
ica's best known scene designers. Lee Simonson,
theatre artist and historian, lectured on the role
of the scene designer in conjunction with the
presentation. The role of the director as an im-
portant unit in theatrical production was dis-
cussed in a lecture by Alan Schneider, one of the
nation's most promising directors. Climaxing the
drama section of the festival, the Speech and
Drama department staged Shakespeare's Henry
VIII in a spectacular pageant from the Eliza-
The Embellished Surface, an exhibit of
paintings and sculpture lent by the Museum of
Modern Art in New York, was presented as part
of the festival's Art section. Symbolic in charac-
ter, it gave students an opportunity to catch a
Before his lecture, Lee Simonson, right, holds
forth on scene design with Mrs. James McPeek
and Mr. Charles Niles.
glimpse of work by both European and American
masters. Supplementing the Museum of Modern
Art show, student and faculty talent was ex-
hibited in displays including paintings, sculp-
ture, block prints, and sketches.
Patterned after their medieval counterpart,
the University Carollers presented an evening of
varied folk music, both foreign and domestic
in origin, as part of the festival's music pro-
gram. Rey de la Torre satiated the taste of mu-
sic lovers with selections for the classical gui-
tar. Music from the 16th century to the con-
temporary period was included in his concert
in addition to pieces that were particularly
Spanish in flavor.
Robert Frost brought the festival to a close
with readings of his own poetry and a general
commentary on the subject. His program was
distinctly New England in tone, an element
made delightfully pleasant to the audience by
the poet's witty remarks.
Conducting a gallery tour of the Contemporary Amerl
can Scene Designs, Orville K. Larson explains a signifi
cant point about one of the paintings.
"Art on the University Campus" was the topic of a panel discussion mod-
erated by Miss Mary Mothersill of the philosophy department.
Many heard for the first time new and strange sounds pro-
duced by the classical guitar of Rey de la Torre.
Robert,Frost was greeted by Professor Leonard Dean and John Malcolm Brin-
nin, of the English department, before giving his readings and witty com-
l '45 gy..
abethan pageantry and splendor were provided by the
Speech and Drama department's production of Henry VIII.
Sensing so1nething's amiss, Katherine CSondra
Shanenl interrogates a messenger boy, while Henry
VIII fHans Andersonj and Cardinal Wolsey fRob-
ert McDermottJ watch with concern.
Ramparts decked with multi-colored ban-
ners and the heralding of trumpets transformed
the stage of Hawley Armory into a scene of
Elizabethan pageantry when the Speech and
Drama department undertook William Shake-
speare,s Henry VIII as a major part of the Fine
Although the difficulties of poetic delivery
are overcome best through time and experience,
their performances proved that they are able
to perform well, in keeping with the intensity
and subtlety of their training and talents.
The physical production, complete with
brilliant costumes and a parapeted facade con-
structed around the front of the stage, repre-
sented a triumph for all participating. A high-
light of the evening was the brilliant and eerie
dance of the spirits around the dying Queen
Under the direction of Walter Adelsperger,
the cast consisting of thirty-one players, was
led by Hans Anderson as the controversial
Henry VIII, Sondra Shanen as the reproved
Katherine, and Robert McDermott as the decep-
tive Cardinal Wolsey.
Penny Manchester prompts Carol Steinman and
Robert Bauerle before a rehearsal of Henry VII.
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Making their first mark at Connecticut,
entering Freshmen pour over entrance
A few writers, historians, and philosophers have
bravely attempted, at one time or another, to analyze the
character of our generation with the scholarly purpose of
placing us neatly in a stereotyped category. The task, they
found, was not an easy one. We were, as they discovered,
a complex and diversified lot, subbornly resistant to any
simple definition from which they could elaborate lofty
generalizations for their profound articles.
Out of the bulk of data they had collected they form-
ed many interesting conclusions. From their findings they
deduced that our outlook on life is one of latent resigna-
tion, that we are primarily concerned with living lives
devoted to practical ends and a life-time security. Beyond
this we seek nothing else. Nor do we have time to waste
onso-called unprofitable activities, for we have learned a
lesson from the foibles and follies of the "Lost Genera-
tionw and those of the "Roaring Twenties", who preceded
In regards to the current problems of our day, they
found that we have no ready-made answers to offer, in
fact, we don't expect to be looked to for them, because
"it's not our problem." Neither do we profess to have a
message to tell to the world. "It's all been said before, why
say it again'?,'
These were their conclusions, and with scholarly
satisfaction they drew from their box of labels one which
they thought to be most fitting of us - "The Silent Gen-
We frown bewilderedly at their choice of this insipid
title that they have bestowed on us in order that posterity
might know us. However, it would be of little reward to
complain that we're really not like that at all, for they,
being our elders, know better. All we can do is to smile
understandingly at their bookish attempts to comprehend
us as we review the pictures on the following pages, show-
ing the Storrs branch of "The Silent Generation" in
Although carried out unobstrusively in small and
isolated compartments of Beach Hall, scientific research,
supported by federal and private grants, has encouraged
advanced studies by members of the faculty and gradu-
ate ranks in the past year.
Dr. Charles Waring, head of the Chemistry Depart-
ment, directed research within the purview of his staff.
The largest project dealt with solid and liquid propel-
lants in a unique structure known as the "rocket lab."
This lab, which housed a windowed '6bomb," was ap-
proximately the size of Dr. Waring's office. Sponsored
by the U. S. Naval Ordnance Test Laboratory and
Power Factory, fuels were tested within the bomb for
effects at high pressures. To protect workers from the
more than 62 tons of pressure exerted on the window
of the bomb, it was surrounded by M" armor plate and
six inches of concrete. Results obtained were so mathe-
matically complicated that they had to be sent for
processing to an "electronic brain" at Aberdeen,
Under an A.E.C. grant, Dr. William Orr conducted
experiments in nuclear chemistry, using radioactive
"tracer" to study the diffusion of a compound through
itself and other substances. Although of a basic nature,
this research will assist in the future application of
Dr. Edgar Everhart, Assistant Professor of Physics,
is not one to be accused of inertia for he has been en-
gaged in an undertaking which increases the speed of
inert gases to the speed of light - 180,000 miles per sec-
ond. ln an atom accelerator, charged atoms may be
focused by means of a magnetic analyzer into a beam
aimed at a container full of a gas. The collisions be-
tween the molecules of the gas and these high speed
atoms are measured by intricate devices. The data from
this work, which requires extremely high voltage cur-
rent, are useful in studies of physical radiation damage.
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Gerald Stone, graduate student, operates electrometer
control on ion accelerator.
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Dr. Harold Knauss, shown with plans of the new sci-
ence building, directs research in the Physics De-
Low temperature has been the special pursuit of
Dr. Charles Reynolds whose work has been concerned
with measuring the compressibility and hydrodynamics
of liquid helium at -450 F. as well as its density and
vapor pressure. The thermo and electrical properties of
metals and the specific heat of large organic molecules
at low temperatures were subjects of further study.
Several particular areas of zoological interest were
conducted under the direction of Dr. Russell M. De-
Coursey, head of the Zoology Department. Some of the
special topics are the ecological study of marine bottom
communities, phosphoprotein phosphatase in the
chicken embryo, genetic control of development proc-
essesg age changes in the human heart, and the effects
of irradiation on various tissue proteins.
Michael Kestigian adjusts power input on a Lindberg
tube furnace used in the formation of new compounds
of rare metals. This furnace reaches a temperature of
To identify the structure of ' an unknown
compound, Doctors Slowinski and Bent adjust a
Ramon spectograph which, by means of a prism,
measures the wave length of light emitted from
Graduate assistant Morton Kay is shown adjusting a
single crystal X-ray diffraction camera, used to indi-
cate inter-moleular structures of certain compounds.
.Mr ,s,A, -c 1 I G
-, x X John Looby records data from a Geiger counter used
'1:N-NXNN in conjunction with an A.E.C. projectoto .study the dif-
fm fusionlpf compounds through other substances as well
3 V as itse .
Nr- ' A N S-I'
i IM! -Vamp . h --
Edward Gates 1S shown measuring consumption rates
of liquid fuel mixtures which burn under pressure in
high temperature ubombw.
pm of F
The Pi '
With an animated clock, a bottomless waste basket and a hastily
made bed to serve as props, a group of freshmen act out a skit as
part of '6Frosh Stunt Nite."
The Pied Piper leads his retinue of cheerleaders, band members,
and freshmen around the campus on their way to the field house,
where he will initiate the neophytes as members of the student body.
FRE HMAN EEK
Wllhe class of 358 is the largest enrollment
in the history of the school." The nearly l700
freshmen who unpacked their bags at Storrs on
September 15th were to hear this statement
many times before they finally groped through
their first week at UConn.
Even though fatigued from a hard day of
intelligence tests, the beanied neophytes entered
ulilrosh Stunt Nite" with noticeable exuberance,
finding it no hard task to dramatize their semi-
chaotic "Freshman Daze."
The following day all tours ended at the
field house. There the freshmen heard words of
encouragement from the University officials:
wllhe class of 1958 is one of the largest in size,
capacity, and ability in the countryf, And words
of warning: '4You young men had better heed
our regulations!" Thursday evening many re-
laxed at the informal dance held at the Student
Union, while others stayed in their rooms and
read the introductions to their new textbooks.
A stubborn few secretly slipped on old high
school sweaters and wished they had a car on
As the number of returning upperclassmen
increased in the next two days, the traditional
beany and name tag became marks of distinc-
tion between these similar, yet vastly different
groups. In most cases, however, this material
manifestation of naivete was not necessary. Even
as the new student sat in the Union lounge on
the first morning of classes, his countenance
showed clearly the mixed emotions of expect-
ancy and impatience, revealing that he was,
without a doubt, a member of that resolute
branch of mankind known as the college fresh-
The pajama and short skirt clad Class of 195.8 - some cuddling teddy bears -
spiritedly sing, for the first time, a song of their new Alma Mater.
The Homecoming displays of Theta Xi and Alpha Sigma Phi, constructed the
night before, are laid waste by the capricious hurricane uHazel',.
The Connecticut side jumps to its feet for one
of the two touchdowns scored against Maine.
Barbara Southam, selected Homecom-
ing Queen, receives a bouquet from
Dorothy Hopkins, Connecticut's entrant
in the 1954 Miss America contest.
Some ol Q
N A l1
Homecoming 1954 brought the return of 2,000
alumni, back to refresh the memories of their alma
mater. Cars' with' markers from Missouri, Oklahoma,
and Delaware attested to the school loyalty held by
some of our far-flung graduates.
The weekend activities had begun with the Cinde-
rella Ball in a bevied Ballroom on Friday night, where
at midnight, Gail Keich was chosen to wear the ulost
slipper" in assuming the role of Cinderella.
A high-spirited crowd of 11,000 jammed Memorial
Stadium the following day to watch the Maine-Connec-
t1cut game, only to be disappointed by a crushing 41-
13 defeat. The UConn rooters were consoled in part,
however, when the Cross Country team outran North-
eastern. While the Husky gridmen were trying to stave
off the point-hungry Maine Bears, the UConn runners
came into view well ahead of Northeastern around the
southern end of the field, to break the tape at the fifty
yard line. Between demonstrations by the Husky band
at half-time, Barbara Southam was crowned Homecom-
Hl5i4Queen by Dorothy Hopkins, Miss Connecticut of
After the game the dispersing crowd found their
WHY to the Student Union, or sorority and fraternity
houses where coffees and Mcoffeesn were held for the
alums. Others could be seen in North Campus, the fra-
temlti' quadrangle, and South Campus viewing the
Homecoming displays. The displays ranged from a giant
cuckoo clock with a mechanical cuckoo to a barnyard
Scene ahve with real pigs, chickens, and even a cow.
T0 conclude the weekend's activities, Sunday's
Stragglers whiffed to their hearts content at the Horti-
Clfltllre show. The highlight of the show was the cre-
ation of the state flag in multi-colored flowers.
That evening, having renewed old friendships for
glwtheriyear, the alums departed for their respective
festmatlons as the campus settled back to recuperate
l'0m the weekend's excitement.
Beta Sigma Cammas real1st1c barnyard scene no doubt pro-
vided the I101S1CSt- display on campus. Allegedly "fresh" ham
was served to returning Beta Sigs that night.
With an effigy of Maine Mall tied up", the French house kitten
the women's winning display, purrs a welcome to their alums
Lambda Chi Al ha welcomed back its brood of alumni with
their prize-winning version of the u0le Woman's Shoe
Boasting a record-breaking membership of approxi-
mately 90 students, almost double the enrollment of
two years ago, the University of Connecticut Husky
Band enjoyed another highly successful season last fall.
Under the direction of Andrew McMullan and Drum
Major Russell Bedford, the band presented such in-
teresting half-time shows as "A Salute to Jerome Kern,"
uDroodles,,' and a revival of a 1953 show based on the
music of Leroy Anderson. A special Homecoming day
performance of the popular school song, 6'UConn
Huskyf' arranged as it might be played in various parts
of the world, proved to be a great crowd-pleaser.
In addition to its three home appearances, the band
performed at four out-of-town games: Yale, Massachu-
setts, Rhode Island and Holy Cross. The highlight Of
the season was the performance of the group at the giant
Pittsfield Hallowe'en Celebration in Pittsfield, Mass.,
on October 30, at the request of the Parks and Recrea-
tion department of that city. The band helped open the
school year by playing for both the Pied Piper parade
and President .lorgensenis convocation.
57. , -,
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ssell Bedford, Drum Major
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A salute to Leroy Anderson, native of Connecticut.
Above, HSyncopated Cloekn, and below, violin with
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Although they received no
award Alpha Delta Pi's entry
attracted much attention.
The Gold Rush King and Queen leading the torchlight procession
to the mother lode of music at the Student Union.
"Just use your imagination" was the advice
of the Winter Weekend Committee as dawn
broke bright as a gold pocket watch on Feb-
ruary l8th. The weather was not completely in-
appropriate, however, as gold was the theme of
the l955 Winter Carnival.
Claude Thornhill set the pace and rhythm
that Friday night for the uGold and Glitter
Ball,', that culminated in the presentation of
the Weekend Royal Family. The King and
Queen were Htted with fur parkas and told to
pray that a cold wave from Canada would reach
Storrs by Saturday, since the program called for
H. . . judging of snow sculpture, then skiing and
skating all morning!" But, alas, the crisp plans
for such frosty festivities melted under Satur-
day's tropical sun. 'ilmprovisen cried the com-
mittee, and papier-mache, napkins, and last
Week's Campuses replaced the errant precipita-
tion in the sculpture displays.
lngenuity approached raillery as the famous
husky dogs pulled an unglamorous jeep in the
New England Dog Sled races. Cold air ibut still
no mantle of whitej descended on Storrs that
evening as the torchlight parade around campus
heralded the night's activities at the Student
The theme of the weekend was carried on
in an auditory sense on Sunday morning as the
golden tones of the various singing groups filled
the Ballroom in 6'Music Behind the Swinging
The Dolphinettes were by far the most ap-
propriately dressed participants in the weekend
activities as they presented their annual aqua
show on Sunday afternoon to close an interest-
ing 1955 Winter Weekend.
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Diverse Activities Spark Campus Life
The Mayor of Storrs, the Happy Roman, is shown surrounded
by a bevy of active supporters during a campaign speech. An-
nouncement of his election came at half-time of the football
game Dadis Day, November 6.
Dirty Work at the Crossroads, or
"Tempted, Tried and True", with a
cast of faculty and faculty wives, was
presented by the Storrs branch of the
United World Federalists at the Com-
munity House October 21-23.
Another event on Dad's Day was the fresh-
man-sophomore rope pull. The more numer-
ous freshman aggregation yanked the s0ph0'
more team, left, fcomposed principally of
juniors and seniorsj into the chilly waters of
Members of Alpha Delta Pi, ahove, kick up
dust in the Derhy Day Can-ean competition.
Sponsored hy Sigma Chi Alpha, the field day
ineluded events in rope-pulling, pie-throw-
ing, a three-legged rave, and artistry in kiss-
ing. Left, five eo-eds find guzzling water
from a eoke hottie is not so easy when done
through a nipple. Girls of 5-B won the "Der-
The girls of Kappa Kap-
pa Gamma, helow, re-
flected in the waters of
Swan Lake, render their
vocalization in the
Greek Sing. The covet-
ed trophies for first
plaee were awarded to
Pi Beta Phi, for the
seeond consecutive year,
and Beta Epsilon Rho.
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President Jorgensen addresses military officials, visiting relatives and friends of
seniors, and the more than 2,000 cadets assembled en masse in the Memorial
Stadium for Military Day ceremonies.
Visiting military officials for Military Day observances, above, with President Albert Jorgensen
are, left to right, Major General Frederick G. Reincke, Adjutant General, State of Connecticut,
Brigadier General William H. Colbern, Brigadier General Robert R. Stanley, Brigadier General
James P. Quinn, Assistant Adjutant General of Connecticuty Colonel Raymond T. Bunker, Lieu-
tenant General Thomas W. Herran, Captain John E. Lee, Captain Karl R. Wheland, General
William B. Smith, and Captain George W. Nelson.
On behalf of the Alumni Association, Dr.
Stanley Wedberg presents a saber to D0-
nat C. Marchand, ranking senior of the
Air Force R.O.T.C.
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With Army and Air Force cadets at parade rest, the R.O.T.C. Band crosses the
R. O. T. C. Grants
One step toward graduation from the Uni-
versity for 112 seniors was their receipt on Mili-
tary Day of commissions as second lieutenants
earned through four years of study with the
Reserve Officers Training Corps.
The program this year was held in the Me-
morial Stadium May 19. Starting the proceed-
ings was the Pershing Rifles, a precision drill
team composed of 65 cadets, who gave an ex-
hibition drill. An annual ceremony is the grant-
ing of various awards to outstanding seniors as
well as underclassmen.
The aim of the four year course is to de-
velop qualities of character, leadership and
group effort which fit men physically, mentally
and morally for pursuits of peace as well as
pursuits of war.
The exact number of students authorized to
enroll in the Advanced Course is determined
each year by joint agreement between the De-
partment of Air Force and Department of Army.
As part of his undergraduate training pro-
gram, each member of the Advanced Course at-
tends a six weeks summer camp to participate
in field operations of his particular branch.
This is undoubtedly the most intensive period
of his R.O.T.C. experience.
Witll W. Harrison Carter acting as co-ordi-
nator, Colonel Horace B. Frederick, Infantry,
and Colonel Franklin E. Schroeck, Air Force,
headed the Division of National Defense
Fitting congratulations go to Robert Anastasio from
his fiancee, Nancy Marinello.
Cold bars are pinned to the shoulders of Rob-
ert D. Farrel by Janet Salamon, left, and his
mother, Mrs. J. E. Anderson. Farrel received the
saber presented annually by the Alumni Asso-
ciation to a senior in the Army R.O.T.C.
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QVEENS FOR 1055: ABOVE. LEVI' TO RIGHT. TIIE MISSES JANE PERRY, ELAINE
II.-KRT, .IODELLE BIVRPIIY, GAII, KI-IICII. GINGER GENNARI, DOLORES MARTINSON,
AND JANET IIARTINGER.
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MISS DIANE DUNN
Dating perhaps as far back as ancient Greek
times, the tradition of choosing a queen for ma-
jor aifairs is not a new one, nor is it likely to
become extinct, for it is a practice continued
with much success by most colleges and univer-
Upon invitation, each women's living unit
may submit a candidate who is afterward a
guest at an informal coffee. At that time, a panel
of judges will select finalists on the basis of in-
telligence, personality, and appearance. The
name of the selected beauty is announced at
the dance or, in the case of the Homecoming
Queen, at the half-time of the football game.
Miss University is chosen by ballot by those
attending the Community Chest Carnival.
As is its custom, the Nutmeg is pleased to
present a folio of these budding glamour girls.
Of the nine selected during the year, eight are
represented in original photography by ,lack
Mitchell of Apeda Studio.
Miss Jodelle Murphy
Miss Janet Hartinger
Miss Diane Dunn
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Miss Jane Perry
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Miss Virginia Gennari
Silver Wfing Promenade
Miss Gail Keich
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Miss Elaine Bart
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Miss Dolores Martinson
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AIIJ,-UZPINT TO ROVTE 195 IS MIRROR LAKE-SCENE OF WINTER SKATING AND
FROSIIMORE ROPE PULL.
PLACES AND MEMORIES
In retrospect, wr' usually rr-call thc details
of a happy time. For each of ue. that time has
its own particular memories of events, incidents,
and places. Occasionally these events Hllcfl the
entire campus with a hitherto unfamiliar tur-
moil. as during the Community Chest Parade
and Carnival when. it would ser-in. the season
of spring and the air of charitahle good-will
were comhincd with homhastiv results. Un the
other hand, some incidents were pitched in a
low key, as during a friendly confab with an
Here, through the photographic lens, we
present a few of the familiar places that we have
seen and known in the town of Storrs. Each of
us will, undoubtedly, have his own recollection
of the moods and meanings that each place
A familiar scene around campus during
the Theta Xi Help Week.
-'Ik f.. .
The brook Hovung from LIIITOI' Lake
The Storrs Church is prepared
for un evening service.
L x 1 ' X
Willaur L. Cross Library
-symbol of UConn.
The Beanery - to be or not to be
TFHDBPOIIBQIOD to fit the college student s budget
Beach Hall as the morning sun
brightens the campus.
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Ayr, G- .
Earl Capuano spearheads the Community Chest drive in the Lambda
Chi Alpha chariot.
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The S.A.E.'s march hy with their latest innovation.
Out scaring up pennies for the cause - the
,Nu 'N CN-
The Midway 1
shows, and spo
Swarms of studei
Storrs May 4-th to rev
which opened the 195
nival in a parade of ct
panying the parade, 1
through the crowds in
with threatening cries
votes. Like a small to
procession waved to tl
lines and groups cheei
hy. And when the S.A.i
chuckled - except a 1
That night the cl
harkers called to the 1
midway to try their hz
or to come in and see
life in the littlest of tc
CHEST C R I
the midway confusion one could detect a piano
pounding out a honky-tonk tune in a tent where
Kappa Alpha Theta punned their way through
a minstrel show behind burnt-cork faces.
Nearby, a husky chap wearing a huge, hlue
letter "C" on a white sweater rang, with re-
peated blows, the gong of Theta Xi's "test of
strength." Many found Theta Sigma Chi's pie-
throwing concession to be a healthy way to re-
lease pent-up aggressions. Farther down. slither-
ing gypsy dancers chanted the wonders of 6.-fs
Hideaway and the Delta Zeta's promised a sleep-
less night to those who dared to walk through
their spook house.
The second night of the carnival met with
inclement weather. But, still the barkers cried
and still the piano played for all to contribute
to a worthy cause.
,fill x. .
"Ha - H.-XA!"
"Never underestimate the power of a woma X C0011
assaults Theta Xi's "test of strength."
With finals completed, the campus and its build-
ings, emptied of student life, became settled with
the air of a ghost town. But the disquieting silence
proved only to be the portentous lull before the on.
coming storm-Senior Week.
On Wednesday the campus' life blood pulsed
again as the class of '55 returned to celebrate in the
festivities that concluded their days at UConn.
At the Shell Chateau a jazz session set off the
three day program. Table conversations during the
evening showed an uneasy note of anxiety, centering
on prospective careers, the army, and perhaps a
summer course at B. U. The weighty problems and
questions of the future were suspended soon, how-
ever, to attend to more pressing matters of the mo-
ment-the Lindy, the Charleston, and the Rock 'n'
As the evening progressed, the hall vibrated un-
der the quickened tempo of the combo and un-
stoppered spirits, both bottled and human. With
the happy feet tired and a ,state decree which capped
all liquid spirits at 1 a.m., the evening ended. Most
of the gathering retired to rest up for Thursday's
outing while an incorrigible few continued a song-
fest back at their rooms.
A near disastrous oversight momentarily overcast
the picnic Thursday afternoon at Sweetheart Lake,
when it was learned that drinking cups had not
been provided for the refreshments. Sand pails sold
by the lakeside concessionary saved the day.
Charlie Spivak and his orchestra set the mood
and pace Friday night for the Coronation Ball, the
highlight of the week. The formal was paragon of
them all for every co-ed reigned as queen of the
ball. The concensus was that the evening and four
years at Connecticut had gone by much too swiftly.
"Here's to Emie . . ."
Munching precariously above the chilly waters of
Blow some my way.
"Sure I'm having a good time."
Milady swings in step lo
the music of Charlie Spivak.
The receiving line at thc Coronation Ball provided the chance for a last "hello"
.V Q ' ?
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Above, left to right, Lester Shippee, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, Gov
emor Ribieoff, President ,lorgenson and Provost Waugh proceed to the audi-
CO NCE EN
As the clocks tick and the cameras click, you prepare for a new experience.
It is another ritual in this life of ceremony. It is a formal tribute that marks
for all, except a few, the end of formal education.
You show off the campus, this ever-expanding territory, to relatives visit-
ing forthe hrst time.
Through the misty air you point out a four story, brick building. "There is
where all the clubs meet. It cost a million and a half. Pretty nice, huh?,,
"When you go out into the world, they won't know youf,
For four years you stood in line: for meals at North Campus, the Beanery,
to pay your tuition. to register. to get a snack at Fredis, to buy a movie ticket
Again. procession-wise. you slowly walk, a black garb weighing heavily on
your shoulders in the hot. damp day. Not until you see the serious demeanor
of a usually joking professor in the bright. crowded lobby of the new audito-
rium do you wipe off a self-conscious. stupid smile.
Senior year you are wise.
You have seen. felt. and knoyni change. lt was, you thought, change in
everything and everyone else. Each year the freshmen seemed "smarter". They
knew as much as anyone else. But. in a rare contemplative mood, you saw that
with age comes the sharpening of insights. You don't grow better - you just
change. Wisdoiii. you decided. is knowing what you don't know. And ther-e'g 3
lot to learn.
The singing voices of the vast assemblage trail off in ". . . our fairest White
and Blue". A familiar figure rises from a chair on the platform before the con-
gregated faculty and sets a prepared speech on the leetern. You murmur tg
Commencement . .
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In the late afternoon, a member of the
baseball team prepares to bat in a practice
The year 1954-55 may well go down in the athletic
history book of Connecticut as a year of great expecta-
tions and bitter disappointments intermingled with many
unforgettable thrills. Who can -forget the thrill of Jim
Ahearn and Art Quimby. functioning like two flawless
machines, smashing almost all the school's basketball rec-
ords, or the tinge of excitement as Mike Sikora. filling in
for Buddy Amendola, came from the bench and kept the
badly injured football team's defense from falling apart?
In soccer, who can forget the impact of Captain Bill
Tuttle and the entire team in their dramatic 1-0 upset of
highly touted Maryland? Bill Stevens stamped his name
indelibly in the school's athletic hall of fame when he
paced the Huskies to the Yankee Conference baseball
championship. For his all around play, Stevens was named
to the District I All Star Team.
Then there were the despondent faces of the basket-
ball team after their last minute drive to upset St. Louis
in the first round of the N.l.T. in Madison Square Carden
had been throttled by the clock.
While the year has had its high points and its disap-
pointments, it has seen a steady growth in the athletic
name of the University. lt has seen the opening of the new
field house. the increase of interest by alumni groups in
helping the program develop. and it has seen the first ef-
forts toward expanding the varsity sports program.
The disappointments will be forgotten quickly but
the high points will remain as the University presents var-
sity teams worthy of national acclaim. Yet the basic rea-
sons for sports. those of character and leadership training.
are of prime importance and can never be forgotten. The
lessons that were learned by the athletes and the students
who watched them perform on the playing fields will
surely follow them throughout their lives.
f . .
Among the most important of reactions - Coach
Bob Ingalls registers concem at the progress of a
Maine kicks off at the Homecoming game - October 16.
The 1954 Huskies posted an unenviable record of 1-8.
The UConns faced the heaviest schedule in the school's
history, however, taking on such football titans as Holy
Cross, Delaware, Boston University and Yale. The loss of
several players through pre-season injuries as well as regu-
lar season injuries cost the club several key men. The in-
jury of star fullback Buddy Amendola was the most cost-
ly of all, however, as much was expected of the Husky
gridder after his brilliant play the season before.
The coaching staff, headed by Bob Ingalls, aided by
Bill Loika, Paul White and Larry Panciera were the drill-
masters for the grilling nine game schedule.
The Eli's of Yale handed out a stunning 27-0 defeat
to the hapless Huskies as a crowd of 25,000 looked on at
the Yale Bowl. The Yale eleven headed by their scintillat-
ing sophomores found the range both on the ground and
through the air. The one bright spot in the game for Con-
necticut was the strbng defensive play when the Bulldogs
were within scoring range.
The following week Boston University trounced the
Connecticut eleven by 41-13 before a Memorial Stadium
crowd of 7,200. For Connecticut John Livieri, Gene Green
and John Kunz put in excellent performances. Kunz set
up the first Connecticut tally on an explosive 46 yard
burst up the middle. One play later Livieri scored off
tackle. End, Joe Dubiel tallied the final UConn score as
he gathered in a short pass from quarterback Vin Casa-
nova and raced the remaining yardage to paydirt.
it -9 9 -9 lg
.inns .21 im...
In a real Frank Merriwell finish the University of
Massachusetts eleven pushed over two scores in the final
period to edge UConn 20-13 at Amherst, Massachusetts.
The first UConn tally was made by halfback Frank Gra-
vino. The second Connecticut score was made when full-
back Sam Livieri slashed over from the one. Ron Rymash
booted the bonus point to account for the last of the Con-
necticut scoring that day.
The University of Maine took advantage of several
Husky bobbles as well as utilizing their own powerful
single wing to down the UConns by a 41-13 count. Frank
Mirabello accounted for the initial Connecticut six-pointer
when he took a pitch out on the Bear's five and swept
their end for the marker. Husky halfback John Kunz put
the other Blue and White tally on the scoreboard as he
sped ten yards off tackle to paydirt. Other outstanding
players in a losing cause were Ron Rymash, fullback Mike
Sikora and Bill Dion.
The following Saturday the Huskies joumeyed to
Delaware and absorbed their fifth loss by a 28-7 count.
The Blue Hens, a pre-game forty point favorite, were held
to fourteen points in the first half by a game UConn line.
The dam broke in the second half, however, as the Dia-
mond staters, under the precisioned guidance of quarter-
back Don Miller, left no doubt as to the final outcome. A
68 yard pass play from Casanova to Sam Livieri saved Con-
necticut from being shut out. The outstanding defensive
play of Mike Sikora was one bright spot of the game.
Connecticut acquired its second shutout of the season
when they faced a powerful University of New Hampshire
squad at Cornell stadium. The final score was 34-0. Bill
Pappas was the stellar standout in the U. N. H. lineup as
were Ron Rymash and .lim DiGiorno for the Huskies.
Connecticut notched its lone victory defending North-
eastern 20-19 before a Memorial Stadium crowd of 7,200.
The Blue and White played excellent team ball. The first
tally came as a result of a flip from J im DiGiorno to Ron
Rymash. Sikora added another in the third canto and
scored the other UConn touchdown in the last quarter on
a twelve yard burst off guard. Ron Ryn1ash's two out of
three conversions cinched the victory.
Once again it was Pat Abbruzzi who personally took
it upon himself to defeat Connecticut as he and ten other
Rhode Island Rams were victorious over Connecticut by
a 20-0 score. It was all Abbruzzi as the stocky, sturdy Ram
picked 227 yards in 27 carries.
Holy Cross took the final measure of the Huskies as
they drubbed the Huskies 46-26. The second half spelled
the difference as the half time score was 19-7 in favor of
Connecticut. Mike Sikora tallied three of the four Con-
necticut scores with Ron Rymash accounting for the other.
Sikora blasted over on runs of 5, 17, and 77 yards - a de-
serving iinale for a fine ball player.
It was a rough season -- a rugged schedule many in-
juries, heart breaking defeats. The team and staff, despite
the record, displayed the spirit and gameness of true cham-
Jonathan IV noses out an old acquaintance
at the UConn-Yale annual season's opener.
, - 1
as all f
Rob Roy, Center
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VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: Front Row: Modugno, J.: Booker, P.: Roy, R.:
Stanger, G.: Rymash, R.: Sikora, M.: Cunningham, J., Co-Captain: Ingalls, Robert,
Coach: Amendola, B., Co-Captain: Dion, W.: Hagan, J.: Casanova, N.: Gravino,
F.: Allard, N. Second Row: Loika, W., Line Coach: Mirabello, F.: Kunz, J.: Kelle-
her, W.: Ruocco, A.: Klarman, H.: Arison, A.: DiGiorno, J.: Diotalevi, E.: Pugli-
ano, F.: Enos, E.: White, Paul, Backiield Coach: Panciera, Larry, End Coach
Third Row: Jacobs, R., Manager: LaRoche, N.: Green, E.: Henry, K.: Dubiel, J.,
Banaszewski, S.: Boehle, W.: Bazan, H.: Meyers, E.: Livieri, S.: Gerber, N.,
Livieri, J.: Wargo, Richard, Trainer.
Tense moments during the UConn-Yale game.
Maine threatens but a
Connecticut man holds on.
E 78 xx..
Pat Abbruzzi, left, the "battering ram" of Rhode Island
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Cunningham 1771, Booker 1681, and Mirabello 1441 , 'W
close in to down Northcastem's ball carrier.
Jim DiGiorno , i
The ever-watchful cheerleaders pause Mike Sikora
briefly in front of a packed stadium. F ullback
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM: Front Row: Poirier, P., Jennette D.- Griffin
J., Dooling, G., Crisco, J., Drivas, H., Cornelius, J., DiTommaso, S.,' Leavitt:
E., Criscuolo, W. Second Row: Cari, F., Garrity, T., Esposito, J., Coon, G.,
Severino, J., Catnpbell, F., Vernet, R.- K ' h J
, uvers, S. Third Row. Leslie, D., Mallett, E., Enko, J., Kung, L., Ella
, ans , ., Gravel, A., Shaugnessy,
R.- R' ' - ' ' ' rd,
C., Dash, R., Carlozzi, J., Jacaruso, R., Ring, J., Gray, C., Ohman,
Fourth Row: Samuels, H., Manager, Shapiro, D., Manager, Schweber,
Manager, Whitley, P., Brown, E., Manninen, R., Noonan, M., Lee,
Clang, R., Coaching Assistant, Mahoney, E., Coaching Assistant, Rodis,
Front Row: Gibelius, W Case F CoCoptoln Dyson C Co- S Condon H Duff L Cough
Captain: Sfiegliiz, L. Second Row Herman M Manager White
Coach Lloyd Duff, in his first year as men-
tor of the UConn cross country forces, coached
the Husky harriers to a fairly successful season.
Leading the pack was a trio of Connecticut
long distance men, senior Frank Case, junior
Charlie Dyson and sophomore Lew Stieglitz.
Many times during the season this trio battled
it out for the top spots with the best the oppo-
sition had to offer.
Another consistent point getter for the Hus-
kies was Werner Gibelius, a strong running jun-
ior. Behind this quartet a lack of depth serious-
ly hurt the team in their bid for an all winning
Hopes are high for next season, however,
with only Frank Case leaving the ranks of the
Connecticut harriers. The speedy senior will
be sorely missed, though, both for his valuable
contributions in the scoring column and his
ability to serve as an inspiration for the younger
members of the squad.
Stieglitz and DW on take
the Hcross country route
ir fai l
Y A' ""QW'21
Tension and power - Ray Jaworski prepares to deliver
the ball past his opponents.
The '55 hooters opened the season with a
smashing 7-O win over a hapless Brandeis aggre-
gation. Captain Bill Tuttle iittingly opened the
season's scoring as he tallied with but one min-
ute and forty-five seconds of the game eclipsed.
Doug Allen followed suit shortly thereafter, and
once more in the final stanza, to account for' two
more Husky goals. Dick Rowland added to the
score and Bill Tuttle scored the remaining three
goals to give him a total of four goals which
equalled the previous record. Goalie Don lkle
and halfback Harvey Pelton were outstanding
The UConns after such a striking victory
fell victim to a strong Yale squad, one of the
year's strongest opponents, by a 4-0 count.
Dartmouth took toll of the Husky netmen
5-l. Mike Gordon and Harvey Pelton exhibited
some fine defensive play to hold off several
Green threats. Bill Tuttle, Connecticut, inside
left scored the Blue and White's lone tally on a
. ' ' f ," .:fil.,
VARSITY SOCCER TEAM
Front Row Ots, U., Rowland, R., Herrshaft A - Harris D- Tuttle W Ca t '
f " I -I . I -f i Pam? Ugefi Squires, J., Coa h. Th' d R : H I , W., G d , M., Juworskl R
22583 IMGXITB, R8..P?ct4I:ni D., Schmota, B. Second Row: Smith, R., Lorlmer, T., Pelton, H., Yavis, J. C lr ow Oman or on
en, 1 U fl, V., Yeager, A., Stevens, W., Jordhamo, H., Mun-
The Black Knights of West Point defeated
Connecticut in a 2-0 thriller. Much credit was
owed to the fine goal play of Don lkle and his
substitute Don Harris as both made several fine
saves in the encounter.
The Massachusetts encounter was a thriller
with the UMass team winning in overtime 2-1.
Excellent defensive play by both teams brought
one of the toughest losses of the year.
The Husky soccer eleven was definitely out-
classed as they went down to a 3-l loss at the
hands of a very classy Brown outfit. Connecti-
eut's sole score for the day was provided by right
halfback Al Yovis when he recovered a loose
hall and put it away for the tally.
The Huskies next took on Williams at Wil-
liamstown and were the victims of a 1-0 shutout.
Here again was an instance of a thriller till the
Connecticut found its range when it took
on Boston University. The Huskies took that one
5-1 as the boys of the Blue and White were fi-
nally able to show some of the scoring ability
that they were known to possess but weren't able
to show much.
Connecticut was edged by M.l.T. 2-0. Goals
in each of the second and third periods pro-
vided the necessary punch to defeat a punchless
A fellow named Dick Boyded defeated the
Huskies as he tallied in the last quarter to pro-
vide a 1-0 win for his lvesleyan teammates.
Sophomore Zolton Olah played excellent ball
both offensively and defensively for the Blue
Springfield battered the Huskies 4-0 as the
winning combination once again failed to ma-
A rather poor season ended on a very happy
note as the Huskies took measure of a fine Mary-
land team 1-0. It was once again Bill Tuttle who
provided the score when he took his own head
pass and kicked it home in a very neat play.
Dick Rowland responds quickly and deftly.
Captain Bill Tuttle sends,the hall smoothly into reverse
Don Ikle, goalie, on the alert.
, " 3
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U Y ix .
FRESHMAN SOCCER TEAM
Front Row: Vaituzis, Z., Koczorowsky, B., Remington, B., Bourbeou, R., Clark, D., S., Prince, J., Goldberg, G., Greer, H., Coach. Third Row: Goughan, D., Kris-
Maher, E.: Smith, E., Husing, W. Second Row: Stephens, R., Frumer, R., Gordon, ciokoitis, R., Berk, P., Richfield, R., Edmonds, T., Lysik, R.'
The freshmen against Brandeis. Left, the Huskies get behind.
They have the advantage, right.
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Davldxon, R., Coochg Hilton, R.: Templeton, R.p Bauer, RJ Joli, W., Capluing Moore, B.: Tierney, J.: Anderson, G.
Sponsored by the Fencing Club, the team,
an all-male organization, is little more than a
year old. Although it has had the backing and
participation of close to 80 persons, it has been
sell'-supporting and has purchased its uniforms
and foils as well as providing transportation fa-
cilities to meets.
Plans were made this year to circulate a
petition among the student body seeking recog-
nition by the Department of Inter-collegiate
Athletics in l955-56.
A visitor to Hawley Armory on Monday
and Wednesday afternoons would find a score
or more members at sword's point. engaged in
mastering the parry, thrust, and riposte.
At each meet held during the year. two men
represented the team in each event - the foil.
the epee. and the sabre. The team won two out
of four meets away. At the lnter-collegiate Nleet
held March 4. the Connecticut team finished
fourth out of live.
Among the members of the club this year
are many freshmen who show the skill and dex-
terity necessary to sustain the team next year.
Further plans include the purchase of epee sets
which will register touches electrically.
er lfeneer 'l'ierne-y parries a thrust.
llt'Illlll'it'n1I riposte again-l lfencer lliltn
Quimby and Hellwig vie for the opening tap of the season.
Cagers Sport 20-5 Record for '54-'5
The 1954-55 season was a good one for the
Husky basketball squad as they rolled up a rec-
ord of 20-5, scoring 100 or more points in seven
of the contests and getting 90 or better in ten
others. However, the season was not without its
disappointments as each loss must be considered.
The two losses to Dartmouth, the uphill defeat
by Fordham, the edging by Holy Cross, and the
loss to St. Louis in the N.l.T. were on the dark
side of the picture, although the try at a come-
back against St. Louis was inspiring. A mishap
early in the season cost the team the services of
Co-captain Stan Zima. One of the brighter spots
was the defeat of Manhattan at the Garden,
snapping the "New York Jinxf' This was also
the last year for Art Quimby who set a nurn-
ber of scoring marks this season and in past
I . .1
Ruddy shoots as Quimby breaks for the basket.
V ,, ,M-an
UConn Romps Easily
The season's opener looked like it would
he a rather dismal one for Conneetieut's hopes
for an unhlemished reeord. The partisan fans
who jammed the lfieltl llouse for the first has-
kelhall game to he played there were not im-
pressed with the llusky play at first. After Pres-
ident ,lorgensen's opening remarks, lihode ls-
land looked like they were out to avenge their
loss the previous year to the Conneetieut squad
which defeated them at the dedication of their
new field house. llowever, the lluskies hroke
away in the lutter part of the first half and went
on to raek up a ll6-77 win. For the first ten min-
utes the learns remained on somewhat equal
terms. Midway in the first half the Huskies
opened up a lead that was not to hc challenged
during the rest of the game. Coach Greer al-
ternated his first two strings in experimental
fashion to see how his sophomores would he un-
der fire. The visitors were unahle to match the
fresh reserve strength of the home team.
Quimhy tries one from the foul line.
. . . CvCl?'Olll'llZ1I1llw up . . . Hmmm.
Un the -idr-lines with Coaeh Greer.
Cel that loo-e lnalll . . . Xovv
oily ha- tie hall . . . Call timel
iii in 2 ' 1 la
Ahearn goes up with one against St. ,loseph's.
A victorious team exults after the St. ,loseph's game.
U C 79 - St. Joe 78
U C 83 - Yale 57
The contest with St. .loseph's was a continuous
seesaw battle with neither squad holding any size-
able lead except on one occasion. ln the waning min-
utes of the second half Connecticut held what ap-
peared to be a comfortable ten point spread 69-59.
However, in less than two minutes the Philadelphians
had whittled away until the score was 69 all. The
regulation period ended at 73-73. St. .loseph's
bounced ahead 78-75 with two minutes to go in over-
time. A tap in cut the lead to a single point. Then
Connecticut scored the winning hoop to win 79-78.
The Connecticut Husky met the Yale Bulldog
in the first away game of the season. The Connecticut
squad looked completely out of the game in the first
half. By half time they were able to battle back to
within a hoop of the Elis. Yale pushed ahead in the
second half, but the UConns pulled up and ahead
slowly but surely not to be headed again, as what
looked like an upset by Yale turned into an 83-57
rout by Connecticut.
Gordon Ruddy comes from underneath for a hoop against Yale.
Records Fall As
Huskies Rout BC
It will be a long time before many forget the eve-
ning of January 13, 1955 at the Boston Carden, for
on that evening the Huskies shattered many a record
against,Boston College. At half time the score stood
46-45 Connecticut. The new records that were set
that night in the 117-74 rout were Carden as well as
school marks. The 117 points bettered the old school
high of 116 and the Carden high of 103. Tl points
in the second half broke both records. Art Quimby
bettcred the individual scoring mark with his -19
points. 38 of these points were scored in the second
hall' for another record.
During much of the first half it looked as if AIC
would win, but the Huskies turned the tide of battle
with their hustling running attack, and broke the
century mark to romp eventually to a 103-78 win.
New England College
The Huskies opened their Tournament play
against Harvard and set a tournament record for the
number of points in a game for one team, as they
romped easily 98-60. The Crimson team proved to
be no match for the superior Husky team which got
oll' to an early lead and was in no trouble throughout
the remainder of the contest. However, the game was
not without its troubles for Connecticut, for Stan
Zima was injured and his services were lost to Con-
necticut for the rest of the season. In the second garlic
the Brown University squad provided the competi-
tion, but it was not on a par with the Husky attack.
The host team had a rather easy time of it in win-
ning the game 91-68.
Many a sportscaster forecast a Connecticut win
when the Huskies took on the Dartmouth Indians.
but the Indians came up with a last second 66-65 up-
set win over the host club. Two seconds were left as
Dartmouth took the ball out with the score 65-6-1-
Connecticut. The pass was in to Fairly who threw a
desperation shot which turned the tide of battle and
gave the win to Dartmouth and with it the Tourna-
I want the ball! l've got itf Illll going to get itf
New York Jinx
The 1lu-1xia-- broke' the year-' long New
York jinx which had been :logging l'lfoun
-1pmd- in prt-nou- -egi-un- play in the lug city.
Nlanliattan fouglit xaliaritly In win this one, but
Iliff" 'IH-T9 ln-fun' .i -vrnllnl lmll' Jllurk. liull-
Ill'l'Ill'lll ld1'lkl'l1 lln- putirli in the llf-I pc-rluil,
and at ilu- half na- ln-hind 38-31, but it i-.unc
Illfllllgjll Ill llla' -1-4-mul in-rluel Ill llle per-ull uf
,lim Xlirartl who Iallin-11 113 point- .und wa- th.-
ialrk wllifll It-.I llu' lllhhle- lu lllz' xirlury.
Ruddy seems in agony as he is stopped by a Harvard n
Huskies Surge Ahead
ln their first Yankee Conference game the Huskies dump-
ed the New Hampshire Wlildcats 102-84, but they did not
look particularly impressive in doing so. On the whole the
game was sloppily played by both clubs. Connecticut led
most of the way, but their lead was not always comfortable.
Finally, their fast break and running game drove the visitors
out of the contest. Maine was even weaker than New Hamp-
shire, and the outcome was never in doubt. However, try as
they might the UConns could not reach 100, and they had
to settle for a 99-58 pasting. Rhode Island had improved
since its previous meeting with Connecticut. The Rams led
from the start, and it was not until they had racked up 12
that the UConns scored, but they came back strong early
in the second half to knot the count. The lead changed hands
for the next few minutes, but the Huskies suddenly caught
fire and surged ahead to win 92-83.
The Terriers of Boston University with their height
looked like the team to hand the UConns their second loss.
jumping off to a 12-0 lead in the first five minutes, the visitors
looked impressive. However, the Huskies came back early
in the second half to jump out ahead 44--43. Personal fouls
cost the visitors their two leading scorers. The Huskies put
on the freeze for the final minutes and won 84-75.
Remembering their shellacking in Boston, the Boston
College squad played a slow deliberate game for most of the
contest, hoping for no repetition of the first encounter. For
most of the fray the visitors kept within striking distance,
but they folded in the final minutes and went down to a 96-
76 loss. Northeastern was no match for the Huskies. This
was evident from the opening minutes of play, and Coach
Greer used his first team sparingly throughout the first and
final quarters, but this was not enough to keep the score
down, for Connecticut won it going away, 72-44-.
Bushwr-ll and Quinn work the ball outside the keyhole.
Bobby Usborne- goes high to let go with a shot.
Fordham Comes From
Behind To Win
The Rams from Fordham handed the
UConn Husky its second defeat of the season.
Sparked hy their star forward, Conlin, the
visitors fought hack from a 12 point deficit to
upend the Huskies 70-65. Connecticut domi-
nated the play in the first half and led 41-31.
They held this lead of ten to within seven min-
utes of the end, but then Fordham led by Con-
lin opened up and put on the pressure which
was too much for the UConns. The Rams em-
ployed the freeze in the final minutes so effec-
tively that the Huskies had no chance. Conlin's
one man freezing exhibition was the finishing
touch to the contest.
Huskies Lose a Second
Time to Dartmouth
A revenge minded Conneetieut -quad ven-
tured to New llump-hire to take on Dartmouth,
hut they returned home senlped. Dartmouth
played possession hull from the start und hy the
half held u 37-22 lead. Comieeticut fain- expert-
cd u second half t'OIlH,'llZlt'k for their lezun. 'lihe
UConns opened thc half with ai full court pre--,
and the change worked well for the llu-ky
squad, as they out the Dartmouth lead to nine
points - the closest they were to rome. Dart-
mouth took ofl on another seoring spree und
once held as much ns a 25 point lend, hnully
llllllhy scores against Northeastern. UConn won 72-14-
Malone tries to fake a Dartmouth player out of position for a shot.
Don Burns scores against UMass.
UConn Takes Colgate
Last year the Rams and the Red Raiders handed
UConn its two defeats. This season Fordham won.
Would Colgate? It did not look like Colgate would win
as the Huskies pulled way out ahead by as much as
l7 points, but it was short-lived as the visitors fought
hack. By the half, the score was knotted at 40-40. Col-
gate scored, hut the Huskies opened up again, fell be-
hind, and then went ahead to win 93-85.
New Hampshire again proved no match for Con-
necticut. Led by Art Quimby who did some more rec-
ord hreaking as the Huskies trampled the Wildcats 103-
85, Quimby set a new New Hampshire field house rec-
ord with his 43 points as he hit on 20 of his 27 attempts.
The Husky proved more of a match for the Maine Bear
than they had for the Wiltlcats, as they romped to an
easy ll6-73 rout. Again it was Quimby who led the
scoring drive as he broke three more records. His 46
points was a new scoring mark at the Maine field house,
and they moved him ahead of Vin Yokahauskas in the
UConn individual high scoring mark. Art's season total
is also a new record.
Hampered by a lack of height, Rutgers went down
to a 91-78 defeat. Connecticut dominated the opening
minutes, but the Jersey team kept coming on and came
within three points of a tic. However, the Huskies pull-
ed away and managed to hold a safe margin.
The hapless Rams of Rhode Island were led to the
slaughter once again by the Husky. Wfith five minutes
gone the UConns led 16-3. This pace continued, and the
half time score was 50-22. Camely persisting in their
scoring attempts, the Rams managed to cut the Husky
lead to 73-59, but the UConns were too much for them,
and the Huskies won it going away 90-72. Meeting
UMass for their only encounter, the Huskies dumped
the Bay Staters 93-76. Once again Art Quimby set an-
other mark in his scoring drive as he poured in 38
points to set a new individual scoring record for the
Field House. The first half was nip and tuck with the
visitors holding the edge most of the way. The Huskies
were two down at the half, but they pulled up and
ahead early in the second period to stay.
Huskies in Thriller
Turnabout is fair play or so Holy Cross
thought as they nipped Connecticut in the clos-
ing seconds 60-58. Witli the score knotted Tom
Heinsohn, the Cross' All-American candidate,
cut the meshes with a long hook shot from out-
side to put the Crusaders ahead. In an attempt
to get the last shot the Huskies put on the
freeze. Burns' set from outside missed. The re-
bound went to the Cross, but Osborne stole the
ball and with two seconds to go sent a long
arching shot from sixty feet out, but the ball
hit the basket arm and bounced high and wide
Kiernan and a Holy Cross player go up for a rebound.
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The UConn golfers, coached by Bill Lolka
and captamed by .lohn WOIOHICR of Meriden,
compiled a 500 percentage, breaking even 1n
eight matches for the season In addition the
hnksmcn copped tlnrd place in the Yankee
Conference tourney and ninth in the New
I n' lands
The Huskies started off in auspicious style
with two quick uctories In the opener they
trnnmed 1Ve-leyan, 225 at Middletown and
followed this up with a 5 2 win over Brown at
lroudencc Mame administered the first loss
Kopsick, RJ Loika, W., Coach.
of the season to the squad as the Bears edged
out a 152-142 triumph in Connecticut's home
A powerful University of Massachusetts ag-
gregation came to Storrs and trounced the
UConns, 18-9, to even up the Huskies' record at
2 2 The Loika men then split a pair of matches
with two more Bay State squads, beating Amer-
ican International College, 16-11, and losing to
Boston University, 152-112.
Connectieut's downstate rival, Yale, took
the measure of the Huskies, with a 7-0 white-
washing at New Haven but the UConns came
back strong to conquer Rhode Island in the sea-
son's finale, 182-82.
12.13.5153 '11 ghfgiw- flL'lY..,.."
C Ring Award
J. Orlean Christian. Director of Intercollegiate Athletics, fits the
"C" Ring on the hand of Franklin Case while Taylor Booth, an-
other recipient of the award, looks on.
ahility, scholarship and citizenship.
ate study in engineering.
Front Row: Anderson, R.: Marshall, F Woro
nick, .Lp Jukubec, P. Second Row: Kelly S
At the spring sports banquet Franklin Case,
of Syracuse, N. Y., captain of the track team,
and Taylor Booth, of Manchester, captain of
the swimming team, were awarded the C
Ring. The award, the highest that an athlete
of the University of Connecticut can receive, is
presented annually on the basis of athletic
Case, a major in English who had won first
place in the Ratcliife Hicks essay contest, was
also a member of the cross country team Last
April, Booth won a 52,000 fellowship for gradu
Phil Tinsley received the "C" Ring last
January. Previous recipients of the award are
Geff Beckingham, of Ipswich, Mass., Dick Fic
ken, of West Hartford, John Sylvester, of Win
throp, Mass., and Dick Watson, of Belmont,
Front Row: Eclonf F-7 Afonifh J-I APPl0b0Um, N. Second Row: Chodos, M.: Quinn, F.p Anontoxio, R.: Squires, J., Coach.
To put it mildly, the Connecticut tennis squad
experienced a rather rough season, compiling one
victory as opposed to eight losses.
Minus the services of two top performers who
helped Connecticut cop the Yankee Conference net
championships in 1954, the Husky netmen under the
tutelage of Coach John Y. Squires, dropped two
matches before winning what proved to be their only
triumph of the season, a 7-2 lacing of Springfield.
Six more setbacks followed plus two rather un-
fortunate performances in the Yankee Conference
and New England tournaments when the UConns
failed to qualify. Included among the Connecticut
conquerors were the Coast Guard Academy and
Tufts by identical 5-4 scores, Brown, an 8-l winner
and Massachusetts and Rhode Island, again by close
Hampered by the lack of veteran material the
UConn netters nevertheless gave promise of a better
season next year. The members of this year's squad
were Bob Anastasio, Norm Applebaum, julian
Aronin, Homer Brammel, Paul Brown, .loel Chasnoff.
Mal Chodos, Tom Downey, Fred Eaton, Arnold Haf-
tel, Dave Hendrickson, Alan Schwartz, Fran Quinn
and Murray Zionitz.
An onlooker observes and learns a lesson in
tennis from the backhanrl of Letterman Mal
-, O -9 A
Bill Kelleher, sprinter, Lew Stieglitz, middle distance-
man, and Captain Frank Case, distanceman, run the
The 1955 edition of the Connecticut track
team posted a 2-3 mark against some of the
toughest competition in New England. Hamper.
ed by a lack of strength in the weight events,
the UConns, under the guidance of Coach
Lloyd Duff, dropped their first two meets of
the season to Northeastern and Wesleyan by
identical 80-55 scores.
The Huskies copped their Hrst win of the
season at the expense of the Coast Guard Acad-
emy at Storrs by the score of 90-45. They then
split their last two dual meets, losing to pe-
renially powerful Springfield, 71M-63w, and
beating the University of Massachusetts, 81-54-.
In post season tournaments, the UConns
placed fourth in the Yankee Conference event
and sixth in the New Englands for a very re-
Leading the scorers for the season was the
brilliant one man track team, Curt Griffin. The
speedy Griffin from Massachusetts was a con-
sistent winner in the broad jump, 100 and 220
yard dashes and the high jump. Other standout
Connecticut performers were senior Captain
Frank Case, who closed out a sterling four year
career with repeated victories in his specialty,
the half mile, sophomore Lew Stieglitz, the sen-
sational miler, who gives promise of being one
of the greatest runners Connecticut has ever
had, Bill Kelleher, a top man in the dashes and
middle distance events and Dave Pritchard, an
outstanding pole vaulter.
VARSHY TRACK TEAM- Ffonf Rowf Herman, M-I MUYEUQGTF Gelbdnd, Arnold, J., Elfenbein, W. Third Row: Duff, L., Coach, Knickerbocker,
W-I K0ll0l'10l', W-2 C1-180, F-, Cdpfdln: Booker, R., Griffin, C. Second R., Eldridge, B., Stieglitz, L., Johnson, F., Sutherland, R., Rohn, R.,
Row: Dyson, C., Keeler, R., White, G., Gibelius, W., Pritchard, D., Kennedy, R,, Assisfqnf Cgach.
Gardner "Doc" White, lcft, smoothly tukcn ll hurcllc while- Bill
Gclhuntl, right, gains momentum for thc 16 lh. hummvr throw.
Duvc l'ritchur1l, hclow, culculutcs distance and height Q g I
lwfm-C reaching hig lngrk on the pole vault. l.nughl in mul-zur, t.url lrflllllll 1'--any mln- hroml jlllllll
In-low nncl lauul- -qunr:-ls' in Ihr flirt.
I Ill Ill ll
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Besides coaching the UConn baseball team for the
past 20 years, J. Orlean Christian, for three years,
has been chairman of the District I NCAA baseball
Tom 0,Connell, below, co-captain and pitcher who
completed the season with a 3-2 record, pitches a
few before game time.
On opposing sides, for the afternoon play, George
Dropo, co-captain, lands safely at base before being
tagged by Bob Dube. V
Coach J. Orlean Christian's baseball squad posted
an 11-6 mark for the 1955 season in addition to copping
the Yankee Conference Title, for one' of the finest show-
ings by a UConn diamond aggregation in years.
Strength udown the middle" was the story of the
Huskies' success. In addition to a brilliant defense, the
team's two leading hitters were part of this inner core.
Centerfielder Bill Stevens of Hartford led the Connecti-
cut batters with a brilliant .364 average. The hustling
junior produced 24 hits in 66 trips to the plate in addi-
tion to performing in the outer garden with his usual
flawless style. I
Backing up Stevens was catcher Ed Zajac who bat-
ted at .277 in addition to capably handling the pitchers
and directing the UConn defense. The third leading
hitter was first baseman Jim DiGiorno who posted a
.265 average while dividing the first base duties with
sophomore .lim McMahon. McMahon pummelled the
ball for a .417 average but was only at the plate 24
The long ball hitter that the club depended on
many times was left fielder George Dropo. Batting in
the clean up slot, Dropo was a big gun in driving runs
across the plate.
Connecticut's double play combination of Ron
Calabrese at short and Don Burns at second was highly
instrumental in saving many a ball game. This brilliant
defense plus the defensive play of Stevens and Zajac
spelled the difference in many a game. 4
Holding down the hot corner was as reliable a
Performer as you could find in Bob Dube. Occasionally
filldlng difficulty with a grounder Bob more than mad6
up for it with his aemuttionul long hull hitting. Some
left hunded power wus provided hy right fielder, Bill
lleudiug the pitching stuff wns junior Don Kil-
hreth. The slender righthunder from Turner, Maine,
posted it 6-2 mark. tio-euptnin Tom U'Connell and sen-
ior Hill ilolt hnckcd up Kilhreth with 3-2 und 2-0
nturl-is respeetively. Rounding out the mound stuff were
Bill llisley und tfhiyton Gery.
The Huskies started off in uuspieious style with
three wins in four games. They opened with ti 6-2 win
over Northeastern, dropped u thriller, 3-2, to powerful
Springfield und then trumpled ffolhy und Maine. 8-2
und -l-0 respeetively.
The lltionns dropped another one run decision,
2-1 to Wesleyan hefore they regained winning ways
with it 15-T trouneing of .-'tmericun International Col-
lege. 'llom lytionnell pitehed hrilliuntly as the Iluskief
edged Yale. the Ivy l.eugue tihnmpions.
For the third time Connecticut lost at one run de-
eision. this time 2-l to tiolhy. The Christian men then
reeled oil' two wins. at -1-3 conquest of Blaine and n ti-5
win over Const Guard. The Huskies then lost ll I5-I0
slug fest to Rhode island und split ii twin ltill with Xew
Hampshire. taking the opener. ti-2. and losing the night-
A douhle header win over Yermont followed quirk-
lf' as the UConns won 3-2 and -1--tl. The final two Eames
were split hy the Huskies as they lost tw-2 to Holy Cross
and gained revenge with an ll-tm vietory over Rhode
Good try by Pitcher Don Kilbreth. During thc eu-anon
this junior piteher posted u 6-2 record.
Bill Hirley. next at hat. watches a long drive eail away.
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VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM. Front Row: Kilbreth, D., DiGiorno, J., C. Third Row: Wargo, R., Trainer, Robb, D., Manager, White, P.,
O'Connell, Tf, Co-Captain, Dropo, G., Co-Captain, Holt, W., Dube, Assistant Coach, Zaiac, E., LeClaire, J., Stevens, W., Christian, J. O.,
R., Colobrese, R., Burns, D. Second Row: Upright., J., Boehle, W., bu- Couch.
biel, J., Anostasio, R., McMahon, J., Boisden, R., Risley, W., Gery,
' ' , Www- lv...
Lettginlien, ialnov-e, from left to right: Bill Stevens, centerfielder, who knocked
out ase uts 1n 66 times at batg Bill Holt, 't h , fi ' h d ' , .
and Jim McMahon, pitcher, holder of a .417 asf-Jrgggliorrggss. e wlth a 2 0 record'
VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM. Front Row: Kllllony, J.: Mullonoy, C.g
Brody, 5.1 Nllon, K.: Booth, T., Coplolng Doviion, A4 fingloi, 0.1
Tonnor, W. Second llow: Cucuol, KJ Holobvrdo, J.g Moxwoll, 8.5
lincoln, W.: Ellis, W.: Hon-sol, L, Yroinug Buchan, O., Sqvlru, J.,
Record Year for Swimming Team -- 8-3
ln the field of swimming Connecticut faired
close to the top in New England, liousting eight wins
against three losses.
This year, as couch Squires so aptly put it, was
a record one. The outstanding fact is that hoth col-
lcgc and pool records tumliled in all hut two dual
meets. An itmovation was swimming the two hun-
dred yard lireaststrolrc in the orthodox manner and
Brown University, the UConns' first opponents,
went down in defeat to a hetter halaneed hut poorly
conditioned group: score S3-31. Decemlier ll proved
disastrous as Amherst College took Connecticut over
the hurdles to the tune of 53-31. Paul llelmreich of
Amherst lirolce the pool record established hy Sam
Brady of the home team against Brown in the 200
yard breaststroke event. lvoreester llolyteeh dropped
in their encounter 63-21 with Bill Tanner. Charlie
Mullany. and Ken Cueuel tying the W.l'.l. pool rec-
ord in the 300 yard medley relay. llruce Nlaxwell
broke the W.l'.l. 120 individual medley pool record
that night with n time of 1:l8.8. Nl.l.T. came to the
Brundage pool and left on the short end of u 52-32
The Aquamen traveled to Montreal adding an in-
ternational flavor to the eotnpetition. Xlcllill l'niver-
sity was the victim. The UConns swept all hut three
events of the program and broke the existing pool
record in the 400 yard freestyle relay to top off the
afternoon. Wesleyan fell short before a now well con-
ditioned Connecticut group. S3-31. Bill Tanner on
backstroke. Charlie Mullany lmutterllying. and Bruce
Maxwell anchoring turned in a 3:02.6 time which
snapped the existing varsity record in the 300 yard
Yvith the second semester of the season started.
the .-'lquamcn literally sank the cadets of Coast Guard
62-22. Maxwell cracked the 100 yard freestyle tool
mark lay 2 10 of a seeond. Nationally powerful iale
stopped the l'Conns' drive 63-21. Maxwell. at the
Payne Whitney pool, dropped hi- own college record
in the 100 yard frce-tyle winning with a 52.9 time.
llowdoin wa- ern-hed, 63-20, and Cucuel, Captain
llooth, l.ineoln. and Xlaxwcll were timed at 3239.0
for the 400 yard free-tyle relay for a new Conneeticttt
record. l'Nla--. the only Yankee Conference rival in
swimming, wa- downed 62-22. Un Nlarch -l, Spring-
lit-ld. the powcrhou-c team of New lfngland. edged
the .-Xquamen la-39. Thi- la-t meet proved the hottest
for two pool record- and two college records crum-
liled under the heat of competition of the l'Connu
and the determined lledmen. Senior- Arthur Femile
and llruee llutchin-on of the lndian- lnrolte pool
record- in the 200 yard orthodox lirea-tstrolxe
12:33.21 and sl-lil yard free-lyle I-lilljl respectively.
Tanner, Nlullany. and Nlaxwell teamed up to lower
their We-leyan effort in the 300 yard medley relay.
Cucuel. llooth. and l.incoln joined Nlaxwr-ll and f-rt
Ll new college -1041 yard frm'-tyle relay record t3:3H.ll.
.-Xmher-t wa- the -eerie uf the New lfngland ln-
tercollegiate Swim Champion-ltip-. 'lille Aqua flus-
lxie- reached the final- in -even 'lmrealcing college
record- in two event-1. Uut-landing for the lifionn-1
wa- the performance of the fiquapttp- 'UNI yard free-
style relay who -warn away from the competition
winning thi- fr.-.hman ey.-nt liy half a pool length.
ln total team -eorr- Connecticut plafed fourth.
With the lo-- of only three men couch Squire-
should he looking forward to an out-landing year
with top strength returning in every r-vent and a
powerful freshman group helping to give the need:-d
punch to put over a lop team.
Front row: Dropo, G., Herman, M., Pres., Le-
vine, P. Second row: Eckler, G., Wehrle, A.
-13513934 1, I .ll.1.,lIl'.h.-1-I in- ---Q rf-"L - hr- A rms A "' "ng" 'A ' ' ' AM 4 Y Y Y I
Phi Sigma Kappa and Eta Lambda Sigma com-
pete in the basketball finals. The game was won
by "X" house.
TRAM R L
The Intramural Council consists of one rep-
resentative from each of the men's living units.
Together they act as the governing body over
intramural athletics which begin in September
and continue until just before finals in June.
Their work is carried out in conjunction with
the School of Physical Education.
The aims of the council are to determine
eligibility of persons within the program, de-
termine the makeup of the various leagues, and
settle all questions arising concerning the func-
tioning of the program.
An award system has been established
which continues throughout the year. The liv-
ing unit receiving the highest number of points
for games won as well as participation in an
event receives the All Sports Trophy. Sigma
Alpha Epsilon was the winner in 1954 and Theta
Xi took the prize in 1955.
Tournaments are conducted in the appro-
priate seasons in football, tennis, golf, bowling,
volleyball, track, basketball, swimming, bad-
minton, and softball.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE
More than 2,500 male students participated
in the various sporting events held throughout
the year. This figure exeemls the riieiiilmrsliip
of any other student-npomored aistivity on cani-
pun. Although the program continued until the
last day of final exams, it in considered tu have
been completed with much success.
The intramural season started with football
and went right down to the wire- as Delta Chi
Delta squeezed by Sigma Alpha lip-iilon in a
play-off. Theta xi, the eventual winner of the
All Sports Trophy, placed third.
ln order to keep individual sports in sepa-
rate semesters, it was decided to run volleyball
during the first semester rather than the second.
This resulted in much confusion because of the
titne element which cropped up in the second
semester. With the decision made, volleyball
went on and Phi Epsilon Pi, Tau Kappa Ep-
silon and Lambda Chi Alpha finished an elim-
ination tournament in that order.
Eta Lambda Sigma flexed their muscles when
the indoor track events were run off and, for
the fourth year in a row, ran and jumped off
with first place honors. SAE and Theta Xi
finished in a distant second and third.
Bowling, the only sport started in one se-
mester and finished in another, went to Eta
Lambda Sigma who finished first by defeating
Alpha Zeta Omega in the finals. Since there
was no roll off for third place, the points were
divided between Sigma Chi Alpha and Phi
Basketball, which attracted more partici-
pation than any other sport and provided upset
after surprise. finally went to Eta Lambda Sigma
after they defeated Delta Chi Delta for their
division championship and Phi Sigma Kappa
for league championship. These last two teams
placed second and third respectively. An added
feature of the basketball season was the annual
Campus Invitational Tournament which drew
a total of twenty-two fraternity and independent
teams. The award was won by Eta Lambda Sig-
ma also and it was Beta Sigma Gamma who lost
for their second straight year.
Alpha Sigma Phi swam to the swimming
championship with Theta Xi a close second
and Theta Chi finishing a distant third.
Badminton. tennis and golf were taken by
Theta Xi. Delta Chi Delta and Lambda Chi Al-
pha respeetively. These sports are considered
minor because a limited number of players may
represent their houses.
Along came outdoor track and hack came
lita lambda Sigma to pile up enough place
potttla lu drfrnd their laurel, -,ut-1-rnfiilly. llcta
Sigma fiainma finislicd sf-cond and Tlieta xi
Softball 1-lou-d the intramural wagon and
Sigma Chi Alpha tool first plat-r by winning
lwu out of thru-r games with Phi Sigma Kappa.
lirvaiiu- uf tht- M-lu-duling, six train. finish:-tl in
at lir for lllirtl placr.
Final standings showed Theta Xi on top
with a total of Wilili points and Phi Sigma Kap-
pa -second with 933 S 0 points. l'ita Lauihda
Sigma, although they won four different sport.
titles. finished in third place with a total of
Dave Mt-Conigle tees off in preparation for the golf
competition between men's residences.
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WOMEN'S RECREATION COUNCIL
Front Row: Stephens, E., Secretory, Wilcox, M., Treasurer, Woodford, ager. Second Row: Blon, C., Burr, M., Aitken, J., Schmidt, P., Berry,
J., President, Howard, N., Vice-president, Lindholm, J., Business Man- A., Ryon, A., Pell, P., Keeffe, B.
The women's recreational and athletic program at
the University of Connecticut is administered by the
Women's Recreation Association. The W.R.A. Council
conducts the business of the Association and is com- 9
posed of the officers of the Association, sports chair- 0 N S
men, presidents of clubs and one representative from
each women's living unit on campus. Dr. Harriet J.
Kupferer has ably served as advisor to the Council for
the past four years.
The W.R.A. this year has formulated and offered
perhaps the most extensive program ever available to
the UConn co-eds since its inception in 1938. Its pur-
pose is "to provide opportunities for participation and
leadership in physical and recreational activities for
all women studentsf, In carrying out this purpose, the
Association offers individual and dual sports and team
sports in the club and intramural activities. Intra-
murals have provided an opportunity for everyone to
participate whether for recreational value, or for com-
petition. The club program has offered a chance to be-
come more proncient in a particular sport and also to
engage in competition with other colleges. Participa-
tion in both programs is recognized by awards which
are given at the Association's annual Award Banquet.
This year, Kappa Kappa Gamma by winning first
place in volleyball, basketball and archery and second
place in softball took the All Sports Trophy while Hol-
comb and DE Phi placed second and third respectively.
Under the watchful eye of Dr. Harriet Kupferer,
W.R.A. advisor, Pat Cooper tries for a par score on
Kappa Kappa liauntnu, uornhining spirit unel
highly uffmrlivvv Imam worln rupturccl thr- worn-:fe
vollfzylmll intraunnrule. lfnit 2-li, lhvltu lfpeilun l'hi
uncl Kuppu Kappa Uunirnu won in th:-ir rv-fpmrtiwf
langue-1. Pluyofl'-i wofrvf lmlfl in H1-lolwr with Kappa
Iliifhllllllg lfnil 2-fl, 26-22, UIQ l'hi thru turn:-ul limit
Unit 2-II, 44-20. 'l'hf- linul 1-no-onntrr ww Kappa an-I
IHC l'hi ivvvfnly tnulrluvsl in u flow, wi-ll play-il :unu-
tuul Kuppu l'1llO'l'gI'Il wirtorion-s hy Ihr slllll Illdfgflll
of 28-27 Io cop tha: rhurnpion-ship.
The Ping Pong 'l'onrnuino-nt got nmlfrwuy Ihr
llrnl of Novo-mln-r anal wan 4-oinph-In-el hy thi- -In-owl
wifdfk in Howe-nilwr. l'fac'h hon-ir hi-III it-I own tourna-
nufnl Io Illfllfflllllll' u purtivipunl in thi- ctunpin tonr-
nuunvnt. 'l'lw tnxilvhing of lion-44--, alone' hy alrziwing
loin, then look plume with lfnit li-.-X annul l'nil lrll xy-
ing for Ilu' ifhntnpion-whip. She-ilu llrown, rrpwwnlai-
live from 6-ll, ala-fa-utvtl 6-AM vntrnnl to walk off with
'l'lu- wonn'n'n intrtunurul sport-I program was-I
'Ihr lilf-inn noni:-n .1r-hrr- l-out Iiltrrn n.1Iu-nal Inllm
in lltflf lin-I ninf-Iv-rn xr-.nu nl init:--in-I-lr Ioinpf-lution.
opvnr-l l.:-I l.ill with lfllllll, Ihr html- in holh -lmll-lv-A
.in-l -ing:lf-- living rnlnpl:-lril IH Ihr -pring,
ln the- -inglw rlninnalnnn Ioutn.anu-nt, Nancy
ilinnirll uf l ttll fr-X ll4'll'.lh'4l likfll l.rr ul llllhlilllll
in tha- html I.nlls.
Ihr ilonlilr- Iourn.nnv-nt lonnnl l'n lla-I.: l'ln
I'UIlllllllL1IlXI'l' lla-ltn lip-ilon l'hi th:-rf-hy gaining iifll
'l'lllI'll'4'll wotnvn'- clorxn- p.nrtii-ipnlral in thi'-
svnrl ronnul rohin lm-La-Ilmll tonrntinu-nt. Kappa
l'i.npp.n lidlllllhl, hy alvfa-.sling livin.. lfp-:lon l'hi .unvl
the- l"rn-nvh llou-v urn- h.i-lu'Ih.ull rh.nnpion-. ln
lhn' ltr-I plnvon' ronlf'-I nf Ihr -l.iIr. kappa hral l,l'.
, . I, .
lhn ln .1 Hi--H nmrgin .incl thru Inrnf-fl hack Ihr
l'ri-nrh llou-v. .M-31. lil: l'hx -.ulnigrfl -rionul pl.u-r
hy elmsning Ihr l"rrn1-li llnn-r hy Ihr ilo-r nmrgin
The- .nnnu.ul Sssininiing Xl:-rt mn- lu-III in Ihr
lI.iwl.-y ,xl'lllIlf'f l'ool on xl.lflll IH, lfxrni- inrlllflfvl
form .nn-l -pi-I-al -uinnning .i- swll .i- ilu-ang,
llolronih won Ihr mr:-I g.xIlu-ring: with .u Iol.1l ol
fl point-. lflo-fly following ww-rr fr-X with 2-5 .anfl
lh-lI.1f--I.: with .Il point-.
llnlrnmh fIl.ll'I"'l hrit in Ihr- front f'r.xwl for ilffffl
.infl Ihr front frm-sl rrl.1y whnlr Ihfy' plnfrvl if'f'UH'l
In Ihi- lmrlt rr.x'-sl for holh -pvfrl .infl lorln. .K Ihlrfl
.in-l fourth plan- ws-rr .il-o Lulu-n ln Ihr llolfomh
-wnntnvr-. ,ln l.ow'il.iy, llol-'omh fntrnnt. hrolcf hfr
own rv-'or-l -rt l.1-I wxur of llililz in Ihr from fra'--'l
hy ronnn: in .xt llrlll.
,X pm'-l1.1t1Ilvrl lay-up hy ,-Xllflrvj-' Graham Uwli Kappa
Kappa lzltllllllil on it- .way to Ihr- intramural Pham-
,Y , , . K , F .X , ,nn kxwwv-.. JM, Yi ,,.,-......,..J,...,...,...,..1-A.-f...ar.:f H.. - .....i.ar.1...Jh.
Finishing a close second, 6-A took first places
in diving and the front crawl, a second in the medley
relay and two third place honors.
Delta Zeta won the breast stroke for form, re-
ceived second places in diving, the front crawl for
form, the 60 yard front crawl for speed and the side
stroke for form.
Among the new activities added to W.R.A.'s
sports program this year was the bowling event. Fif-
teen houses participated in the elimination tourna-
ment won by Holcomb with a score of 910. Delta
Zeta placed a close second with 883 while 2-C tri-
umphed over Alpha Delta Pi by a score of 850 gain-
ing third place.
Playing off the tournament in three days, Nancy
Howard of Kappa Alpha Theta downed the two-
time singles champion, Joan Mohr of Unit 5-B, to
take this year's badminton singles championship.
Kappa Alpha Theta also captured the badminton
doubles championship. ln the final match, Theta,s
pair of Nancy Howard and Pat Cooper outplayed
and outwitted Pi Beta Phi's entrants who took the
second place honors.
Delta Epsilon Phi saw another victory chalked
up to their credit during the intramural season by
running off with the first place spot in softball. Com-
bining steady pitching and fine fieldwork, DE Phi
saw victories over Holcomb and Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma. Kappa went ahead to defeat Holcomb to place
second in the tournament with Holcomb taking the
third place spot.
The deciding factor in the All Sports Trophy
race rested in the hands of the archers. Kappa Kappa
Gamma copped another first place with an average
score of 214 compiled by Ann Worssam, Alice Trcka
and J an Wells. Delta Zeta placed second with a score
of 211 while Pi Beta Phi took the third place berth.
Dolphinettes, the University's Women's Swim-
ming Club and their aqua show were one of the
bright spots in the W.R.A. program for this year.
Organized in 1939, it was not until three years ago
that the group began a synchronized swimming pro-
gram. This year, the Dolphinettes rang out the final
note of the Winter Week-end with their annual wa-
ter ballet. The theme, "Manhattan Moods", was pre-
sented to a packed crowd of spectators at the Brun-
SENIOR ORCHESIS Fro t Row Piscno C Ten Eyck A Smith M Second Row
Mazur M Br scoe C Wask ewzcz T DAvon o R Merrill M
dage Pool on February 20. Various acts characteristic
of Manhattan were- included in the show such' as
Greenwich Village, Broadway, Harlem, Stork Club
Various members of the cast wrote the choreo-
graphy for the individual numbers. Miss E. Bogert,
faculty advisor of the club, can be well pleased with
such a fine over-all performance.
Orchesis, the national dance honorary was
installed on the University of Connecticut cam-
pus in the Fall of 1953 under the supervision
of Miss J. Van Gaasbeek and has been one of
W.R.A.'s most active organizations. With a total
membership of twenty-three dancers, ideas were
formulated as early as November for the an-
nual Orchesis Recital held in the spring. Meet-
ing every Monday night throughout the year,
this group of determined people worked hard
to perfect techniques of interpretative dancing
to prepare for the show. Members were 'selected
to choreograph the twelve numbers to be pre-
sented. On the evenings of March 10 and 11,
the dancers performed to a delighted audience
as, once again, the annual show proved to be a
huge success. The theme, "Pulse of Our Times",
was a contemporary one based on the American
heritage. Featured were both the senior and
junior groups doing solo and group numbers.
A male trio proved successful in their first ap-
pearance with Orchesis.
Orchesis sent twelve members to the Uni-
versity of Rhode Island for a master dance les
son on March 30 under the direction of Martha
C Myers dance instructor at Smlth College A1
so included in the year s activities was a coffee
given by the group for Jose Llmon and Com
V Y WY 0
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VARSITY RIFLE TEAM. Front low: Nichols, EJ Cohn, F.1 Bronson, D.: Tidonbum, R.: Compo, K.: Crohoro, 8.1 Kloporh, J.: Peabody, Ser
Rapp, RJ Drost, C4 Skowromlti, R. Second Row: Mottoon, Moior HJ goonl Fim Ckiu lt.
Rifle Team Has 8-3 Successg Prospects igh
Coached by Captain Hugh Mattoon and
Sergeant Rodney Peabody of the Army R.O.T.C.
and captained by Ben Crehore, the Varsity
Rille Team had a successful season, winding up
with eight wins and only three defeats. These
losses came in matches with such outstanding
teams as the U.S.C.C.A. and Boston University.
The team was seriously weakened when
Bob Abbott, the leading scorer, transferred to
the University of Maine in February. However.
this open spot was ably filled by Gene Nichols,
an outstanding sophomore prospect for next
year, since he proved himself capable by cop-
ping second place in individual averages.
Ben Crehore, a steady performer for the
past year, turns the team over to .lohn Kleperis,
a leading scorer of this year. lloth men were
team members of the Manchester lligh School
group that won the C.C.l.l.. league champion-
ship in l952.
Rounding out the top five scorers are llruce
l..loyd and lloh Tiefenhrunn. ln his third year
of varsity shooting. l.loyd has often provided
those extra few points needed in a close match.
Tiefenhrunn is another in the group of crack
freshmen which includes Cohn, llref-son, llcll,
Skowronski, and many others.
With lcttcrmen Crehore. l.loyd and Kle-
pcris as well as the freshmen returning in Sep-
tember. the prospects for numerous victoriou-
matches are high for next year.
Winthrop Tilley, Associate Professor of
English, leads in the calls at a gathering of
the Square Dancers.
"We might ns wifll start tho- nn-e-ting without
livery week, at least hal f ilon'l show up.
"Will the nnrifting conw to onli-r? Will the- -wrt-turs'
cull the roll and rcml the lllllllllt'5 of thi- last im-vling'!"'
Last fall I told my roommate' I n'ouliln'l got inrolrwl
in any more avtivitivs. Diiln't ask to ho prosiilcnt. Hnlfimy
through someone will want to he oxriisfwl to attend an-
"We have some important husinc-ss to take run- of
this evening . . ."
Miss Burgess said today there ara' 120 rvafognizvd ar-
tivities on this campus.
6'All right. Sottlml. YVc."ll lmvc our annual pirnii' :at
Nutmeg write up flue last wool: . .
"Who can typo?
As stated in its by-laws, the purposi-s mul aim.: nf this
club are . . .
"'l'cl like to appoint an connniltvv to invi-stigznte' anal
revise our by-laws. Does unyhoily lmw an vopy?
. . . to promote lwttvr rvlalions lu'tn'1'a'1i tho .etn-
dents and the favulty in the Srhool of . . .
"For next week our program flirt-rtor has :arranged
for us to sec a film."
. . . through guest loiflurvrs. vogvos. and films.
'LWill the by-laws C0lllllllllt't' rc-nclrr an ri-port alto-r
At the annual Christmas party. tho group vnlortninml
57 Chilllren from local orphanagvs. Gifts zroro ilislrihiilml.
HI received za statcnufnt from thi' Slmle-nt l'nion th.-
other day. It's for 55.43. Tlwy say wi- broke' Ihre-v :ash trays
at the Christmas party."
The highlight of the your is tho prvsonlalion of an
award to an outstanding senior . . .
'aExcuse me. Mr. President. tlwrfs soxm-onv at tln-
nour time is up. Another group has the room at 0. YY ill
someone make zz motion to adjourn?"
ASSOCIATED ST DE T
v , ,
5 President of Senate
Through the years, the Student Sen-
ate bas maintained itself as the most
important single student organization
on campus and as the highest unit in
the structure of student government.
Because student senators are elected
from each of the three upper classes
on a campus-wide basis, the Senate is
representative of all of the more than
5,000 students who comprise the un-
dergraduate student body.
The Student Senate concerns itself
primarily with the duty of adjusting
and fulfilling the needs and desires of
all student groups in the campus so-
ciety. lt therefore serves as the voice
of the students in its dealings with the
administration, alumni, faculty and va-
rious University departments and divi-
sions. Some examples of the important
work the Senate has done in these areas
during the 19541-55 term may be cited
in its proposal of a limited cut system
ii Robert Goodman
Chairman of Senate Finance Committee
for freshman and sophomore students,
the controversial activities fee matter
and the establishment of the Fort
Trumbull Loan Fund.
This year the Senate has made rapid
strides in progressing commensurately
with the growth and expansion of the
University. While many delicate and
difficult problems exist between the stu-
dents and the administration, the Sen-
ate has been able to communicate and
thereby understand and meet these
problems more maturely and effectively.
The scope of operation of the
Student Senate is not limited to stu-
dent-university matters. The Senate ex-
ercises certain powers relative to the
general conduct and welfare of the stu-
dent body. It has legislated, executed,
and enforced many rulings directed to-
ward the common good of students in
all phases of campus life. The Senate
has also delegated many powers to the
various area councils and residential
governing units. This decentralization
of authority has developed into an in-
creasingly effective system of "local
Related to its primary function of
government are the many services the
Senate provides for the students, the
University and society in general. In
this area, the Senate operates special
events, performs certain duties and
sponsors various student organizational
programs. The operation of the Com-
munity Chest Carnival and drive with
valuable aid from the Alpha Phi
Omega service fraternity provides
funds for needy national and inter-
Claire Christian Battey
Vice-President of Senate
national organizations. The recruit-
ing of blood donors on campus for
Red Cross bloodmobile drives is an-
other form of charitable activity in
which the Senate participates. Special
events run in whole or in part by the
Senate include Homecoming Weekend,
Dad,s Day and Freshman Week.
Because they learn to deal directly
with actual problems of the Student
body, the fortunate few who become
Student Senators reap many benefits
from their experience. They receive
valuable training by working with
others in a united effort to attain com-
mon goals. In short, they become bet-
ter individuals with a sense of respon-
sibility to others in their community.
Much of the success of this year's
Student Senate can be traced to the
efforts of graduating seniors. The class
of 1955 leaves with a commendable
record of positive contribution and un-
selfish service to all members of the
SENATORS OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Front Row: Thompson, B., Voynick, F., Rec. Sec., Capuuno, E., Pres., Bahey, C., Vice-Pres., Cuf-
xumpos, L. Second Row: Flanagan, R., Perero, M., Joll, S., Rand, N., O'Brien, M. Third Row: Pivnick,
R., Flohive, J., Polley, V., Krinz, A., Sat
Xfith thc' assistrnwr' of Sumnvr C0llf'l1. arlvif-or
to thc' Svnatv. rvturns for vlvrlionf of F1354 nmcors
are FOIIIITIIIPII in ilu- l'.N. ron
Secretary of Senate
The center of activity on the Storrs campus
is the Student Union building where we meet
our friends over a cup of coffee in the Snack
Bar, catch up on the latest news in the Brows-
ing Room, watch TV in the main lobby, spin a
record in the Music Lounge or shoot a game of
billiards in the game room. It's in one of the
Union's many meeting rooms that our favorite
club gathers on the second floor. In order to
keep up with campus politics we need go only
one flight upstairs to listen in on a session of
the Student Senate.
We think the Cultural Committee has done
an especially fine job this year, in bringing us
excellent exhibits in the Music Lounge. The fine
collection of speakers on Far Eastern affairs
they have brought us, made us feel that we were
sitting in on sessions of the U.N. General As-
b Wehcouldnlt get to all of the programs offered
y t e Recreation Committee, but besides
Coach Ingall's Armchair Quarterback sessions
we managed to enter the Bridge toumament,
attend the dance instruction series and take our
favorite date to a couple of Coed Swims.
We don't think any event can top the Christ-
mas Open House, coordinated by the S.U. Hos-
pitality Committee. Unfortunately, we spent so
much time singing around the piano in the lob-
by that we missed the descriptions of Christmas
in other lands by some of the foreign students
in the Music Lounge.
STUDENT UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS
Front Row McGuire J Vice Pres of Program Pollock P., Vice-Pres. of Operations, Carlson, A.,
President Frankland L Executive Secretary Dr Northby, Advisor. Second Row: Gennari, G.,
Personnel Chairman Fmdell G Publicity Chairman Brammell, H., Recreation Chairmang Connor,
W Cultural Chairman Miss Noftsker Freyer P J Social Chairman. Third Row: Evans, B., House
and Hospitality Chairman Sulla L Research and Evaluations Chairman, Dudrick, J., Student Rela.
We discovered that the S.U.B. radio show and
its house organ, Hub Hy-lites, are produced by
the Student Relations Committee whose job it
is to educate both the student body and the
faculty as to how the Union can best benefit
The chairmen of the eight S.U. committees
partly comprise the Student Union Board of
Governors along with a student Vice-President
in charge of operations, and a Vice-President
in charge of program. This year these two jobs
are filled by Pat Pollock and ,lim McGuire,
while the Board President is Alden Carlson.
Also on the Board of Governors is Mr. Max An-
drews, Manager of the Student Union, and four
other faculty and administration members.
The biggest Union weekend this year was the
UConn Gold Rush, held in February. Co-chair-
men Peb Quicker and Ken Halpem recruited
sixty students to work with them in producing
this winter weekend, beginning with the torch-
light parade Friday evening and ending with
the Dolphinettes' show on Sunday. Our fa-
vorite event was the semi-formal in the ball-
room on Friday night at which the "Royal
S.U.'s other big contribution to the Spring
semester was its part in producing the Universi-
ty of Connecticut Fine Arts Festival.
We retain many memories of the Student
Union . . . from trying to talk above other voices
at an after speaker coffee in the Reception
Lounge to sipping a coke at one of the metal
tables on the patio in the Spring. We, as the
last graduating class that preceded the Student
Union on the Connecticut campus, can no longer
find an answer for the lower classmen who ask
us, "How did you ever manage without the
,Q up S
ai 1 ,Q
Barbara Carpenter and friend enjoy a light repast
at the snack bar of the Union Building between classes.
Alden Carlsen, President, stretches a couple of
limbs to decorate the Union Christmas tree.
OPERATIONS COMMITTEES: Front Row: Littlefield, I., Downing,
E., Sulla, L., Findell, G., Dudrick, J., Gennari, G., Samuels, H.,
Brown, P., Streeter, B. Second Row: Brooks, B., Goralski, F.,
Price, M., Pratt, E., Pender, S., Kulaga, D., Novak, J., Bennett,
J., Chaliapin, I., Manning, V. Third Row: Kowalczyk, B., Mexza
ros, F., Donovan, C., Miller, B., Simon, B., Hennen, P., Lewis, J.
Scianna, P., Rand, N.
Student Union Committees
PROGRAMMING COMMITTEES: Front Row: Lehto, M., Brown,
R., Hamilton, G., Evans, B., Brammell, H., Freyer, P., Bartley,
N., Quicker, P., Hines, J. Second Row: Callender, M., Allen, J.,
Curtis, P., Blackburn, A., Barbaresi, S., Reed, R., Tarr, N.,
Nicewicz, J., Beutel, M., Woods, L., Coscia, L. Third Row: Schul-
man, T., Todd, G., Whitcomb, S., Bainer, R., Perregaux, P.,
Deschger, A., Fitzgerald, C., Pilon, J., Golden, C., Cecere,
H., Ford, M.
A year of decision and progress, a Tear which
saw the dreams of Campus editors materialize -
this best describes the past nine months in the his-
tory of the Connecticut Campus. For the entire staff,
the year 1954-55 was filled with unforgettable mem-
ories and happenings.
Undoubtedly the two most important and never-
to-be forgotten innovations were the decisions not
only to become a morning publication but also one
printed on newsprint. For years the Campus, awaited
eagerly by students as a bit of evening reading en-
joyment, had been known as a "slick" publication.
Not since publication was increased from thrice
weekly to its present daily release had such an im-
portant move been made.
The decision to initiate these two changes at
the beginning of the spring semester was not an easy
one for the paper's Board of Directors. The entire
working system of the paper had to be overhauled
and reorganization was necessary. But to parallel the
fortitude displayed by Campus members of the past,
this year's staff rose to the occasion and successfully
carried through the transition to a morning publica-
Preceding this highlight of the year was a se-
mester of hard work and long hours for many. The
last semester for the paper as a slick publication was
replete with the usual memorable moments and "big"
stories. The Hartford Hall fire, the aroma near North
Campus and many more stories carried the paper to
new heights in coverage.
The publication of a daily morning paper had
long been the goal of many Campus staffs. With the
achievement of the daily issue two years ago, the next
step was an early morning publication. Such an ac-
complishment would mean much fresher news for
the Storrs community and an opportunity for the
Campus to serve its readers, more than adequately.
A break in tradition is a difficult thing to cope
with and this was one problem that faced the Board
as it contemplated the change. But better service and
a more competent newspaper far outweighed tradi-
tion and the Campus progressed one step further to-
ward its goal of a bigger and better college news-
Reception of the "new" Campus was mixed but
eventually the attitudes of most of its readers were
favorable. After ironing out the initial difficulties, the
staff proceeded to adjust to the new schedules of
deadlines and deliveries. Acceptance of the new de-
1 in im.
E a sh
livery time - before the first morning classes -
grew even more favorable when readers realized that
they could read of the previous evening's events the
Attempts at progress did not halt here, however.
Endeavoring to present the Storrs community with
the news as it happens an "extra', and a special Sat-
urday issue were published. The "extra", a two page
sheet, was delivered to students in the early evening
and heralded the acceptance by the University's bas-
ketball team of a bid to the National Invitational
Basketball Tournament in New York.
The Saturday issue was entirely the work of the
co-ed members of the staff and was run in conjunc-
tion with the 'GCO-ed Weekend." The feminine mem-
bers of the Campus staff presented this innovation
in Campus policy early Saturday morning as an ex-
perimental issue and a progressive step toward in-
creased publication of the Campus.
The arduous duties, successfully performed by
many staff members, were rewarded with a First
Class Rating as a collegiate daily paper by the Asso-
ciated Collegiate Press for the fall semester.
As the balmy spring days approached, the senior
members of the staff abandoned their work in favor
of the younger members and a feeling of content-
ment and satisfaction spread throughout the staff
for a job well done.
Another year has gone by and another milestone
has been reached in the history of the Connecticut
Managing Editor, First Semester
Q '45, "fx,
Campus. Even the name of the paper has been altered
somewhat and the title that will herald the beginning
of another year in September, 1955 will bc the Con-
necticut Daily Campus. No longer will seniors like
Maria Piontek, Rosien Berzanskis, Glenn Swanson,
Ivan Robinson, Bob Boesch, Jim Mason and Jim Ray-
ball take an active role in the success of the paper
but they will take their places alongside the many
other former Campus staff members who have gather-
ed by the wayside acknowledging the success and
progress of the paper and who stand ready to lend
a helping hand, when necessary.
Managing Editor, Second Semester
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Front Row: Twombly, W., Sports Editor, Piontek, M., Associate Editor,
Rayball, J., Editor-in-Chief, Ment, A., Managing Editor, Owen, C.,
Faculty-Advisor. Boesch, R., Asst. Business Manager, Berzanskis, R.,
Circulation Manager, Swanson, G., Advertising Manager, Ratchford,
W., News Editor. Second Row: Tate, J., Torrance, P., Asst. Feature
Editor, Higgins, P., Asst. Circulation Manager, Scarlato, B., Asst.
Office Manager, Herrick, P., Frede, E., Associate Editor, Weiner, R.,
Copy-Editor, Bisighini, E., Associate Editor, Hamilton, G., Asst. Feature
Editor, Franch, N., Asst. Circulation Manager, Hitchcock, M., Reuther,
M. Third Row: Kelley, B., Fanning, B., Doolittle, S., Asst. News Editor,
Rand, N., Curtis, P., Coleman, R., Tobin, M., Cooper, P., Kurtz, E.,
Otiice Manager, Blackburn, A., Ives, E., Asst. Office Manager,
O iw 1
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General Photography Editor
Front Row: Littlefield, I., Tornberg, R., Wollmon, S., Faculty Advisor, R., General Photography Editorg Demms, B. Second Row: Whitman, S.,
Kaufman, F., President, Stein, R., Sports Photography Editor, Deckert, Way, R., Sherman, W., Olan, R,, Hott, P. T., Dimenno, J., Johnston, K.
A college yearbook is a traditional thing.
A college yearbook is the product of inter-dependence, co.
operation, patience, discrimination, foresight, single-minded-
ness, clerical aptitude, artistic sensibility and paper fboth pho.
tographic and copyj .
In spite of a promised summer delivery of the Nutmeg, ng
time was to be lost in September, 1954. At an early meeting of
editors and managers, the organization of the book was out-
lined and the spirit of the 1955 edition, as conceived by the
Editor-in-Chief, was explained.
The staff was acquainted with the type of material that
would be required to make the book what it has become.
"Keep it light," Lindsay reiterated. "College life is serious in
its intensity but don't let your material become ponderousf'
Innovations were planned in copy and lay-out.
Realizing that the primary purpose of the college yearbook
at Connecticut is the directory-type listing of seniors, plans
were made to embellish divider pages devoted to the graduates
with "action" pictures of students and members of the faculty.
"Candidness" highlighted the goal of the enlarged "Fea-
tures" section, which replaced the customary "Year-in-Review"
with a comprehensive account of what we have termed therein
"the Storrs branch of the 'Silent Generation' ".
The plan of which has resulted in a bigger book with a more
consistent format and over-all allocation of space continued with
the compilation of material for the re-designated "Activities"
section. All groups - honoraries, inter-departmental and spe-
cial interest clubs - were given ample space to advertise their
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"goals" and "functions,' within the revised and enlarged "Or-
With the over-all design of the Nutmeg established early
in the school year and the jobs of the editors defined, relative
smoothness in operations was achieved through visualizing how
and where each editor's assignment would fit into the scheme
of the book. Moreover, accepting the thought that some snags
are inevitable, those problems encountered were solved with
the attitude that the yearbook is for the student body and
should reflect their opinions and trends.
One may ask what progress has been made by this year's
stall. As a topic for philosophical debate, "progress" has been
defined both as change and as improvement. The '55 Nutmeg
was planned as a work that would sum up one year in the life
of the undergraduate comprehensively but succinctly. It is
hoped that this edition shows not only an understanding of
the task that lay before the staff but also the insight and ability
to put across the traditions, events and places - the memories
- of UConn.
This volume of the Nutmeg now takes its place in the li-
brary beside previous editions, those from 1915 to 1954 Qwith
the exception of no issue in 19191. We have attempted to show
herein a capable undergraduate use of modern techniques in
photography, writing, and art - all the devices which, when
fused with taste, make for sound graphic art. With the job
finished and the date of printing met, we can relax and view
with diminishing anxiety where we started from and whether
we got there as a publication.
Front Row: Kowalczyk, B., Organizations Editor, Baker, R., Sports Editor,
Morrison, K., Feature Editor, Hunt, H., Managing Editor, Lindsay, J., Editor-in-
Chief, Errichetti, J., Business Manager, Smith, R., Advertising Manager, Daly,
E., Circulation Manager, Coughlin, B., Residence Editor. Second Row: Brown,
E., VanDerveer, J., Watras, C., Executive Secretary, Patrick, M.,
Pauline G11-2611 Second Semester
Grant, J., Publicity Director, Paine, P., Senior Editor, Hixson, J., Torrance, P
Capalbo, B., Mas,
Cartmell, K., Rand,
Foisy, N., Keane, J.,
L., Howland, B., Flavin, J. Third Row: Ross, P., Getsinger, B
N., Clarke, R., Associate Editor, Sands, B., Cadregari, C
"This is WHUS, the student broadcasting station
at the University of Connecticut, serving the intel-
lectual center of Connecticut." This station break is
familiar to UConnites when they turn their radios
on to 640 kilocycles to pick up their campus station.
One of the major extra-curricular activities of
the University is the Husky Network, the student op-
erated and managed radio station which is a charter
member of the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System.
The network inaugurated broadcast activities on
April 8, 1940 and operated until 1942 when radio
stations fell under federal control. In 1945 the staff
slowly returned to Storrs full of ideas for a bigger
and better radio station which in 1947 became
known as WHUS.
As the years progressed many changes were
made in the studios and offices of WHUS in Koons
Hall. New programming had been instituted in an
attempt to satisfy the wishes of the listening audi-
ence. Connecticut sports fans were able to listen to
varsity games at home or away. In 1952 WHUS
Staged its first "Musical Marathonw, which has since
become an annual undertaking. Plans for the Stu-
dent Union Building provided permanent space for
the Husky network and in December 1952 WHUS
broadcast its housewarming party. The new studios
include a control room, executive office, news room,
an announcer's booth, broadcasting studio and an
Hours of hard work, not at all "glamorous", but
just as rewarding go into making this station "more
and more professional every year," as one staff
member proudly puts it. About 80 members of the
present staff contribute to the smooth running op-
erations. The thirteen executives, technicians,
writers, librarians and heelers have other behind
the scenes jobs to do. These include writing sports
announcements for campus organizations, program-
ming and writing commercials for the Storrs mer-
This year WHUS has put into effect a new
transmitter designed to strengthen the signal on
Campus. Ted Thomson, former chief engineer, built
the transmitter in conjunction with the University
Physics Department. The man most responsible for
keeping the station on the air is Dr. Stephen Fried-
land, University physicist, who supervised the final
installation of the transmitter.
The staff of WHUS enjoys the privileges of the
station as an extra-curricular activity and as a means
of acquiring a radio education.
Chief Control Operator
J ack Riley
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Parker Fox at the controls, served as "remote"
engineer during Rhode Island-UConn football
Front Row: Lobasz, J., News Director, VanderVeer, H., Gray, R., Station G., Administrative Director, King, B., Cary, A., Klein, E. Yhird Row. Holl
Manager, Riley, J., Chief Engineer, Price, M., Tramc Manager, Rapaport, T., Schuster, G., Greenberg, S. Beriu.-mann, R., Beaudoin, R, R, Moore, B.
l.., Business Director, Kronholtz, J., Publicity Director. Second Row: Ross, S., Bartley, L., Pivnick, R., Brescia, R., Dudriclr, J,
Seligson, M., Moses, C., Nelson, B., Wishneski, R., VonAllmen, W., Fisher,
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ALPHA GAMMA CHI
First Row: Cxizmar, P., Kilmer, B., Richards, E., Vice-Pres., Mrs. Pritchett, R. Second Row: Schipke, E., Luf, P., Ziron, C., Davis, C., Coletti, B., l
Fac Advis., Smith, J., President, Choliopin, I., Secretary, Longobucco, Lyman, J., VCIU9l1fI, K-1 Almqvist, D-I DUNN, C-1 HCYBSI C-
Alpha Gamma Chi
Alpha Gamma Chi, local service sorority, was
organized on this campus in the spring of 1951.
The purpose of this organization is to assist the
community and campus in many and varied ac-
tivities. The members assist the Music and
Speech and Drama Departments by ushering at
the concerts and plays as well as the Red Cross
at the Bloodmobile. They work in conjunction
with Alpha Phi Omega at Registration and on
the Community Chest Carnival program.
An annual tradition of Alpha Gamma Chi is
a Christmas party for the children in the com-
munity at the Student Union. Regular meetings
are held throughout both semesters to handle
the many projects. There is a formal pledge pe-
riod of six weeks followed by initiation to ac-
tive membership. Members are accepted on the
basis of regular attendance at meetings and ac-
tive participation in projects. National affilia-
tion with Gamma Sigma Sigma, the national
service sorority was completed in May.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
First Row: Pestone, D., Uman, D., Kaegerer, R., President, Kline, E., Fuc. P., Umon, D., KI' I K., 'd R. K. h
Ad., Yerger, R., Metcalfe, R. Second Row: Langer, B., Bacon, R., Smith, C., Perreguux, P., Bciziskas WC'Coetes'rcGog,Kolhon::ihnEon'D 'tl 'High' K
Reno, R,, Gross, R., Schenurts, T., Marcus, R., Millers, I., Grohs, D., Telep, ' ' ' " ' " U N ' '
Alpha Phi Omega
Leadership, friendship and service are the ideals
of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity. The
fraternity is composed of former members of the Boy
Scout movement, who while attending college desire to
further not only the principles of scouting, but also the
three phases of service of Alpha Phi Omega, service to
country, community and the student body. The Com-
munity Chest Carnival, registration, the many benches
around campus are reminders of successful projects of
Alpha Phi Omega.
Alpha Zeta, an honorary agricultural fraternity, se-
lects its members from among undergraduate and grad-
uate students of high scholarship on the basis of charac-
ter, leadership and personality.
Students enrolled in the College of Agriculture may
be initiated after the completion of one and a half aca-
demic years. After it has been determined that a stu-
dentis grades place him in the upper two-fifths of his
class, he must receive the affirmative vote of the mem-
bers and the advisory committee.
Each year the fraternity presents a "Young Farm-
er's Award" to an outstanding Connecticut farmer. An-
other award, the "Alpha Zeta Award," goes to the
freshman in the College of Agriculture who has re-
ceived the highest scholastic average of his class.
First Row: Rubins, E., Fac. Ad., Brown, J., Chronicler, Marsden, H., Scribe, C., Bragdon, G-, Carpenter, W-, Hvfldley, B- Third ROW: Gdllow, J., FOX, R
D"V'50nf A-, Chancellor, Secor, T., Censorg Ziegler, K., Treasurer, Secver, lde, R., Weihgdff, H-, Wellf, R-, Rehl, F-, Keller, J.
5., Fac. Ad. Second Row: DelFavero, R., Clark, W., Anderson, J., Osowiecki,
4 4 i '
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AIR COMMAND SQUADRON
I S k', E., Edmonds, T., Whyte, L. Third Row: Gorn, R., Donors, M.
Front Row: Brown, E., King, E., Mil er, W., opnesl
Riordan, K. Second Row: Adams, D., Stanley, I., Soltis, R., Sullivan, G.,
Air Command Squadron
The Command Squadron, founded in 1950 as part
of a national organization, is limited to freshmen and
sophomore students taking the Basic AFROTC course.
They must have at least a "B" average in Air Science
and maintain a 20 QPR in the rest of their courses.
The purpose of the organization is to create a bet-
ter relationship among Air Force ROTC cadets, thus
furthering the mission, tradition and concept of the
USAF as a means of national defense.
During the 1954-55 season the Command Squadron
has held meetings twice monthly. The business part of
the meeting is usually followed by a prominent speaker
or an Air Force film.
Among the activities of the Command Squadron
was the annual dance held January 14, a trip to West-
over Air Force Base in the Spring and a picnic held in
the latter part of May.
The organization is invited to take part in the
Armed Forces Day Parades both in Hartford and in
The Archons, senior men's leadership society are
a continuation of the Druids and came to be known
as the former in the spring of 1952. The purpose of the
Archons is to act as mediator in the relations of the
students and the University Administration and to aid
in the solution of any problems which might arise in
To be tapped for the Archons, a man, by the com-
pletion of his junior year, must have proven himself to
be an outstanding leader in his particular phase of stu-
dent activities. He must have demonstrated himself to
the student body in student government, publications,
athletics and social and religious affairs. In another
sense, the Archons is an honorary organization which
gives recognition to those men who have outstanding
records in student activities. A great part of the work
of the Archons receives little if any publicity, for it has
been their policy to make suggestions to other student
organizations so that they may receive the credit fOr
these improved ideas. This year the Archons conducted
the second fund raising drive for their Gateways i0
Storrs. Members include Theodore Baraclough, Earl
Capllalw, James Ellis, Richard Marsh and James RW'
Front Row: Barraclough T Copuano E Ellis J
Chi EIT I
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Chi Epsilon is a national civil
engineering honor fraternity with
chaptersin leading schools through-
out the country. Membership is
based on scholarship, character,
practicability and sociability. Chi
Epsilon has as its broad objective
the increasing of the efficiency of
the civil engineering profession as
an instrument of social better-
The Connecticut Chapter has as
its immediate objectives the fos-
tering of sound student-faculty re-
lations, the recognition of students
who have shown outstanding abili-
ty and the presentation of speak-
ers from the civil engineering pro-
, Faculty Advisor-K. C. Tippy
Front Row: Frank, W., Treasurerp Mullins, J
President, Dains, A., Secretary: Skilton, J
Vice-Pres., Davino, R. Second Row: Bray, E
saasss, s., Hubert, E., Ley, P., sudzsmka, sff Delta Slgllla Rll0
Delta Sigma Rho, a national honorarv loren
public speaking in the form of debate and dis-
cussion on vital issues of the day. Membership is
limited to students with a minimum of two
years of academic credit, standing in the upper
3599 of their class and who "have achieved dis-
tinction in public speaking as students represent-
ing the lniversity in intercollegiate forensic con-
Among the activities of the fraternity are
guiding debating activities on campus sponsoring
a high school debate tournament and the annual
intramural debate tournament, at which trophies
are presented to the winning house and to the out-
standing individual speakers. The members of
Delta Sigma Rho also assist in running the annual
Connecticut practice debate toumament and this
year also assisted as hosts for the annual New Eng-
land Forensic Conference, held at the University
of Connecticut for the first time.
First Row: Ellingxwortli, H., Faculty Advisor, Manelni, P., Damla, A.,
President. Second Row: Fairweather, D., Secretar and Vice-P
y, encourages sincere and effective
la W ..- '
Eta Kappa Nu is the national honorary electrical
engineering society, whose purpose, in addition to
awarding a badge of distinction to those who qualify, is
to enhance the prestige of the electrical engineering
profession by helping to improve the standards of the
profession, tl1e courses of instruction and the institu-
tions where its chapters are established.
Membership requirements are scholastic achieve-
ment, extra-curricular activities, personality and charac-
ter. Men and women alike are eligible but in the S rin
, P S
e rst two women members were 1n1t1ated by
the Beta Omega Chapter.
Front Row: Maryeski, W., Leary, M., Kellner, W., Lizzi, T., Pykosz, T.,
Clayton, M., Advisory Des Jardins, L., Brym, S., Zaccagnino, N. Second
Eta Kappa Nu
The society benefits its members through emplov-
ment aid, scholarship awards, contacts within the pro
fession and the promotion of college activities. Among
its other activities Beta Omega Chapter assists Tau
Beta Pi with the electrical displays at the annual En-
gineering Open House, and promotes an industrial
forum in the Autumn, where prominent men from in-
dustry discuss topics such as i'What Does lndustry
Want in a Graduate Engineer," and an annual smoker
in the Spring, where recent graduates are invited to ex-
press their views of industry.
Row: Brailey, J., Conaty, G., Bukowski, C., Somerset, J., Ferris, C., Odlum,
W Harrington G Corvari J Gibson R Propxter J Rabinowitz A
Elenowitz, L., Cronan, R.
Front Row: Berger, S., Terris, S., Polomba, E., President, Cutler, L., Marshcmd, D., Mrgpdich, M., Tellgmonn,
J. Second Row: Rushen, J., Pollock, P., Simonelli, T., Weinberg, J., Ratner, A., Krieg, N., Odlum, W.,
Kellner, W., Ellis, J., Sippel, E., Sengmal, B.
Gamma Chi Epsilon
Gamma Chi Epsilon is an honorary society composed of twenty-nine stu-
dents chosen during their junior and senior years on the basis of scholarship,
leadership and participation in and advancement of activities. The purpose of
the organization is to encourage and reward such qualities in students at the
Projects worked on by members include the compiling of a file of graduate
students interested in tutoring, and assisting in plans for Honors Day.
President ...............,.. Edward Palomba Executive Committee
Vice-President .......... Barbara Bender Taylor Booth
Secretary .......... ....... L ouise Cutler Donat Marchand
"To provide for the co-operation between socie-
ties, to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit
of service and fellowship among university women,
to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to recog-
nize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and
develop a finer type of college woman" - these are
the purposes and guiding principles of Mortar Board.
The aims of this national senior women's honor so-
ciety have been translated into concrete terms by the
Laurels Chapter at the University of Connecticut.
Members are tapped in the Spring of their jun-
ior year on the basis of demonstrated scholarship,
leadership and service to the University. The pro-
ceeds from selling "Mum" corsages at home foot-
ball games were used to provide a scholarship for an
entering freshman woman. The awarding of a schol-
arship to a sophomore woman student has been an-
other tradition of the Laurels Chapter. A 'iTassel
Day" program was also instituted to promote high
standards of scholarship among deserving freshmen
students and to recognize those of academic accom-
Through such cooperative activities, the Mortar
Boards have endeavored to promote responsible
leadership and the application of scholarly principles
to personal and general problems.
Faculty Advisor - Dr. Charles Waring
First Row: Confrey, P., Almquist, D., President, Pollock, P.
4 f ,al '
v l , r
Second Row: Bender, B., Christian, C
Front Row: Egaxariam, H. A., President, Leete, W., Treasurer. Second Row:
Fisher, F., Secretary,
Looking over the past year's activities we can re-
cull numerous places, meetings and personalities which
we shall never forget. To he associated with the high
ealiher men founrl in Pershing Rifles has been an ex-
perience which will he cherished and never forgotten.
Our association with the Pershing Rifles has heen
henefieial to us in many ways. As newly initiated mem-
liers, Pershing llifles has provitlctl us with an opportun-
ity to gain military experience. We feel this experience
will prove invaluahle in furthering our military careers.
As oflieers we have ilcvelopeil confidence anal leadership
ahility in ourselves as well as the men under us. As stall'
officers we are gaining ailministrative and stafl' experi-
ence which we feel will he helpful in future formula-
tion of policies and the making of tlecisions. The sym-
hol of our organization is our corrl may we always hohl
I' R 1 -
it high anal wear it proudly.
Mortar and Pestle
Nlortar anul Pc-tle. an honorary organization for
Pharmacy -tml:-nt-. i- compo-eil principally of junior
anfl -4-mor -tu1Ient- who han- -hown excellence in
le-acl:-r-hip anil extra-curricular actiiitic-. This group
fo-ti-r- ilu- ielea of the important-e of an intlivitlual
participating in extra curricular activitie- in oreler to
X- part of it- actiwitie-. Nlortar anal Pe-tle has
In-cn the initiating factor for the re-umption of the
pnlilication of the l'lmrnm-ffonri, a- well a- sponsor-
ing a winilow ali-play conte-t among pharmacy
group-. .-X lianquct is ha-lil in the Spring for all new
Front Row: First Lieutenant, Chase, Captain, Keebaughg Colonel, Schroek,
Cadet Captain, Lundberg, Colonel, Frederick, Major, Grover, Master Ser-
geant, Campetelle, J., First Lieutenant, Brello, E. Second Row: Folliowslii, V.
Brown, W., DiFederico, W., Nugent, E., Wolxelee, R., White, W., Judson
J., Haughtaling, D., Higgins, R., Fiorillo, J. lhird Row: Farrar, R., Corriera
G., Richfield, R., Holdburdo, J., Rupert, C., Israel, J., Small, J., Kronkaitis
J., Mills, R., O'Connor, E., Platt, J., Harrell, L., Cosillo, S.
Phi Upsilon Omicron
Phi Upsilon Omicron is a national profes-
sional honorary Home Economics fraternity.
Members are selected from girls who meet the
QPR requirement and are outstanding in lead-
ership and activities.
The purpose of the fraternity is to promote
Home Economics professionally and to be of
service to the school and society. The fraternity
has organized or assisted with such projects as
the Home Economics Career Conference, Sopho-
more Career Night, and Deanis Council.
Front Row: Pike, S., Treasurer, Campbell, J., Vice-Pres., Roberts,
P., President, Howes, C., Corr. Secretary, Dechino, V. Second
Row: Terrill, N., Allen, B., Fitch, M. E., Davis, V., Stearns, B.,
Smith, E., Evans, B. Third Row: Culter, S., Merriman, J., Alum.
Secretar White S Cook B Holdrld e J Hartin er
Yi I 'I I 'I 9 I 'I 9 1 J-I
Mattson, A., O'Connor, L.
Phi Lambda Upsilon
Phi Lambda Upsilon was founded as an hon.
orary chemical society in 1899, at the University of
Illinois. The purpose of the Society is the promotion
of high scholarship and original investigation in all
branches of pure and applied chemistry. The Univer-
sity of Connecticut branch was formed in 1951 and
was conventionally the Alpha Phi Chapter. It con.
sists principally of the faculty and graduate students.
Phi Lambda Upsilon sponsors most of the social
activities of the Chemistry Department, among which
are banquets, picnics, golf tournaments and Christ-
mas parties. The Society also presents an annual
Freshman Award and a Senior Award to the most
outstanding freshman and senior respectively.
Front Row: Gannon, R., Kestigian, M., McCarroll, W. Second Row:
Murmann, R., Karstins, G., Randall, J.
P1 Tau Sigma
The aims of the chapter are to promote a closer
student-faculty relationship and encourage scholar-
ship in mechanical engineering. Its members are also
attempting to become more familiar with outstanding
students in the junior classes since it is these pr0Q-
pective members who will be carrying on the tradi-
tions of Pi Tau Sigma. Connecticut Pi Psi Chapter
rewards scholarship and sponsors lectures by out-
ln 1948, a faculty-student committee under the
guidance of Professor Charles H. Coogan, .lf-, Head
of the Mechanical Engineering Department, was set
up to draft a petition to establish a chapter of Pi Tall
Sigma at the University of Connecticut. The petition
was approved by the National Council and active
chapters. On May 21, 1949, the Connecticut Pi PS1
Chapter was formally installed by National President
B. H. Jennings.
Faculty Advisor-E. Bartholomew
Front Row: Daum, N., Stoeffler, R., Vice-Pres.: Almquist, E., Presidenf:
P'-'9ll9Se, G., Treasurer, Pelletier, R., Secretary. Second Row: Beckstelm
5-, UliGSl, K., Baumann, P., McGarvey, J., Edgerton, R., Breton, R-
ate stud J
if thi ni
0 the Illf
' Strand p
, 3 closer
A are 1150
f Pi THU
, Pi PH
Seabhard and Blade
Seahhard and Blade is a national, honorary fra-
ternity of advaneed eadets in the Army ROTC. The so-
eiety strives to unite in eloser relationship, the military
departments of Ameriean universities and to develop a
further interest in national and loeal military affairs.
The seleetion of memhers is hased on merit, aeademie
standing and partieipation in student aetivities. Seah-
hard and lllade strives to preserve and develop the es-
sential qualities of good and ellieient fixture ollieers.
The main event on the soeial ealendar is the Mili-
tary llall. The organization also holds numerous soeial
gatherings for its memhers and partieipates in national
pistol and rifle eonipetitions.
Captain Rohert C. Flanagan
lst l.ieutenant David Andrews
2nd Lieutenant john ll. Smiley
lst Sergeant ltolmert Cilliert
Front Row: Farrell, R., Gilbert, R., Flanagan, R., Smiley, J., Fucello, E.,
Wry, H. Second Row: LeBeou, R., Stonltevicius, R., Modugno, J., Toniey,
G., Miller, A., Cuxtellon, P., Cronenberg, W. Yhird Row: Merino, G.,
Faculty Advisor---Dr. Paul J, Jonnlo
Chandl, A., Hewitt, H., Arclio, A., SOC'lllOlUfIlj lolhrmo, P, Prnidonlg
Coio, R., Vice-Pres., Berger, S Second Row Simonolli, Y, Conv, D., Mink,
B., lynch, V., Judson, E., Goodviky, R., Groonblort, E, Summa, P
Rho Chi i- a national honorary pharniaeeulieal
soeiety: the Alpha Gamma ehapler loeated at the lini-
versity of Conneetieut. Among its memliers are under-
graduates, graduate students and faeulty memlrers.
'lihrough this organization, prizes whit-In are offered to
the students hy various interests are presented.
Murphy, E., Roux, J., Swanson, G., Dolion, A., Briggs, R., Mokownky, L,
Cone, F., Breton, ll.
Sigma Delta Pi
Gamma Omega, the Connecticut chapter of
the Spanish national honorary society Sigma
Delta Pi, was installed May 11, 1954. The cere-
mony was presided by Dr. ,lose Martel, first
vice president of the national society. Dr. Bob-
ert G. Mead was named counselor for our chap-
ter, Delma Y. Vazquez, president and Nora
Sigma Delta Pi was established at the Uni-
versity of California in 1919 and today the so-
ciety has one hundred chapters.
Front Row: Fleischmann, A., Vazquez, Y., President, Goggin, N.,
Moriarty, J. Second Row: Hamilton, R., Hodded, E., Dr. Mead,
Sigma Theta Tau
Mu Chapter of Sigma Theta Tau, the National
Honorary Society of Nursing, was established at the
School of Nursing on March 19, 1955. This was brought
about through the combined efforts of the School of
Nursing and Tau Pi Upsilon, the former local honorary
fraternity of nurses.
The organization is dedicated to the task of pro-
moting high professional standards. It contributes to
the development of leaders in nursing through the en-
couragement of desirable personal and social character- V
istics as well as stimulating intellectual advancement. H' '
The formal initiation and installation took place
in the reception lounge of the Student Union build-
ing and was followed by a banquet at the Altnaveigh.
Honorary members initiated at this time were Mrs.
Carolyn L. Widmer, Dean of the University of Connec-
ticut School of Nursing and Miss Agnes Ohlson, Presi-
dent of the American Nurses' Association.
First Row: lutz, H., Rec. Secretary: Houston, J., President, Contessa, B.,
Treasurer, Brookes, B. Second Row: Kaufman, A., Smith, L., Swedburg, F.,
Tau Beta Pi G"""'n' S'
Although one of the largest national Engineering honor societies, Beta chap-
ter of Tau Beta Pi also functions at Storrs as a service group. Through the co-
operation of other Engineering groups, the Engineering "open house", the En-
gineering dance, field trips and essay contests are initiated and conducted
smoothly and efficiently. The Connecticut Engineer, an annual publication
of the School of Engineering, is another activity of the group.
Membership is designed to mark, in a fitting manner, undergraduate stu-
dents, as well as alumni of engineering who have conferred honor upon their
alma mater through distinguished scholarship and exemplary character. Tau TAU BETA Pl
B t - - - - - - First Row: DesJordins, L., Somerset, J., Booth, T., Kellner, W.
neta P1 also fosters a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering college of the Pmidemi Sukme, S., odluml W. Second Row: widmer, W. J.
a lon' Zaccagnina, N., Zukowsky, W. S., Hubert, E., Brym, S., Gawlo
wicz, H., Ferris, C., Stoefiler, R. Third Row: Maryeslci, W.
Outstanding leaders of the year were: Wayne Kellner, Pres., Taylor Booth,
V.-Pres., ,lames Somerset, Sec., and Samuel Sutcliffe, Treas. Sklllonf J-f Bukowski, C-I PVKOSII T-I Bfflilevf -l-1 0'Cl'e"f J-
, --- -.. -,-- t1-.1
, Kellneh ll
rm, Sr Ge
Front Row: Korlzln, A., Freedmon, E., Hous-
ton-Havuray, J., Mrgudlch, M., Simonslll 4
A. Absent: Pike, S., Bvchman, F., Christian
University Scholars are chosen from the highest ranking mem-
hers of the ,lunior and Senior classes on the ha-is of cumulative
quality point ratio. No student is eligihle for appointment until he
llas substantially completed the Freshman-Sophomore require-
ments. 'llll0l'0LlfltFI', however, scholars are relieved of all further or-
dinary degree requirements and are given wide latitude in their
scholastic programs. 'l'hcy are also given many other special
Not more than four students are seleeted at the heginning
of their junior year and not more than six students from any
one class as University Scholars.
University Scholars are given stack privileges in the lihrary,
permission to use the faculty grille, registration preferences and
permission to take greater credit loads. All fees and eharges that
can he legally waived are removed.
Outstanding senior students from 600 colleges and universi-
ties are selected each Fall to represent their school as memhers
of "ll"'ho's lluho in .-lmeriean Colleges and l'niversities." They are
chosen on the hasis of scholarship, leadership and cooperation
in educational and extra-curricular activities.
Each student who lrecomes a memlier receives a certificate
of recognition awarded at the school and recognition in the an-
nual puhlication for the year during which he was selected in the
form of a writeup of his college and personal record. lle is also
accorded henefits of the Student l'laeement Service provided hy
the organization if he needs assistance in making employment
contacts or supplying other recommendations.
President ,lorgensen presents certificates to
the lniversity Scholars after a ll
Front Row: Capuano, E., Krenx, A, Barraclough, T., Christian,
C., Allen, C., Carlson, A., Marchand, D. Second Row: Woodlord,
J., Fontonella, J., Herxhall, A., Alrnquin, D., Cvnurnpan, L,
Merriman, E., Turii, S. Third Row, Bender, B., McCann, P,
Holland, H., Karakvx, E., Lindsay, J., Conlrqy, M., Pollock, P,
Front Row: Stewart, R., President, Elliot, E., Faculty Advisor, Walker, M. J., Faculty Advisor, Adams, C.,
Vice-Pres. Second Row: Dunn, C., Reed, D., Tsukalas, M., Gieges, M.
Front Row: Zeneverg, H., Donn, E., Vice-
Pres.f Manelxlfsky, L., Rabbi S. Eisenbach,
Advisor, Greiff, B., President, Hoytash, S.,
Skolnick, B. Second Row: Schanzer, R.,
Stone, N., Levitt, M., Rubin, S., Cohen, E.,
Stone, P., Zimmerman, L.
The B'nai Birith Hillel Foundation fMoses A. Savin Hillel Housej is the
"Home Away From Home" for the Jewish student body on the campus. It is one
of 208 similar foundations sponsored by the B'nai B'rith, oldest Jewish Service
organization in the country. It aims to provide the spiritual, cultural and social
needs of the students in consonance with the religious heritage of the Jewish
people. The Hillel Council under the guidance of the Hillel Director, Rabbi
Shalom Eisenbach, plan and effect the Hillel program consisting of Sabbath
and Holiday Services, cultural and social functions, festival celebrations and
personal counseling by the Rabbi. The Hillel Choir, the Hillel Husky and Key
fnewspaper and yearbookl, the Hillel Ball and Hillel classes are among the
major functions of the foundation.
Canterbury Club, open to all EPIS
copal students of the University of
Connecticut, has one main purpose
Cb to serve the mission of Christianity
in higher education of fostering
among the students a better under
standing of the Faith and Practlce of
the Episcopal Church. This year, in
addition to having some outstanding
speakers, the group has been reading
and discussing the topic, "The F alth
of the Churchf, There are also soclal
periods, conferences, and retreats at
the church cabin. Every Thursday
the weekly communion breakfast IS
All are looking forward and plan
ning for next year when the new
church, our aim for many years, will
. ttit 'L
nd retreat ,i
ltd allti plat.
len the nu.
ll WH, till
The Lutheran Club serves as a
means for Lutheran students to join
in work, fellowship and worship on
the campus. Many members of the
Lutheran Club are also active mem-
bers of the University Christian Asso-
ciation, the U.C.A. Council, and Storrs 45 3
Congregational Church Choir.
The programs of the Lutheran Club qv,
are varied to meet the needs of all Lu-
theran students. This year we have
had speakers on subjects varying
from "Inter-Faith Marriages" to "A
Summer in Scandinavia."
Members of the Lutheran Club , -
participated in social gatherings and Q47
conferences held at Yale University,
the United State Coast Guard Acad- I
emy and Connecticut College for 1 Nl f y
Women. They also attended the Con- X' P 1 tx
t t I t
ference of thc North Atlantic Region ,
ofthe Lutheran Student Association, it 3 I 7
held at The Inn, suckhili Falls, a I t t f , t
l QL .
Firxt Row: Almquixt, D., Karin, I., Adcmx, M., Lyman, . Second Row: Mount, J., Ruparti, N,,
Treasurer, Arndt, F., President, Burns, D., Secretory.
Front Row: Kowalczyiz, B., Sec
retory, Silk, J., Vice-Pres., Shaw
D., President, Father O'Brien
Marchand, D. Second Row: Seli
ga, R., Madden, M., Pike, S.
Daly, E., Treasurer. McConigIo
The Newman Club is an organization of the Catholic
students who seek to further the aims of the great Car-
dinal Newrnan. The purpose of the club is three-fold: re-
ligious, educational and social. A member of the Na-
tional Federation of Newman Clubs, it is one of 500
throughout the country.
The program of the Newman Club is aimed at the en-
richment of the Catholic lives of its members. Its goal is
to teach, develop and unify capable student leadership
which will be a benefit to the Church, to education and
to the community. In 1893, five medical students at the
University of Pennsylvania formed a club for Catholic
students, choosing John Henry Cardinal Newman as their
patron. Their aim was to represent Catholicism on the
campus as is ours on the Storrs campus today.
The emblem of the Newman Club is a seal of seven
sides surrounded by ten pearls and surmounted by three
hearts and the motto, "Cor Ad Cor Loquitorv - 'tHeart
Speaketh to Heart". The emblem implies the spirit of
love which is the foundation of the Newnnan Club.
Dave Shaw and other Newmanitcs interest new students
in the club at the Activities Fair.
D., Austin, T., White, M., Cobb,
A., Center, C. Third Row: Clarke,
B., Nodeau, N. Pyltoac, T., Kryz-
wicix, F., Smith, E., Holxl, K.,
First Row: Seroor, E., Marcoglou, E., President, Tchernoff, D. Second
Row: Karasoporlos, T., Morkopolsky, V., Couloumbis, T., lchman, J.
This year the Orthodox Club has been recreated
and is now a functioning organization on campus. Its
purpose is to represent the orthodox religion, to ana-
lyze it, to promote its understanding among the va-
rious members, to hold services and to follow a
socio-religious cultural program.
The faculty advisor of the club is Dr. Nicholas
Golub of the language department whose help has
been exceedingly valuable. Reverend George Poulos
of the Norwich Orthodox Church is the regular con-
ductor of services, held for the members. The in-
spired counseling of these people have helped the
club to start anew.
Tentative plans provide the hope of a new Chapel
here on campus. lt is our sincere hope that our or-
ganization will continue to represent efficiently the
Orthodox Faith at the University of Connecticut.
University Christian Association
To be a Christian student, on any campus, means
coming together - entering into fellowship with others
of like interest and intention. Members of the Univer-
sity Christian Association come together to seek a fuller
understanding of faith and to discover its practical rele-
vance on this campus. But having congregated, what is
the UC A to do as a Chr1st1an student group? This is
the question belnff asked this year
At the campus level, the two main aspects of the
U C A program are the Sunday morning worship in the
Storrs church, and the Sunday evening Open House,
complete with supper, discussion and recreation.
Wednesday night, too, 1S a regular night for many mem-
Front Row: Archibald, M., Wells, R., Thompson, J., Linderberg, G., Almgren,
B., Cotalinc, M. Second Row: Whitham, C., MacDonald, J., Parks, J.,
bers, with vespers, followed by either a council meet-
ing or committee work night. An outstanding event of
the year was the student-faculty supper held in February.
Along with students from other New England uni-
versities and colleges the U.C.A. sends work groups to
Camp Rabbit Hollow in New Hampshire, an inter-
racial camp for underprivileged children of New York
Besides the National Y.M. and Y.W., U.C.A. affili-
ates include World Student Christian Federation and
World University Service, the various denominational
student movement groups, the New England Student
Christian Movement and the Interfaith Council.
Robinson, B., Aronson, K., Ilfland, K., Harrell, L., Shearer, M. Third Row:
Perregaux, P., Davis, V., Perkins, R., O'Dell, T., McClatchey, L., Perregaux, E.
U 0 lla.
f the ll
P h .
l our Q
, 1 Q ".
Front Row: O'Neill, J., Audlbert, M., Lullens, P., Treasurer, Rolo- Rogan, B. J. Second Row: Menlo, J., Lombardi, M., McMahon
Rot, A., President, Koski, W., Vice-Pres., Manning, T., Secretaryg P., Geary, W., Warner, G., Barnes, R., Riley, J., Pauorelli, M
The Accounting Society is a recent organiza-
tion formed to fill the needs for a group that
provides for hoth social and professional con-
tact with persons actively associated in the ac-
counting field. The group, composed of account-
ing majors in the junior and senior classes, plans
to have lecturers, seminars and discussion
group on the prohlems of professional account-
ants, as well as the opportunities in the account-
The Agricultural Council is a coordinating
group for all agricultural eluhs. It works for het-
ter cooperation and understanding among all of
the agricultural cluhs, which include: Alpha
Zeta, Bankiva, Block and Bridle, Dairy, For-
estry, 4-H, Horticulture and Engineering Cluhs.
Among the activities carried out hy the coun-
cil are two smokers, an all agricultural student
agricultural students and faculty. The faculty
as well as the students share in the activities of
The memhers are representatives from these
cluhs. They are: Alfred Amlrews. llarold Ili-In
op, lfdward Bower. lflizaheth Buchan. Bill Chaf-
fey, liohert Dennison. Bernie Guida. liohert
Hoadlcy. Earl Polinsky. Dan Sandler. David
Sandler. Thomas Schinarts. Arthur Scriven and
steak fry, a chicken harhecue and many other
projects that are considered heneficial to all
Front Row: Buchan, G., Fox, R.
Little, E. J., Treoxurer, Bragdon
G., Prexidcnlg Kelsey, M., Secre
tary, Stephany, P. Second Row
Lindeberg, G., Wells, R., Bald
win, E., Carey, G., Scriven, A.
Gallow, J., lde, R. Third Row
Dennison, R., Weingort, H.
' I : .
To accommodate those Agricultural stu-
dents majoring in Sales and Services,
Farm Machinery, Rural Electrification,
Structures and Engines, the Agricultural
Engineering Club in affiliation with the
American Society of Agricultural Engi-
neers meets alternate Monday evenings. In
its semester activities are a banquet, eve-
ning trips to machinery and power plants,
tours of various companies, several speak-
ers chosen by the club from national con-
cerns, movies and slides of particular tech-
nical, educational and recreational in-
terest. Besides these special features, regu-
lar business meetings are conducted to plan
activities and corporate with the Agri-
cultural Council. Most gatherings are fol-
lowed by an informal coffee with refresh-
ments during which all those attending ask
questions and chat with the speaker about
special points of interest. Being affiliated
with A.S.A.E., A.E.C. attends their re-
gional meetings. They participate in the
Arena Open House and plan a special
demonstration for the 4-H and High School
Front Row: Kolega, J., Kerwien, A., Goyer, D., Del Faverod, R., Sfephany, P. Second Row: Reid, W.,
The chapter functions to promote closer rela-
tions between undergraduate, graduate, and faculty
members. The undergraduate student is acquainted
with chemistry, both on an industrial and university
scale. Various individuals from industry and educa-
tion speak on their specialized fields and their relation
to chemistry. Field trips and social functions are also
included in the program of activities. The student
thus may have some knowledge of what may be ex-
pected of the chemist when he enters industry.
President .............. ..................................,.. G eorge Supp
Vice-President ........ ........... A dolph Perantoni
Secretary .............. ...... M arjorie Lieberman
Treasurer ......,......... ....................... L ouis Beres
Faculty Advisor .....,. ........ D r. B. Kent Murmann
AMERICAN CH EMICAL SOCIETY
From Row: Pe"C'ni0nlf A-1 Supp, G., Beres, L. Second Row:
I-Ongobeccof R-, Anthony, R., Richards, E.
Isl, W" is
AIEE 81 IRE
First Row: Way, R., Kaufman, F.
Gardner, E., Secretary: Reilly, J.
President, Gagliardi, G., Vice-Pres.
Brailey, J., Secretary, Orth, A. Sec-
ond Row: Hoff, P. T., Nation, J. G.
Pal, W., Maryeslrl, W., Paseiuppi
E., Wendt, W., Odlum, W., Madsen
E., Kellner, W., Zukowsky, W., Bu
The Joint branches of the American Institute of
Electrical Engineers QAIEEJ and the Institute of Radio
Engineers CIREJ are affiliated with the national organi-
zations. Their purpose is the furtherance of the profes-
sional development of the electrical engineering student.
The organization also acts as a liaison between the un-
dergraduate, graduate and the faculty. This is accom-
plished through a program consisting of field trips, lec-
tures by outstanding individuals in the engineering
profession, smokers and "Engineering Night."
President ...........,....... .........,...,............,....,..,,.,. J oseph Reilly
Vice-President ,,... ,,.., G ene Gagliardi
Treasurer ,..,,..... ..,.. Robert Martin
Secretary AIEE ..... .,..... E dward Gardner
Secretary IRE ...,.. ,...,... ,l olm Brailey
Faculty Advisor ..,.. .,.... G eorge Johnson
G-.5 M - H
American Finance Association
The Ifniversity of Connecticut Chapter of the Anter-
iean Finance A:-soeiation was founded in April l953.
The organization is open to all students enrolled
in the University. A.l"..-'I aims to promote greater iuter-
relations between finance and related field- through tht
use of movies, panel discussions, speakers and lu-Id
Present members include students majoring in ln
dustrial Management, Chemistry, Engineering, Account
ing, Dairy Ilusbandry and Finance.
In the near future, A.F..-X. plans to institute a pro
gram by which an investment fund can be raised ant
managed. Members will decide when to buy and sell
securities in order to realize a return on their invest
AMERICAN FINANCE ASSOCIATION
First Row: Lombardi, M., Treasurer: Warner, G., Dunogan, R., President,
Pritchard, D., Fitzgerald, T., Prog. Coord. Second Row: Zeg0, F., Poriu, O.,
Reid, J., Swanbery, R., Schuster, H., Gettens, R.
1 -4 :af
ff: a-' .
American Marketing Association
The purpose of the American Marketing Associa-
tion is to foster scientific study and research in the
field of marketing, to develop a better understanding
of marketing systems and the problems connected with
them and to encourage and uphold the sound, honest
practices that should be adhered to in business.
These aims have been accomplished in several dif-
ferent ways. Throughout the academic year we have
brought to campus, people experienced in the fields of
purchasing, advertising, retailing and public relations.
Field trips sponsored by the A.M.A. have brought
its members to such places as "The Shopper's World,"
in Framingham, Mass. and G. Fox in Hartford. Through
these jaunts we are able to familiarize ourselves better
with the mechanics involved in operating department
stores, shopping centers, and distributing channels.
Other activities include group discussions, sales projects
and movies on marketing problems. Through a well
rounded program, the A.M.A. offers education and ex-
perience to those who are interested.
President ................................,.....................,. Paul Lablenlec
Vice-President ,.... .............. C urtis Griffin
Secretary .,........ ....... K athleen Connolly
Treasurer ..,... ......,.... G eorge Findell
AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION
First Row: Bartley, L., LaForge, F., P. Chr., Labieniec, P., President, Con-
nolly, K., Secretary, Beltrome, P. Second Row: Walker, D., Smith, R.,
Reis, M., Ahern, J., Scavone, D., Toth, G.
The student branch of the American Pharmaceu-
tical Association provides the undergraduate pharmacy
student with the opportunity to share in the required
professional unity along with the parent American
Pharmaceutical Association. The Association has con-
tinued for over 100 years to represent the profession
in contacts with the public, governmental agencies and
At its monthly meetings a varied program of speak-
ers, films and panel discussions on current topics is
presented. A student member may also participate in
the regional and state meetings as well as in the annual
meeting of the national association. Bulletins from
Washington headquarters are discussed at branch meet-
ings, giving all members a sounder understanding of
the problems one may meet in later years as a prac-
titioner of pharmacy.
The student branch starts its activities of the year
with a reception for freshmen and concludes its year
with the annual picnic.
AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION
- Front Row: McNamara, J., Fisher, F., Secretary Fresilli N. Vice-Pres.
Y I I i
Ragozzino, P., Treasurer, Zilmunis, B., Leete, W., President, Zuiys, B.,
Faculty Advisor-W. R. Williams
Nishti, D. Second Row: Catino, L., Egazarian, H., Cantafio, J., Ziem, A.
Williams, R., Cassella, R., Beaulak, M., Tephly, T., Zito, R., Fernandes, A
The Student Branch of the American Physical
Therapy Association was organized for the purpose of
oricnting physical therapy students to the working of
the national organization of their aspired profession.
Through the chapter the members hope to have a
closer relationship with the state group. Another respon-
sibility of the A.P.T.A. is to acquaint entering students
with the staff and other students with whom they will
Among the activities of the monthly meetings are
various speakers, movies and parties. Last year a por-
tion of the money raised at the annual bake sale was
used to help send one of our instructors to the national
A.P.T.A. convention as Connecticut's ollicial representa-
tivc. Other activities include a newcomer's welcoming
party and a bridge party for the faculty.
One of the more recent accomplishments was the
designing of a pin which will be available to graduating
students to wear on their uniforms or lapels indicating
from which school they were graduated.
AMERICAN PHYSICAL THERAPY
Front Row: Swahn, M., Watson, D., Plexidcnlg Min f. Toppon, Advitorg
Hopkini, J., Secretary, Miceli, J. Second Row: Rvuthu, M., Mohr, J, Ko-
Yfibklfl. H-. Blowen. A., Worxxom, A., Lurio, S, Meuongu' N.. MCMUIINQ, A,
American Society of
The A.S.C.IC. student chapter was founded on the
campus to acquaint civil engineering students with one
anothcr, promote fellowship and co-operation among
members and to discuss current topics of interest. The
chapter prepares the student for regular membership
in the .s'L.S.C.li. after graduation, and helps establish the
professional contacts important to a successful pursuit
of thc civil engineering profession.
These goals are attained through lectures by prom-
inent engineers and by the showing of films. Field trips
have been conducted to acquaint the students with the
practical aspects of Clif.
President lfdward llubert
Vice-President lfdward lmbert
Secretary llichard Davino
Treasurer Frank Smith
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS
Front Row: Ridgeway, H., Cormody, T., Dovino, R., Hubert, E., Dreher,
J., Skilton, J. Second Row: Valanox, T., Oro, A., Mullins, J., Stephens,
.s-t-fs 1 -
., I W
P .,.' z Q A
l.:.,um . .
' ve. " '
J., DiCexare, L., Scarpa, A., Bentley, L. Third Row: Sutclilio, S., Ley, B.,
Ley, P., Bothwell, S., Lovoie, R.
The Arnold Air Society, a national honorary Or.
American Society of
The student branch of the American Society of Me-
chanical Engineers is open to all juniors and seniors
studying mechanical engineering.
Among the aims of the A.S.M.E. are the presenta-
tion of a proper perspective of engineering work and
the opportunity to become acquainted with the person-
nel and activities of the society, as well as to promote
a professional consciousness and fellowship.
Smokers, banquets, noted speakers and technical
movies are presented by the local branch throughout
the year. Field trips are conducted to various Connecti-
cut factories, where students may observe practical ap-
plications of engineering methods. One of the high-
lights of the year is the annual meeting of the national
A.S.M.E. in New York. At that time members meet and
hear papers by leading engineers.
A.S.M.E members have the opportunity to enter
the national student papers contest, as well as the re-
gional contest held in the Spring. National honors are
awarded to winning students. The three awards are the
Charles T. Main Award for a fixed topic, an Under-
graduate Award on any subject, and an Oral Award.
The final high spot of the year occurs in June when
the seniors present a skit of their faculty at a combined
A combined meeting and banquet with the Hart-
ford. Chapter of the A.S.M.E. occurs in April at the Uni-
versity of Connecticut where the Student Chapter mem-
bers .act as guides for the visiting engineers, At this
meeting the llartford Chapter presents its annual stu.
dent award to the leading mechanical engineering
Front Row- Mullqne
' , J.,
vey, J., MaCNab, F, T,McGu'
Bystrowslti, J., P,-esfdeniflwrerf
Iiese, G., Vice-p,e,.i Plain P?
Secretary, F057 ' -f
Row: Stoeffler, lf-if Bolllmggcogd
Mychaskiw, E,, A1 'F
R., Cohen, S., Nfqzizilgvgerger'
sur, I.. Third Row. Thong " of'
Almquist, E., Bothen, K,?s:AnarB"
' F., Edgerton, R,, Dqum, N os'
Arnold Air Society
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY
Front Row: Bowles, F., MqgNqb
F., Bubiel, J., Platt, W., March
ond, D., Kleperix, J., Genua
R., Blaxchlte, S. Second Roy,
Lichtenthol, J., Degmond, G'
l""o'09f R-1 MGYOH. R., Mocarii
J-. Comp, J., Fisher, E,, Smm,
C-I MCCOY, C. Third Row: Kelley
R., Reinwald, G., Kryzwick, F,
8'-"'l"0N, K., Solvold, R., Adomsi
W., Baumann, P., Szemplinski, H
ganization of advanced Air Force R.O.T.C. cadets, pro-
vides cadets an opportunity, while in college, to par.
ticipate in an organization similar to the Officers' Clubs
to which they will belong on active duty with the Air
Force. Important motives of the Society include train-
ing, social and recreational programs for its members.
Squadron delegates attend national conventions
and conclaves in many parts of the country. Two rep-
resentatives, one senior and one junior, are chosen to
participate in each of these functions.
During the year members participate in orientation
flights to Air Force bases to observe flight training and
other Air Force activity. Meetings are held monthly in
the Student Union, at which time outstanding speakers
present talks of interest to prospective Air Force ofiicers.
Each year the Society conducts an active social pro-
gram for its members, with such events as dinner
dances, picnics and informal coffees. The Wing Co-
tillion, a formal dance sponsored by the Society, is a
highlight of the social season. .
Recognizing its responsibility to the University,
the Arnold Air Society each year presents a suitable
gift to the college. lt has presented a bronze plaque for
Memorial Stadium in commemoration of University
graduates who gave their lives in the service of the
Commander ...........,... .....- R 011611 Lavfde
Vice-Commander ........ ......-- F rank Smltll
Adjutant Recorder ........ ....... .l Ohll Klepem
Operations Officer ...... .......,.... R obert Lee
Publications Officer ...... ............ W illiam Platt
Treasurer ..........................,...............,........... Donat Marchand
iger lll par.
ith the iii
1 Two role
2 chosen to
ciety, is a
,gg of lite
Y! xx 'Jr
The purpose of the Bankiva Club is to promote in-
terest in Poultry Husbandry. Membership is open to all
interested students and alumni. The club holds monthly
meetings to which noted men in the poultry industry
are invited to speak on all aspects of Connecticut's
largest agricultural industry, including marketing,
breeding and management. Informal discussion with
poultry department staff members and guests following
the meetings are also of an educational nature.
In addition to sponsoring a broiler Bar-B-Que the
club publishes a newsletter which presents information
relative to active members and alumni.
Block and Bridle Club
The purpose of the Block and Bridle Club, rr
branch of the national organization, is to promote and
develop an active interest in animal lrtrsbundry and
An Amateur judging Contest in the Full, u corn-
bined Horse Show and Livestock Show in the Spring,
and the publication of thc Block and Bridle lieview
are the main projects of the Club.
from as-.1 rs..r.,, se., cost.,
V .Q D. Treowrerg Paliruky, E., Vice-
- l' -v Prexg Ryan, F., Fofvlty Advisor,
V' Ziegler, K., President, Hortmonn,
H. Secreroryg Hamm, P. Second
' , Row: Whcplea. D, Gollow, J.,
f, 4 ' womans, R., spsndon, A.,
Q ,s l . Pahmc-eller, E., wfagm, F.,
i Dreher, R., Moulton, D., Bri -
, 4 J I hom, G. 9
President l.awrence Leetc
Vice-President Joan Little
Marshal Jurnes Graham
Secretary . Jane Pyle
Treasurer George Bragdon
Historian john Leonard
Front Row: Buchan, E., Bragdon,
G., Little, E. J., Mulvihill, W.,
Pyle, J., Street, W. Second Row:
Schimpf, N., Kelsey, M., Cowan,
W. A., Hele, N. S., Christian
J- A-, Mcsellis, J., McConnell, E.
Third Row: Hickcox, R., Keller, J., V
CUNY, E., King, P. M., Ccrrpen- t
Jef, W. i
stocrc AND srzrore
Front Row: Petro, J., Ellingsworth, H., Mancini, P., Hill, C., Buchwo
4 . '
Front Row: Smith, A., Fox, R., Treasurer, Kelsey, M., Corr. Secretary, W. Second Row: Kustosz, H., Capell, W., Hickcox, R., Burham, R., Petow
Weingort, H., President, Wadsworth, W., Vice-Pres., Scriven, A., Gaunya, D., Pyle, J., Nelson, A., Cable, J., Battas, R., Wells, R., Ferguson, R.
The University Dairy Club seeks to promote a
closer relationship between students, faculty and indus-
try. This association becomes more important when it
is noted that the field of production and manufacturing,
instead of paralleling one another, are becoming more
divergent due to scientific advancements in both fields.
The club program is designed to keep the student
abreast of these changes by providing speakers well
known in the dairy field.
High on the list of activities sponsored by the
Dairy Club are the Dairy Club Breakfast and the Fitting
and Showing Contest, held in the Spring semester. Both
of these events attract state-wide attention and partici-
pation. Several other events are sponsored throughout
the year, including a judging contest in the Fall semes-
ter. All events are planned and carried out by students.
This way thc students learn to accept responsibility
and also gain experience which will be of benefit to
them in their field of endeavor.
Mr. Arnold Smith and Mr. Williani Gaunya are
faculty advisors of the clubs.
During the 1954-55 season the University Debators
traveled throughout the Northeast debating the national
topics, Resolved: The United States should extend dip-
lomatic recognition to the Communist Government of
China. They also played host to several New England
schools at the annual practice tournament held in No-
vember. This year, for the first time, the university was
the site of the New England Forsenic Conference Tour-
nament attended by a large number of leading colleges
ldef, C. Second Row: Elenowitz, L., Lichtenthal, J., Bower, A., Fairweather, T., Pres.
With thc nmmhcrnhip consisting of ull -itu-
rlcnts in the School of linginrzrzring, the lfngi-
ncr:r's Cluh fzonsiatcntly trio-i to promote strong-
er relations lmtwrfrzn nturlrfut-Q unfl faculty.
Frequently gumt nprzukazrfi urn on hunrl to lm:-
turc on HLllJ-jlfffbt of general inturaegt to tha:
school. Often the rruzotingn urn u clearing houu:
for imliviiluul prohlcum anal lltilfllltlgfn. The rzluh
has uctcfl trurlitionully, as u mrrvirrrx organization
to the School of l'inginr:r:ring.
A unique fcuturr: of thin rzluh i-4 the fiyfitrzru of
acquiring offimzrn. While: llohfrrt Yazrgrer ,cervical
as prmiiclcnt, vim:-praznirlrfrltn worn: tha: prmiclvfrttn
of the nturlcznt hrauuzhm of profs:-4-.iomil engi-
neering rmcictiaen ut Storrs. 'l'hr'y worm: jim llrafn-
nun, fA.S.M.l'i.tg joe llcillcy, fA.l.l'i.l'f.tg :mal
Sum Sutcliffe, 1A.S.C.l'i.t jafrry l'ugIia-so was
olcctccl zuul mervaerl us ru-crrstury-trc-zmlrc-r.
Front Row: Borxull, L., Yergor, R., President, Puglieue, G., SQCJYIGDIUIQYQ Mcflcrvuy, J. Second
Row: Hubert, E., VicefPros.g Bukowxki, C.
Front Row: Hibbord, J., Trnawrnrg Comp, R., Vice-Pros.: Hoodley, B., Preiidentg Pasco, W., Secretory.
Second Row: Davison, A., Schonorh, T., Brown, J., Baldwin, E., Koller, J. Third Row Bavcrxkoi, W.,
Coblolgh, H., Carlton, M., Cable, J., Cooley W.
ti... J i fl 3 Ml 4.1
-.y Yo Q -N
To thc Forvstry Cluh t'0lllt'-1 thr' honor
of luring thx' olalvr-t rluh on Filllllblltt, origi-
nating in W22. ll wan from thi-4 hurl that
tha' vxtrai-4'urric'ulur zu-tivitir--4 hrrr' nt
Storrs flowvrr-rl. Na-villa---. to my wr: nrc
proufl of our we-ll rounrlr-rl program of
fun, follow-hip :inrl knowla-algr-.
Nom' of u- will 4-vr-r forga-t thou- little
thing-: tha' rlvfh-1-tion single- r-luh, Shura,
thi- lo-t .-Xlirlmle' ainrl thr- ali-app:-urimg hum,
hut mo-l of sill. wr-'ll rr-mr-mln-r Dgivifl-on.
'lilivrv we-rr' oth:-r thing- likf- UIll'l'VlUllf9
Vlttlllllltg 1-'qu-rin-rim-," moonlight mountain
vlimhimg, volrl :lurk Silvir- l.:ih- :mfl ull
tht- rr--t of thr- fun, fr-llow-hip :infl harfl
work that itil- molrlr-rl our 5llf'f'l7"i. As
yvar- roll on wr -hall nr-vr-r forgot thou:
who have un-ant thf- mo-I to u+. To Dorf,
I-lil. Flat' nnfl :ill thc- rr-ft we say thanks
for tho vrluration. oxpcric-nrc anfl the
frivnrlfhip that will molfl our lives for an
ovvn mort- surrf-seful future in the woods
:tml in thf- worlrl.
Front Row: Mansfield, S., Driggers, D., Boliumos, Z., Carter, G., President,
Day, P., Parizek, R. Second Row: Smith, C., Harris, C., Zoldy, J., Lloyd, B.,
The purposes of the Geology Club are to bring to-
gether those students with a more than average interest
in and liking for geology, and to encourage that interest
by bringing the subject close to home and making it as
broad and comprehensible as possible.
There is a speaker at every meeting, whose topic is
one which he has studied in great detail, and who is
usually an expert in his particular field. The program
of speakers is set up by the Vice-President, who sends
letters of invitation to those elub members who would
particularly eare to hear. Some speakers in the past
have been Dr. lfiehard Flint, glacial geologist from
Yale: Dr. Joe Peoples of Wesleyan, structures man,
and Dr. li. l.. Troxell, formerly Director of the Connect-
ieut Geological and Natural llistory Survey and now
Eligibility is based solely on interest and ability to
attend meetings. lnformality is the keynote.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Pint Row: Hcrtinger, J., Fitch, M., Vice-Pres., Campbell, J., Prggidem
Home Economics Club
The University of Connecticut Home Economics
Club is organized for all students interested in profes-
sional home economics and homemaking. The club
opened its school year by giving a buffet for the fresh-
man "home ee" students. Other programs included a
demonstration of gift making speakers from the state
and local Civil Defense programs and films about the
Isle of Capri and Rome. The seniors were also initiated
into the American Home Economics Association.
The club is affiliated with the State Intercollegiate
Home Economics Club and the American Home Eco-
nomics Association and is active in the professional
projects of both organizations. Through these varied
programs and activities, the club strives to develop a
professional spirit toward home economics.
: D h' ,V.,T 'Il, , ' '
Schwartz. D., Sec,-Treasurer: Hemi. V., O'Connor, l. Second Row: J.fsfid:l:le, J., 5b?telIoN'K,MaHSon, All Jones, J., Davis' V., Hams'
V S T
.Wg I .X-1,1
t , V V QQ. 1.35.-4 -ff '
- ' nip 'J . .32 r
U , , V , 8
f' is a
.A . gig,
,fm f "
'x. V 1
- .V -. .sq
Mtg.. ., 4
g .L .
Front Row: Anderson, R., Baldwin, E., Barnett, F,, Dennison, R.,
lent, J., Porlllns, H. O., Testa, H,, Conneto, D., Barber, P. Sec-
ond Row: Lindeberg, G., Duryeo, A., Folcnco, R., Pleifler, J.,
Brown R., Bezanlon, A., Gunn, E., Edgerton, R., Riuler, G.,
Weber, B, Smith, E., lewis, D. Third Row- DeWitt, D, Bryon, J.,
Young, P., Whithom, J, Wolcott, P., Scion, l. leonord, D.,
Kosieaki, V., Arurgo, B., Mofio, J., Von Eiiengrlen.
A highlight of the eluh's projects is thc nn-
nual llorticulture Show. This show consists of
cxliihitions from each division of the horticul-
turc department. Attracting over twenty-live
hundred people last fall, the show was held in
thc newly completed llicks Arena. Because ol
its outstanding success this year, the cluh hopes
to extend the exhibition hcyond the usual two
days. Among the exhiliits were a modem house
and garden, a ,lapancsc garden, a pomology dis-
play, a woodland scene and a world map trac-
The purpose of the ltalian Cluo is to promote and
stimulate interest in the language, customs and civiliza-
tion of Italy, and, in doing so, enrich thc cultural hack-
ground of its memhers.
During the meetings, Mr. Charles Lomhardo. our
faculty advisor, takes us to ltaly's hcautiful resorts, ma-
jor citics and scenic countryside through the media of
movie slides, lectures and discussions. lncludcd in thc
lilms we have enjoyed is "'l'hc Fountains of llomcn in
which we traveled through Rome, sccing some of the
more important fountains, all of which were sculptured
by Renaissance sculptors. The film "The lsland of Ca-
pri" acquainted us with the famous island, the colorful
villas and coastline and a large inland swimming pool
owned by Gracie Fields. During this move wc also saw
shorts of some of the licst preserved Creek and lioman
In this way, the memher not only hecomes ae-
quainted with present day Italy. hut also with the Creek.
Roman and Renaissance periods of history. llemlmcrship
is not restricted. but is open to all students Of the
University of Connecticut.
Front Row: Annino, P., Simonelli, T., President. Second
Row: Cooper, C., Mozzello, S.
ing thc origins of various vcgctalrles.
ln the past, the cluh has sponsored an an-
nual Spring Planting Project which con-i-ted
of a dogwood planting on campus two years ago
and a hedge planting in the hack ol the green-
house last year. The club also sponors speakers
for each ol its monthly meetings as well as licld
trips to various museums and arhoretums.
Xvith over seventy student and faculty mem-
liers, the llorticulturc Chili remains one ol thc
largest and most active groups on campus.
. . l A
,fr-'A' - J'-1
v ' .
LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA
Front Row: Drago, F., Ducotey, D., Corres. Secretary, Zilmanis, B., Presidentp Row: Kiszkiel, V., Leone, C., Tsukalas, M., Zuius, B., Pardy, C., McMullen,
Goralski, L., Treasurer, McNamara, J., Rec. Secretary, Seliga, R. Second A., Ryan, E., Nishti, D.
Lambda Kappa Sigma
Lambda Kappa Sigma, Alpha Beta chapter, is a
professional pharmaceutical sorority. The national or-
ganization of Lambda Kappa Sigma was founded in
1913. Alpha Beta, the local chapter of this professional
pharmaceutical sorority was organized in 1949.
The promotion of the happiness and usefulness of
its members, and the creation of a center of enjoyment,
friendship and culture are the ideals of Lambda Kappa
Sigma. Members are selected on the basis of character,
scholarship and personality.
"The Blue and Gold Triangle", ofiicial booklet of
the sorority, is published during the school year. Pro-
fessor Nicholas W. Fenney of the pharmacy staff is the
advisor to the group.
High spots of the yearly program include Founder's
Day and Hygcia Day. On Founderis Day a special pro-
gram is hcld commemorating the founding of the so-
rority. Hygeia Day honors the first woman pharmacist
according to Greek mythology, with a scientific and pro-
Music Educators Club
The Music Educators National Convention, Chap-
ter :fj:3l4, is one of several hundred student organiza-
tions of this type throughout the nation. It is part of a
national organization of approximately 25,000 students
and teachers in the field of music education. Through
membership in the M.E.N.C., many opportunities are
provided for a greater understanding of the needs and
problems confronting the music educator of today, and
the student is enabled to meet with experienced teach-
ers in the profession. The "Music Educators Journal,"
published by the M.E.N.C., aids in keeping all mem-
bers informed on the latest activities and developments
in the field. This past year the student chapter has taken
part in many of the national and regional conventions
which are frequently held in nearby areas, such as the
All-State Music Festival in Hartford and the Eastern
Division Convention, which took place in Boston, Mass.
MUSIC EDUCATION CLUB
Faculty Advisor-Robert Yingling
FYOM ROW! Baflwfd, B-f 500111501 M-I 3'f90f, R-f Ni10WiC1, J-, DliClK, N- Second Row: Coon, S., Sergio, D., Climan, L., Barrett, J., Kingsldndf K-
Flrif Row: SPOMQY, J-, C0'0l0H, 5-1 Dvrotuy, D-. Hbwlff, H. G.. Faculty J., Egoxolion, H, Connonllo. J, lagoulno, P, Slullmon, l.. Couollqh I.,
Advisor, Trcko, A., Co-Ediotr, Follett, S., Judson, E. Second Row: Yorkin, Lone, G., Diqnu, H
The Pharrna-Conn is u magazine managed and
edited hy u hoard of students whose only qualifieations
are interest and willingness to work. Three issues a
year eontain information of value to pharmaey and its
related fields and expose any literary talents existing
among the students. lhe professional artieles are writ-
ten hy experts in the field, hoth on the faeulty here,
and those holding responsihle positions elsewhere. Pix-
tending hevond the pharmaev student hodv, the I I
, ' , l ' ' 1' ll 1
l'hnrmu-l.orm reaehes DllV5lt'l1lI1S, ralrons. -'uest authors
l . l r-
and other pharmaey sehools. .
PHYSICAL EDUCAYION M
Front Row: Toth, N., Middleton, G., Stephena, E., Albro, N.. Pfitldbftli
Rose, J., Voill, J., Nichols, S., Wilcox, M. Second Row: Hitchcock, M..
The l'liy-rival lfdueation Nlajor-' tiluln is an i
grating unit for all phy-if-al 1-duration majors on ram
pus. .-'ln exeeutive eommittee plans and organizes
aetivities sponsored hy the rlulr eaeh year. Favorite-s of
the eluh are Bport-1 Nite, the annual Ilallmwt-n Party,
along with other soeial event-.
ln addition to the u-ual program, thi- vear th.-
spon-ored two highlights - A the Springlield ily
. f -
4 ' - ' 'ors to the lfa-stern
nastie la-am and a hu- to t ilu the may
Nate- .-K.-Xl'lll'ill eonvention.
ooker, P, Dropo, G. Blom. C.. lu. G., John
- 'J' it
Tllr' llavrllnlogt' filllli in qlraignq-rl
to -timiilatr inlrrr--t in, and inrrcasf-
lumwlrelgr of l'-yrltulogy. hs pro-
Kfsltl illfltlflcs film-. field trips and
-pcalu-rs who are eminent psychol-
ogist- or who hair- rontriliutcil mmf-.
llttnl lt' ll'-yfliology through other
llrcsidcut llicliarrl Dclagc
liff-llrcsiilriit lilainc Sanders
5f'i'l'f'l.'tl'f lliilirfl pfyylgylqcki
limllllll' l'lll'1"Y' llf. W.. llltllf-llf'lIl
Qrgivst ge- Prnt- i p Cp BOW.
rd XCFAV' Q i-1 F:-. NLF
'WV' l Cc'-:ra A
Front Row: Lt. Col. E. Worth, Faculty Advisor, Csizmar, P., Ridgway, D., Secretary, Kleperis, J., Treasurer,
Solvold, R., President, Schiplne, F., Manager, Short, S., Luf, P., Crump, J., Faculty Advisor. Second
Row: Carter, A., Sweeney, W., Bober, J., Ahrens, E., Drost, C., Kelley, R., Camp, R., Piercey, J.,
Stone, B., Clamenger, J., Nichols, E., Mennone, F.
The University of Connecticut Pistol Club is composed of faculty and stu-
dents. lt sponsors two teams, one composed chiefly of staff members, which fires
in the Metropolitan League of Hartford, and a student team that fires shoulder
to shoulder matches with teams from such colleges and universities as Har-
vard, MIT and the Coast Guard Academy. The league team defeated last year's
The cluh also has a program of familiarization firing for those who cannot
afford the time necessary to train for pistol match competition.
Safe handling of weapons and the basic firing skills are stressed. National
Rifle Association membership hy the club makes it eligible for certain pistol
An award is made annually hy the Metropolitan Revolver League to the
A.F.R.0.T.C. or Army R.0.T.C. Cadet who fires the highest average score in
During the past season the cluh initiated a policy of admitting girls who
may engage either in familiarization or competitive firing.
The Pistol Clulfs social program for 1954-55 consisted of two main eventsg
a Fall square dance and westem show and a Spring outdoor shoot and barbecue.
The Russian Club of the Univcr- 1 'f
sity of Connecticut is open to all stu-
dents interested in the Russian lan-
guage, culture and peoples. Among
its activities are included folk-sing-
ing, folk-dancing, sponsored speak-
ers and occasionally tours to the
various Russian Clubs at nearby col-
The outstanding activity sponsored ,
hy the Russian Club this year was a
tour to New York City. During this I
tour the club visited the U.N., the
Stanley Theatre and a Russian res-
taurant. Quaint among its many so-
cial activities is the yearly Christmas
party which takes place in january.
The club hopes to expand its pro-
gram in the future to include a
wider program for its members' bene-
.. ' L
fit- Front Row: Williston, S., Redfield, C., Hanlon, W., Soc. Coordinator: Corolql' 5. Hquhirk, f, Vin Pun
Second Row: Garrett, H., Corbin, A., O'Mocrc, W., Thrown, J., Allan, T.
SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT
Front Row: Hohensee, K., Turner, J., Secretaryg Mustrino, J., Hiblisz, M., Lomb, D. Second Row: Tercyok,
T., Ooxchger, A., Seole, L., Kovorik, W., Moher, R., Rowland, R. Third Row: Trudel. N-1 Bvfufdihdlll, E.
Stowe. P., Dolon, H., Baron, A., Czoikowsky, S.
Front Row: Seemor, F., Bothen, K., Golloroni,
Sceond Row: Borhwill, S., Scott, D., Kolm, R.
The student chapter of the Fo-
ciety for Advancement of Manage-
ment has for its purpose the broaden-
ing of the students' understanding of
the problems of management in the
field-4 of industry, government and
labor. Sponsored by tht- Hartford
Chapter, the student chapter pre-
pares its program to fulfill thi- pur-
pose. Membership in the group i-
opcn to all students intere-ted in the
general area of management.
During the current year the pro-
gram has included speaker-i and a
panel discussion on the industrial
use of atomic energy, Nietnbers visit-
ing the meetings of the Hartford
Chapter heard discussions on arbi-
tration, automation and other cur-
rently important subject-4.
Special project-s included the -pon-
sorship of a manuscript competition,
the renewal of tlu- popular "-peed
reading" course and field trips to lo-
Society of American
.-Xlthough the society was found-
ed in November, 1919, the ffniver-ity
of Connecticut part of S..-K.Ni.l'i. wa-
eslablished in 1953.
The varied functions- of the group
offer everyone opporlunitie- to relate
their studies to matter- concerned
with national dcfen-e. Uf interest
have been field trips to military in-
stallation and industrial plant-. An
objective has been the formation of
an organization capable of aiding
.-Xrmy and Air Force units in perti-
During the past year. the program
was centered about the local defense
President Uris E. Kosiael-i
Vice-President Donald E. Scott
Secretary Louis P. Gallerani
Treasurer Frank A. Seemar
,jgoiagiwu aww- -
. . 4- "'
A- u nude-nt organization. thc Sociology Club is
roiinpo-4-il of -tml:-nts from thc four student classes.
Vinny of tin- juniors ami sf-niors arc sociology majors
anal olln-rs ure- majoring in rclaitcd fields.
ilu- aim of thc organization has liccn to develop
n wirlf-r intcrv-t in tin- livlcls of sociology and anthro-
pology. 'l'lir- uwzin- lay which tlicsc olijcclivcs are mct
arf- tlirmigln il- annual coflvv for faculty and students,
informal ali-fu--ima-. lvvlurc- lay thc facility and invited
gurwl- from ollu-r in-titulions. I-'ii-lil trips have liccn
m.uir- lu in-lilnlmm ul -ouologu-:il inte-ra-sl such as thc
Nl.m.iii-lil 'limining School, XY:-tlicrf-lic-ici Stale Prison
ami tllr llnrllorai Social XX orix flgvricia-.,
1--r program- llw cluli lin- lwcn alvlc to pro-
mnlc .1 flu-cr rolulnrl lu-tw.-1-ri thc faculty anal thc stu-
llf'lll'. .mil .ul-o ln lu-lp Ihr- -tml:-nl pain further in:-ight
Front Row: Doe, D., Dr. F. Dotson, Advisory
Sneider, J., President, Siehr, M., Corr.
Secretary, MacCulloch, S., Rec. Secretary.
Second Row: Neubig, H., Schreiber, L., Bel-
adeau, A., Byloft, C., Probst, R. Third Row-
Kilmer, B., Rollins, D., Rosenbaum, R., Kauf-
man, I., Kuchle, J.
White Caps, an organization open to students en-
rolled in the School of Nursing, functions to help de-
velop a greater interest in the profession while the
girls are on campus.
The group meets twice a month for business meet-
ings and officers are elected every January. Yearly ac-
tivities include speakers, movies and community proj-
ects. Further, the White Caps plan the annual capping
ceremony and the Senior banquet.
Front Row: Smith, P., Lazlo, M., Kevorkian, S., Mayo, T., Metcalfe, K-4
Overhaugh, D., Kaiser, S. Second Row: Russo, J., Samsel, D., Montefalco,
J., Honfield, L., Lili, C., Hansen, R., Willoughby, W., Cooley, J. Third
Row: Ridabuck, R., Kaplan, M., Merrill, L., Bensen, M., Brookel, 5-1
Denver, C., Schmidt, G., Houston, J., Gisborne, R.
lltln l4N'if'lh' .lllil il- -.N-i.il lII'lDlllf'lll".
1 " '
4 ' 13
Q 3 I
i , ii
'-4agfv!f ,, - .
ecial nterest Groups
AMATEUR RADIO CLUB
Front Row: Iocovczzl, M., Paul, P., President: Squodrlto, W., Vice-Pres. Second Row: Cheney,
W., Solch, R., Tag, D.
The Black Triunlvirate, although
just in its fifth year, has become an
established tradition at the Univer-
sity. Its main purpose is to foster and
perpetuate the traditions and customs
of the University, especially Fresh-
man Week, with which it has become
most associated. Its "Read, Hear and
Obeyn and the three Robed Chancel-
lors have become familiar to all. Al-
though ostensibly an organization to
promote the lighter side of college.
one of its more serious functions is
to control the Freshmen hazing so
that enthusiasm doesn't become un-
controllable and result in personal
:xlll2lll'llI' Radio Club
'lhr fiiimlcur liatlio Lluli a- composctl of li
ern-rel rauliu uuxgxlcur- who marry on lhrir it
by wliilnf ull:-ueling Ihr llnixcr-ily.
lln- group 1- um- of Ihr lrw that nn-tl In
apply for n room rf--rrsaliun .al tht- Slum-
lmon. Y na Ihr 'itll llullrgr Nfl", an or--.alum
lion of liven-4-nl hum- al mn-le-rn cull:-gr-, lun-
nw- ure- In-ltl on Ihr air out-r ul wr:-li.
ring lln- pu-l yr-.nr mln- t-lull pil-ti juinn
. ',, , 1' 1 l.lllll at
Ilt'V5'ly forma-al UfLfdllll.lllUll than ron-i-h uf 1 1
ill uvvr Ihr nation.
Kogelar, R., Pivnid, R., Muni, A.
,..., , ,.
f . - ..
.,- , ,, Qi-
SI-INIUII CLASS OFFICERS
Ifrout Ilow: Jxlllllllllt-I, Il.. 'I'ra-as-urcr: Flanagan, R., President,
Ile-Ilisi, If., Sm-ra-lary. Sa-cond Ilowz Ilugo-Vidal, V., Vice-Pres.,
Ilr. 5. ll vcllwrp, .'xllYlP-Uf.
Llass of I9:i6
'Ihr' au-tivitim of tha' ,Iunior Clase- arc formulated
nl monthly a'Iu-- lurvliug- and ara- publicized through
Ihr junior llln-s New-Ivttvr which ie- rccciw-d hy
on-ry utr-mlwr of Ihr 4-Ia'--.
The vln-- IlN"f'llIlIji scrw- primarily as a source
for mraulu-rs of the :u'livilir-- commitlcc:-. Il ie- hcrc
lll.1I,Illrnll1jll ali-cus-ion.runny -uggcstions which war-
rfutl il arc lnlmu lo thc Student Scunlc Ivy the presi-
tlful. 'lilac-Qc nwvting- nl-o scrw- as- :i social hour
wh:-rr the vlan vnu In-4-muc Iwltcr acquainted.
The outstanding cw-ut of the ,Iunior Your is the
lunior W:-r-kcml. It rousisls of the ,Iunior Prom on
l"fI'lflY- "fllllPll'1'N'l4lf' picnic ou Saturday and a hand
fours-rt on Sunday.
The main aim of the Junior Class Officers is to
brim: unity and n mr-mornhlc yr-ar to its mf-mhprg,
1 Iomnultc o
'U un! ru c I of Wlirx ou
H lllaton Iloicr
ll 1 X
Class of 1955
Wfhen each October rolls around, class elec-
tions are usually the topic of conversation. This year
more interest was added when senior members of
fraternities were chosen to run on the Independent
ticket. Of the individuals chosen to run on the Inde-
pendent ticket, one was elected president of the class.
The other officers as well as the Executive Committee
were all elected on the fraternity-sorority ticket.
The first responsibility that confronts the class
is that of providing funds for the Senior Class gift.
This year's gift was provided for by donations from
graduating seniors' breakage fees.
Skitsofunia is an annual production sponsored by
the graduating class. It consists of competition be-
tween all living units on campus with an award for
the skit judged best by a faculty group.
Senior Week, the last week before graduation in
June, is probably the week most waited for by gradu-
ating seniors. It is a week of picnics, swimming and
other spring-time activities. The Coronation Ball is
the last event on the senior calendar before com-
mencement day. This is a formal dance held in the
Student Union Building at which each girl attending
is crowned a queen. Graduation follows and thus
brings an end to the activities of the senior class.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Front Row: Bloom, R., Secretary, Baxter, R., Treasurer. Second Row
Carella, R., Vice-Pres., O'Brien, M., President.
Class of l9.J7
lime ll l pon ills- tirrnul of bl'lDlt'llllil'f of lib-l
Thigh" i 1 sn- our fre hun
43 I 1
Gl 4-, X5 ' U I, 4 r t uumc nor
llltqlnji in r tullll r o u or
I ' ullrr 1 nn
uehtllft r 1 X ' ' :minor ' 1 llrllll 5 ,
' r 1-
slhlqlpi i i 1 i
Claim lll' ' 4 x 1 ' 4 -- - ng- ,
'dangling Chl 4. Ullllt .I 1 I tra rar lux n-url
t lhrnr Vllllllllllllllf, llwnr umsrr-:lx and
lltrgdlh lhrough our 1-law meeting- and nur
g 0 1 . Irv - .I -,I r 5 n i uuna -
awardlq X .V I l.la-- .llllllillvll anal 4-.nrru-ul oul .1 pmg.r.unn
-' Ul,1ll'llYlllI"w than ha- - - - -4
lllltll0llD Tha- mo-I out-landing me-nh ul tln-
rhmdul Soplmnmrc- Clan arf- tha- Fuplmmun- lful-
mminwd llc- and thu- l'rn-hlnnrv llup. Ihr- Mililan-
innlhuz lllhrl ., , --in A -Q -t , Q -Q , I 4. run
H ln ronjunlnon with lha- launmumly Lhe--I
lllttmm. Carnival to ht-lp raise- lunul- for llll' Kimu-
ltlllllllf munity f.hv-t. lah-nt fur lha- -him 1-
rlmmdiu drawn from all four l'lilH'l"4 lml tlwlprn-
imdlhul SOPHOMORE CLASS QFFICER5 H Ilpvlilon tlhc shrill lmn of thla'-I lluzl-law In-.
Mlw Mas, Lorrainctsecretaryg Brooks, James, Presidentg Arikcr, Lorraine, 'lrcasur- ln" H" 5, if f""l' "l""l""' l .rl I f"'l'1
s- cr: Br0wn,Phllhp, Vice-Pres. lrlorl op I- .l .Ufllll lilllll. le 1 at l ra
l'l'f'hlllll2lIl and 50llll0lllIH'l' l.la--a--, and 1-
one of the mo-I prmninn-nt -na i.ul 1-w-nh ul
the year. This year, with tha- In-lp uf liay
Nlf'Kinlcy's hand. il wa- a gre-'nl Hllt'l'l"'.
ll is through our c'la-- uu-4-ling- anal nr-
liviliv-: that wa- strive- for 1'la-- lmrmnny
and social worth.
letonlllowi Flll'iSllNlAN Cl..-X55 fll"l"lfil'ill5
Front row: Fcnnell. l., Trcasurr-r: Poll:-y. V., l'ra--ich-nt. 54-4-mu
IEW. row: 'l'icrm-y, ,l., Vim--l'ra--iclcnl.
Class of 1953
The class of '58, the largest ever to enroll
at Connecticut, went through more than a week
of official University orientation. At the Pied
Piper rally they were finally introduced to the
lighter yet traditional customs and inores of
Led by Senate President Earl Capuano,
the rally was the most spirited in several years.
lt was then that the frosh were privileged to
remove their beanies and to attend classes look-
ing like normal people.
Many freshmen decided to "go Creek" and
began a series of discursive rush parties lasting
well into four or five cups of coffee.
Campus organizations were eyed and the
Class soon campaigned for elective positions and
wheeled" for others.
A fig.,-Lf.: 53-xi , .
.4 L I
. 'il 3
H 1105+-lkrbnl' 1-r-K
: ' - g
VARSITY "C" CLUB
.' . .. 1'
. x I ' -
, J, .W
fron! lou- Potini, R., Bouso. J., liobuum, R., Sikoro. M-. ENG" E-f HUQUNI J-I D'0P01 G-I olconnellf T" Harmon' M'
Amondolo, B Second Row: Pritchard, D., Klormon, H., Dubiel, J.,
The Varsity MC" Club
,M rnrh iithlvtf- win- his letter in any of the
lnnjnr mir-ity -pnrl-. he is eligible t0 join tlif'
rluh. Nlrinlmr- nf thi- 1-lub then vote on hif-
ln ilu- pai-t thi- "ti" Club has sponsored the
annnal lfuotlmll lfurnial. but this- ye-ar a llasket-
hall llmvp llup wa- In-ld instead. Thr dance wa-
in honor nf thr- mit-tanding lui-krtlmll ta-:im and
lolluhrfl the llluulr l'l.lllll-lilltlllll game. :lla-o
1-pon-urr-il by Ihr' "lf" Club is flqunnitv. a water
-hum, pre--rntr-d in rnnjunrtinn with the l'hy-i-
ral l'i1ltlratmll Wl.1jnrs'lilnh.
l'rv--ide-nt Rohr-rt l.ir-lwrum
5""f"l-WF JO'-cph llousa
Trra-nrrr llnhr-rt llllllf'
E lfafnltf-s 'K-hi-or Wir. Hugh firm-r
ll-C-0-N-Nl This is a familar yell echoed
from the basketball court or football field by
the University of Connecticut cheerleaders. The
poppy and enthusiastic group does a wonderful
job of promoting school spirit and encouraging
good sportsmanship at athletic events. Not only
is this evident at all games, but at pep rallies as
well. ln their colorful uniforms, they come tum-
bling out abounding with energy to incite in the
crowd an enthusiasm matched only by their
Front Row: Fritz, M., Condon, S., Albro, N., Captain: Smltli,
M., Klompt, 8. Second Row: Nute, J., Rutherforo, D., Borto, J.
.A i . '
f'i"'1:3 " , 'era '
.. 5-f s 'inf
i- 'a 1. JZ
Q, ,r . H
, f, w
CONNECTICUT INTERCOLLEGIATE STATE LEGISLATURE
In Row, tleff to riahtlr Priscilla Bird, Audrey Dgloney, James Lyons, Donald 2nd Row, um to rlghfl: nor-and ramad., asoma Gambino, norm' c,...,.,,
Jepson Ur. Chairmanj, Lloyd Catsumpos lChU"m0nl, Ann Towse, Priscilla Joseph Fontana, Ole lbnn, Karl Banach, William Ralddord, and william
Torrance, ond Gail McCann.
The Connecticut Writer
The Connecticut Writer is an organiza-
tion functioning hoth as a stimulus and an
outlet for the creative work of students at
the University and providing a meeting
ground for those interested in writing and
the related arts.
Previously devoted exclusively to orig-
illlll poetry and prose, it now encompasses
art, drama, music, the dance and criti-
cism as well. Annually, the club publishes
the "Connecticut Writer," a magazine con-
taining a sampling of the creative work of
Fifi' ROW: Treggor, E., Sec,-Treasurer: Terris, S., Presiclentf
Merrill I Q.,.......r nw. 1- ... . .-- , ti, .i--:-- u
The Connecticut Intercollegiate Student l,r-gif-luture has an twolold purpo-rz
to stimulate among college students a further inte-rv-t in govt-mme-nt und lo
offer the experience necessary for an pravlimnl undr-rstunding of lln- politivnl nr--
tivities of the General Assembly concerning contemporary Stole' affairs.
The UConn chapter is one of seventeen vlmptr-r- in Conm-4-tit-ut. Thr-
"M0ck" Legislature as it is hettcr known, holds an annual two day rw--ion nt
the State Capitol, where it functions as a prof-tical luliorutory in govvrnmvnl.
Throughout the year, "Mock" holds meetings to rlisc-u-s und prvpzm- tlu- hill-
to be presented at the Spring session in llartford. Student dr-lr-gntr-- nn- sr--
lected on the basis of scholarship, extra-crurrir-ulznr arlivitie- and inte-ra--t.
Chairman and Senior Delegate lrloytl i:U""""l'1"
Junior Delenate llonuld Jr-p-rn
U ...,.. ' I
Secretary Anna- low-v
Treasurer ,launr-- l.yon-
J- .. . ' sid? C
4 riy Q- C7
Q., :Tuf f 7-A flfr ' g B
,. ,f I4 r t Fila'
---r 7-if ,gv'M'.1fIg, V ,
,re Q 1 ffl
Front Row- Davidson, R., Schulz, W., Ssenson, W., Blon, C., Sec.-Treosurefg Row: Templeton, R., Bauer, R., Moore, B., Anderson, G., Tierney, J.,
Og Juli, W., Vitiolo, l, President, Xlossi, B., Boloski, R., Bukowski, C. Second Cooper, C-, Hill0fl. R.
Q :Xltlsussgls fencing bass been pres-4-nt on tlse l'Conn
is cisssspsss for nw-r tlsirts' vs-airs, ossls' rs-cesstlv liar- it ac-
! qsssra-sl tlsa- 4-ntlsss-sas-tu' lsascksng wlsss-ls st now enjoy:-.
llsi-fn-1-sl nrgssnszxstsms prm'ide- tlse setting for tlse culti-
szllisslt uf fs-iss-issg issts-rs--te-. lla-gsslasr practices are lscld
ssssds-r tlsc -ssps-rsti-iuss of llubs-rt llzsvidf-oss. 'lilsc club
ssl-ss lsssv- as sssess'- tezssss wlsis-ls fcsscs-s as fssll irstercollcgizste
-wlscrlsslc wills sstlss-r s'sslls'gs'- iss tlsc cast lies-isles tasking
pnrl iss issslisiidss.sl sssastrlss-f. -post-on-sl by tlse ,-'lsssatessr
l"s-sss-ing lrasgssc uf ,-Miss-riczs :ssssl tlse N.li..-LA.
.Klmsg ssitls regular prasctirs- -s---iosss tlsc club lsolds
sswinl fssssrtiuss-. gisc- fs-ssc-ing dessson-trastions and
spnsssur- sssst-ide cxlsilsitissss- -urls as- tlsat given in No-
scssslser bs tl:-urge Fasstclli. cssascls of tlse li. S. lllyssspis-
g fesss-ing tcassss.
FOLK SONG CLUB
Front Row: Cooper, P. Second
Row: Vonnicolo, V, President:
Affwld. M. Vice-President. Tbird
ROW PCIIPY. T, Advisor: Beres,
L., Terris 5. Moore, B, Rich.
Folk Song lub
The Folk Song Club was founded in October of
1954 by a grossp of students interested in leaming and
singing folk songs. A slsow was given by tlse group dur-
ing tlsc Christmas Open House at tlse HUB and Winter
Tlse atmospbere of tlse club is informal. No dues
are collected. ln tlsis way, individuals are encossraged to
attend tlse meetings witlsout feeling tlsey are obligated
to attend every meeting. Many songs, some of wlsicls
are from abroad, lsave been introduced.
Tons Paley, assistant instructor in mathematics,
volunteered lsis services as faculty advisor. Mr. Paley
lsas sung folk songs for many years and bas made a
record of soutlsern Appalaclsian songs. He is also well-
known as a banjo and guitar player.
The University 4-H Club consists of former 4-H
Club members and those interested in 4-H activities. The
club sponsors two campus-wide square dances during
the year and the 4-H Weekend at which high school
club members spend the weekend on campus. There is
a planned program with varied- social, educational and
service activities. The ultimate goal of the club is to
"make the best better" by creating good fellowship,
good leadership and having a chance to be of service
4 N CLUB
From lo. Gfql 5 Con gn
"'0'Y Bent-om I loc Sono
EMF VOYV, Ocdbou S Prondeni,
'Y at V- K"W1. M V-cn 'fit Second
law Whnqhovu, D, Pylg, J
lm, f, Stott K Mfflqnhoy. l,
Wh-Ya, S, Noldndql J Third
low Hvvvu, I. Gordon I,
Wothofoll, l, Slgqfm D. 0,97
P , Noland, W
The lndcpcndcnt Studcnts' tlrgauizatiou i- our ul
the major political parties on campus. lt wa- found.--l
in 1947 when it hcgan to sponsor cnndidata-- for claw-
tion to student oflicc. This was tho- fir-t organize-d mow
of the lndcpcndcnts. Thc l.5.U. still follow- tln- policy
of endorsing candidatcs for stud:-nt ofhu- ai- it afford-
an excellent opportunity for student- who am- politiral-
ly inclined to cntcr studcnt govcrnuicnt.
The campus group is a me-mln-r of tha- National
lndcpendcnt Students' Association.
Front Row: Carats, A., Dresser, J., Pivnick, R., President, Bray, R., Rievman, A. Second RO' K'0l"0"- C.
Crisco, J., Coates, G., Flanagan, R., Siehr, M.
Front Row: Oxolim D. Couloumbis, T., Romioh, B. K., Mrotek, R., Gon- Donialpour, A., Garavanian, H. Third Row: Kurcsopoulos, T., Terlocltu, l.,
mln, E., Kiebuxiruki, G., Lolo, H. S., Zilmcnis, B. Second Row: Abbades- Hershnick, F., Atlu, C-f WGf0Wd9k0ff 5-I STUGTUSI M-I ON, A-
no, R., Marcoglov, G. E., Ziro, S., Hamilton, G., Blackburn, A., Refiq, M.,
International llousc is one of the newer organiza-
tions on tha- l'Conn campus. It was established in Sep-
lvrulwr. IUS3, by an group of students from other nations
who lr-It thc nm-d for a social and cultural center as
we-ll zu- an nncans to orient students from abroad to life
in the If S. and particularly life at the University.
'l'lu- activities- of thc llouse included participation
in n pam-I die-cus-ion during the Student Union ob-
wrvmu-v of l'nitcd Nations Week, an international tal-
cnt slum- and sa-va-ral social events. Members of the
llou-v nl-o vi-ilu-d many nearby communities to speak
on their rvspvrtiw- countries. A correspondence com-
Front Row: Koruios, E., Secular 5 Miller, D., P 'd
mittee was set up to contact student groups in colleges
and universities throughout the world and carry on an
exchange of news, publications and photos. Plans were
also begun to have a permanent center where members
could come for relaxation and fellowship with other
Long-range plans of International House are dl-
rected at eventually having this "real" house. The group
also hopes to convince the administration of the nu-
portance of offering scholastic aid to students from
Y 'HI Ont: Osgood, R., Treasurer. Second Row:
Slonhvicius, R., Torrance, P., Mol, L., Couloumbis, T.
the topicbf the conference held ill F0
I.R.C. is concerned with current world
events and international problems. OnCe
a month a guest speaker, usually H fac
ulty member, elaborated upon 2lU.0utl
standing phase of the internationa
The North Atlantic Treaty Ofgfg'
zation and the proposed Eur0Pean E
fense Community were examcples .0f,8U
jects presented at meetings. Indla Wh
rua1'Y. Representatives of seven CO:
neeticut colleges were guests under 1. 6
auspices of the Foreign POIICY A880015
tion of Hartford, with which the I.R.
fy on an
atlillll l U
front low: Murphy, l., Driggers, D. Bart-
lett, J., Coblelgh, H., Arsego, B. Second low'
Bovorslros, W., Lawson, D., Farrington, N.
Cooley, W., Myers, R. Third Row: Hicks, J.
Sehenorts, T., Doy, P., Hldu, H., Carlson, M.
The function of the Outing Cluh is to provide
students with non-competitive outdoor recreation.
At least one trip is planned for each weekend and
vacation period throughout the school year. Travel
on Cluh trips averages ahout five thousand miles
per school year on trips which include hiking,
skiing, rock climhing, spelunking, white water ca-
noeing, steak fries and square dancing.
The Cluh is a memher of the Intercollegiate
Outing Cluh Association and often participates in
affairs arranged hy other college outing cluhs.
Instruction is offered in skiing, white water
canoeing, rock climhing and camping.
The traditionally hig trips are to Mt. Monad-
nock, hikingg Cannon Mt. of Stowe, Vt., skiing
during Christmas vacation and hetween semes-
tersg the Salmon River, white water canoeing:
Ragged Mt., rock climhing: and Twin Lakes Caves
or Millerton Caves, spclunking.
President John Bartlett
Activities Chairman Herhert Cohlcigh
Recording Secretary .l01lll Nlillvf
Corresponding Secretary Larry Murphy
Treasurer Diane Driggers
Faculty Advisor Mr- Bllfl'
V- . .
The snowy northern slope- he-ld a -pe-cial fu--
cination for thi- group of l'Conn-ite-. lfach winter
memhers of the Ski Cluh "hit the -lope-."
The activities of this organization are open to
all from "-now hunny" to expert. l're--eu-on in-
terest was stimulated hy a program which in-
cluded movie- and -peaker-. Thi- year trip- were
taken to Mt. Man-held, Stowe, Vt., and liig llrom-
ley, in Manchester, YI.
Front Row: Oeloqe, R, Cotes, D, Vice Pres, Mostros. G, President,
Martin, R., Treasurer. Emmons, C Second low lochefort, I, Pe
teflon, R., lolwenthol, H , Tervnlliger, I , Morrison, K
fmmad tl it on l rm 1 Numlny and at at special l'l1lSlt'I'
Ill. tulimnntmn of tha- vvars activities came :tt
I hrs tmu- vzwntion. 'llllc choir pre-
xuf it uv:-ltly rt-ln-ursals under the
,Id fXllltll'I'. llt- rvplat't-d Dr. llolr-
art lm lm the ra ul nr dirt-rtur, who wa- on gi If-gn-p
STORRS CONGREGATIONAL CHOIR
front R son nnzl M., Norrow, S., Coon, S., President, C., Hummel, J., Menasian B., Merrill, J. Third Row: loomig, S., Kaplan,
Y nql nq Dr Thompion J Bt-och, R, Cotoling, M., Crawford, J. Second M., Lindenberg, G., Scott, D., Gardiner, R., Battin, R., Turner, B., Adams,
A P Hurvry V Rowland, R., Dinmore, H., Rutledge, E., Perdy, M., O'Neil, D.
tons t ongu-gutlonal Choir tudent Counsellng
mi lun re itinnul Clmrvh Choir is a vol- The Student Counseling program is sponsored hy
nut in nr mu mon nn nd. up entire-ly of l'niversity stu- the combined efforts of the Student Senate, the Office
I l ntrlhutmg to spec-iul church services. of lWen,s Housing and the Office of Women's Counseling.
lu :tmp in an rx mutiny of thc- sf-hool yt-ur. This The purpose of the program is to help freshmen to
tt ir th: thou in it tht- ordination of tha- ltr-vcrcnd hecorne hetter students, hetter student citizens and per-
t t s gi--i-tant minister. Tlwy per- sons who will hecome assimilated into the group pat-
tern of the University and the residence halls. It is also
designed to give Student Counselors significant train-
, ' ' " ing in dealing with people and their prohlems and
1 gr p -.mg nt the traditional can- firsthand experience in the art of teaching.
nu luld in the- afternoon and vw-ning of A hrochure 'flnstructions and Readings for Stu-
dent Counselors" has been written and given to each
Student Counselor as a counseling aid.
A This program has become one of the more signifi-
cant factors in assisting the freshmen in hecoming ad-
justed to the role of hetter college students.
Advisor, Kuciclr. T., McMahon, P., Am. Perera, M., Fontanella J., Andrew D., Center, C., Glenney, C. Third
rt, Nsftxlmr, EU. Advisor: Coleman, A. Row: Ferris, C., Aitner, P., Pylrosz, T., Kirieg, W., Kryzwiclt, F., Dollet,
'Y - M'9Ud'fl'- M. RON. 5-f W00d- P.,5mitl1, R., Hussey D., Grimaloi A., Turney, B.
G'-W". U. Sylvester. C, Wouhow, J.,
g, i 5 ..,
. '. ,' l
front low: Gunnar, E., Eddy,
M,, Harrison, K., President, v
Cohen, W., Tollor, J. Second
low: Ellll, J., Joll, S., Bisghini,
E., Rogoyln' D,, Varelli, S.,
Flahlvo, J. Thlrd Row: Porrlclt,
M., Kunz, A., Satell, F., Forrest,
The United Students Assoeiation is an or-r
zation rleflif-ated to advaneiug the governmental
interests ol' the student hody at the l'niver-ity
of Conneetieut. Although the U.S.A. is primarily
a political party, it has not limited its uetivities
to those that are strietly of u politieal nature.
The organization has in the past run a full
schedule ol' soeial events.
Twiee a year the U.S.A. nominates and sup-
ports candidates for elass olliee, and in the
Spring it runs its nominees for the Student
Senate. At the present 26 memher units eom-
posc the membership of the U.S.A.
Front Row: Terleclca, L., Social .
Chaifmqni Markopolsky, V.,
vlS"P"0!-i Kreniclti, S., Secre-
lU'Yf Kryxonowsky, J., Presi-
dent: Sllvinslty, M, Second
ww: Cmlllowxlly, S., Pcclaw-
Yf J-1 Boylto, B. Kuebuzlnski,
G-. Hershnick, F.
v gg :...vf
' I ' I Q, '
5 s f I 5 ,
. 5 4 is 1 js m
5 1 . i 4-nv E ' ,rg
i - z , f 1 . D,
, i 'ti X' i "fi
W fe .1
1 Q . I it
. Q . ,. r
I . ,, . T ,
i l l r . '
5 If S
4 I I I
UNIVERSITY SQUARE DANCERS
Front Row: Relyea, D., Fox, R., Pl-ui
Cilley, P. Second Row: Schudoba, S
Kuchle, J., Wakeman, N., Gochd, K.
Row: Richards, E., Noll, V., Stearns, D.
Schnaber, R., Kilmer, B.
Square Dance Club
The liniversity of Connecticut Square Dance Club
was organized in i953 to promote high standards of
square dance and country dancing. The club has been
alnle to demonstrate what is considered the high stand-
ards of square dancing through the many exhibitions
given at eauipus activities and on television.
Several visits to festivals and square dance clubs
have inerezmwl the variety of dances performed by
members- under the direction of Mr. YV. Tilley, the
faculty advisor. Special instruction is given to those
interee-led in learning how to call. The meetings provide
an excellent source of reereation and socialization. An
interest on the part of the individual is the only re-
quirement for nieuihersliip.
Front Row: Yoit, K., Steward, K.,
Treasurer, Poplowxki, R., Presi
denii GGGFY. W., Vice-Pres., Orr ,..
Unlverslty Veterans ASSOCl3tl0H
The University Veterans Association, comprised of
World War II and Korean veterans, was organized in
December, 1953 to strengthen the bonds of fellowship
among the veterans on campus. Bi-weekly meetings en-
able them to carry out their goals of assisting fellow
veterans in adjusting to college life, promoting mutual
helpfulness and comradeship, and rendering service to
In the past year the U.V.A. has assisted the Stu-
dent Senate in running the elections and the Red Cross
in several successful blood drives. The organization was
also instrumental in the publication of advice to incom-
ing veterans in co-operation with the Veteran's coun-
selor. In addition to aiding the University veterans
academically, the organization has provided a success-
ful social program, consisting of guest speakers, dances
This year the organization has been honored with
the presence of its first honorary member, The Rev-
erend James J. O'Brien, pastor of Saint Thomas Ac-
quinas Chapel. The Faculty Advisor is Dr. William Orr-
? I yl
. 'fl f I
Igg I ' 14
f ,fp -if 1 if
Z I f lb' I. lf'
, 5 1 52'
Q 31' 4
W. Second Row: Klim, G., Bqnin
R., Bunning, K., Martin, R., Sec
retory: Pasciutti, E,
dent, Tilley, W., Advisor, Brown, B,
Purdy, N., Bartly, N., Fitch, M. Third
The Student Union Bllildhlf'
- the hub of the campus.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS' CLUB
Front Row: Fotteroll, G., Curtis,, N., Kinsey, E., Secretory, Ganuo, R., Pruidonl, Joll, S., Via-hu
Second R : J ' ' '
OW 'PNN D-1 DBVNRGVICH. P., Mcluughhn, B., Moodnu C Doolittle, E., Hiller
J., Reid, J. Third Row: Hindinger, H., Cooluon, G., Dowd, M., Tryon, White, I..
Young Republicans' Club
The main purpose of the club is to foster an interest in polilim and gov
ernment among the student body through the Republic-an Party.
During the year the Young Republicans sponsored a series of lm-tures in
cluding the State Senator Bob Keencyg Mr. Paul B. Sweeney, lligh Slncrifl' of
Tolland Countyg and Delmas B. Cookson, Repuhlif-un Chairman of the Town
, - ,
, h ,Y , . .
A voice hootn, ovivr th.. int.fr.4y.,m,
"All right, gcfntlcnnfn. Uinnivr if arrival."
A neighbor maya gruinpily, "Stop away from th-f inirf.5,,,,,
when you'ri: talking through it. You ehottltl l-.non that hy. nom."
You adjunt your tie, unooth down your urn. out and join
the slow., tired, joking prouivnion clown :hr .tain
Someone sayn, 'iYou gntting 40 qpr'-. again thi, ,rinntwr?"
"You bet," connect, in nfply. "Boy, did l cn-ani that niid in
zoo. And nothing from thr lih-Q, ritln-r."
Downstairs the ste-ward has again annonmf.-il dinnrr through-
out the house. llc roetltovm a i-mall. whilr 1-ard from hi. jai-Lt-t
and looks around the lounge-. lin walk. to a group Qi-.ati-il ni-.ir
"Uh, Fred. According to my ro-its-r it'-i your turn lo talu- th.-
residont counselor into dinnofr." 'l'hi- ntvward m-nousls' await-
tln ufiirtnativc reply. i
"O.K., Dun. Dinner all wt?"
ln the dining room, Dan asks., "Any annoum-1-im-nh'!"
Sotnconc in a corner raif-vs his hand. "'I'hat float 1-onunittrr
will meet inuncdittte-ly after dinni-r in thc- loungr. .-Nnyotir with
nn idea is invited. Especially the- e-ngine-e-r- who an-n't doing any-
"House tneeting this eve-ning promptly at -rw-n thirty. Thi-
exccutivc cotnmitttfie hope-fi to pm- at quorum."
Another hand got-s up. "l lvft my mug noinvwlirn- on th.-
sccond floor lust night. Anyone- who lind- it. ph-aw rrturn it. Sly
girl wants it hack."
After the clntplxiin murmur- a short pray:-r ro-ad from thi-
sidc of his plate. e-vi-ryom' sits.
The atpproawlting holiday is tnarlu-d with uluu-i-it-toiin-il rlzah-
ortttion. Tltosv who stnolu- tlirvattvn to light up the-ir ruzur- ln--
forc the ond of tht- tm-nl. A non-smolwr tnovlung,:ly puff- .it ln-
cigttr over tht' vetllopluitte- wrappvr. Napkin- are- -prvail and tlw
familiar faces relax.
You. who will shortly' li-avi' Your "liott-i"'- Full' U""'i'l""""u-
do not join the talk. At li-nat for at fi-w monte-nts. l.ool.ing .around
the tzthlv. vou rcllvrt on four yvzirs. Why think any long:-r on it
You lean forward and inviti- thou' in-nrhy to li-tvn to a +tory
you heard during the afternoon.
i ' 3 '
17, A 4.
Front Row: Quebmin, C., Rollins, D.: Axch, J., Buckley, P., Flint, J., Kinnon, S., Dawson, NJ Snyder, B.
Freeman, F. Second Row: Carlson, J.g Fronklond, Lg Marcus, J.: Mc-
- Pan-llcllenic ouncil
'lilll' Pain-lu'lli'niv lillllllfll is I'0llllD0'f'fl of rvprv-
svlltulix'vs from vavh fnrorily on vanipus. ll has as its
purpow lhv vmnpo-iliim anal govvrnim-nl of ru-hing
rules. vnopa-ration with lhv liiiiw-rfilyl irlvals for
stualvnt lift-. :mil iliwu--inn of POIIIIIIOH fran-rnily
Iillfll yvar thc' rminril :iwnrrlf ri -rholar-hip to
a clvsvl'ving sorority girl. Thi- your Ihr- awarrl wa-
prcsvntcrl to Nlarvlmi lxvnrh. a fiflvr of Alpha llc-lla
2 Pi sororitv. ll also fpnnforf. in vonjunvlion with Ihr'
Inter-fralvrnity Counvil. Ihr Crm-lc Sing. an annual
spring vvvnl. hvlrl on thv shorf-s of Swan Lake. Thif
yr-ar'f winners of thc Sing were Pi Beta Phi sorority
anzl Ur-ta lfpsilon llho fraternity.
'l'lu- mf-inlwr lmuscs of Pan-hcllcnic are Alpha
Dr-Ita Pi. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Delta Epsilon Phi, Del-
la Z:-ta, Kappa Alpha rllllfflll, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Phi Sigma Signia. Phi Mu anrl Pi Beta Phi.
flflirwerf of this year? council were Naomi Fried-
man. Phi Signia Sigma, Presiclcntg Joan Asch, Alpha
lip-ilnn Phi. Vic-fe-prf'siflcntg Diane Rollins, Phi Mu,
llr-1-orfling Sffvrctaryg Joan Flint, Alpha Delta Pi,
f:fll'!'f'FIl0l1fliI1Q Srffzrctaryg anrl Pat Buckley, Delta
ALPHA DELTA Pl
Front Row: Fitch, M.: Rubinc, M.: Howland, B.: Kuchle, J.: Phono, C., 8 Hanna 1-nu Q.,
Morro, B.: Bhhop, M.: Lynch, M.: Doo, D.: Cummings, J.: Qucbe, J,
Guilmolte, L. Socond Row: Zitnoy, L.: Romond, J.: Conepari, L.: Glunyg
C.: Kloprolh, C.: Hunt, H.: Taylor, S.: Glennoy, C.: Nyzio, B, Wheeler
ll.: Zclenlla, E.: Flint, J.: Costello, K.: Askew, J.: Hcll, G.: Moller, D,
Zimmerman, L.: Booth, C.: Colomino, D.: Summ, L.: Dr.-Bello, R.: Snow
lplla Delta Pi
ln our eyes l.llf'l'l',S1I Slllllf' lN'l'illl54' wa- love' you
H-yvs, wo lovv you Alpha Delta Pl. llow 1-an in
vvvr forgot thc' lll0Il!0l'll'S you'v0 lrrought us
Dottie. our Miss Connvctivut. just huhhling w 1
vxviling talos of Atlantic' City: our itinvr:
llflllllil group playing the fraternity cpuulrangh
our Lllll'lSllIlilS Party for tho plmlgvs with San
Clausvs Nlloppin' through tho loungvu: tho vnnl
loss supply of popcorn in Room 301' anal tht
IllllllLll.ZN'llll't' of plaitl slitlv rulv vasvs in lim
303. Jody was quvvn of LVintvr xY'l'l'l'2-Pllll mn Hn ,H In ,
tht' mlog slml with "Zookiv" -Q Dvanv sl-catml on
iw that was too thin antl Nvhru vauu' to alinne r
l.aughlor. gaivty. anal plvnty of fun wvrv
l'0llllllllt'll to inakv us love- you all tho morn
.-Llthough tho vncl of tlu-sc gay colin-go mlayf 1
mlrawing nvar. wv know wv'll always lon- you
:Llpha Delta Pi.
W0 look forward now to a lint' join ilonv ln
our now ollicvrs. 'lihcy are Mary l.ou llifln
Pl'l'Sltl0llLZ Barhara Klarrv. Vivo-p1'vsinlvnl: Dm
Hilo Dov. Svcrctaryz anal Carol Viral
.lotlY Iirvscnts hvr "l'rivlul" lil
I 1 "' '55 i'g: .-lzlizfil'
it L 1 :ff
V. it ..
. 'X l
.1 N iii
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xi L' 'l
i Zi, , "s
A. . . G.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
Front Row: Wichonsicy, C., Word, E., Robbins, M., Cohen, R., Seidel, sofii, G., Polciner, C. Third Row: Keil, A., Appleboum, M., Filene, P., Fmnl
E., Mrs. Davis, Garson B., Asch, J., Grossman, A., Perry, J., Joblons, F. Simon, E., Blindermcin, B., Fineburg, H., Bfesler, S., Price, M., Freed- B-7 Sl
Second Row: Plogcr, B., Schwartz, L., Schonzer, R., Zimmermon, L., mon, E., Lourio, S., Boch, B., Beinstein, M., Giber, B., Ccmmoker, S., Vance
Ulbcrg, F., Schwlmon, T., Bloomfield, A., Cohen, T., Lexsin, D., Moger, Wolfseg, S., Sherman, M.
N., suolnacu, B., Kon, J., word, P., Hoge.-nh, s., spiegolmon, s,, L05-
lpha Epsilon Phi
Anal so anolhvr svhool yu-ar has passe-el. loaving New Yorkor :luring our Christmas rcrcss. Paul Lan- "Al
foml ni4-inoria-:- for tha' girls of Alpha lfpwilon l'hi. llf'l'Ill1lll svt thc pac-0 for our Spring Formal hclcl at foul
'lihv iloi-lu-I war- lille-cl with many social anfl phil- lllf' l'l'll""l0"f' Nlfmor in Slolllnllmna Cffnnccllfful- I
anlliropir :ivliviliw this yvar. Slullwl animals, von- HOW' lllf' 5f'nl0"' 111111 US lllmll 5' llmc Us W0 'll'l- l
:+trm't4-cl hy our girlf. In-Ip.-fl to ring out a Nlvrry :M this llH'Ill0l'Zllblf' year flraws to a rloso, wc hill Tac'
lflirislmax at the' N4'h'lll,Lll0ll lloniv for fifrippli-rl Cliil- tho soniors larvwc-ll anil wish thvni 2-Bllf'l'CSS in all sistl
alri-n. WF- aim 4-njoyi-il oiiiwa-lvl-A ar niiivh af ilifl tho lhvir lllNlC'I'llllilll,LIh. NVQ, also want to thank our of- "T
vllilaliw-ii from Xiillinianlic' at a i'e-vviil party for illf'lll. fi1'vrf: Dvan. lim' Carson: Sul: Dvan, Myra liolihinsg Ph
Um. mmluwa and 'huh WN... f,.l,.,l all l,,,,,q,,,.,, Ha-rilw. ,loan Asc-li: Coi'rr-sponfling Sm'-i'rrtzii'y, Barhara B
lu-lil on the-ir rpm-ial alaya in thc- spring anrl in thi' Fvllllllillll 1H1fl'l'1'r11,11rf'1w liflllll Slliflvl-
fall. "Pins of llf'1ll'lb, anfl granelcst girls, wcirc fricnils has
Wilvlu-. ,md gwblins M., ilu- wi-iw for our first until wr- rliv. wo'r0 all for onc, anrl one for all, at ral
party of ilu' yvar. ll was follow:-fl lay our Wiinlor Alpha lfpsilon Phi." lllf
l"ornial. FlHHiFUl'l'll hy our alumnav. In-lil al lhv llotc-l P0
-9' 'C P11
i A is Sf-
k A w
A A Ae.. f ' ti
lf Olllf llllS SITOM' XK'Olllil l110ll NYC fl lygyp 2,
.in Lxciiat lol thiw blll ing lmm. P-W
T72 l flo wish that pf-oplf: woulfl stop looking with their hands.
f I Q . . 1
Front Row: Kamen, F., Herman, R., Landers, S., Mrs. Cady, Schechter, Greene, L. Third Row: Herman B Apgar E Mc:-ole ik M Kneqhl
B., Shmelzer, J., Fogel, E. Second Row: Gurland, S., Bellissimo, L., S., Belehrad, M., Katz, P., Kaplan L Crosley D Gy.,-1,1
Vance, J., Freeman, F., Lipsher, F., Burke, J., Greene, M., Whitam, C.,
Delta Epsilon Phi
"All kinds of people they all came together and
founded D.E. Phi."
In April of 1952 twenty-two girls of different
races and faith joined together and formed a
"They all worked together the girls of D.E.
By living, sharing and working, our sorority
has expanded and our three candles, Democ-
racy, Equality and Friendship, have illuminated
the way for many girls to pass through our
"They shared fun and laughter the girls of D.E.
Through combined efforts we were able to
take top honors in Skitsofunia for three con-
secutive years as well as Home Coming displays
and Community Chest Carnival floats and many
other competitions. These endeavors were ably
led by our President, Doreen Croslerg our Vice
President, Shirley Gurland, our Recording
Secretary, Martha Lord, our Corresponding
Secretary, Barbara Snyder, and our Treasurer,
"They lived their ideals the girls of D.E. Phi."
Our pledge "never to compromise our idealsn
was strengthened when Mrs. Eleanor Roose-
velt came to Delta Epsilon Phi and accepted
With love and with pride we lift our hearts
Next is the real test of an 1
aspiring cook - see that onion-
Eat all the apples or you ll cl them in w our oup tomorrow.
. J fm li?
Q 1 t. ,i sf ,W .QQ RQ., Wig
. T : h u r. 3 Q . '. - K . ,5-
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A - V , xl ' - . .-, A , r
t . , .. T, V
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.. a ez
. -1' ui 2- .,
Front Row: Ritocco, P.: Terioco, N.: Fredette, J.: Pc-nek, J.: Campbell, J.:
Almquist, D.: Hergcrt, I.: Buckley, P.: Confrey, P.: Albertson, M.: Franklin,
L.: Jensen, J.: Genovese, J:. Quiclcer, P.: Hanll, M.: Salomon, J. Second
Row: Seulthorpe, C.: Hiller, P.: Doherty, J.: Dereslccvitch, P.: Curtis, N.:
A Tryon, S.: Costanzo, M.: Coletti, B.: Lyman, J.: Warren, J.: Dowd, L.: Ru-
pcrti, N.: Joll, S.: Denver, C.: Strock, C.: Moxscy, B.: Budwitz, A.: Gagliar-
"Ili gzlng. wluitl ru-W? lluvv your llvurtl . . . ii It
took llh weeks to lt-:urn alll tlu' news ol tlu' fumnu'r.
Alter lwuring of Uorolalis trip to Oslo. Norway. Pelnl
trip to tiztliforniu. zuul an low otlu'r jouriu'yf. we svttlvtl
clown to we-rioua rliuly. Soon an voit-e ova-r llu- intvrvoni
:umouiu-1-tl 'xkit rt-lu'urful tonight. tlu' fraternity skit
got-5 on loniorrowii. auul so tlu- slums wt-nl on . . .
"'l"wns at volal winlt-rl t'X't'lllllglu luul ru-w worrlf. "'l'inu'
wus vaillt-al" lor ilonu-t-outing prt-pnrutions. 'l'lu' DZ nutr-
tpuw' ft'uturt-tl llu- "Nluiiu' .Mtrau-tionu starring lt.
.-Llunis. llzull llny vnnu-. l'op l'4'l:1llt'tl for tlu- vvvill.
Ullvt' atgilill Ulll' fkit t'l't'N' lN'I'l.ttI'Illt'll. vlillis lilllt' lllt' t'll-
tc'rtztinnu-ut war "UZ l.ila-H ltI't'nt'Illt'tl :luring tlu- t-ollt-e
lollowing tlu' footluill gainu-. 'l'lu- vw-nl Dfw auul tlu'ir
tlaitvs will ra-nu-inlu-r wat, tlu' Now l'ornuil lu-lil :tt hai-
t'llt'IIl.s llvaul tiounlry llouw. l'ix't-ryoiur wal, 1-,pvc-ianlly
. r-.. .
ala-light:-al ln' tlu- pt-rlornuuu-v ol tlu' lI'lllllY Viper.
Spring H't't'l'x-Plltl 1-zulu' :incl wt- vlio-v our IM :nun . . .
"Sure auul You Cain 'livll an Delta feta Ninn . . Jlollufrl
The Ma1gic'B1x111iys11ys. 'Keep your Launp of Knowledge shiny..
done, D.: Kelly, B.: White, L.: Blythe, L.: Vaninsky, D.: Anderson, J.: Mar-
tinson, D.: Connell, D.: Wordby, B.: Johnson, B. Third Row: McNulty, J.:
Lawlor, B.: Heath, H.: LeGeyt, M.: Goodwin, D.: Fanning, B.: Doolittle, E.:
Kinsey, E.: Meadness, C.: Delaney, J.: English, J.: Casey, K.: McClelland,
R.: Thomas, M.: Shattuck, C.: Karist, F.: Hiclcson, J.: Rowe, R.: Dowd, L.:
Gophert, M.: Jones, J.: Mount, J.
Dany . . . 0YC'l'y Mom is proutl ol lu'r DZ lll0lllt'l',t-R pin.
'l'lu: outslzuuling nu'inlu'rs ol tlu' liouso voniprisc
an lengthy lift lu'zult'tl lay Doroltl Alnupiist zuul l'cg Con-
frt-y liotli in Nlortzu'lnozu'tl :uul "Whois Who in Anurritzun
Colleges zuul lilllYt'l'Sllll'5.ii Also, lmu l'il'llllkllllltl, Stu-
tlvnl linion lJ0ill'tl ol' Um't'rnors l'ixt't'utiv4- St't'rotzlryg
Ruth Kit-Cl:-llun. st-m'4't:nr'y ol llu' Stutlvnt llnion llousc
Council: l'ul lttivliley. ll't'ilHlIl'0l' of l'un-luwllonit'g Dectlc
tloftunzo. lI't'1lhlll't'l' of XVSUCQ zuul Sonja ,loll . . .
St-nate l'Pltl't'!-t'Ill1lllX'l'. Utlivr top positions woro fillofl
hy DZ! in llolpliilu-Iles. Nt-wnutu Clulr, Young licpuli-
lic-uns tlluln. lfrliu-:ation Clult zuul llonut l'Iconornic:s
tlzunnun lit-lu Cliuptvr of Dt-llu Z1-ln was ostulrlisluztl
on Vlllllltllr Ut-tolu-r 2:1-, l'J1l-3. 'l'llis your's lozulors were
l'nt lllu'klf'y. l,l't'nltll'lllZ lnf-z llvrgf-rl, Xflffff-Pl'CSitlClll1,
lloroltl Alnupift. ltr-f-ortling Set-i't-tui'yg Peggy Confrcy,
Corrvfporulirig St-t-rvtznry: zuul Nlury Anne Allurrlson,
p nl luxe Delta letzif ure 21 loyal group. .
- -. N i fit'
KAPPA ALPHA TH ETA
Front Row: Siering, C., Sullivan, S., Donnelly, V., Reis, M., Bishop, M
Ahern, J., Delaney, I., Fleischman, A., Coughlin, B., Shirer, P., Novak, J
Carroll, N., Roberts, P. Second Row: Howard, N., Treat, M., Annino,
Toomey, J., Fritz, M., Schmidt, M., Connolly, K., Kulaga, D., Orefice, R.
Parchall, P., Mott, J., Messenger, N., Kowalski, P., Thomas, N., DeRisi,
Kappa lpha Theta
Tanned faces and tales of summer intrigue were
"the cryi' in September of '54, After a tropical sum-
mer, the Thetas settled down to a typical fall. Our
annual Halloween dinner was the cause of much
brain racking which led to the 6'whipping" up of
varied and sundry garb. Santa Claus, a la Theta,
came once again with his bag of 'cgoodiesw to spark
our traditional Christmas party.
After the ublood, sweat and tearsi' of finals we
found all efforts fruitful, for Theta was awarded
the sorority scholarship improvement tray due to
thc shining example of our president, Claire Chris-
tian Battcy, University Scholar, Mortar Board, Stu-
dent Senate vice-president and member of Wlufs
Wim in American Colleges and Universities. The
l'residcntial Suite found another notable among its
tenants, Betty Deliisi, Secretary of the senior class.
Senate elections, harbingers of spring, once again
rolled to the fore. ,loan Forrest was elected a .lunior
Senator and Nancy Howard, Theta's answer to Gus-
sie Moran, was elected president of W.R.A.
With these feathers in our caps we crept from
scholarly hibernation to our Spring Formal, where
we all happily found that Bob Guinnessy had been
chosen as Theta's Heart Throb.
With the advent of the Community Chest Carni-
val the Theta pirates boarded the Theta, Theta Chi
float which sailed into first place. 'bln the evening by
the moonlight" the Minstrel Show shumed off with
fil'SI place honors, followed closely by Bill Bailey on
his way home!
However on leaving, our thoughts will not be of
the glory that was Theta's, but of the enduring friend-
ships and sweet memories that Theta brought us
when we were one and twenty.
I U if 1 Q L.,
The bird dogs spy a car driving UP- uf' 'A
E., Sicgrist, S., Mazur, M, Albro, N lhird Ro.. Condon, S, Alncxv
J., Perry, E., Moreland, E., Bone, C, Goruliiil F, Joodu-1, M, liolugq,
C-J Forget, N-1 Hella, E, Todd, C, Ano, 8. Cro.-It-,. C. Horny, A,
Gennari, V., Smith, M.
Dttllil worry Ginger' -- ills only T n'1'ltwk.
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KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
Front Row: Softy, M.: Leonard, N.: Sage, B.: Karukas, E.: Trcka, A.: Kim-
ball, D.: Merriman, J.: Miss Ryan: Woodford, J.: Boynton, J.: Grant, J.:
Saunders, E.: Martin, C.: Eones, J.: Long, P. Second Row: Dawson, C.:
Thurston, B.: Scmcntini, J.: Hollihan, C.: Brown, R.: Darby, J.: Jenks, B.:
Wagner, L.: Griffin, N.: Banthin, M.: Worssan, A.: Jack, M.: Tindell, B.:
Harding, G.: Graham, A.: McKinnon, S.: Kowalczyk, B.: Hesltiss, V.: Abern-
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Lyrics of old Kappa favorites greeted us as we re-
turned to the "five days plus twos" of the school years
l95-l-55. A "welcome hack" party immediately initiated
the familiar tradition of frequent get-togethers - the
garhs of the Kappas representing their summer johs
ranged from llermuda shorts tthe loafersl to the trim
suits of our amhitious working girls. Many more par-
ties were to follow. including the memorahle Halloween
costume party teven 'lf lt. dressed for the oeeasion I , the
informal faculty coffee and the mock rush party for
our alums. lligli on the "unforgettahle" list was the
Christmas party highlighted hy a visit from Santa lfrom
the North Pole. of eoursel. However, in spite of all
this activity the Kappas had long since settled down
to the more serious aspects of college life, namely stud-
ies. A scholarship hanrpiet in the Spring rewarded the
efforts of those who had really concentrated on their
athy, M. L.: McCorrison, A.: Pengelly, D.: Rutledge, E.: Worrall, S.: Mc-
Nulty, J.: Sked, J. Third Row: Mas, L.: Wells, J.: Garvey, K.: Halford, G.:
Eastman, J.: McCann, G.: Flavin, J.: Carrano, C.: Dower, B.: Weatherley,
J.: Priest, L.: Bradsaw, K.: Robinson, S.: Foisey, N.: Rand, N.: Durham, S.:
Dowdy, P.: Brown, P.: Hooper, J.: Ebner, A.: Torrance, P.: Eddy, M.: Rath-
bun, L.: Lakatos, C.
3 Rls. 'LNe'er to he forgottenw hy the Kappas and their
dates was the Xvinter Pledge formal at the Rockledge
Country Club. The Hohhy Horse race which took place
during intermission threw the group into gales of laugh-
ter, and threw the contestants into a little more than
thatl . . . also on the lighter side was the Dadls Day cof-
fee in the the fall and the Motheris Day Buffet in the
spring - honoring all parents. The co-operative efforts
of fraternity living were in full force around Hdisplayw
time. Homecoming display, a scrahhle hoard, gave most
Kappas enough of uscrahhlel, for awhile. The complete
lack of snow for the Vlfinter Carnival provided no in-
surmountahle prohlems, instead it added to the fun of
creating a just suhstitute for the Yvinter snow sculpture
. . . and last among the displays was the Community
Chest Carnival float - a fitting way to finish up the
Many Kappas achieved notahle honors for their
eontrihutions to the University, hut perhaps outstand-
ing on the list are the four ll7lm's H7110 in Al71l'ffC!llL
Colleges and Universities: Joanne Fontanella, Jeanne
Merriman, Jan Vlfoodford and Estelle Karukas. Joanne
was also a Mortarhoard, president of the XV.S.G.C. and
a cheerleader. Jan's contrihutions to UConn include a
igrni as flreslildent of XV.R.A. and as vice-president of
appag uste e was secretary of the International Re-
lations eluh, served on the Senate and this year was
social chairman of the house. Lorraine Mas should be
noted for her election as secretary of the sophomore
class. A Kappa pledge also made the ulimelightn -
garhara Carpenter, who was elected to the Student
Officers for the year were Jeanne Merriman., Pres-
ident: .lanet XVoodford, Vice President, Ann Sedgwick,
Corresponding Secretary, Elaine Sanders, Recording
?3eeretarygTJaniee Grant, Social Secretary, and Joanne
If anyone has nothing to do
will she take my desk dutv?
. lhi lolh
s ol laugh-
's llay col-
liet in the
del H0 ll'
the loo ol
.ish up the
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Front Row: Miler, J., Ross, P., Perero, M., Mrs. Pritchett, Rollins, D.: Mod- Ploski, J., Longobucco, R. Yhird Row: Wanda.-ll, M5 Bam-duno, E, Gunnar
den, M. J., Rae, A., Stackpole, J. Second Row: Maynard, C., Tricarico, G., A., Bartley, N., Mitchell, D., Slulo, F., Vaughn, K., Slronon, M.
Rendel, P., Kilmer, E., White, B., Quebmcn, C., Richards, E., Miller, M.,
This was a big and busy year for all of us r 7
here at Phi Mu. The girls who did a bang up 5 T
job of running the sorority were: Mercedes Pe-
rera, President, Dianne Rollins, Vice President,
Pat Ross, Secretary, Marilyn Munson, Treas-
urerg and Alice Rae and Eleanor Faryniarz as
The first big event on our social calendar was
the Fall Formal which was held at the Stanley
Golf Club in New Britain. Mrs. Norton Pritch-
ett, our residence counselor, was presented with
the Mother's Pin of Phi Mu. Arnie Ziem of
Kappa Psi., escorting sister Judy Stackpole, was
chosen as Sweetheart of the dance.
Shortly after pledging there was a tea for all
the new pledges of the other houses sponsored
by our pledges. On January l5th, we held a
dinner dance at the house in 1101101' of our No, Mcrccflcs. not lll0s4' rhumlm- again.
State Day, at which time we celebrated the
l03rd anniversary of our founding was held in
Hartford at the Hotel Statler.
Exceptionally active girls in our sorority this
semester include: Mercedes Perera, Student
Senator, Eileen Richards, President of Alpha
Gamma Chi, Deirde Mitchell, blue ribbon win-
ner at the ulaittle International Horse Show",
and .loanne Ploski, cited by Mortar Board for
her outstanding scholarship as a freshman.
Our last big event before finals was our Phi
Mu weekend, with the formal at the Norwich
Inn and a picnic the day after.
Thus, the end of another happy year in HOur
Phi Mu Castle."
How do you spell 4'Okefinokee," Eleanor?
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PHI SIGMA SIGMA
Front Row: Kalnetsky, P.: Halper, H.: Sack, E.: Ross, S.: Stecker, S.: Ber-
schad, C.: Deane, M.: Rashkin, S. Second Row: Teller, M.: Varelli, S.:
Grusky, A.: Heclcer, S.: Beck, R.: Fenell, E.: Meyer, S.: Miller, R.: Schoket,
B.: Salsberg, B.: Samuels, H.: Hodos, G.: Frank, R.: loolcstein, S. Third
Phi igma Sigma
Phi Sigma Sigma was first organized in 1913 and
has expanded so that we now have chapters located all
over the United States and Canada. As a national group
we sponsor philanthropic work. lVe hold a charity carni-
val and donate all the proceeds to the Rheumatic Fever
Fund. YVC also hold parties for the underprivileged
children from the surrounding communities. Our big-
gest social event is the annual Symphony of Roses.
Our present oflicers include: Ruth Bloom, Archon,
Sue Stecher, Vice Archon: Synda Ross, Tribune, Har-
riet Freed, Scribe: and Cyd Berschad, Bursar.
Row: Levy, A.: Levin, J.: Manchester, P.: Goldberg, E.: Alderman, M.: Sa-
ble, P.: Heft, M.: Cybul, E.: Horowitz, D.: Baxter, S.: Rodin, D.: Bern-
We pride ourselves in our parties, pledge shows,
politicians, and P.D.C.'s. The second floor will be re-
membered for its firefighters and notorious middle one.
Our ears will always ring with those never-to-be-forgob
ten phrases of: uwbatis supper?" uhonestly, girlsgl' ul
resign!" "who's for bridge?',g "tuna or regularwg ulaun-
dry will be given out", and uprocrastination never went
It was a big year for the girls of '55, numerous pin-
nings, engagements, and a marriage. Wllbose wedding
bells are breaking up that ole gang of mine."
College years would not have been wonderful years
without the kindness, help, and understanding of our
own Mrs. Goldman.
.lust keep your coat on Curly,
178 we've got a flag to be hung.
Front ROWS CUNGY, l--I Brophy, J.: Harvey, V.: Nottleton, J.: Kurtz, E.
Hllblsh, M.g Mu, Philbriclrg Cipriono, E.g Burr, A.: Chadwick, E.: Klombl
8.7 Siarnx, E.g Lawh, M. Second Row: Reuther, M.: McMahon, P.g Tuma:
J.: Kutlnor, K.: Shinn, V.: Manning, V.g Gehinger, 8.g Warner, N.: Keele
8.1 Rldaboclr, RJ Rees, 1.5 Accouxli, R.: Aitken, J.: Burr, M.: Mcmion, A.
Pi Beta Phi
Pi Beta Phi was founclml in l867 at Monmouth
College anal was thc lirst womcnla sorority to hear
Crock lcttcrs. Connecticut Alpha is onc of thc l02
Pi Beta Phi chaptcrs in thc llnitccl States anal Can-
aaln. Consistcntly first or sccoml placc on campus in
scholarship, tho Pi Pliik have won the annual ac-
tivities awaril for thc past four ycars. As winncrs of
last ycar's Grcck Sing. thc chaptcr participated in
thc choral program givcn tluring the "Gold Rualiu
Nvcckcnil. 'Phat same wcckcncl. thc Pi Phi clisplay
roccivcrl honorahlc mcntion.
The '5-l-'55 social calcntlar inclualcil a tca given
in honor of Marianc licitl Wild. Granil Prcsiclcnl of
Pi Beta Phi, who visitcil thc chaptcr in Novcmhcr.
'Pill' tratlitional llallowccn party anul Clll'iSllllilS for-
mal wcrc again hclil in thc chaplcr houfc. ln thc
Spring, Pi Phi W'cclicncl consistctl of a formal at thc
Norwich lnn anal a picnic at Swcclhcart l.akc.
'l'hroughout thc ycar. thc Pi Phi! cntcrtaincsl at fra-
ternity rush partics anal wcrc gucfts at many fra-
ternity colliccs. 'lihc miil-ycar vacation was inilccal a
prolitahlc onc. for iivc pinnings occurrcil in thc lirft
two wccks hack on campus.
Mcmorahlc pcrsonalitics incluilc: llrcnila Starr
and hcr ncvcr curling rcports. prcxy Ruth with thc
sty in hcr cyc ovcr Pi Phi. Nluricl anal onc rcil lingcr-
nail. S'Bug in thc Buhhlc lfmporium. Barh T. :mil
thc plaquc outsiilc hcr tloor. .-Xchin' ,loan gn truc
Brcalifast Clulmhcr. Yi anal hcr alarm. Pcppcr anal
lihnmy Hgglcston. anal our lricnmlly cook.
To start out anothcr succcssful ycar. tht- Pi licta
Phiis have clcctctl Nancy Dawson. Prcsiilcnt: liarlmara
Evans. Yicc Prcsiilcnt: lfllcn Cipriano. iicrortling
Sccrctary: Marjoric llillmish. Corrcsponuling Sccrc-
tary: and .-Xrctta Burr. Trcasiircr,
icll. litl ralllcr not hc lucky in carrl anus
1 H'f5'ff Y
INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL
Front Row: Dumorlc, F., McClester, C., Shuman, R., Maros, F., Sargent, W.,
Chimielowxlxi, J., Toth, G., Sherwood, D. Second Row: Leibowifz, G., Sidel,
J., Ginsberg, G., Gross, G., Neal, R., Hagerty, J., Reigan, R., Rangazas,
G., Eddy, D. Third Row: Ellis, W., Vigra, E., Martin, R., Appelle, W., Tailor,
The Inter-fraternity Council at the University of
Connecticut reigns as the governing body for the schoolis
twenty-three fraternities. lt is composed of each house
plus two representatives.
The l.F.C. formulates rules for prospective frater-
nity men, settles differences of opinion which may arise
among the fraternities, and acts as an intermediary be-
tween the Administration and the Greeks.
Ae well as serving the fraternities, the I.F.C. ex-
tends aid to the Storrs Community by means of its
Greek Work Wieck held each spring. During this week,
fraternity men and pledges undertake worthwhile proj-
ects on behalf of the town.
J., Reiss, K., Kelly, R., Goodwin, C. Fourth Row: Lyons, J., Ranno, A.,
Keane, J., Klein, A., Coleman, F., Rosenzweig, N., Pempek, J., Fernandez,
M., Brown, P., Ertelt, W.
Member fraternities are: Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha
Sigma Phi, Alpha Zeta Omega, Beta Epsilon Rho, Beta
Sigma Gamma, Delta Chi, Delta Chi Delta, Eta Lambda
Sigma, Iota Nu Delta, Kappa Psi, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Phi Delta Chi, Phi Epsilon Pi, Phi Sigma Delta, Phi
Sigma Kappa, Rho Pi Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma
Chi Alpha, Tau Epsilon Phi, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Theta
Chi, Theta Sigma Chi, and Theta Xi.
Officers for the present year are: President, Robert
Neal, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice President, James
Hagerty, Alpha Sigma Phi, Secretary, George Gross,
Eta Lambda Sigma, Corresponding Secretary, Robert
Regan, Delta Chi Delta, Treasurer, Gerald Ginsberg,
Phi Epsilon Pi, and George Rangazas, Rush Chairman,
Sigma Chi Alpha.
Lloyd Cochran, Alpha Sigma Phi, President of
the National Inter-fraternity Council, spoke at the I.F.C.
banquet held in November. In sessions previous to the
dinner, discussions were conducted on the progress and
problems of fraternities on the Storrs campus.
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Alpha Epsilon Pi
It was in the spring of 1955 that the
Upsilon Kappa colony of Alpha Epsi-
lon Pi, national and international fra-
ternity, received permission from the
Administration ofthe University of Con-
necticut and the Inter-fraternity Council
to colonize on thc Storrs campus.
Upsilon Kappa is the seventieth of
Alpha Epsilon Pi's afliliatcd groups
which can be found throughout the
United States, Canada, and Mexico. The
national fraternity of Alpha Epsilon Pi
had its beginning at New York Univer-
sity on November 7, 1913, in order to
". . . create a better understanding
amongst our fellow men, with a view to
vigorously participating in university,
college, and general activities to the
mutual advantages of all concerned."
This colony at the University of Con-
necticut is carrying out the policies of
its founders by stressing the academic
side of college life as well as the social.
and therefore, strives to keep the schol-
astic average of the residents high by
providing optimum studying conditions.
The Chapter House has just been
completed and is located in the new
buildings at Southwest Campus. It is
equipped with latest conveniences for
the brothers. including dishwashers.
automatic clothes washers, and com-
plete kitchen facilities from freezers to
Our pledge policy is to eliminate the
hazing and humiliation of a pledge. and
in their place to institutionalize a con-
structive program of pledging in which
the traditional Hell Week is substituted
by Help Yffeek. Leaders of our fraternity
include Gordon Leibowitz. Blaster: Bli-
chael Ratner. Lieutenant: R o b e r t
Schwartz. Scribe: and Richard Gold-
ALPHA EPSILON PI
Fwn' ROWI l'lb0"i?l. G.: SChV0i'll'. l.: Driller, F. Second Row Gold-
bvq, R.: Sthwdffl. H.: Srhonbrun, R4 Romer, M.
As ,lacob Temkin. Supreme Covernor of thf
New England Region. -poke to ilu- colonists and
rushees. A. lf. Pi was horn at ltfonn.
Front Row: Mauldin, D., Taft, R., Upright, J., DeNicola, J., Welton, D.,
Peterson, J., Mrs. White, Curran, P., Sullivan, G., Sopneslci, E., Uliasz, K.,
Curylo, J. Second Row: Chapman, R., Slavich, D., Sullivan, G., Donars,
M., Chmielewski, J., Theiner, P., Wilson, L., Eldredge, B., O'Leary, R.,
lpha igma Phi
Alpha Sigma Phi was founded at Yale University
in l845 hy Louis Manigault, Stephen Ormihy Rhea and
Horace lveiser. The Gamma Gamma chapter has heen
at thc University of Connecticut for more than a decade
and is one of fifty-seven active chapters which compose
part of the seventy-nine chapters throughout the United
Each year the Gamma Gamma Chapter of Alpha
Sigma Phi shares three weekends with the student
hody. They are Homecoming, the Xvinter lvcekend and
Spring Xveekend. Each is an experience long to he re-
memhcred. In addition to these three major weekends
the weekly parties are experiences in their own right.
Dion, W., Gardiner, F., Andrews, M., Hunyadi, M., Stelmach, V. Third
Row: Chapman, M., Larson, R., Sabre, J., Primavera, R., Butler, J.,
Snedecker, H., Havey, P., Pionzio, J., Cermola, E., Laudano, A., Wisse, D.,
Saturday night certainly isnit the lonliest night of the
week at Alpha Sig. The parties at the chapter house are
noted for their spirit of informality, fun and good taste.
Another outstanding event is the annual Greek Week
hanquet which is held at the house.
Among our list of outstanding hrothers we find Jim
Hagerty as Vice President of I.F.C.g Jack Butler as
President of the Student House Council, and Bill Dion
who has heen a varsity tackle for three years and was
an honorable mention on the All-Yankee Conference
team in his senior year.
Also to he cited are our officers for the year: James
Peterson, Honored Senior Paterg Philip Curran, Hon-
ored ,lunior Paterg Donald Yvelton, Honored Scribe,
Harold Penningroth, Honored Exactorg George Sulli-
van, Honored Corresponding Secretaryg and James Up-
right, Honored Custodian.
It's good reception now. hut wait until the game goes on. 011 3 Plea" 'MY YOU "im S00 A75 5 VS-
Front Row Lollrowltz, S.: Miller, L.: Abeshaus, 8.5 Lubinger, S.: Bohrer E reedmon S Spiegel A Sqhvmqn R 5 h ,bu 5 Bgndgy J 1 .
amen J Nillxin, L.: Mandel, R.g Tixhler, D, Second Row: Lunar Row Clymar E Wouumon K Beden J famlm I Cohan W Clymer
Karp L loschnilt, D.: Klpporman, A.: lnvitt, M.: Freidman, S.: Korosik S ohen D ober L .1 erilem
lpha Zeta mega
Alpha Zola Onicga, Nu chaptvr, is
vomph-ting its twenty-lifth your at Con-
nvvlirut, this year. The sorial yvar
start:-cl with our llomvroming Yvcvkonal
party. ln Doc-mnlwr wo hvlcl our an-
nual I"onn4lvr's Day wvvkonrl. Rvprvsvn-
lativos from Now York. Philaclvlphia.
anal Springlivlal attonilvcl. War rcvvivcxl
a plaquv from National Prcsirlvnt Cloar-
lim-ld in honor of our twvnty-fifth year.
Our ollicf-rs for thc coming your arv:
Dirvvtoruin. ,loc-l Slllllilllillll Sul: Direc-
torum, l'illiot Bohrvr: Corrvsponaling
Svvrvtary. Stanlvy Lahingvrg Rvrorcling
Socrotary. Donahl Tishlor: lfxvlwquv.
Barry Alwslians: anal Bollarum. Lvonaril
NVD in Alpha Zeta Onwga aro looking
forward to over grvatvr avvomplisli-
ments as we prepare to take ot-vupancy
in our new ilorniitory.
.-X picture of an .-XYUI lxlll 1 1 1
ture ol' othvr .PXXU tina 1 1 -'
fl'0Ill of il IDlt'lllI'C Ol ll tlll 1
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BETA EPSILON RHO
Front Row: Byars, W., Reynolds, T., Withington, R., Gilbert, R., Ratchford,
W., Barry, R. Second Row: Cutsumpas, L., DesJardins, L., Richardson, B.,
Desmond, G., Buonaito, V., Dalessio, A., Mrs. Robbins, Martin, D., Bais'
den, R., Koons, J., Banach, K., Willoughby, G, Kalm, R. Third Row: Mc-
Cabe, J. Googins, R., Hoffman, W., Foberg, D., Sessa, R., Campbell, C.,
Beta Epsilon Rho
Beta Epsilon Bho was founded at the University
of Connecticut in the fall of l950. The fraternity has
a varied and extensive social program throughout
the year. The house holds an annual Winter Formal
at the chapter house and also holds an annual Spring
Yveekend, which consists of a formal dinner-dance
off campus, a picnic and combo dance on Saturday,
and a brunch, jazz concert and cocktail party on
Sunday. The house holds a Saturday night party
every open weekend: the two biggest and well known
are our Hawaiian and High Hat parties. Throughout
the year the house also sponsors coffees, guest speak-
ers, picnics, exchange dinners. and dinner guests. The
fraternity enters all athletic events with spirit and
talent. This year the house made an excellent show-
ing in lntramural Sports as we came in fifth in bas-
ketball and also placed in football.
The past year has seen Beta Epsilon Rho as an
important house in extra-curricular activities. To
mention only a few brothers prominent on campus -
Lloyd Cutsumpas was chairman of the Connecticut
Intercollegiate Student Legislature, a student sen-
ator and was named to Whois Who in American Col-
leges and Universities, Bill Ratchford is the News
Editor of the Connecticut Campus, Merritt O,BI'iCD
was elected Junior Class President and President of
the Student Senate. Dale Eddy was vice president of
the I.F.C.g Ralph Tipaldi was president of the Fresh-
man Classg ,lack Taylor was campaign manager for
the United Students Association.
The officers responsible for the successful year
of Beta Epsilon Bho are President, Anthony Dales-
siog Vice President, Dale Martin, Secretary, Val
Buonaiutog and Treasurer, Bob Baisden.
Peterson, R., Stone, R., Bristol, R., Taylor, J., Scott, D., Brenia, P., Tipaldi,
N., Haugland, O., Darling, R., Ives, D., Carmody, T., Moore, W., Kallio, R.
Fourth Row: Brello, E., Lanzoo, C., McCullough, E., Anderson, D., Buono,
F., Gallerani, L., Walker, D., Fontana, J., Lyons, J., Strassel, R., Ham-
mond, W., Eddy, D., Pellico, R., Reckert, A., Novak, P., Morlock, W.
"lt's just like a shoelace, Doe,
but you tie it under the tongue?
A L1 1
BETA SIGMA GAMMA
Front Row: Potenon, G.: O'8rien, D.: Terwilliger, R.: Syracuse, L.: Ton, S.: wien
Willie, P.: Corulo, A,: Stiano, J.: Hackenborgef, W, Second Row: Dumark, Bmw
F.: lovoie, R.: Hughes, W.: McGo1ry, J.: Hohenthiol, E.: Barry, R.: Ku- mon,
Beta igma amma
On April l8, l9S0, a group of stuilents form-
ocl llcta Sigma Gamma on the foundation of
the literal lwlief that 'EMI Men Are Created
Equal." They plaeetl first value on the eharaeter
ol' the iniliviilual himself anal none on his raee,
eolor, or ereecl.
Along with this first ialeal, the house also ilitl
away with the "hlaekhall" anal hazing systems.
"lt will not work," stateal our erities. 'WV4' will
experiment," was our answer.
Now, live years later. we may safely say that
it has worked! The irleals have matureal anal
with maturity has eome a hetter unilerstanaling
ancl apprceintion ol' their meaning.
ln the social phase, "Beta Sig" holtls weekly
events ancl erowns Queen anal Sweetheart at its
two formal clanees.
ln eampus polities, Beta Sigma Gamma has
eontrihutetl David Holmes, Lee Syraeuse. Paul
Kirhy, and David llenalrikson as student sen-
ln the field of sports, the house has proalueetl
Captain Xvorthy Patterson. varsity haskethall:
Captain Henry lfykelholt, varsity soccer:
"Dear" Garner, varsity lmaslietlmall anal traek:
and Phil Tinsley, varsity footlmall anal haselmall.
The following men have eontrilmuteml their
efforts this semester to making "Beta Sig" what
it is: Ed Longo. President: Sid Tarr. lst Vice
President: Fred Maseussi. Qnil Yiee Presiilenl:
Tom Leiper. 'l'reasurerg Russ Hamilton. Secre-
tary: and Caldwell McCoy. Plcmlgemaster.
From a sueeessful past we look with hope to
lt's Neki Hokey mamlwo time at Beta Fig.
:Cla-ilu, C, Mcvguczi, R, On-.a J lhird Gunn
n, W: Bfodef. N, Henry, M, Oglgg. C Wgtngr n
I o rare lx rar: .1 .I lata' vlnns tr tk '
Front Row: Whitcomb, S.: Abato, R.: Amendola, B.: Modugno, J.: Ball, C.: B.: Shannon, T.: Lauver, R.: Gorman, J.: Ambrose, J.: DeMars G Wasco R
Pomeroy, R.: Coppola, A.: Berken, G.: Chase, D.: Klotz, W.: Mooney, W.: Third Row: Calabrese, R.: Carroza, J.: Ellin, I.: Meyer, L Nelson
D'Aiuto, V.: Ranno, A.: Montgomery, L. Second Row: Chapman, N.: Johns- LeMay, R.: Conaty, G.: Kryzanowsky, J.: McCann, E.: Stanley A Francis
ton, D.: Kramer, E.: Nagle, J.: Cardelle, J.: Zettergren, G.: Twombly, W.: C.: Aucello, R.: Morriss, M.: Poirier, J.: Kurlces, J.: McGovern P Kendall R
Topping, R.: Bertolini, M.: Fefterroll, G.: Stephany, P.: Solan, T.: Melillo,
The Delta Chi fraternity was founded at Cor-
nell University, ltaca, New York, on October
13, 1890. Delta Chi was organized in the belief
that from a brotherhood of college men, the
members might promote Hfriendship, develop
character, advance justice, and assist" one an-
other "in the acquisition of a sound education"
-- the development of the best that is in an in-
dividual. This faith of the founders finds ex-
pression today in the program of the fraternity-
education through group living, the primary ob-
ject of which is to supplement the work of col-
leges and universities in the development of ed-
ucated, responsible, and adult citizens fitted for
leadership in the complex life of the modern
The Connecticut chapter of Delta Chi fra-
ternity was formally established on campus on
May 7, 1955 when Delta Sigma became officially
affiliated with Delta Chi fraternity, making the
41st active chapter, located in 23 states and
Vlfielding the gavel as President was Al Cop-
pola. Other ofiicers were Richard Pomeroy, Vice
Presidentg Cary Berken, Secretary, Charles
Ball, Treasurer, and Ralph Ahato, Pledge-
lt doesn't seem like three years ago Post-curfew search for a pledge pin, with the
that they all jumped in the lake. aid of an R.O.T.C. mine detector.
l ll: B.:
Front Row: Grampp, W.: Marshall, F.: Flanagan, R,: Gallagher, T.: Regan, den, R: Kilbreih D Hu 0 . 0 nn in I fr
R.: Mrx. Coady: Bailey, J.: Twarog, R.: london, T.: Carmody, T.: Mon- Crimmim, I- Gifgifd 5 . an ,, lv, M,
lredi, F. Second Row: Soltes, J.: Klarman, H.: Parendes, R.: Daouit, D.: Riordan, K:iWil-ner 'R ,ton 'om Q Q,,,..,y: C I ,
Martin, W.: Gordon, M.: Dolson, A.: Swanton, G.: Sherwood, D.: Soon. G4:W,g,yn'Q'SpoL1o 5
Delta hi Delta
When the familiar strains of "How Do You
Do Mr.---, How Do You Do" lmegan again the
whole campus knew the Delta Chi Deltas were
hack and older than ever. The Flash Chart was
dusted, Irene was greeted, and the serious busi-
ness of searching for a worthy recipient for the
House Award hegan.
The Delta Chi Deltas lregan their third year
sinee de-alliliating with the National Fraternity
Alpha Gamma Rho in Novemher l9S2. The
founding of Delta Chi Delta hrought with it the
prineiples of leadership, responsibility, individ-
uality, and fellowship whieh form a liasis for
Our "S'l'Ali" performers tatlilelieally. of
eoursel found Arthur Quimhy. Captain of the
NCAA tournament hasketlmall team and the na-
tion's leading rehounder for the past two years.
lAl'l has eelipsed every individual seoring
mark at the sehooll: Stan Zima. the injured
Go-eaptain of this year's llusky hoop team: Don-
ald Kilhreth, sterling piteher of the hasehall
team: and Harry Klarman standout eenter on
the grid squad.
Other outstanding positions were held hy Roh-
ert Flanagan. President of the Senior Class and
President of Seahliard and Blade: Yietor llugo-
Vidal. Viee President of the Senior Class: and
Glen Swanson. advertising manager of the Con-
neetieut Campus. Not to he forgotten were our
House Oliieers: ,lim Bailey. President: Bolt lie-
tlilll, Viee President: Secretary. Roh Twarog:
Treasurer. Boll Guinessey: and Soeial Chair-
man. Tom Gallagher.
"Oli Delta Chi Delta we love you still . . N
l'Frank. your faee is like a hook - we
need no eliart to explain that look.
ETA LAMBDA SIGMA
Front Row: Roderick, RJ Pacelli, RJ Diotalevi, G4 Sikora, M4 Mrs. Georgiy
Owens, J4 Ruocco, AJ Marchetti, RJ Tedesco, F. Second Row: Ashmore, RJ
Connelly, .I4 Cannon, G4 Rymash, RJ Stonger, GJ Dubiel, J4 McMann, J4
ta Lambda Sigma
Officers for the Spring semester at Eta Lambda Sig-
ma, also known as the X-House were: Michael Sikora,
President, jack Owens, Vice President, A1 Ruocco, Sec-
retary, George Gross, Corresponding Secretary, Gene
Diotalevi, Treasurer, Steve Dematteo, Athletic Direc-
tor, and Bill Gaudet, Social Chairman.
The highlight of the yearls activities was the win-
ning of the Campus Invitational Tournament basketball
trophy for the third consecutive year. Bobby Ashmore
was awarded the L'Most Valuable Playerw trophy for his
outstanding performance in the tourney. Other trophy
winners were Harvey lvcnz, who was named to the All-
Star team, and George Gross who coached the winners.
The house also won the indoor track title and the bowl-
Gross, G4 Gaudet, W4 Boornazian, W4 Demas, PJ Carlson, AJ Hall, C.
Third Row: Broskevifch, T4 Allard, NJ Marinaccio, L4 Flohive, .I4 Meyers,
E4 DeMafteo, S4 Jacobs, R4 Rini, D4 Maffeo, W4 Mooridian, L.
Highlights of the year socially included the Sweet-
heart Formal held in December at the Hotel Bond in
Hartford, and the White Rose Formal held in May at
Happy Acres in Middlefield. Homecoming Day festivi-
ties included a buffet luncheon for the many alumni
returning to the house, and an informal party in the
The House also honored Hugh Greer, coach of the
varsity basketball squad, Captain Art Quimby, and
brother Jim Ahearn for their outstanding contributions
to Connecticut sports. Jim was awarded recognition for
his play by being named to the All-New England squad.
Ron Rymash was also honored for his play as end by
being chosen for the All Yankee Conference football
team for the second year.
In campus activities, John Flahive was re-elected
to the Student Senate and made chairman of the Sen-
ate Finance Committee. George Gross was elected Sec-
retary of the Inter-fraternity Council for one year.
HExcuse me, are my ribs sticking in your elbow?"
CQNOW if the force is equal to 111 the
Holy Cross line in the second half . . ."
IOTA NU DELTA
Front Row: Elgex, E.: Edgerton, R.p Parizek, G.g Kleporix, J.g lochet, R.g A.. Pritchard, D, Wh-more J Hoge L Deon fr I un-.M
Ginsberg, G.: Mrs. Bocherg Denicolo, F.g Benz, H.g Kwochko, 8.5 Meoni, R.: Dunn, 0, Third Ro- Ambrose' oi Mill 'E Begg . Qi v.. ,
Clcala, G.: Sweeney, W. Second Row: Rooney, J.: Zoccognino, N.: Wil- R4 Moy, D., Edgerton, B, Athforid V 'Sable f Q
llama, 0.7 Halstend, J.: Hatfield, T.: Torello, G.: Morico, L.g Gormon, M.: Wei.-1, 5, P0op,lo,' 0' G4,,,,,,o,,b Gi abgbu, U ,,M,H
Monold, B.: Relnwolcl, G.g Norgren, R.g Kronlmoitos, J.: Dubay, B.: Blondin,
Iota u Delta
lota Nu Delta was founded at the University of Con-
necticut on March 17, 1953 after existing as an independent
living unit since 1950. Since 1953 lota Nu Delta has ex-
perienced a spectacular growth and continually maintain-
ed the high standards necessary to uphold fraternity ideals.
The fraternity has had many campus leaders and has par-
ticipated actively in campus activities. Some of our ac-
complishments have hecn winning the Community Chest
Carnival trophy in 1953, taking first place in the l95-l Nvin-
ter Carnival snow sculpture contest and winning the l955
Mayor of Storrs Campaign. 'llhc hrothcrs have heen active
in varsity sports, the Student llnion. the llusky Network.
ll.0.'l'.C., and numerous honorary societies and cluhs.
This year the last of our founders are graduating.
These sixteen seniors will leave a fraternity of which they
can he proud. 'llhey will remember the parties. the coffees,
the formals, the screnades. and all the work that went into
the displays. floats. and hooths. 'llhcy will rememher the
fun at llomecoming, Parents' Day. Nlonfs Coffee. and the
periodic pledge revolts. However. most of all. they will re-
memher the lasting friendship. the comradeship. and the
true fraternity spirit which is the hasis of lota Nu Delta.
We undergraduates will cherish what our predecessors
have huilt and we are confident that lota Nu Delta will
continue to grow. When our graduating hrothers return
on Homecoming day. they will find the same high stand-
ards, the same ideals, and the special fraternal relationship
that can only he experienced hy an lota Nu Delta.
Helping lota Nu Delta through a successful year were
President Gary Cinsherg. Vice President Frank Denieola.
Secretary Ray Lachat and Treasurer llenry Benz.
"Now that l've won the .uulitori
slrlll we try f
"lf we get a higger hoard welll
just have to get more thuu1ht.1
or Fouth fiauip
Front Row: Leete, W., Ccitino, L., Tephly, T., Ziem, A., Burns, W., Sam- R., Ceccorulli, D. Third Row: McKnight, W., Galuzkc, W., Zito, M., Rcgaz-
borski, J., Zito, A., Canncarellcx, J., Ccintcifio, J., Diener, H. Second Row: zino, P., Williams, R., Hamilton, B., Shellmcm, R., Blythe, R., Spencer, J.,
Coio, R., Fernandes, A., Ccissella, R., Judson, E., Heller, R., Konieczny, Froleiks, R., Nickle, C., Hines, M., Fresilli, N., Wilson, R.
P., Gulasyn, M., Krcjcik, E., Karkowski, Z., Luchor, R., Goodusky, R., Ruoss,
Kappa Psi has been ranked high scholastically
ever since coming on campus in 1951. But Kappa Psi
is more than a professional fraternity. Along with
an atmosphere of pharmacy goes one of activity and
leadership among which include: Joseph Samborski,
Regent, William Burns, Vice Regent, Arnold Ziem,
Secretary, Richard Zito, Treasurer, and Thomas
Tephly, Historian. Many facets of the fraternity re-
On May 30th 1879, Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical
fraternity was founded at the Russell Military Acad-
emy hy F. Harvey Smith. It was the first pharmacy
fraternity to join the ranks of the professional fra-
ternities. Nu Chapter of Kappa Psi was founded in
1928 at the Conn. College of Pharmacy in New Haven
and when the school moved to the Storrs Campus in
1951 the chapter was also installed here.
Many promiment men of pharmacy in Connec-
ticut are Kappa Psi men: Dean Hewitt of the School
of Pharmacy, Dr. Felix Blanc, Chief Inspector of
Pharmacy, to name a few.
volve around the dances, teas, smokers, banquets and
parties. Every fall, a dinner dance is held, every
spring a formal. Picnics in the spring and smokers
in the fall and winter make the social year.
Nu Chapter will, in September of 1955, take up
residence at a new dormitory in South Campus. In
this new dormitory we hope to maintain a high de-
gree of professional activity, an environment of
scholastic achievements, and an atmosphere light and
Music hath charms to soothe the pharmacist.
'cOnce upon a time there was this guy Rexall . . .ii
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Front Row: Gillette, L., Hawkins, F., Jennings, C., Lis, D., Boulanger, A., Johnson, R, Yarn, J, hmm-n, H, M-Jrph, C Eh-ern J Sargent 6
Danlmo, D., Lafreniere, T. Second Row: Caradonna, J., Surmolian, R., Fourth Row turtle, VJ, Merrcini, 0, P1-ms, It Alien A tr.-.tv A Gm
Wolfe, R., Seale, L., Varian, B., Ryan, A., Rutherford, D., Harrington, B,, tin, C,, Lynch, M, Sander, ll, Amfv-fr..-Il, W g,,,r,,,, Q ,u,r:,,!i,
Baatz, C., Burt, W., Bull, R., Winter, G. Third Row: Halloran, T., Ben- Seemor, F., Qoughorqhi, R, Svltuunv it Con-from 0
iamin, W., Barto, J., White, G., Retnauar, W., Reomy, K., Platt, R4
Lambda hi lpha
Lznnlulu Chi Alpha, tho largest Crock-lottvr
lrutt-rnity in tht- worlrl, zultlotl its lfl8tli clluptor
on ,Ianmury 8, l955 when thc clorinunt Zvtu
lnnnlnlu vlinptor wus l'c-uvtivutotl ut thc Univer-
sity of Conncvtit-ut.
'l'hosv :non partly rosponsililf' for tho ro-zu'ti-
vution wvrc tho following ollic-ors: .-Lthvrton
llyun. l'rvsi4lvnt: Lvonurtl Sonic, Vivo Pr:-sith-nt:
Duvitl llntlwrlortl. So0rvtai1'y: George llurring-
ton. 'lil'l'il5lll'Cl'1 llalol Nvolf, llitnulistg unal fan'-
ulty zulvisor, Prolvssor Ll. A. Rollins.
Zola l.annlulu cllnptor of l.annlnl:l Chi :Llplm
svls ns its supronw goal, vontrihution in its larg-
vst lllt'itSlll't' to the uttuinnu-nt ol' truth. justin'
untl tht- wvll living ol' lnunun kincl.
'l'o the sixtvvn Launlnlu Chis grznlnuting this
Juno. thc memory ol' lilo at Zulu l.:nnlnlu will
lll'Vt'l' grow tlillt. Llnlorgvttulilo :irc tht- Frosty
:intl Cl'l'St'0IlL Bulls. Togo purlios. pivnivs all Di-
anafs. :Lqnn lmnttlvs. llomcvoining vvlolirutions.
In-utr-tl house incctinggs. soininars :it Tlw Con'
:incl .Vs aintl l's :intl lust hut not least our liv-
lovvtl "Mu" Witlwc.
Zvtat l.annlnla1 is truly intlchtorl to tht-sv svn-
iors lor having upltcltl tho tranlitions untl pror-
ligv ol' tho ll'a1tcrnity. anal wislws thorn von-
tinuoil SLICCPSS as they prvpnro to cntcr thu huwi-
Quo ofilu.luster,-U,12l1nl.If ol' gixivioiix lit in
X ultl' 1'.lll 1
In mx r.llll'r-.i1l.tlumlx
PHI DELTA CHI
tram Pow Pr:-Immun, A, Moccim-, M, Gofofnlo, Pg Colm-mon, F.: Sum- sighini, E.: Willord, H.: Scianno, P. Third Row: Velki, R.p Wozniuk, D.:
mo, 9, Zftqhl C , I-mmvd, 9, Stoomof, H Sc-cond Rowz Dcxlofono, N.: Woy, R.g Splrito, R.g Kline, W.: Dollman, G.p Leoni, R.
Benton, I, Pr:-zcoll, l, Buatolottu, S, Suche-mki, M, Civ.-szynslci, M., Bi-
Phi Delta Chi has maintainerl its stanrling in the
n u n n n 'Y '
various campus activities with men on the C,onr1vr'1u'u!
Campus, the Sturlent Senate, the l.F.C., the btutlt-nt
Xllvlm l..tml-tl.. I.lu.tpta'r ol l hi llvlla fflti l"raterniIY
is not .t tru olrl ltatvrmtx tlll tht- llltiu-r-ily of lit!!
' l'nion anfl the junior Class Executive Committees.
'- llouse leaflers were President, Frank Meszarosg Vive
llltll sanulnu- lmxtng .strut-tl in tht- fall of ntl. It lticl
Presiclent. Fretl COlClllZll1Q Corresponding Secretary,
lt- tool- in tht- I,nttttI't'It4'tll tulle-gr ol' l,ll'lI'Ill'H'N in
News ll.nf-In lll"Ylllll- In :noting on vainpu-.
.. v- ---
Nlike Sur-lienslcig Recording Seeretary, Pete Uul'0l1ll03
anfl Treasurer, Cliff Zilr-Im.
Iltt- stun .vl- .m ha- lu-v tt .I lm-llloralvlt' one for ilu-
lln I.lu-. Um -In tal -.tlvu-Ia: lm- lu-vn lull:-r than 4
lwlurl' lllll lit-' llllllt' tht- ul
Ihn ensuing year is a year that all Phi Chls have
lookerl lorwarrl to for a long time. At long last the fra-
ntvr lfornnal :intl thr-
lltlf l'-untal haw- luv-u ln-'-'vr mel lwttt-r them IXII
than I'Int.lu1--I-'tum'-Iv on lll1'tl'lXN.lI'tl-Hl'l.ll tra-ntl
tt-rnity will leave its location for the past three years
'- anrl will move to new quarters recently vompletc-cl hy
the l niversily. XVith these new living aeeonimorlattons
plans have hm-n marle to expancl the ever growing alll-
Xnollnvr In-t lm th-' --It---.I xv-ur wa- tht- lmlrllng
I ' 1
tuflvs anrl work of the fraternity.
nl our In-I l'.n-t-'ru li4"'lllll sl I.:-tuvtttlotl in llrtolwr 'il
I at--rut .tt tIu'v1vt1u'ltIlul1 utr: .III ol the l' I-Ic'l'tt ru-lan
' To tht- grafluating seniors a wish of everlasting
vutalnr- ol Iln llvlta tht In-I ilu- tlpltft I Illllltlll-
It-m---I them .u time that tu
tltvl l'll'l'l tttfttllvttl'-.
grate-fulness is extenrlefl for the line work you have
III u--t I.:-Iv -non from their
flour- whilf- on vampus. May Corl speefl you hack to UH
as loyal alumni.
l I'f'l:i'-.ing gllltflitf altf-rnoonlortlnf-l'l1iCllis.
filofwrl felf-an lun . . . lfszf 1-.lm -tolft rhf- light hulli?
ntling in th:
llli Chit haw
g last the lu-
st three yar-
t growing ani.
,Ik you has
ou back it U'
PHI EPSILON PI
Front Row: Slone, R.: Mayer, W.: Feldman, R.: Gordon, B.: Soifer, D.: 5,, Gyeiffl g,, Schoen' H' pmt M Ulu J Mm, ph' Gum-H A
Rosenzweig, N.: Beck, A.: Harrison, K.: Sonkin, W. Second Row: Cooper, Dworken, H.: Katz, F4 lotion, f,tu,:.,. W 5,g,,,, N ,,n.M',r ,H
R.: Stein, R.: Barrabee, B.: Postyn, S.: Spector, M.: Abrams, R.: Siskind, Sqllbuyg, B,1M,,InicLl 5: ChO,t:,,,' M, Blum!! ,i
Phi Epsilon Pi
From a small beginning, Phi Epsilon Pi, the
first national fraternity on the UConn campus,
has grown to a house of some fifty-six men. The
close friendships that formed the core of the
original house of six men, may still he found
in the present chapter of Phi Ep.
Phi Epsilon Pi has always prided itself on the
varied activities of its hrothers in the field of
extra-curricular activities. Honor students, stu-
dcnl senate president, student senators, distin-
guished military students, Community Chest
Carnival chairman, chairman of the Mock Leg-
islature, haskethall and hasehall players are all
included in the list of the activities of Phi Ep
hrotlters. This is only a partial listing of indi-
vidual achievements of the men in the house,
hut as a group, Phi Epsilon Pi has worked to-
gether to earn scholastic awards, hoth from the
Mediator and the Phi Ep national, and trophies
for the winning skit in the 1953 and 1954 Skit-
Phi Ep also prides itself on its varied social
program. Phi Ep has often heen called the
'cross roads of the campusn, and we like to
feel that the name is well justified. Every week
there is a party at the chapter house and twice
ll year thc hrothers leave campus for their for-
lual dances, one in the spring and one in the fall.
I'-Y0l'y year Phi Ep holds its Parents? Day. Our
parents are invited to spend the day and ohserve
the way in which the house operates. ln the
evening our chef, Dennis Johnson. serves one
of his famous hulfet suppers, after which our
llitrents have an opportunity to meet and chat
with our house mother, "Mom" Davis.
The hrothers who led this successful year
at Phi Epsilon Pi were: David Soifer. Presi-
dent: Barry Cordon, Vice President: Morton
lloslow, Recording Secretary: Neil Rosen-
zwelsff Corresponding Secretary: and Ernest
That lazy end ol tlily' li
a mile for an light.
mund or read- tln- paper
1 , .5 A
- 'Q,.,u- '
mln-It mn- pi-t lun
l l Q l
453.5 f lk
PHI SIGMA DELTA
' M Dressler M- Stein F- Chasnoff, J., Pearson H T lr
out Po.-f Ohio, H, lun:-l, M, Asch, J., Bricnvs, H4 Wciscnblul, M.: E.: Kfelgeff -I 1 -1 I 'I
ll..l,m-tml, H, Sid'-1, 1, f.lw.'angf-f, Hg Klan, D.: Goldman, B., Eleno- Row: Wechsler, A.: Slwokmvrl, L: Rosoff, S.: Berson, B Sfmdow R P0
.UN ru well- l BIO?-'DA D, Stu-rmon, B, Sq-cond Row: Zcncnbcrg, H.g riss, O., Rabinowitz, A., Hotz, W., Marcus, R., Markowitz H Scharr J
- - Z.- C h S., Weissman S Noble R
ex, fm h
Sslmun L, Sou-ll, E, Aronin, 1.5 Shcrbocow, F.g Sclmon,
1-if . ,I , i 1-rmon, Bg Vlior, J., Shilepsky, L., Lehman,
5: ,Int Fla
i' D I
t lgglilzt Q- tal
Xilllll Xlplm tllmptt-r ol l'hi Sigma Delta
f . . 1
l'l-nlllullx lil- lwl-in on tht- l lllX'l'l'fllY of Lon-
ht --l-lull lflllll .l group of te-n llH'Il to il llllill
nl-.-litnl l.lIllltll- -int-v l'llLf. 5llll'l' that time- lt
'Ihr N-'lwol st-.ur V931-SS will lin- long in tht-
llll'lllllliiI'- ul tht- l'lui Fig-. ll -lQlIltl- out :ls hr--
il1-- --uv til tht- most -lll'4'1"--llll -m'ially'. '-t'llUlll5'
lt' lllx all-l lu ll.lllll'lll.lllUll nl Villlllblii 2H'llX'l-
Irvs. Ihr- maria-fl lill'illf' p.ll'ti1-- h--ht on u'c-4-lu-litls
l hl'l'4' .t ltlljl' 'lllll"', Sllfll lll'l"' ll' l'l't'llK'll lull'
nl llli 10N-
- .-. 's' --
l lwl.lt1'- .intl ll-vliflntlli XXIII l lit
all ln tht- ll-.llf-uw Iltll'il1" thr- partie
lilll Nl-' ua- lu-unr---l ln ll--mg tht- lll'-l fr:lta'-r-
IlllX ln han- tht-ul' XNIlllI'I' lurlu.ll at tht- new It
Karp, B., Canter, L., Gershman, , o en,
Deon, A., Sneider, J., Malley, S.
for the National Fraternity was held at the
r-hapter house. Vile shall long rememher the
wonderful friendships made with brothers from
aliflcrc-nt schools in the East. The successful
spring formal at Happy Acres will he remember-
ed as a lasting trihute to the graduating seniors.
From the sc-holastie standpoint, the house won
the fall semester Scholastic Cup for the fifth
1-onset-utive semester for heing the highest fra-
ternity at l7Conn.
The fratr-rs wish to thank the omeers for
their spiritual guidance in making 1954-55 a
wonderful year. These men are President, Jerry
Sidi-l: Vim- President, Hermy Alswangerg Sec-
retary, llarvy lalohermang and Treasurer, Don
Ur-st of luck to the graduating seniors and may
they always remember Phi Sigma Delta as the
ln-llltlltll llutv-l xl.Illl'l'. lllt- i',il-ll'l'l1 i,Ullf'l.lX'l' llf,ll5f'f,f Imnflgomclnen.
.. f V
".-Uw.11fm-yottr soul is minef'
"Nlommx' told 1l1fjrOINPlltlI'l'f
' 4 K'
that ew-ry hoy should knowfl
lrson, My M
lunilew, R, 9.
1 ll-7 Silica, 1
lv 51? Nnbls, I
Pm SIC-MA KAPPA
ffm' HOW: Pfwbvll. 1-. P-ff-mio'-v. R, B-um. Ji Hugo. R. Noll,-ood. Wu.. -.' cGQfs..,q C worm., a owe., 1 i0....,.n..,i H I., .,
W.: Cuflls, lg Cudrnquri, C. Murphy, E, Corn, O, McGamg!n, D, Ewla, mem, H Rf.-id J Bv5ul,,,,,. p ,Mit 9 .,.,gi,,A g 5'.5,,,, I
R. Suzond Row: Hunan, J, Zngo, f, Rodmlon, R, Smnh, R, folh' C., QI 5.,g5i,,, gy C,,,,.,f,,,,, 3 l,,,,,, p gO',,,, gil- tu," g UQ,
llndwy. Lg Donny, Dr. Henry, Crum, Mn Mildnd, Mumleu, Y, Audi Ooh-,, EA Bonnie, 9, Ge9gFegnf- 3 Ssfnwv D Hai-1? I Au
ben, My Steamer, H, Psverwn, R, Salgio, D, Burrell. J lb-rd Ron Vfilcon, JA Vqngm. L, H.:r-QM! Mfr-Juli! 3 Inu! A 1 4 on-g
Griffin, N.: Lynch, Jg Munras. C, Plan, Eg Smorv, M, Clmln, R, Pn-
Plli Sigma uppa
'55 -lnw inure' truth than lim-lry in llu' wurel-f. "Hail
ilu- 4-wr growing tliruug." All lmnil- ri-harm-al in gmail
allupe' from Ilia- -siiiiiiiwr viu':iliun i-xi-i-pl, nf 4-mir-v,
"linll-yi-nr l"runk," wlm -.lmwi-il up lhrra- nmnlli-. lui.-,
l"lt ligura--4."l Uur 4-Imigzili-il vunim- ali-play nn- aptly
symlmlii- nl' un vxpun-iw llmm-1-mining h't'l'lu'lltl llmt
fe-utura-el in lilly-lwu wr-v ri-mlilinn nl lhv "Svlmiln'l-
hunk." 'flu' plmlu- prulilvm lwvaiim' aivulv on I-ig we-n-lv
1-nil-i aw our liflli a--elulvr- i-gill.-il in tlu-ir in-pin-il -Infir-
l,lumv-4 llaiylmll, lfulilur-iii-liliivf. l.illllHl't'fil'llf lfnnilms:
Junw- l.inel-my, lfililur-iiililiia-f. 10.3.3 Nillfllll'-g,l "Big Nr!"
wvnl ull mil on llaul'-+ lluy. ai- ho' pri-pqrvil an lmxiqm-l ln
lirmw- lu llual llxul juuiur in-vi-r li.iil it -ii gmail.
lJt'1'!'IlllH'l' wiv- lailu-n up with shi- XX inn-r l-'uriiml .il
.-Xvon un-l Ilia' unnunl lfliri-lnigu 1-iirulliln: of Fuulli
Nel!-DH. C, Nu-illey, U- L,Q,ul.i3 il' Cgvgfq, I 5533.4 I qi l
lilllllllllW lullurlu lluw Ihr lla-ll-UD. l ilu l'lnN1-'niil'xll'l'lnr i
5 ' . . . .
A-i lvuipu- l'uggitml, am giniuiiig :lin-r-ily of Lula-nl
lwvuuu- i-iiili-nt in mir rirvlv. .Xrvlmn ,l.mn'- ll.iylr.ill
mul l'rm-xy jnnw- l.iml-any in-rv -i-lm-1.--I fur If luis ll lm
in .-lrnvrirnn lfullf-gi-s mul l'rzil'f-rsilii-xg llirl, Fuwlllvr M
nwviva-il an N'llUlAll'Nlll'i lrum ll 1'-Iiiiglmii-v. lhi- play : gi.
was tha' thing fur nur nmny 'llliv-pi.ui- lluln-rl
llzmvrlv, Sunurirr mul Snmlw, 'flaw lfnrn le lin-fn .xml ,i
Hvnrqv VIII: 'lk-il Nlurpliy. ililu' l.mlv'-1 Nw! fur Hurnmlz: 'dv
:mil l'inl l'laxlI. '1'lu- lfnrn lx fir'-rn. 'lium Xlkin- lw:-.iliiv
ilu' In-si vliivlwn vlivvl-wr in llu' l'f.i-le-ru 51.111--.
"Wvvuii1z' from llhi Sig" .mil ilu-5 ixuiu' .i- ilu- llv-
giumil lluflxvllmll 'l'mirn.iiuvnl v.in-ml ilu' mu-I runinm-
limi ilu- lmu-u has wa-in Finn- Yir l'n--nlli gui lil infr'-.
l"ul1mlvr'f Uni, llu- li.irxi4ilim1 ll.ill. Fi-ninr XX 1---l-.. vniply . -
. 1- wxf,
pvunul jar? pau-lu-il null lln- rlxmlmli-nwlrun pl.1nt N'-nl g ',.LXv
out to palwturv until "'l'lu- l'lii Sig- lfnuu- ll.:--lx llmm-." E l
li0lllPll'lllt'lIllIlQ1 an .ivtixv -l.ilr of nllivvr- is--rv li--ui " f
xlLll'illCLl. Yin' l'ri':ialc'lit: llnr-lun iliillll. Sm-ri-l.irj-1 xli-
clmpl ,-Xmlilwrt, 'l'rv.i-urvr: llirlmril Smith. ln-lu--lor:
:mil llivliurml Sluvlllvr. Svnlinvl.
l'hi Sigma l'i.ipp.1- 'li-ru--ing u lm! 'I
x'0lUI' In Ihlllll lllx' . . . l.lllul:'l'. A I
x. uf .
r V I
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RHO Pl PHI
Front Row: Simonclli, C., Cohen, J.: Simonelli, A.p Solowoy, M.p Rubin, J.p Miller, B.p Grossman, J.p Heselton, J.: Esner, l-5 DimenI'10, J-
J, Frau:-nglon, E., Rubin, S. Second Row: Prokop, RJ Spinelli, V.g Clymer,
Rho Pi Phi
liho l'i l'hi lulvrnutionznl lfratcrnity was founded
in l'Ilh :nt Nln--:u'lun-a-ll- Colle-ge of Pharmacy by a
group uf thirta-vu un-n who I'1'l'0:1lllZf'll the need of ad-
vauu-ing Ihr plmrlnau-4-utit-nl profs-sf-ion through frater-
llilllllll, -vrvivv and mutual tru-l. Thi- spirit underlying
lhv organization lun- gain:-al wide- favor and today liho
l'i l'hi numlwr- 33 actin- vlmplvrs and alumni clubs in
ilu' l nite-al Nutr- anal l.atnaula.
ln Willa. Wlu lilmpta-r wa- found:-cl at New Haven
tloll--,gr of l lmrtn.u'y by --ight un-n who In-lit-vt-tl strong-
ly in llw prirwiplv- uf liho Pi Phi. llu- nltlvst pharma-
vvulivnl frat:-ruily on 4-.uupu-. Unly me-u of higher-l in-
tegrity and moral 1-lmr.u-la-r. who will prow- to lu- an
an--vt to ilu- profs'--ion of llllilI'lllill'y are zu-va-ptr-el for
lnvlnlwr-ltip. liar:-, 4-rf---tl or color ure- of no importance
in alrwvrluining who -It.tII lH'l'0Illl'1l lvrotlu-r.
One of the most active uRope" alumni clubs is the
one in Connecticut. The Mu Alumni are extremely in-
terested in the active chapter and many joint affairs are
Honorary members of the fraternity at the Univer-
sity of Connecticut include Dean Harold G. Hewitt,
Professor Hans Maier and Dr. Henry Johnson, past fac-
ulty advisor of Mu Chapter.
Rho Pi Phi is proud to be a member of the Amer-
ivan Association of Professional Fraternities which in-
cludes only the leading fraternities in medicine, den-
tistry, law, engineering and pharmacy. The chapters
are only found in accredited 1A colleges of pharmacy
according to the ratings of the American Association of
Colleges of Pharmacy.
This year's officers were: Martin Soloway, Presi-
dcntg Elliot Frauenglass, Vice President, Jerry Rubin,
Secretaryg and Anthony Simonelli, Treasurer.
livery member is active . . . and believes in brother-
hood . . . this is the fraternity known as Rho Pi Phi.
X .,-Q, V
I fill? -,," ,M
t li s.
Yvhatever Lola wants . . . Lola gets . .
. --..,...,... 45- ' ,
It comes from a cow and they make butter out of it.
6 Q ,
QV' 'j Mn, L
SlGMA ALPHA fPSllOPl
fron! How: lnl, Eg Boron, Hg Grninu, L, Millar, W, Shun. D Vlgrgt S,fh,,u,, pq 3,-,T..,Q',, 1 N ,A.,. , 5-, grl-,l,,, 3 L N 3 v ,
E1 B"'l"" ul? Lomboffll- MA N01". C- 50002 R MW'-H, H Second In Sn a 1 N Y," N Lfxhe of V l.,',.fu D 5 . 2 L J.
ROWP CUll'm0fM H-1 Silk, lj Hodgson, D, Ton, O, Parloldl F, Moron, P 'Huw' A Hg,qg A 34-,,, Q EQ f,' 1, 5 .J r 5. ,,f,.. pq
H1 Vullnl, AJ lhli, DJ Wood, 0, Nunn, NA Knuofl f, Dum-una, MA
mver- ' 0, , I I , . ' I
lgwill' lolllcl lb ld PSI on
imlr. "S..-LI-I. wu-s lmrn in lu-ruluu-nlam'l1
lcldm' nim-ly-nine' yvur- Ango . . . "annul -im-r llu-n
lf en' llllrt l'XlNlllllt'll lu ln-vmlu' llu' l.lrga'-I -.N-i.nl
'alms l'l'1lli'l'Illly in ilu- uuliun. WSI: vuuum-nnw
'fmacl rula-5 llu- lnunelra-nlllx ye-.nr of S.'X.l'1.'- vx-
llonol lHU'lll'I' uncl murlu lwr Ilnirh-ruth ya-.ur nn
llu' lluuln-rlivnl vauupu-. llc-r lnrnllwr-
PW' lmvv Iwo-n trueliliunully pruminvnl in .ull
llllllllh plum-A of a'umpu- life- .mal lmw mmtriln-
ulvcl grvutly tu ilu- lurlh-run-nl uf nur l'ni-
lrotlmer- vo rsi l y.
Plll. 'l'lu' lflnuplvr nlllvrr- im-luelv lfunil X.
Yigrn. l'lmim'nl Xrrlmn: llu--vll ll. llml- ..llh1n'HUH ,X t
v 1 w . . C 4l
fural, lznunz-nl De-puly Xrrlmn: llnlu-rl l'. In lmlmrhm wr-1
llulwr, l'llninvnI lla-vunlvr: l'.nul ,l.lklllN't', l
- I l'lmim'm lflnrunivlvrg anal lMn.nl-l ll. 'l'.nil.
' l'lIllllll'lll Xlnrulvn.
'l'lu' lmusa"s snvinl au'!ix'iliv- lmu- In-rn
K many anal mriml :mul ln-r -mug-, s-lui--ln
vontrilmlv In S.,AX.l'I.'- f-pvviql rw-mmm .nn-
lxnnwn mul sung lry me-n un-l mm:-'n in
cnllvgvs mul univvrsitiv-4 nvrn.. ilu- l nil'--I
4' Slulvs . . . "Hull out ilu- ulll -ilwr zvlvlvl
' with ilu' 5..'X.l'l. upon il . .
Olll' "Nl.1ylu'luilllx.1n' 'ill-I on-' Hin
E ' ' ..
I l l
41-Inf. "T'!l.!'.'!. .-
ms -fly'-+15 vm
SIGMA CHI ALPHA
Front Row Eniqha-Ili, J, Blcuchoe, S, Angione, F., Renzulli, J., Maher,
R, Rnnrulli, R, Girch, M, Mu. Lomb, Bezaman, B., Swann, J., Lulcens,
P, Toulon, J, fiorito, A, Krauxe, R., Richards, L. Second Row: Lewis,
I R, Dilhon, W, Maher, M., Vannicinni, R., Rangozos, G., Pallo, N.,
l Mullin, R, Brcmgaccio, D, Gerard, R., Borowslmi, J., Cahill, J., Larltin,
, J, Wutroua, D, Arixon, A., Casale, R., Pelton, D., Hummel, J., Griblxo,
, Sienna ihi Iplla
I llu' hi-tory ul Sljllllil tjhi 'llpha dates har-k to the
till ul I II ul an i lit irx otutx ltnt
'I . 'i' 4 'era .' - ' iwn as the
-'ltlu-nian liluli wa- lonruled. Iln llc-toher ITth. IUI2
tlu- 'ltlu-:nan I.luli ado in-tl tht- tire-els nanu- ol :XI :ha
I'ln. In l'Il.l on Xpril ninth anal ten. .fllpha l'h1 was
ollurially initiated into Sigma tfhi l"rati-rnity as the
l..inuu.i llnu-"a I.h.ipter. Ihrouggh the Near- in eon-
,nnt-lion uilh ilu- gi-tuttli nl the Iniver-ily. tht- frater-
nilx ha- t-xpamlr-il to lIl1'llllll' eu-ry pha-e of eainpus
llnring tlu- fall -vnu--ter ul I'I3tI ue :now-tl into
pre-ent hon-e in the lmternitx qnaulrangle. Ilue to
vonlruxersies in our national vliarter. in I'I.il we had
to -eu-r It-gal tu-- with Ngnia I.In and he Il-led as an
in.u'tixe vlnapter. Xlthongh our alhhation ha- lu-en -ev-
ere-I. we -till ni.nnt.un .i 1-lo-e relation with numerou-
5l1jlll.ll.lIt rliapter- in ilu-ea-t.
Finn- ilu- founding ut' the fraternity. with a nuvlen-
ol hu' nu-n. Fignia l.lu tl wh.: ha- ex iantleal to a nieni-
Iwr-lup of eiglilx-tue Ivrollu-rs. Ilu--e men han- earneil
I'l'4U1llllIl1lll in eu-It .utility on ilu- unnpn-. alwax-
. I I
R., Berkemann, R., Samsonolff, B., Tansey, G., Simon, R., Cari, C. Third
Row: Bak, E., Bolles, W., Caccomo, S., Cavalieri, D., Dupree, R., Pacelli,
J., Sisson, F., Gallo, J., DiGiorno, J., Altieri, F., Chudy, A., Vasnus, R.,
Tyszlca, W., Keane, J., Palmer, F., Manley, R., Blythe, D., Riley, J., Hyl,
R., Christiana, M., Kiehnle, R.
with the white r-ross as their symhol. Al Arison and
James Ditliorno are memhers of the varsity foothall
team. Val Fiorita plays on the varsity hasehall team.
George llangazas is chairman of the Rush Committee of
the I.F.C., while Joe Borowski is chairman of the
Scholarship Committee, ,lohn Riley, Traffic Manager of
WllLiS, Clyde XVashhurne is a student senator, and
john l'irrir-hetti eurrently holds the position of Busi-
ness Nlanager of the Nrrtrneg.
'l'he fraternity has eonsistently maintained a high
standard for pledging with speeial emphasis directed
toward eharaeter and sf-holarship. Each semester the
fraternity awards a finaneial seholarship and the re-
eipient for the fall semester was Ilic-hard Dupree.
liar-h year Sigina Chi holds three formal dances in
addition to several weekend parties. lleeently a formal
tea was held in honor of our Ilesidenee Counselor, IVIrs.
llannah l.amh. liar-h spring the fraternity honors Hrnomi'
l.anih with an alumni tea and also during the spring.:
the alumni hold a hanquet for the lirothers. ,lunior
weekend. the fraternity sponsors a field day and traek
day for the wonu-n of the eampus. ullerhy Day" ollierf-I
the wonu-n's units a ehanee to win a hronze trophy hy
r-oinpr-ting in various events.
i-- in-Ile 'ind
nu- 'Ill' - fi In-1
M nu fvsuon VNI
Wfllli, F'onl ROW7 Applebouml Nr! D9n0l'U'. D-I MUl'll'. fi K0lV". R, lap Cumwauh f 'No-'-!,e"j J Ba"-z'c - U P-x"rpf I Y' H7 Um.. inn
u,R4: lon, M.: Godfrey, WJ Germaine, D.g Goodman, R, Bod, S, lnopod, dm M R,fg,,,,J M hh g g,.,,. A 5, wi., rv, r,,,, .,, Mt,
rjllyly E.: Swinlxy, S. Second Row: Blodinger, G4 Carlo-vo, F, Sokohi-,, N 9.1. 1 CQ3?fy+,.-f, n .-.J3 ,, M af,,.hy,,.3 7 g.,' J ,,,,.. J
Fulk, H.: Wollaclw, 0.5 Mycrs, L.g Goodwin, E4 Cohen, Hg Sdwnippu, CA fnbncxmvl R
rand . o 'J .
rball Tau Epsilon I lll
flllb 'l'nu lfpsilun l'l1i wan- fmmula-el on Ur-mln-r l'7. l'?lH lay
gerol u group of tvn un-n wlnu ale'-ir:-el In pe-rp:-Imam-, nfl:-r :mal-
Qallll uutiun from 4'olle'g,54-, llu' fri:-nal-lnip llu-x lmfl mmlf- :luring
Bl1Si- une vr-'rm ll4 a ln - 4
"v ul. xi ' "' " z 4 - " v V A 'u
rlriglr -A 4 1 .
reeled r ' - 'A f- r A' - so
erllrc .'u mg urvu uxu u A Ai -
4 lll ....,ra'n'e-u ' '
win ur vc vw. .' wr ' ' ' " '- - : -'-. ' n -
formal Y","1 " 'u -fr ,r..' "Q" , '
LMS' . ns ul. .. . ..1, 1 ,. .
-fmoml blutvs nnsl l.amzulu.
'rv 'l'uu Blu lflru utvr was 1'-lulnli-lu-al ant lln- l nuvr-:ly un
' Xl "'l IWW' l I- "l -' l -"'- lr -' I
Junior r ny .. , ... .mn t nun, 1 an .ug prn-u - I-I' -rfmll H -I
dmfk lll'l'St'IIl llmla-rgrmlllanw llN'IlllH'l"llllr uf nlmul -vu-:ily-luv
rogers lnvn. 'l'uu Nllfa rnujur aawizrl :rlluir ul rin- lull 'l'llll"l"l' HJ- -.N U nm I I H
. - ' - - 1'-, 4' , x u vrk
Phvbxr llw unnuzrl llurlrawurrrrrrg XX:-vlu-ml. llu- nlmum uvrv wvl- ' '
' ' vulrlml l"rinluv lllglll all Ilia- "lflnina--v l'4urly". .mel .1 --ull'-'v
wus In-lll ullvr ilu' fnntlmll ganna- fur gm--h rm-l mvrnlwr-
of tlw lumsv. Snturcluy niglrl an inl'm'm.rl -l.nuu- un- lurlrl
all llra' Slwll lflmh-run.
'l'lrv Swvvllwanrt llunvv. 'l'.l'f.l'.'- aunuurml lurnml. ws..-
lwlal in .-Xprll :mal ilSh1'1'lllt'1ll'l annul lwr 1-nur! uvrv vlwxvll.
J 'lllw sm-iul SPLISOII un- vlimgrxvel Ivy our l'HlIH'l"f' ll-'F
ww-kr-ml. invlualiug an lfrinlgnx niglrl p.rrlj-. Nstur-l.u .sllf'r-
nuun pivniv. :mal an elunm- mx Sanur-l.ny uizlll.
I lfllilulre-n from Nlun-ln-lll lrgunru: 4-"""'V "WV" IU"'l' .
l ol' ilu- lrrollu-rw illlflllgl Nm.-rnlwr. ul:-'rm :lu-y su-rv -ln-mn '
5 vnrtouns :xml xwrv vnu-rluinml Ivy lln- lmxtlwr- lor ll:-'
l - X-
Vg, allurxroulr. Q 4 h VI HH U' .
llw lmusv ollrvvrs lor rlw yannr uvrv. - I-IQ" "F: ' U
M ulalGvrr1r-1irw- Yim'-l'lrg1m'vllnr XX illmm hwllrvkl lHH'--H1 '
lxulwrl lmmlrunn: bvlrlw. Xlmlw l'x.xpl.m. .rn-l xx-lF'l'H
.lust put num' rn om' mxrl prlv .um-I lll lun .1 H'Ul'l' "I
plmlgca czrrrs rt up l.rlvr.
Q if Q A , the .. .i-,, V Q I Q. H... ...L
+ . A Elin
K An W , , ,. --... .. .. ,-..
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
front Row Vlhiton, S, Su-vt:-ni, K, Olmstcod, L., Burch, R., Posscrelli, Wheeler, W., Werner, N., Briggs, E., Prindville, J., Koski, W., Elfen-
M, Smith, R, Sonlutci, T., Coville, D., Arndt, F., Guxlovson, J., Pom- bein, E. Third Row: Yost, K., Dayton, J., Redshaw, D., Duda, R., Frank,
pf-dv, J, Rohr-fuon, P, Micelli, J. Second Row, Frozier, A., Toit, F., W., Oliver, R., Young, P., Reed, G., Liebrum, R., Laforge, F., Murphy,
Moflo, J. C-r-orgy-, R, Rollim, T, Tobin, M., Innc, B., Grace, B., Dexter, J., Plaks, A., Gallo, B., Monlciewicz, J., Sardo, I., Blouin, R.
M, Gmumuslim, D., Foxlcr, D., Tinglcy, W., Franz, T., LeClaire, J.,
r xlll , 4 ostaliliwlmrl at tlic University of Connecticut in l952
. . C C . . . .
C I I I D wlivn loval fraternity Pin Tau Eta successfully potltion-
ml tliv national organization for IllCIllllCt'Slllp.
'l'au Kappa lip-ilon wa- foumlvrl un ,lanuary lll. Tin' outstanrling annual TKE social ovcnts are tlic
IWW al lllinui- XY:--If-yan l'niu-r-ily anal was tlu-n known Founrlvrs' Day Ball, tlm Christmas Party, antl tlic May
at llu- "Kui:lu. uf tIla..iv l,ort-." 'l'lu' avowt-cl purpow lfrolic- Xvvokcnfl. Among.: prominent rl'KE,s on campus
ul zlii. .ur-if-ly wa- In aifl r-ull:-gv me-n in me-ntal. moral arf-: Phil Hooker. Hrst string varsity footliall player, Bob
' .mtl 1-m'i.ll alrxa'lnpllu'Ill anal ltll-H'-ll'I'1I fpirit of lvrollwr- l,if-lar-runi. prvsiflcnt of tlic Varsity HCl, Clulr, ancl Slu-
Imml Ivy ulrit-Ii lu pr-rp:-luatv mutual aim- anrl itlc-als. elf-nt hf'llZIl0l' lxfllllll' Krvnz. Dean llaroltl Hewitt of tlio
'lliv fur.--iglu nl il- ftnnulvr- anal tlu- Stllllltllltww of itf tiollvgf- of llliarmary is an outstanrling alumnus on
prim-iplw art- alla'-lr-rl lay llu- gruwlli of 'llau Kappa rampua.
l'Ip.ilnn from tlii. .mall litvrary ,group until tmlay. willi 'l'lir- oflivvrs of tlm 'l'an Kappa Epsilon cliaptcr
num- lli.m llltl vliaplr-r-, it i- nm- of tlu- large--t national lmuw wvrv: l'rvsiflf-nt, Tony Santurrcig Vice Prcsitlent,
fratvrniliv-. llivliarfl C. Smith: Svc-rotary, Davirl Covillcg anfl Treas-
llvlla llamma 4-liaplvr uf Tan Kappa lip-ilon was urvr. Nlll'lHlf'l D. llassarf-lli.
L xx L
C'mon llutli . . . thing van't lw that lwarl.
llow Pan lw low with tlirr-0 Tau Kappitvf-r '
from Row: Mcmioli, Lg Doclum, R4 Mullini, .lg Dudricli, J , Nofd, H, 5,,,,m g 5,J-,, 5. -6, . .I , v M I . l 3 9 'l
Buckland, R4 O'Brlen, F.g Olson, HJ Slnnlord, W5 Con.,,,,g, 1 5,,0,-H5 5,,wl, 9 ,HHN 5, ,,. ,I A , In A N , U, 'lu J I N
How: Voyllo, F,g Monlall, Lg Schnoru, K., Barron, G, Smivhl W, Cv qugt., 9 53, H., 3 in ,F 3 , vl ,
Siovoll, J,g Dalian, F.: McMulloy, J.: Rein, K4 Becxudoin, R5 Smiih, R,
As 'l'lu'Iu lflii :lppi'mu'lu's il-A 1'l'lll1'llIllill, it run lunl.
la upnn u va-nlnry of Hlll'l't'sw annul zum-mnpli-lima-nl.
llwri- uri- now I Ill awlivv vliziplvr-. vaivli nm- nn 1-xgnnplv
. . . 1 w . .
ul llunu' llI'llll'lIllt'r4 wlm-li lmva' Illlllll' lln-lu l.ln ai li-mln-r
in llw Uri-4-k li-llvr wurlal.
All llwfu' volivivlinlis llinl linvv furnu-el lln- lunnel.n-
lion uf 'l'lwln lilii run ln- luminal in tlu- "llll'4-rtiu- ul
ll I :Qi 1 il
llwln l.lu . an vlvanr cul Slilll'lIl1'lll ul' IIUIIVY. zum- annul
prugrunis lluil uri- pi-1-almiiiimin in vw-ry vlmpti-r lmu-v.
Sinn- ilu- 1'5lllllllSllIlN'lll nl llununan limi lilmpli-r
nl tlw llinva-rsilv nf 1.uiiiwa-tn-ul in WHS. Iln-rv lm- In-vu
ll N'l'HlPill'IIl vllorl ln niulw our 1-lmnvr an -lrung link
in llw vlmin of 'lllivlu lilii. ll llili Iwi-n nlnlv la-il Inn l'ri---
ul: nl lim Noni Ni 4 l ra ile ni llul llui kl in l 1
v -- . ' ' -
'- - : Q.. 5 .54 . ' , . Q ':5.l.r,.,
lury. jaw llualri4'li: :xiicl'l'i'm1aiirm'i'. l"r:ink 0'llria'n.
Sm-iully. 'l'lwtu lilii's vzilviulair invlnelv- an full anal
:ring fnrniul. zu svniur pivniv. 4-xi-luiiigv ilinm-r-. ruf-
li-vs. li-us unil nunivrous bailuralav niglil gi-I-lugvlln-r-.
lfaunpus lvmlvrs ure' not luvking ul llniinim lutgi.
ang llu- uulslanuling lnrnllu-rs ure-: llrntlwr- l'liil
llruwll. Vivo l'rz'siilvnl of thi- Snplminnrv Kiln--: 'Kn-
tliuny Mzigrn, llurvlmfing .-Xgvnt fur lin' Stull:-nl Srin-
ulv: .l. lluilrivk, blmlvnt lla-lutiunf l.li:nrnmn fur ilu-
btualvnt Union llouril of llmw-rimrw :anal lnrnu-rly lilnii-I
Control llpviuitor ul' Wills: llunulil .l1'llsUll. Xlllflk lf:-
llll'1'1 :mil liulrvrl llvimu. l'ri-fielvnl ul llnv Xmin:
Rl'llllllll1'llllS. Ui' ilu' lawully on vniupu-. lin-K.: lflxi
vlzunis lin' im'inlu-rslnp uf llrollu-rf linlnnel bnutli .nn-l
l. K. Limlsaiy of llw Svlmnl ul' lIlllllfll'i.ll Mlxnini-Irm
ll0ll. anal llrollivr Gi'vgni'upnlu11f nl' llu- Xrl ll:-p.irlinvnl.
lly vxtulling tliv virlnv ul' tlu- lligli ialiuil- nl' lwrullwr-
ll. niorul vlmraivlvr. :mil M-lmlnrflnip, iw lu-rv .it ilu-
vvrsity ol' lfoiiiwi-liciil wmilal liki- In fm-l llm! uv .xrv
Pillar lliv :mil sci in H350 ln' ilu' lounalvr- nl' .lilll'l-1
Chi. K i
"NYC Pfumisv wfll ln- mlllivl u livn uv -'min' in miiiglmtf'
lluln -rn-v- llml -mnvllimg 1-nl
quill- rigglxl I-mimi-n'1M--nr
THETA SIGMA CHI
Front Row: Kicrnon, O.: Scoury, R.: Blucr, D.: Cooper, B.: Sorono, G.: Donnelly, B. Third Row: Kczrpe, R.: Munroe, A.: Elliot, S.: Rathbun, J.:
Arnold, B.: Wiihnmlzi, B.: Pine, B.: O'Heorn, J. Second Row: Rollis, T.: Michelson, H.: Millicon, D.: Wood, B.: Cozzilino, A.: Shohom, D.: Coz-
Glnoxon, E.: Marino, G.: Holbroclz, C.: Harris, C.: Carter, G.: Sullivan, zilino, J.
D.: Cunningham, J.: Grey, R.: Corbett, E.: Sherwood, D.: Esterbroolr, R.:
Theta Sigma Chi
ni. In reference to our ideals the primary requisite for
lllCIlllDCl'Slllp in Theta Sigma Chi is simple: "Be a man,
Be a QICIlllCIllilIl.,,
Theta Signia Chi hases its activity primarily on
SlXly'-ltllll' f't'1II'- ago the "5l1:1kespe:1rc:111 Chili" or
uSllill'U'-H wa- fllllllllvll at tha- Storrs .Ngric-11lt11r:1
partic-ipation in house functions while secondary em-
phasis is placed on extra-curricular activities.
la-gr. 'l'his 1-l11l1 l'XIlllllIlt'tl into ll lQ1'et'k llousf' in 19132
This year's social calendar, characterized hy a
and was lxllUXS'Il 41- 'l'l11l1 515.1111 Chi. l11 l91l2 the friendly congenial atmosphere, was highlighted hy a
"Sl1:1k1-- ll1111-4-" joim-1l Kappa 5ig111:1. il le-adiiig lllllltlllill nuinher of Sunday afternoon jazz concerts at the chap-
ll"lll'l'llllY. l11 l'l.1l XS'lll'll 111111x Illlllllllll l.l'lllt'I'llllll'h
Vlllllllllh -1-ve-ra-1l 1-1111111-1-li
1. .. . .
11:11111- llu-lu Dlgjlllil l.lIl.
.f'llll11111gl1 tht- llilllll' of llll- grm
1111-. the ggroup reaclripterl the
lp haf- Vllilllgvll lllll'-
111g ll- long l11-tory. ll- ideal- ll1lX'l' l'l'lllillIl4'll tha- sa
o11 ter house i11 addition to costume parties, exchange han-
qur-ts with sororities Llllfl open house receptions for
Il0llH'f'0llllHlE1llllfl Dad's Day.
The 1111-11 of Theta Sigma Chi vary in their fields
llc its l't'IllllilllUIl ha- lH'4'll !lll'l'llll lllfflllglllfllll thr-
state- lu' the 111-1'11111pl1sl1111111t ol 1t l1rotl1v1'- and :1l1
nw. of endeavor from Accounting to Zoology. XVC look with
pride upon the acl1ievement1s of o11r hrothers hoth on
llll- cainpue- and those who have graduated.
c1'e1'gvt that feelin:
11111 111110111111 is w.1tvl1i11g you?"
A N 'Q 1 f' 05
J 1 5
, 'xx ' ' ry
,..1'..,,.' 'li 1 f .
Thr-af--1I1f'1if-Frfffl KC, C1 Egltgn
jixzzf-4 up an 111ff1rn'1alSongfest.
Q B X
'ur-ss. nf' Q..-an
Q. 111-A. , uh
,JJ Front Row: Pelrlrxl, N.g FarreIl,'R.g Blye, Weixe, K1 Mellnh, J, ',4,p.,u-3- J .,.,,.',,,,, g 5,...,, ,, A H 5 ,, HHH, I
col' Maron, F.g Mn. lmdcrmung Korbnn, GJ McKinley, E4 Craig, D, Sum na., gg, ,,.5,,,,., p ,,1,j,,,,' I 2' ' 5 A ,Nxt , my ,
lon, C.: Gcuthlor, A4 Botonlilcl, J. Second Row: Petrie, J, Smn, K. ,JI 9 gag-, 5 y,'..,U,e ,- I l I , .I H ,V ...imp
Gron. RJ Mullaney, 8.1 Lincoln, W.g Brody, S.: Puliclm, Ag Mochonzh C, 'Nnwf D fu.. . 3 grit.. Q -gn . P 3 ,Jul i,, , ll.,
R4 Walls, RJ Millar, A.g Adams, W.g Tanner, W4 Young, S1 Sheehy, J, ji C,,,,,,,. M yhpw 9 AMN ,S ! t A '
il by a
5 . . t an . '
, f -- P .. XA A
A ri W'
'flu' lmusv uf t'tHllilgi0llri fc-llnw-lnip . . .a group
llllt'll0IlN'llil rzuliating from an lm-it of rliwr-ill:-rl inelivial-
nuls fuse-sl tug:-tlwr liy strung tie--s nf natural fri:-ml-liip.
unul u nniliml goal to in-Iii:-vv tlu- In--t in 1-ull.-gv anal
'l'ln- vvrsutility anal 4-om'ivial spirit nf 'flu-ta Xi i-
vvitla-nt in tln- fuvl tllat if lln-rv i-i an as-tivity on vanipn-,
in TX man is like-ly to ln' vngagval in it. fxlllltl'-l 1-ve-ry
plum- of slnalc-nl vntlvavur -- 5tN'i1ll,llllllt'lit',lll' pnlilival
- V- has vxpwic-lla-4-sl tliv vntlmfiawtim- pre--4-rivv nf an 'lilivta
Xi. xVllt'lllt'l' it's xi formal tva nr a spirit:-al limi-4' party.
tlwrv is rn-va-r a lark of social savnir fairv. .-'ui inaliva-
tion ol' tlw lmnsa-'s popularity was witna---vel la-t -prin:
ut lllv Cu-l'i4l I"0l'IllZll, wln-rv tln- girls ilu ilu- nominating.
wlivn four nl' tllv sixtvvn finalists wt-rv 'l'ln-ta Xi'-. an nn-
Pulitivally. lms Smith was proniinvnt in tliv Stull:-nt
Se-nntv vlvvtinn vanipaign. wliilv Dia-li Carvlla anel ,lnlin
'l'ivrm'y 1-ilwlwal tliv vim'-pre-hislvm-iv, of tln- jnniur anrl
l'il't'5llllltlll tilassvs. Jnlin. irivialvritailly. inaugural:-el a
lllirtl t'1llllllll5 party in luis liial for xi Slnelvnt 51-natr
pnsl. .luv R4-illy is pl't'Sltlt'lll of tln' ,-X.l.l'f.l'i.. anal lirnm-
llnaallvy is "top-tinilwrnian" for tln- Fore'-try lfluli. Ili.-
olnlvst stntla-nt avtivity on Filllllllli. ln tlu- li.U.'l'.tf. pru-
Q1l'lllll llu' liousv has two cnlmwls: llill Mlani- i- in l.ia-nt.
Ctlltlllvl in tlw Aix' li.ll.'li.li. anal linli lfarrvll. ilu- liignlvl
liulnnvl in tln' .-Xrinv li.U.'l'.C.
'lilwrv arv Tlnita Xi's nn llw fnotlrall. -winiminu.
liasvlrall. ft'Ilt'illg. anal travis tvams. will: tflmrlvy Dy-un
again Captain ol' lliv vrossvmnitry fqnael. 'l'lu- lmn-v won
tlu' liiglu-st nnnilwr ol' points for tlu- .-Xll-li.nnpu- Fpnrl-
trupliy. which tlwy wnn alsn in 1053.
Titus. for 4-very ngpm-t of 1-ull.-gv lift- on mir unim-
pns. :I Tllvta Xi van lic funnel to nivvl mln- qn.ilili1-.itinn-.
Pm-lmps an vxplanation for 'l'lu'ta Xi? l'0lll.l:lUll- lmn-v
Spirit llliglll lic st-vn in tlu' nmttn on tlivir mul nl' .lI'lll'f
".luncti .luvant" -- lfnitml Tlwy 51-rw.
ll s vitlivr tht- tir-I -l.iy nt
51-l1u0lnl'Illu'l.l-lul.tf nl' lin.il
.14 ,, ,fag
if ' ,-!
'llc' l,!'.llN Illini nl lll4'i.lxl1Nlill
lil- -rm1-.nlt-rxn.ilx- pay- turn:-r.
1 7 f ' ' ' ' 2 .
1 5 i ' l
2 A t . , I 1' ,
l Q l , 3 '3 f
l X 5 "' is 5
5. 'F Q. 'J 5 .t G- 3- ai,"
Q it vvl x J - 5 . C d XJ .I cl'
t ' " ' ' L
M lm and
T , I
r Vx .
4 1 . .
Lp! rj! .3 ' f . .
rr. -? . 4.
im tl '
WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL
Front Row: Longobucco, R., Haas, E., Vice Pres., Fontanella, Third Row: Kaplan, L., Carpenter, B., Toth, W., Dawson, C.,
J., President, Tarr, N., Secretary, Loolutein, A. Second Row: Cetrule,J., White, M. L.
Downing, E., Moore, L., Cobb, A., Cutler, L., Wardwell, M.
WtllllCll,S Student Government Council
The Womc-n's Student Government Council, composed of
dormitory representatives eleeted in their respeetive houses and
ex oflieio memliers. is the highest womenis student government
agenev. Its purpose is to exeeute the women's university rules
and regulations as found in the "Blue llool-cv and to pass recom-
mendations whit-Ii will he of the greatest henelit to every cam-
pus woman and the eampus as a whole. NV.S.C.C. strives to en-
eourage and promote a sense ol loyalty to and pride for the
liniversitv luv upholding the morale and standards of the women
of the L'niversitv. An important aim of the Couneil is hetter
eommunieatious hetween students and the administration.
The eouneil's major liraneh is the ,ludieiarv Board which
eonsiders serious infraetions of regulations and standards. Its
memhership eonsists of junior and senior women who are pres-
ently serving or who have past experienee on YY'.S.C.C. The
hoard. aeting as a student hoard of appeal on diseiplinarj' mat-
ters. investigates and reviews prohlem eases referred to it hy the
residenee hall eouneils. Lfpon request of the Liniversitv Admin-
istration. it also serves as a hoard of reeommendation.
One of the projeets of YV.S.C.C. during the year has heen
the investigation of polieies. rules. and regulations of womenis
governing ageneies at other universities and eolleges. ln addi-
tion. the Couneil hegan aetion on the long-awaited plan for
naming the women's residences.
ln the spring. XY.S.C.C. sponsors two important soeial events.
One is the Co-ed XY'eekend. a major tradition. for whieh the
women do all the planning. inviting. and huving. The other is
the annual Hotheifs Dav program held for the parents of hath
men and women students.
lt is the aim of the Couneil and the Judiciary Board to
tetion as a student eounselin: organization luv interpreting
University iolieivs .t l tu lt is. l
. I 1 'Hr tart ion tius ei-eating mutual under-
standingulietween the women students. their government, and
W.S.G.C. JUDICIARY BOARD
Front Row: Moore, L., Haas, E., Cutler, L. Second Row: Kimball,
D.: Messenger, N., White, M. L.
,.. .,,. ,
Tia- , i
V, ' ,
5' i, - -
Q. X, ,
I 7 I
from Row: Pralr, E., Humlicir, P., Tru-ren, A , Barr n A ly-1
K., DoMayo, K., Rowe, F. Second Row Manu ew- 1
Genovnw, J., WOIkOWiCl, Ti: EIWU1, C.: Suhr, E, Lap r mn H
B., D'Avanz0. R., Burnham, O., Gisborne, R, Yhomm rd
Nomar, B., Friedman, E., Palny, P., Burke, E, Ko on: u You
UNIT 2 C
fron! Row: Gochi, K., Charlcslon, N., Waring, G., Peplau, B. Second
low: Boglisch, B., Seymour, S., Suila, L, Gaulhcy, J., Mrs. Mc
Dcrmollg Brown, D., Luf, P., Handscornbc, S. Third Row: Sconc-
ivvv. K.: Kauffman, M., Frihchc, B., Bandar, S., Martin, Cv., Sochor,
Front Row: Fitch, B., Franch, N., Humphrey, L., Bristol, M., Alairna, M Svfond
low: Shearer, M., Rowley, D., Baroldi, N., Bcrzanskis, R,, Chudoba. S.
,,.- 1 I
I . y A , - ' qi fr-.
f . ii W tq,f!f'i' pl-fl Iii
ly Q'-fi ,J,4 Q 'fi ii il i 'VVA I X , A X-.X
. , , , . L. Y? N j T 1 N i
...1 JF. :,', V--T rs T'
-if ' ' ' r .3
Front Row: Cox, P., McMullen, A., Sands, B., Wafras, C., Toih, N., Dunn, D., Wells, B., Tice, M., Leone, C., Evans, J., Tallis, J., Lynch, N.
Gcrst, B., Shea, M., Haflinger, J., VanDerveer, J., Capalbo, B., Hopkins, Third Row: Teller, R., Piercy, H., Gales, C., Dudley, S., Morgan, N.,
J., McElhinney, S., Golub, I, Second Row: Twing, V., Andrews, S., Chaif, Marino, M., Baier, B., Pierson, R., Blowen, A., Karru, L., Burns, B., Scar-
B., O'Connor, L., Chappell, S., LanKarge, C., Cornelia, M., Gracy, R., cello, D., Ruus, M., Jcneffe, R.
2 , -
v , . aids, in 41. g
54- T J
Iii' 'Ie,gIV' .4 ff"
I-5 , 211 m A v. l
'-Arg. . . 1
Q 3 . -'.'I 9 .
' .C I ' .
.5 . s I ,
, y . y I1
Fronl Row: Dclmarre, M., Richter, B., Slcin, F., Kish, J., Gray, D., Schnizcr, Ihony, E., Hcrbsf, T., Kaszas, C., Diehl, N., Siryker, M., Pinchbeclc, F.,
I-.2 Sippel. E.: Mfgvdirln M.: Kfwdwn, J., Jacobs, M., Andrews, D., Mc- Sou1hwick, R., Daume, M. Third Row: Wickander, N., Clark, B., Sniezew-
f Collum, M. Second Row: Salom, H., Schullz, B., Dclyx, D., Hitchcock, M., ski, I., Blon, C., Flavel, B., Charlier, V., Swanson, S., Woods, L., SOUfl10m,
X Smilh, P., Fox, L., Barney, J., Foubcl, M., Monslrcom, J., Lange, E., An- B., Bird, P., Pearson, C., Mannion, B.
First Row: Thompson, J., Stacy, E., Hill, C.,
Dube, P., Siehr, M. J., Wardwell, M., Tarren,
R. Second Row, Molaver, A., Calabresse, J.,
Condon, S., Benson, M., Shacat, J., Pitt,
M., Ward, J., Molloy, A. Third Row: Rofh-
slcin, R., Kevorkian, S., Valli, R., Zicky, G.,
Meyers, E., Haushall, N., Robinson, N., Zim-
from Row: McGrath, 8,5 Nelson, 8.5 Purlkinen, HJ Von
CHUM, 8,5 Brennan, M.g Liebrrmon, M. Second Pow- Hitch-
cacll M.: Almgrnn, BJ Alben, Lg Weingcn, F,g Menon
5.1 Bernstein, lf: 1370, D-
I UNIT 5-B
Fronl Row: Kingsland, K. M.p Fogg, R.: Fein, 8.5 Miller, S.g Bumpua, B.: Nj McC-vovh. P loud.-f B 9.1121 H U .- - I '-3 - I I' '
Hdffllon. E.: Bolodeou, A. M.: Krcniclxl, S. Second Row: Terrill, N.g Jello, Third Flo- Colf'v'I1'1 5 I"f'r"O' A V " I lv-"2 ll "' 'V
K4 lilllollalcl, I.: Kobylomlci, 8.1 Brncxlcowski, B.: O'Ncil, D.g Johmon, R5 Murra,, 1, Jwr'cf' 57 Hr' 'wi' 'I 7 uv ' '. 'J
g50UIll"' Front Row: Wordncr, 5.5 Chondl, A4 Albryclwl, J: Blcif. M, l'5'f"C5 I 'Vf' I ' I '
Moore, L.: Drolct, M.g Hurriolf, C.g MocDonoId, J. Second Ro- 5. Iw" 3 f ' I ' ' '
Hovingx, J.: Quigg, P.g Robillord, M.g Bemicr, lg Bums. D 3 'ff A -VPN " ' ' ' "
I I I
l r I - I 5 - M'
- I I ' ? I l ' .
'42 VI- i A:4 Q it 9' " L- . 2
X. C -r 1 ,Q ,, ' n n ,
II' III lr-Q ' 1 I K l ' I '
IIEIII 'I .v I X I
CUIUIIIII' 'I '
Lhuf"kIIqI. I I
. gv: 'A
" ' Q-5 'r .. 1: 1- ' ' - Q ' '
bIrlI0Il" . I ' 'J -r
Q ,, 1
P UNIT 6-B
Front Raw: Watson, P.: Puhlick, L.: Epstein, D.: Cetrulel J.,
Duncanson, J.: Soboeiro, A.: Harris, L. Second Row: Brooks,
B.: Miller, M.: Kahn, S.: Oley, S.: Clark, B. J.: Gaucher, J.
Front Row: Kaczmarek, F.: Nickerson, H.: Lee, G.: Foley, J.: Russell, B.:
Sculthrope, C.: Carr, A.: Calchera, J.: Noe, M.: Dean, C.: Hayden, A.
Second Row: Macgregor, M.: Lasala, J.: Trudeau, P.: Brown, D.: Cobb,
A.: Coscia, L.: Kingsbury, D.: Cummings, D.: Hansen, A.: Hall, I.: Mus-
nitzky, C.: Johnson, J.: Paley, G.: Nelson, B. Third Row: MacLean, J.: Tcher-
noft, T.: Bascetta, A.: Gross, M.: Bardis, S.: Wilcox, M.: Burkhardt, D.: Ges-
. 2 H- C, '33, 2-
ZJ ',An",?U..J ' H,
Front Row: Brown. E.: Canevari, N.: Dillon, K.: Wgrshowl L. N bl p
ner,J.: French, C.: Keating, L.: Gieges, M.: Raymond, F.: Hetzel,J.: Caton
D.: Raphael, S.: Garsden, J.: Bahr, B.: Schimpf, N.: King, H.: Cobb, A
Fourth Row: Trischman, P.: Carta, E.: Vaill, J.: Seroor, E.: Carlson, M.
Hubbard, F.: Hewett, M.: Masellis, J.: McClatchley, L.: Gunn, E.: Emer
son, R.: Loveday, J.: Bullard, G.: Biermacher, J.: Holdridge, J.: Priede,
L.: Haddad, F.: Kovalchick, T.: Santaniella, G.: Parsons, N.
Hg: '54 L I' ., . ' 0 ef '7 Pafenff C-I Peet, P.: Kronholtz, J.: Hansen, K.: Daines, A. Third Row:
' " ' " ' '7 'CS' -7 -I 6 y, .: McConnell, E.: Pyle, J.: Kelsey, M.: Askew, P.
llel, 14 CM
l Carlin, H I
le, J., pw
H .. .f , 4
V ,- K, .
orth ampus Area ouncil
'l'lu' North Campus imlopvnclvnt urvn is tlivish-al
into vlovvil inclivicluul hut voniwctosl living units. 'l'Iit-
uvvrugv numlwr of stuclonts por tlormitory is approx-
iuuttvly HS. ln nn cllort to nuiko vonclitions in North
lltunpus us 1-njoyuhlo ns possihlc, 4-an-li slormitory has
crm-utvtl uuiong its rvsialvnts ai Dormitory Count-il whivh
se-rvvs us at gow-rning hotly.
Working unclvr hauulivaps rauise-tl hy tho struvturt-
of tht- huihlings, tht- Dormitory Count-ils Imam- nouvthv-
lvss ln-rn uhh' lo pronioto cortaiin soviul furu'tions. Nluny
units, aunong thvni 'llollauul auul Nliahllvsvx Ilnlls, luxu-
hxul surrossful alauwvs with tht- woinvn's clorniitorie'-.
:Kll suvh tlzulros wort' holal in tho girls' mlornisln-u'au1sv of
thi- lark of aulvquuto fawilitivs in North Caunpus. Uthvr
Soviul zwtiritios sponsorvtl hy tho various vounvils lmvv
ln-vn Clll'l5lllHlS partivs. spring pirnivs auul ovvnsionall
nuovios. With low oxvvptions. orvry alorniitory in tht-
nrvn has purvluisotl teh-vision svts null ai fi-w. int-hnling
Now llnvvn. Nlvllonuuglly. auul l"uirliolel llnlls. litm-
"'i"l" Plfvlll progress towurtl rvfurnishing tht-ir lounge-s.
'l'lu' supronw gororning hotlv in North tfgunpu- is
lllv North Canopus .-Xrvai tfounviliwliivli is voniposvel of
Iwo mt-xnlwrs of oaivh tlorniitorv lmoziril. 'l'ho purposvs of
lltl' :Xrvu Counvil :irc to proniiotv unity :uuong tho in-
ihvimluail llorniitory Counoils. to cnvourugv. stimul.itv.
limi illiluguruto soviail :intl vulturul :irtivitios for tho -lu-
flionts rosialing in tho North Canopus imlopvmlf-nt units.
lllo :iron Council liurthor urls to ull.-vi.1w -tuilvut
ll"0l'lK'lllS wlicnoror possihlo :intl to not us ai liaison ho-
lwililllilllt' inilivitluzil Dormitory Councils guul ilu- Stu-
tlvlll bvnaito. The Counvil also arts us liaison lwiw.-1-n
flll' Stlltlvnts :intl the olliocrs ol' tho linivorsity Mlniiu-
. Tlll' X0l'lll tizinipus ,lll4lit'iLll'j' llogiril. voinprising
HHN jutlgvs. one of whom is ohoson Chief ,lustim-. rop-
l'0SCnts ilu' 0l0YCIl tl0l'Illil0l'lt'S. Wlion ilist'iplin.iry .iv-
P13354 fAU5".I2 Ai!! ,.'v'.L
fp:-' 33- 744 gl 3 f 3 ci fa-' 11 3 i4 -33.1, '
pg-'V Nl '43-A 'e' 1 .4 l e "
tion mu-I lu' Lilrn rio- in-lv.:-l-i,il -l--rim'-rw v:iu,4ll'-
lm- luri--lx-li--xi ll-- -".-'r. xt' .4 -"a-lui! -low not 4,-:ff
hlllli.l -if-1-1--it lrmitf-l 'l--1-ri lv. tw- ll-411.1-..:-. llf-pull.
Ur ll,,r,,Hg..g-, I..-iii-:l, li" im- 'l.-' ri,l1f 11' ii-i'f,il H. Elaf
XUHQ,1 ,,,,I,H.jf:-lx-x.tr'. li..,i:.e ln-A ll--fuzz'-'ru ll:-.irfl,
J Y-,-,l,l,+u.n ..-:gli-fir-Y, 'lu' N-'f'1YI'U ll"Zw:!'IfL"!ll, ,lhfl
tin. Ili-,i-:--H -'E' N1 1' zz' l'-or-I-xxx:--E Eur. 'lr g-ru'-slfgf
.-f rrli-frrzrxg tif- ' 'nf l':-in-z '- lifoir-l lluzf, Um
I ,,,Q HJ. lip- ,' - Jil' 'LF' 'f' lzff :ri H:-r
121.-pf . ' 1 .'mfl-'w':!i1s-H fHl.1"f'
tix-' .irfxa ,U 'L " nf-'x11'.:l-lf. Xf-rif!l:f'-
lvs-. Ili-1-1' ' 3-K NJ' 'x' I T. iliT1v'l,QlI ilif' .a-'!i'.l-
U,-, ,,f .1 5.3,-,, nr" 'tiff ' ' 'fi.:l 1'-'vfwg'f'!.:'!iff!1. HV'
i'.,1m.-12 'szil it .aflfl an -Er"-ngili :mfl
wil f"' fi'-f'! '--.
Front Row: Soderberg, E., Gardner, E., DuBois, J., Huie, D., Silberman, Y. Second
Row: Anthony, R., McKay, R., Zeliff, W., Frazier, A., Barnard, B., Messenger, R.
Front Row: Von AIImen, W., Crehore, B., Pfeiffer, G., Johnson, T. Second
Row: Judson, J., Pope, D.
Front Row: Cooper, C., Beres, L., StunIe, R., Moxley, R. Second Row: McGu
Grele, R., Ment, A., D'Andrade, R., Smith, E.
i FAIRFIELD HALL
Front Row: Fisher, E., Herbert, R., Probst, C. Second Row: Hoff, P., Mgr-
rison, K., Way, R.
Front Row: R., Ruoss, R., Garbarino, E., Pampel, R., Gibson, R., Lewis, R.
Second Row: Greene, R., Kaye, D., Bieberman, D., Greaves, B., Edgar, E., Johnson I..
NEW HAVEN HALL
F'0"" Rowf Pal, W-: Sanstrom, W., Kellner, W., Second Row: Zigmond,
E.i Hodes, L., CoIIins, R., Staiger, E,
NEW LONDON HALL
Front Row: Kozikowski, H., Ford, C., Swift, J., Resler, C., Grimaldi, A., Hall T D
Mrs. J. Grandstalt, Donofrio, N., Yorkin, J., Coleman, A., Meuser, J.,
Amendola, D. Second Row: McKiernan, R., Kelly, R., Franklin, R., Orth,
C., Dreher, R., Hall, J., Ley, P., Ley, B., Goldberg, A., Pollet, P., Burnett,
se 52 2515. ' fiv., """" E73 """"' ' """"' fff'1w,.. ff-we -we-s. .-was-Wfww f---- W,--f . WW- -f-ww
'i 7 1 .,
DW.. fl .WMA , ,,,. WW ...M K ' 'N W7i.J1,7iM'fm"5'3
, eg, vs- .. e N N... N01 -- H V ....h.,.N., ff W XN fp- wx.. My Qgf mf., , f
C-2 , ., unn, G. Third Row: Swatt, E., Benson, R., Burbine, R.,
Cuozzo, A., Gross, M., Bartram, R., deMackiewicz, J., Judd, E., Fap iano,
D., Robinson, F., Carter, A., Hitchcock, C., Sosland, K.
Front Row: Abel, E., Kaskeski, V., Barnett, F., Bragdon, G., Olender, J.,
Carpenter, W.,'Smiley, J., Shearwood, P. Second Row: Ferguson, R.,
DeWitt, D.,, Hidu, H., Gooley, W., Fox, T., Newell, W., Baldwin, R., Mai-
sano, J., Lorimer, T., Millers, I., Leonard, D., Lesunaitis, V. Third Row:
Hart, T., Bunnell, E., Tolles, W., Wolcott, P., Roberts, R., Short, S., Wein-
art, H eonard J I ard e Du e e Cam
Secor T Delfovero R Osowleclu C Smith C Radgway D Chan
cere le J Fourth Row Barber P Goyer D Anderson R Hope R
n ulk J awcett R rv ng Dennison R Bnshop H Shea on
E.- Kelleher J.' Shipman R.' Budge R.- Rldgway R.- Palmer An Ziegler K.
First Row: Woolam, R., Watson, J., Jewiss, D., Hastings, D., Gray, P.
Sorenson, J., Pesce, M., Gordon, W., Brusie, A., Kustosz, H. Second Row:
lronside, J., Guyda, R., Rau, R., Crockett, D., Hunt, J., Weber, R., Testa,
H., Scriven, A., Cable, J., Ellard, C., Nelson, A., McAloon, C., Moulton
D., Starr, E. Third Row: Rissler, G., Zuk, J., Kelly, J., Keller, J., Hyde
R., Brooks, G., Neumann, P., Roberts, R., Wethell, R., Scranton, L., Peh-
moeller, E., Davis, H., Hummell, J., Makris, J., Jones, H., Bezanson, A.,
Frederick, S., Lever, R., Hitchcock, R., Capell, W., Kulenski, C. Fourth
Row: Perham, G., Tetreault, A., Beardmore, D., Huizinga, R., Sherman,
K., Wadsworth, W., Von Eisengren, R., Davoll, W., Wilson, D., Hum-
page, R., Junger, W., lwanicki, R., Stott, K., Bryan, J., McNeeley, G.,
Kateley, R., Fowler, R., Hartmann, H., Baldwin, E., Hamm, P.
Front Row: White, P., Berardinelli, E., Hohensee, K., Herrschaft, A.,
Sylvester, C., Kresan, E., Ellis, D., Wolansky, D., Martineau, L., Gagli-
ardi, R. Second Row: Haloburdom, J., O'Connor, J., Kaufman, B., Lewis,
2 D., Pestone, D., Huwiler, P., Mitchell, R., Cooper, A., Hess, G., Austin,
W., Matarese, A., White, J., O'Connor, C. Third Row: Czaikowsky, S.,
Diotalevi, E., Bartholomew, S., Bergeron, E., Bredice, F., Smith, R., An-
derson, R., Pugliano, F., Giordano, R., Turos, R., Brodeur, A.
Front Row: Andelman, D.: Bacon, F.: Danielpour, A.: Macdonald, J.: T.: Goldenson, D.: Wisneski, E.: Scott, J.: Gulino, J.: Stanley I.: Knight
Lmdebergv G-7 Werner. -I-7 RoYne"f D-7 CICIYIOUI R-I GGYCIU, I--: Jones, C.: R.: Herman, L.: Abbadessa, R. Third Row: Sloxberg, BJ Henhniclm Fi
Cherepy, R.: Willis, D.: Vasquez, J. Second Row: Newstatt, R.: Paclawsky, Corvart, J.: Spendorf, A.: Warner, J.: Rose, R.: Koapon, P.: Brown:
J.: Gravel, A.: Walker, S.: Barnes, C.: Hussey, D.: Carlozzi, J.: Mondani, Schein, I.: Lomax, D, Woicik J'
Front Row: Dropo, G.: O'ConneIl, T.: Plotnick, E.
Second Row: Whitley, P.: Hagan, J.
From Row: Williams, M.: Bukowski, C.: Murphy, Li Osfberg, R4 Mc- zick, M, Third Row: Lesbines, T.: Polhemus, J.: Morrison,
Dermott, R.: Rozokot, A.: Arsego, B.: Neubig, H.: Kumnick, J, Second Row: E.: Frvnlilln, Gfeenbefgf 5-1 GGWIOWICI, H-1 Sfflfwff
Davidson Rx Turtletaub, S.: DeThomas, A.: Quarto, M.: DeSciscioIo, A.: Bod'-lk, M-i MOVING, D-
McMahori, W.: Yerger, R.: Kaufman, F.: Carlson, A.: Damia, A.: Zat-
W,, Palom o
The class of '55 manifested a spirit at the
Pied Piper rally that continued through
their under-graduate days.
F01 LEGE OF AGRIC LTURE
Wilfred B. Young, M. S., D. Agr.
Dean of the College of Agriculture,
g Director of Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station,
Director of Agricultural Extension.
The College of Agriculture is the oldest of
the fifteen schools and colleges of the University.
The founding of the University in April, 1881,
by an Act of the General Assembly was upon
'fthe education of boys . . . in the business of
agriculture", and the Act established the
4'Storrs Agricultural School."
In May, 1887, a resolution by the General
Assembly approved the establishment of the
Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station, and the
General Assembly in 1913 approved the use of
funds for the establishment of the Agricultural
Today, the College of Agriculture, which
has a total enrollment of 304, carries on the
three coordinated programs, namely, resident
instruction, research and extension in nine sub-
ject matter departments. Major work is offered
in such fields as agricultural economics, agron-
omy, dairy manufacturing, farm management,
pomology, poultry husbandry, veterinary tech-
nology, and wildlife management.
In the Experiment Station, 97 research
projects were carried on in a recent year in
seven different departments. Numerous bulle-
tins and technical papers are published an-
The Extension Service makes available in-
formation regarding the results of scientific re-
search in agriculture and homemaking. Through
planned programs, persons in the state are en-
couraged to put these improved methods into
practice for a more profitable agricultural in-
dustry. Extension teaching is carried on through
demonstrations, farm and home visits, news
stories, and boys' and girls' 4-H Clubs.
malw, 1, ua
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Pursuing their academic subjects on an extra-
curricular basis, a group of uaggiesn examine
the flora in front of the College of Agriculture.
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Andrews A Ba th lom w S Brogdvnf G- Buchan' E'
e B h m R C p R Carpenter, N. Choffey, W-
Goyer, D, Gfdhdm,
CAMP, RICHARD FRANK3 Hamden, Conn.3 For-
estry3 Arnold Air Society3 Forestry Club 43 Block
and Bridle Club 23 Pistol Club 23 Newman Club 23
Intramural Football, Softball. '
CARPENTER, JR., H. WHITNEY3 Pawcatuck,
Conn.3 Animal Husbandry3 Alpha Zeta 4, 3g Block
and Bridle Club 4, 3, 2, I3 4-H Club 2, I.
CHAFFEY, WILLIAM TAFT3 Litchfield, Conn.3
Forestry3 I.S.O.3 WHUSQ Forestry Club3 Christian
DAVISON, ANDREW R.3 Naugatuck, Conn.3 For-
estryg Alpha Zeta, Pres. 43 Agr. Council3- House
Council3 Forestry Club, Pres. 33 Block and Bridle
Club3 Swimming Team 4, 3, 2, I3 Intramural Track 3.
EDGERTON, ROY WINSLOW3 Canton Center,
Conn.3 Floriculture3 Iota Nu Delta3 Historian Iota
Nu Delta 43 Horticulture Club 4, 3, 2, 13 Horticul-
ture Show Co-chairman 43 U.C.A.
FLANAGAN, ROBERT CARROLL3 New Haven,
Conn.3 Pre-Vet Medicine3 Delta Chi Deltag Pres. Del-
ta Chi Delta 33 Senior Class Pres.3 Jack Frost 33 Me-
diator Representative 3g R.O.T.C. Pres. lg Freshman
Football, Baseballg Intramural Football, Swimming 3.
GALLOW, JAMES WAITER3 Moosup, Conn.3 Poul-
try3 Sigma Chi Alpha3 Alpha Zeta3 Bankiva Club3
Newman Club3 Intramural Baseball.
GOYER, DAVID FRANCIS3 Collinsville, Conn.3
Agr. Engineering3 Student Counselor 4, 33 House
Chairman 43 Dorm Council 2g Agr. Engineering
Club 4, 33 Newman Club 4, 3, 2, l.
GRAHAM, JAMES HENRY3 Torrington, Conn.3
Animal Husbandry3 Block and Bridle Clubs Pistol
Club3, Livestock Judging Team, Dairy Cattle Judg-
HOADLEY, ROBERT BRUCE- Nau atu k C
Forestery, Theta X', Al l Z i. g C '. .ombi
estry Clubs Freshmlan Tgliiiisetai Agr. Connell' For.
HOISL, KARL- New B 't '
, r1 am, Conn., F - -
Sigma Kappa, International Relations Cl?1Ime?FbresIi1I? 1
Club, Newman Club, Vice-Pres. y
HOLDIEDGE, ALDEN HOLMES, Gales Fel-rv
Conn., ai Production, Al ha Zet . ' i
Bridle Club.y4, 3, 4-H Club 2? 1. a 4' 3, Block and
HOYSRADT, LESTER AMOS, Salisbury Conn .
Nursery Management, Theta Xi, Horticulture Club,
Vice-Pres., U.C.A., Freshman Track, Intramurals. I
IDE, RICHARD FRED, Hartford, Conn., Dairy Hus-
bandry, Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Zeta,
JAWORSKI, RAYMOND ANTHONY, Dairy Manu-
facturing, Lambda Chi Alpha, Dairy Club 4 3'
Dairy Products Judging Team 4, Varsity "CN 611112,
4, Newman Club 4, 3, 2, Varsity Soccer 4, 3, 2,
Freshman Soccer, Intramural Basketball, Volleyball'
Track 4, 3, 2. 9
KERKIN, JR., ALBERT JOHN, Rockville, Conn.,
Agronomy, University Scholar.
KERWIEN, ARTHUR DICKSON, Morris Plains,
N. J., Agr. Engineering, Beta Sigma Gamma Vice-
Pres., Inter-Dorm Council 1, Agr. Engineering Club
4, 3, Arnold Air Society 4, 3, Military Ball Commit-
tee, U.C.A. 4, 3, 2, 1, Air Force Rifle Team 3, 2,
Intramurals 4, 3, 2, 1.
LEETE, JR., LAWRENCE ROGERS, Guilford,
Conn., Dairy Production, Alpha Zeta Chronicler,
Agr. Council, Vice-Pres., Block and Bridle Club,
Pres., Dorm Pres. 3, Dorm Secretary 2, Intramural
LITTLE, ERNA JOAN, Rocky Hill, Conn., Animal
Husbandry, Agr. Council 4, 3, Intercollegiate Meats
Judging Team 4, Intercollegiate Livestock Judging
Team 3, Block and Bridle Club 4, 3, 2, 1, 4-H Club
4, 3, 2, 1, U.C.A.
LOEWENTHAL, HAROLD WARREN, Middletown,
Conn., Agronomy, Phi Sigma Kappa, Ski Club 4, 3,
Block and Bridle Club 4, Agronomy Club 4, 3, 2,
Command Squadron l, Steward's Council 4, Intra-
murals 4, 3, 2, 1.
LORD, JR., MORELAND JULIUS, Manchester,
Conn., General Agr., Bankiva Club, Agronomy Clubs
Intramural Football, Softball, Volleyball.
MARSDEN, HALSEY MEANS, West Hartford,
Conn., Wildlife Mgt., Alpha Zeta, Scribe 4, 33 FOV'
estry Club 3, 2, 1, Ornithology Club 2.
PELTON, HARVEY L., South Windsor, Conn..3
Dairy Production, Sigma Chi Alpha, lgorm Council
1, Command Squadron 1, Varsity 'LC Club 43 S121
Club, Pres. and Treas., Varsity SOCCCI' 4, 3, 25 Vafsl'
ty Track 2, Intramurals.
POLINSKY, EARLE, Jawa, City, Conn-3 Poulffvs
Dorm Council, Agr. Council, Banklva Club, V1f3C'
Pres., Agronomy Club, Treas., 4-H Club, UI11VefS1tY
Volunteer Fire Dept. , 1
REHL, FREDERIC JACOB, Easton, Conn-S Amiff
Husbandry, Lambda Chi, Social Chairman Lam 2
Chi, Livestock Judging Team, Skl Club' . A i-
ROBILLARD, JR., JOSEPHa Brooklyn, Cfinn-'Club
mal Husbandry, Dairy Club? Block and Bndle u '
SCHENARTZ, THOMAS NORMAN3 West ilaiis-2113,
Conn-3 ForestrY3 Alpha Phi Omega? Sec' 'QIP3 a2 ll
Omega, Outing Club 4, 33 FOYCSUY Club ' ' ' '
Anthropology Club 2, 1.
College of Agriculture
Hocdley' B' Hoisl, L. Holdriclge, A.
Hoysmdl' L' ldv. R- Joworski, R.
Kerkin, A. Kerwien, A. Lgeye, L.
little, E. loewenthol, H. Lgydl M,
Marsden, H Pellon, H. Polinxky, E.
Rehl, F. Robillord, J. Sd-many, T,
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SCHIMPF, NANCY M., Sherman, Conn. , Animal Hus-
bandry, Block and Bridle Club 4, 3, 2, 4-H Club 2,
l, Livestock Judging Team 2, Meats Judging Team 3.
SECOR, JR., THORNTON HENRY, Dobbs Ferry,
N. Y., Agronomy, Alpha Zeta, Censor, Forestry Club
4, 3, 2, I, Block and 'Bridle Club 4, 3, Agronomy
Club 2, I, 4-H Club l, Dairy Club I, Bankiva Club
4, 3, 2, l, U.C.A. 4, 3, 2, l.
SIEGEL, MALCOLM RICHARD, New Haven, Conn.,
Horticulture, Phi Sigma Delta, WHUS 4, 3, 2, Alpha
Zeta 3, 2, Horticulture Club 3, 2, Hillel 4, 3, 2.
SILVA, ROBERT PHILIP, Moosup, Conn., Dairy
Manufacturing, Dorm Council, Dairy Club, Newman
Club, Intramural Football, Basketball, Baseball.
SMILEY, JR., JOHN GORDON, Norwich, Conn.,
Dairy Production, Alpha Zeta, Pershing Rifles,
Scabbard and Blade, Block and Bridle Club, Dairy
Club , 4-H Club.
STREET, T. WIXON, Norwalk, Conn., Animal Hus-
bandry, Block and Bridle Club 4, 3, 2, Livestock
Judging Team 4.
ZIEGLER, JR., KARL, Glastonbury, Conn., Poultry,
Alpha Zeta, Bankiva Club, Forestry Club, Newman
CHUOL OF GRICULT RE
Albert l. Mann, M. S.
Director of the Ratcliffe Hicks School of Agriculture,
Assistant Dean of the College of Agriculture.
The Ratcliile Hicks School of Agriculture
offers a two-year, non-degree vocational program
designed to train students for work in several
fields of agricultural production. In addition,
the School is responsible for the operation of
numerous short courses dealing with the pro-
duction of agricultural commodities.
Upon agreement between the Board of
Trustees and the trustees of the estate of Rat-
cliffe Hicks of Tolland, this school was estab-
lished in 1941. Mr. Hicks had made provisions
for the establishment of a school in Tolland
County to teach agriculture to farm boys. Funds
from the Hicks estate were used to construct the
main portion of the Ratcliffe Hicks building
which houses the School.
For the past few years, more than 100 stu-
dents have been enrolled in the full-time
courses. Approximately 800 have enrolled in
the short courses which vary in length from one
or two days to several weeks.
Instruction in the School of Agriculture
courses is oflered by the regular staff of the Col-
lege of Agriculture.
In addition to classroom and laboratory
work, students are required to obtain practical
training while in the School and to spend at
least one summer in placement training on
farms or in business related to their major field
A modern arena, completed in the last year,
provides space for laboratory work and for va-
rious events sponsored by the University in co-
operation with farm organizations. One section
of the arena contains a farm slaughtering and
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-"- -I-in ff- 26' !r'5fff" 'fb 4-fx '.?J'..1Q : f-51 '- .1 f.- 1- A 1.3- . .-""--f.'-.'-.1-.L -.. -.-H ' - 4 --1 --' --- as rl- .1 -W
Lawrence 0. Colcliank, official classifi:-r for tlic
American Gucrnscy Cluli, K'OIIllllf'IllH on an
Guernsey at tlic annual clznssiliczitimi of tlu: Con-
ncclicut lmrzincli. The cw-nt, lif-lfl ut tlu- Hat-
cliffe Hicks .-'lrcuu in Fc-liruary, was umlcr thc
auspices of tlic .-lninml Industries Department.
g T g
, Q x LA. ,mL.. i
li., X ' A
Bunker R Cable, J. Cc1pelI,W.
e ld B H II B Hartmann, H. Hunt, R.
FREDERICK, JR., STANLEY RAYMOND, Trum-
bull, Conn., Nursery Management.
GUIDA, BERNIE JOHN, New Britain, Conn., Dairy
Manufacturing, Agr. Council, Dairy Club, Co-chair-
man Dairy Club Breakfast.
HALL, BRITT JOHN, Meriden, Conn., Animal Hus-
bandry, Alpha Sigma Phi, Intramurals.
HARTMANN, JR., HAROLD, Putnam, Conn., Poul-
try, Bankiva Club Sec., Mender.
HUNT, RICHARD WARREN, Bethlehem, Conn.,
Dairy Production, House Council, Student Coun-
selor, Student Union House Council, Intramural
Basketball 2, 1.
IRONSIDE, JOHN WILLSON, Madison, Conn., Ani-
mal Husbandry, Student Counselor, Dorm Fire
Warden, Block and Bridle Club, Executive Council,
Intramural Council, Football Band, Intramural
Football, Basketball, Volleyball.
Ratcliffe Hicks School of Agriculture
KATELEY, RICHARD DAVID, Madison, Conn.'
Beef, Block and Bridle Club 1, Intramural Basketl
KELLER, JOHN LINDSAY, Middletown, Conn.,
Dairy Production, Dairy Club.
KUSTOSZ, HENRY MARTIN, New Milford, Conn.,
Dairy Production, Dairy Club, Block and Bridle
Club, Newman Club, Intramural Football l.
NELSON, ALLAN MORWAY, Southington, Conn.,
Dairy Manufacturing, Dorm Council 2, 1, Student
Counselor 2, Dairy Club 2, I, U.C.A. l.
PESCE, MICHAEL JOSEPH, Coventry, Conn.,
Fruits and Vegetables.
RAU, ROBERT F., Dairy Production.
SCRIVEN, ARTHUR JAMES, Waterbuiy, Conn.,
Dairy Manufacturing, House Council, Pres., Student
Counselors, Chairman, Dairy Club, Sec.
SPIELMAN, JR., ARTHUR E., South' Windsor,
TESTA, HENRY ROBERT, New Haven, Conn.,
Nursery Management, Dorm Vice-Pres., Dorm Coun-
cil, Horticulture Club, Treas., Dorm Fire Warden,
Intramural Football, Basketball, Volleyball.
WATsoN, JAMESVLYLE, Danielson, cnnn., Animal
Husbandry, Block and Bridle Club 4, 3, Intramural
Volleyball 4, 3.
WEBER, ROBERT FRANKLIN, New Britain,
Conn., Nursery Management, Horticulture Club.
WOOLAM, RICHARD VERNON, East Windsor,
Conn., General Livestock, Block and Bridle Club 4,3.
KNYK Kell J
Kr H Nel A
P M RoR
W 5 R Wool R
CULLEGE UF ART A D SCIE CE
William Harrison Carter. Jr., Ph. D.
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciencef-.
Co-ordinator. Division of National Defense Training.
The educational policy of the University is
based on the thought that every student should
have a broad, general foundation to prepare
him for specialization in the last two years. One
of the chief functions of the College of Arts and
Sciences, which has a total enrollment of 2,547,
is to offer most of the courses required in this
program of general education. Through its
twenty departments, the College offers the op-
portunity to select major and minor fields of
An increasing number of students in this
college are entering graduate schools in addition
to the large number who have taken pre-profes-
sional courses in law, medicine, and dentistry.
Recently, several departments have been con-
centrating on the development of graduate work
leading to master's or doctor's degrees. Many of
the departments are accepting research con-
tracts with government agencies and business
and professional concerns.
The Bureau of Psychological Services offers
help to college students with normal problems
of a personal and social nature.
The Speech and Drama Department has an
extensive dramatics and debate program. A
further phase of this department's work is in
the activities of the Speech and Hearing Clinic.
Helping students and a few children who have
speech problems and the training of speech cor-
rectionists form the basic work here.
Established in 1939, the College widens its
area of service through cooperation with other
University agencies such as the Institute of Pub-
d in this
S the op.
ts in this
nt has an
ork is ill
e of Pub'
Abbaduw, R. Aiken. J. Al0im0, M- Albert, L. Allen, E. Altman, A.
A dgl R, Anderson, H. Af1dBfS0f1f D- Af1d9"50nf -l- Andrew, D' Armenlano' T'
I lr W. Avignone, L, Bonthin, M, Barbcresi, S. Burnett, F. Bflffefff -fl-
ABB.-'tDESSA, ROBERT CARLO: New Haven,
Conn.: Spanish: Italian Club: International House:
Spanish Club: Newman Club.
AITKEN, JOAN: Wcthcrsfield, Conn.: Art: Pi Beta
Phi: Ccnsor: Sports Chairman: Assistant Stewardess:
W.R.A. 3, 4: University Chorus 3: Intramural Volley-
ball, Basketball, Swimming, Baseball.
ALAIMO, MARION THERESAg Tbompsonville,
Conn.: Economics: House Council, Sec. 4: Student
Counselor 3. 4: WIIUS 2. 3,-1: Newman Club: ,lunior
YVvckcml Committee 3: Intramural Volleyball.
ALBER'l'. I,Al,7ltA: Bronx. Y.: Sociology: Sociol-
ALLEN. ANTHONY E.: Roslyn Heights. N. Y.: Eco-
nomics: Delta Sigma: S.A.ll.
ALTM.-KN. ANN RVTI-I: Brooklyn. N. Y: Speech:
Phi Sigma Sigma: Hillel: House Council: Social
Committee: Intramural Volleyball: Basketball.
ANDELM.-KN. RICHARD SAMLEL: Hartford,
Conn.: Prc-Med: Hillel.
ANDERSEN. HANS YY.: New London, Conn.: Speech
and Drama: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Dramatics. 4. 3.
9 1 , , ,
ANDERSON. DON EYYALD: Manchester, C0nn,g
ANDERSON, JOELLE ANNE: Flushing, Y.:
Psychology: Delta Zeta: Nutmeg: Newman Club,
ANDREW, DOROTHY ELAINE: Cheshire, Conn.:
Bacteriology: W.S.G.C. 2, 3: Student Counseling
Policy Committee: U.C.A.: Ticket Chairman of Co-
ed Weekend: S.U.B. Publicity Committee: Student
Relations Committee: German Club 1: Student
ARMENTANO, THOMAS DOMINICK: H art-
ford, Conn.: Entomology: Student Counselor: Italian
Club: Newman Club.
AUCLAIR, WALTER T. L.: Willimantic, Conn.:
Zoology: Delta Chi: Biology Club: Newman Club 3.
AVIGNONE, LAWRENCE JOHN: Stamford, Conn.:
Economics: Social Chairman: Intramurals.
BANTHIN, MARY ANN: Redding Ridge, Conn.3
Music: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Carollers: WHUS
Staff: University Chorus: U.C.A.: M.E.N.C.
BARBARESI, SARA MARGARET: Southbury,
Conn.: Zoology: Student Counselor 4: House Sec. 3:
Bridge Club: Student Union Social Committee 3, 4-
BARNETT, FREDERICK DUDLEY: New Haven,
Conn.: Landscape Design, Entomology: Horticulture
Club: 4-H Club: Pres. of Grange Hall.
BARRETT, JAMES JOSEPH: Watertown, Conn-3
Music Education: Phi Sigma Kappa: University Ch0-
rus: Newman Club: Education Club 3, 4: Language
Cluli-Waterbury extension: Waterbury Branch Glee
College of Arts
BAUERLE, ROBERT D.: Weil llartford, Conn.:
Speech and Drama: Phi Sigma Kappa: Ski Club:
Alpha Phi Unicga: Campus: S.l.'. Social Comniittmr:
UCAQ Stcvcdorcn Club: Quo Vadiw Club: Drama
BECKER, BAIIISAKA GLUIIIA: Bronx, N. Y.: Zool-
ogy: Omega Zeta Sigma: Ifnion llouw litjllfllflll llil-
Icl: Fiducation Cluh: Cultural liommitlirr: Young
Democrats: Social Chairman: I.S.U.: Synopsis.
Bl5il.l'illllAD, NlAll,IUIlll'f Ylflli: Ui-ion. Ifonn.:
Prsycliology, Sociology: Delta lipsilon I'lii: IL-Ita lip-
vsilon Phi-Sergcaiit-at-Armin, Choral Iihairman: WHA
lleprcncntativafg WAA Ilerpre-writatiu-3 IIIA: Sludrnt
Counrsulor 4: Student A-mintanl tl: Intramural llarkrt-
hall, Softball, Volleyball: Six Coal Iiluh 2.
IiI'iNI'iDl'iK, IIICIIAIUJ S.: New York City ST, N. Y.:
Government: lfonnmztii-ut Iiairiipmw -l'hulopouI Chair-
man and Photo lfditor -I: Senior Advi-or to Com-
mum! Squadron: Arnold Air Soifiefty: Studi-nt Coun-
nclorg Young llupulilicfanng Uuling Chili I.
BICNZ, WIIIIAM A.: I'Iim-nixvilla-, Conn.: l'i!'t'llt'Ill
Student Counselor 3, 4: I"rcna-Ii Chili I, 2.
BIQIIIQS, III., LOUIS S'I'l'iVI'iN: Wutvrtown, Conn.:
Chemistry: Dorm 'I'rvus.: Dorm ffounvil: :xllH'l'. Ila-
dio Chili: Amor. Clwniivnl Soc-ivty lStude-nt Bl'Zl!N'IlI :
Fold Song Chili.
llI'iIlCI'1Il, ItI'l'A INlI.UIlI'iS: Music I'fduvntion: I'ni-
vcrsity Cleo Chili 3, -I: I'idue-ntion Chili 3, -I: I.am-
guugc Chilv-A--Yvatcrlmry Ilranc-h: Musii- cilllll':"xv1llQ'l"
Ill'illNl'iIl, S'I'I'iI'lIl'iN I':'lI,iI,: llrooklyn, N. Y.: Zool-
ogy: Tau Ifpsilon I'hi: Studi-nl Si-nnlv 2: I'ri-s.-Y'i4'i-
Pros. of Sophomore Cliiss of I955: Intramural Ilan-
IlI'fIINS'I'I'fIN, AITIIIICNNIC M.: Ilrooklyn, N. Y.: ling-
Iirdi: Phi Sigma Sigruu.
llI'iIINS'I'IQIN, IUIIIII.-KIID I..: I.awra-rim-. I,. I.: Iivo-
llI'ilI'I'I'iI., I'i. MAIlCIl'I': Ilridge-port 6, Conn.: Spun-
ish: S.II.Il. Soviul l:UllllllIllt'l'1 llousv Chnirumn 2, 3,
4: Studvnt Counru-Ior fl, -I: Spanish llluli, Sa-4-.: l'.C..-X.
llI.AIIl, MARY I.l'iI'i: Ilnmdvn. Conn.: I'ivonomii-re:
Newman Chili: llousv lflmirmnnz Ilou-0 Sa-iz: S.l'.Il.
llcvrvution Conunittvv: Intramural Yolli-ylmll.
Illilflilllfll, DON:XI.Il IlIlIlI'iII'I': XYIIIHIPII. Conn.:
History: rllllvlll Sigma Chi: Ni-wnian Iihih: Srzilnlmrd
und Illudvz .-Mlvam-rd lI.Il.'I'.C.: llou-v lihairmnn:
Soviul Clmirumnz I'Ie'iIga- Nlaatvrz Nlilitury Ilall----f
llLY'I'l'Ilii. ITAVIIT IlllIlI'iII'I'. Ilanulvn. Conn.:
Spcvvh amd Drzuuu: Sigma Chi ."IIpha: S..-LNI.:
NVIIIIS: Nvwmun Chili: liommamd Squadron: Iliato-
riun: Ilituul lflmirmzmz Intramural I"ootIi4iII.
UODJXK. MICII.-Xlfliz Now Ilan-n. Conn.: I'Iiy-ii'-2
S.A.INI.: !xlllt'l'lI'Llll .lssoviatioii of l'illgIlll't'I'b.
ll0l'iSCll. IlIlIlI'iIl'I' J.-UIICS: Ilartford. Conn.: Gov-
crnmvnt: Sigma ,-'llphu Ifpsilonz Iilmirnmn IIrm'i-in-v
Alpha Conv:-ntion: lfzuupus 2. Il. -I: Ilufim--s Nlgm-
ngvr Il, -I: lloard of Ilirvvtors 3. VI: Nrwiuan Iflulv:
Arnold .Mr Socivly: Goodwill tfonunittvv: Nlvilialor
t , 5 Q . . --. w . Q .
1. 3: lxush I.haurmau .31 VN mtvr I.armv:iI I.ouuuilti-v
BOLl,.l'lS. NY'II.I.I.-XM l".: IQPIISIIIQZIOII. Conn.: Iilovvrn-
ment: Sigma Chi .-Xlphaz Nvwuian Chili: Ifort Trum-
ImuII: lhlhliv Ilvlations Chairman: Intramural Soft-
Imll. Buskvtlmll. Foothall.
BOTNYINIK. ,I.-XNl'i'l': Now York, N. Y.: lfnglishz
Folk Song Chili: Young Dcmovrnts: Hillel.
BRAMBILLA, WILLIAM F., Norwich, Conn., Eng-
lish: Delta Chi Delta, Alpha Gamma Rhe, Pres.
lD.C.D.l, House Chairman LA.G.R.b, Mediator,
U.V.A., Football, Intramural Football, Swimming,
BROXVN, EDWARD JAMES, XVaterbury, Conn.,
Government, Phi Sigma Kappa, Newman Club, Sen-
BURNS, JAMES JOSEPH, XVaterbury, Conn., His-
tory, Phi Sigma Kappa, Newman Club, International
Relations Club, WVaterbury Club, Sports Editor, Wa-
terbury Branch, Intramural Football, Basketball.
BURSELL, NANCIE E., Forestville, Conn., Govern-
ment, Delta Zeta, Social Chairman, Pledge Pres.,
Ski Club, Young Republicans, Mock Legislature,
All-Campus Coordinating Council, Nutmeg Circula-
tion, House Council, Sailing Club 3, HUB Social
Committee 3, Ski Club 2, Glee Club 1, College
CANEVARI, JR., JOHN ANDREW, East Norwalk,
Conn., English, Theta Chi, Interfraternity Council
4, 3, Arnold Air Society 3, Newman Club 2, 1.
CAPALBO, BEVERLY ANN, Westerly, R. I., Eng-
lish, Nutmeg Residence Staff 4, Standards Commit-
tee 2, 3, Newman Club, House Council 2, 4, Intra-
mural Volleyball, Basketball.
CAPELLARO, DONALD WILLIAM, Bethel, Conn.,
Bacteriology, Delta Chi Delta.
CAPUANO, EARL FRANCIS, Westport, Conn., Eco-
nomics, Lambda Chi, Assistant Treas., Political Rep-
resentative, Student Senate Pres. 4, Archons 4, Stu-
dent Finance Committee Chairman 3, Student Sen-
ate, Blue and White Committee, Freshman Counsel-
ing 2, Pres. 7B 1.
CARMODY, JR., GEORGE EDWARD, Greenwich,
Conn., Government, Delta Chi Delta, Social Chair-
man, Chairman Finance Board, Parliamentation,
Mediator Representative, International Relations
Club, Vice-Pres., Sla Seneri, Bridge Club, Pres. Al-
pha Lambda Kappa.
CASE, FRANKLIN D., Chittenanga, N. Y., English,
Scabbard and Blade, Track and Cross Country.
CASHMAN, RAYMOND PATRICK, Hartford,
Conn., Zoology, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Social Com-
mittee, Zoology Club, Fraternity Baseball.
CENTER, CAROL E., Saco, Maine, Sociology, New-
man Club, Nutmeg, Student Counseling Chairman,
Alpha Gamma Chi, House Council, Intramural Vol-
CERMOLA, ERNEST PATRICK, Hartford, Conn.,
Economics, Alpha Sigma Phi, Finance Chairman,
Newman Club, French Club 2, Ski Club 1, Intra-
mural Basketball, Football, Softball.
CHANELES, ELEANOR EVA, New Haven, Conn.,
PsycholOgY3 Delta Epislon Phi, Alpha Gamma Chi
I, Intemational House 1, Connecticut Campus 2.
CHARB, BERNICE, Norwich, Conn., Psychology,
Hillel 2, 3, 4.
CHERTOCK, JOAN H., Pawling, N. Y., History,
Clie Club, Intramural Volleyball, Basketball, Soft-
CHRISTIAN, MARGARET CLAIRE, Storrs, Conn.,
HISIOFYQ Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres., Scholarship
Chairman 3, Mortar Board, Historian, Student Sen-
ale, Vice-Pres. 4, Gamma Chi Epsilon, Phi Alpha
CLARKE, ROBERT FREDERICK, Waterbury,
Conn., English, Phi Sigma Kappa, Inductor, Chap-
lain, Student Union Representative, Newman Club,
Drama Club 2, S.U.B. Publicity Committee 3.
CLIMAN, I.AW'lll'iNCl7i ,l.'UlKg 'l.llUll!lJ5UllNlllt'?
Conn.g Musicg 'I'hc:ta Sigma Chig llcmmfrl liantl, l'n-Q.:
Husky Baml, l're:n.g Urclimlrag llillnl.
CODY, BAli'I'liUI.UMl'lW lil-llillAllIJg Namiifh,
Conn.g licononiicrng Nuwman Club.
COHEN, HOWARD li.g Wingdaln, X. Y.g l.iUN'!Tl'll'
mcntg Phi Sigma Delta: llillclg Athb-lil: llululllillrrg
Pledge Policy Committccg lnlramural lfoutlmll, lint-
kcthall, Baseball, Softball.
Tcullffarli, 1.1 Pnyetliulugyg :Xl-
pha lipsilon Phi: llillclg Wlll.'S l, 2: Intramural
COLUCCI, SAl,V:X'l'Ulll'i Vl'l'Ug Sliringilalr, tfunu.:
Pnychologyg llezta Sigma llamma: Sm-ial Chairman:
Alumni Chairman: North Canipuq Arr-a tfaum-il:
Intramural Bamrball, Bankctball.
COSTANZU, MAlUUllll'i l'il.l'i.f'lNUll: Stamfural.
Conn.g Uuvcrnnu-nl: llvlla Z4-lag Sung Chairman:
W.5.fl.fl.g Newman lflubg lhivrrnity Ulm- lilubg St.
Tlmnlan Aquinan Choir.
COUGHLIN, l'1l.lZ,-'llll'i'l'll K.-'l'l'llllYN: N4-w llawn
Conn.: Pinglifslng Kappa Alpha 'l'lu-lag .-Xrtivilil--t Chair
man: Kish Chairman: ll:-fiiele-lirv lfalilur nl' Nulmrg:
Ncwlnun Club: Sluala-nt Conn-vlor: Intramural Yul-
lcybull, llaskctball, llaalmintnn.
fili'l'lilil"l'il.l,ll, NllI.lJlil-Illg l'ny4'lmlugy: lkyt-lmlagy
CZAl'l,lCKl, l'llYl.l,l5 A.: llzu't1'riology1 Ne-wuian
Club: Intramural Vollvylvall, llaske-tball, Softball.
Climon, l. CodY- 5-
Coughlin, E, Cutrulello, M.
Doon. J. Dalai!" R-
ov- J 4 lg Al
. Q E
. I 0
f 3 1
. ' Q
Y W ,....f-. -.,, ,.....-.vs 4-Q-..-1---4. ...-.4v-Q-Q... "
v:.e . 'T
I " ' 'Dx ,
Ds do M Doherty, J.
F Ik H Foyon, M.
7 1 .,
w ,D 'X '
I sift i Ni fi i
Donovan, W. Downes, J. Dreuler, M.
Eaton, S. Eddy, D. Emcnuelson, E.
Felber, F. Fisher, R. Fitch, B.
IIIQCII FRAINCIINF RUTH, Belle Harbor, Long
Ruord Ch nrman Co political Chairman Rush
u N Y Soclolo y and English: Phi Sigma Sig-
' ' ,L 1. ,
imittce Hillel Studc-ntCounsclor:Modern Dance
b Standard Committee, Intramural Volleyball,
NDA M ARI IT B Rockville, Conn.: English: In-
III'R'I't JOHC' NIAR
I' GARET: New Haven,
Cmcrnmcnt Delta Zeta, Press Chairman:
Cll'llI'Ill'lll Neuman Club: University Chorus:
ncttuut Intcrcollc nite Student Legislature: .lun-
Xicclund flommittccz House Council: Alpha
NOX AN XY II IIKNI JAMES: Bristol. Conn.:
mt try Dclta Flu Delta: Newman Club: Bridge
W NFS JOIIN R AI PH: Glastonbury. Conn.: Eng-
Commutcr Form n Language Club. Hartford
ESQLER WI ARSH AI I I FOX ARD Norwich.
Gowernmcnt Phi S1 ma Delta Hillel: Com-
ic quar ron T C Band
SCOLL ALAN KFRRX Nev. London Conn.:
1 1 ta am N351 ma ootia I
OLET NIARH ANN West Hartford. Conn.:
o w Hou c Council Sec.: Honor Court: Newman
b Social C tt A
ommi ee . lpha Gamma Chi, Intra-
nch Interfaith Club. Hartford Branch.
1 JJ 'I' A
I is -i ' .
RICK EDXY ARD JOSEPH: Bridgeport, Conn.:
log Theta Chi House Manager.
EATON, SUZANNE BUTLER, Valley Stream, N. Y.,
Music, Pi Beta Phi, Vice-Pres., Social Chairman,
Censor, Executive Council Sec. 1, House Council l,
University Chorus, Junior Counselor, Solo Group,
Bach Cantata Group l, University Carollers 1, UCA,
Modern Dance Club, Intramural Basketball, Volley-
EDDY, DALE PATTISON, Westwoorl, Mass., Sociol-
ogy, Beta Epsilon Rho, Pledge Master, l.F.C., Vice-
Pres. and Corres. Sec., Basketball Manager 2, 1.
EMANUELSON, E. LEROY, IR., Orange, Conn.,
Economics, Iota Nu Delta, House Chairman, Arnold
Air Society, Intramural Sports.
FABRICANT, ROBERT ALAN, New London, Conn.,
Government, Tau Epsilon Phi.
FALK, HOWARD B., Avest Hartford, Conn., Gov-
ernment, Tau Epsilon Phi, Outing Club, Hillel, In-
tramural Sports, Freshman Soccer.
F,-AYAN, MARY LOUISE, Willimantic, Conn., Math-
ematics: Alpha Delta Pi, Recording Sec., Newman
Club, Math Club, Glee Club.
FELBER, FRANK, JR., Chemistry, Chemistry Club,
Conn. Valley Student Scientific Conference, New Ha-
ven Hall Judiciary Board, Counselor, Freshman Bas-
ketball, Intramural Basketball.
FISHER, RICHARD GILBERT, Windsor Locks,
Conn.: Chemistry, Newman Club, Arnold Air Sociey
31 42 Chemistry Club 2, 3, Intramural Basketball l,2.
FITCH, BARBARA ANN, Norwich, Conn., Speech
and Drama, Campus Circulation Staff 3, 4, UCA,
Husky Network, Record Librarian, Dramatics, The
gpuntry Girl, Elizabeth the Queen, the Playls the
FLYNN, Kl'1NNli'I'Ii lllflllllllfz llartforml, funn.:
Cluzrnintryg Alplna Sigma l'lmig Nlu-if Klub: Nfhllldfl
l"UCl'lL, lfxlll Nl.Xlll.l'lNl'l: Far lim-lhmaj-, N, Y.:
Sfiffifilflgyl lhfltu lfp-eilon l'lni: Sm-ml l:lIL1lflIl.HIC
llouue 'l'r4:as,: 5U4flUlULfV lllubg l"irr llaplalng lllllrl.
FoN'I'ANlcl.l..fx, 1o.xS'Nl-Q NIAIWQ old xx,.l..,
Conn.: lllufnll-llry: Kappa Kappa llarnumg 'llff'.l'.l
l'r4:-lialaznt of wllillllfllyw Slualrnl llUNr'flllllf'Ill lfounfllg
Nlurlur lluurllg lllufo-rl:-acl:-r: 5,l4,ll, Fovial llomngil-
ten: Stuclcfnl llounwlorg Nl'.5.lQ.lf., 51-egg Flu-lrnl l nl-
vcrnily llvlulion-l lfonmnillr.-,
lsllrxxllll, Nl'll.lJ."l Nllllllfg Nu-v. l1.xl1a.nn, llonn.:
l"r4enavlxg N4'Wlllilll Club: Stull:-nt ll-lun-rlor lg lilrr
' - n . .. . ..
Llubg ltalnan Llubg Lampu-Q l.nrrul.uum 3: lr.-.1-, ul
3Ag lnlrzunural Yollvyball.
l"lll'1lJl'1'l"l'l'1, YIIULINI.-X ll'1.XNNl'.: Sprrl-lug ll.-lt.:
fvlag NPVYIIHIII lllub.
l"llll'1lJNlAN, N,MlNll Jo.-XX: Nlon-ry, N. Y.: Sofi-
ology anal lfllggli-ll: l'lli Slulllll Siggnna: l'rv--.3 Yin--
PFN-1 An-ll-.lanl Sovial llllillflllillll l'ro--. l'.nnln'lla-nir
Counvil: Nlorlar lloarul: Stull'-nl Sf-xml.-g I'olili.-al
lllnnirnmng l'anlu'll4-nir lla-prv-1-ntaliu-g Yin--l'r.--.
llouw lfounvil: Ilille-I.
w 1 r 1 -.--. - ... .
I' llllzlll , l' ll:'lNl.l'.5 l'.l.lZfXlll', l ll: llarllorll, Lonn.:
llintorv: lnte-rnalimml llvlalion- lllubz lllu-mi-Irv
Club: Na-wman Club: lnlrznnural lla-kl-xlmll.
l'lJl.l'.l.l.A, l',lJV4 .-Xllll lJ.NNll'.l.: lorrnnglon, l.onn.:
Cow-rmm-nl: Sa-abbaral anal lllaelr: lnle-rnatifmal lb--
lations Club: l'rc'-4. Sovial Cu-oralinallng llounril: So-
cial Clnairrnan: Intramural l"oollrall. lla-kvmllall.
GA'l'l'IS, Cl..-Xll.-X ANN.-Kg Soutlnbrialgr. Nla--.: Wlatll-
l'lllZlll1'r41 llrulgv l.lub .l, -lg l,llillI'lllilll Nuelvnl Loun-
svlors -lg Sluala-nt lloun-le-lor 3: llou-v llounvil 2. 3.
. . 1
fl: llousc- anal llospnlalllv 3.
G:X'l'l'IS, lll lll.l'fl llll"xlNfXllll: Soutlnlmry. Conn.:
l'lnyf4i4-.5 l'lui Sigma Kappa: Ski lflnb: Slvu-llorr
1 f . . I ,
Llulr -lg Quo Yaallr- l.luln -l: lluslxy llanal l. 2, .lt
ll.-'llf'l'lll'lY, Nlfllll' JUJXN: XYarre'n. Conn.: lllovrrn-
nu-nl: llouw lluurman: XX.5.l..l..: XX..fK.AX.: l.l..'X.:
lnlrzunural Yollvvball. lla-lu-llnall. Softball.
lQl'l'l"l'l'IN5, llUlll'Ill'l' 'l'lll'Q.-'l'l': llay'-ielv, l.ong l-lanal.
N. Y.: l'1c'onolni4--43 l'Ini Sigma Kappa: Nl-wnnan lllub
Il, -lg Spanish Club l, 2.
lll'I'l'5lNlll'lll. l'Il.IZfXlll-1'l'Il Xxxlfz xx'Allt'l"l1lh'll,
lfonn.: lfngli-lx: l'i lla-la l'lli: Sllflilll,llllL1LlllHll"I ,Nl-
plla llllllllllil lllni: lflxrl-tlan S1'll'Ill'l' Hrganizalion:
Sluala-nl l'nion Public-ily.
lllNflll'fllll, llllfxlf: Nl-w York, N. Y.: l,-?l'llIllll2fv'I
lfxunplw lfllitorial lloarel: Young l7vlnovr.ul-: Uulin:
Club: l"oll-s Song Club: junior Url-ln'-i-: Nnllaropol-
om' l.lulu: l.b.U.
, ... .- .,. - .
l.l0l.X, .-XNIHUNH XI.l-lxlallz Florr-. Lonn.: l'r---
Nlml: lau lxappa l'.p-nlon: l.l1.npl.un. blvuarllz Kr-
nolal .-Xin' Sovlvlyz NPNIIIJII Klub: Stuelvnl 54-nalv 3:
lfonnnanal Squaelronz lniu-r-ily lfonrvrl 2: llnixvr-
sity llanel 2, 31 lllll'AlIIllll'.ll lllmling.
lllillfl. li.Yl'lll.l-flfN llUl'lll'Qli1 5lorr-. Conn.: Hal--
lt'l'lUlUg.ZfZ Na-urnan l.lulv: NN .5.l,.l..
Gl.."l55Nlf'xN. .XHIQXIIXNI1 ll.lrllorvl.llonl1.g lloxrru-
llN'Ill2 l'Ini lfpfilon l'i: llill.-ln Young lll'llllH'f'.ll'I ln-
ll'l'l.l'llll'I'Illlf2 Nlovl-g l,e-gl-laturv l: lnIr.nuur.nl lfuul-
llUl.llNl.-KN, l3.Xlllll 1051-.l'Il: llroolxlyll. N. N.:
ll0YCl'Illll1'IllZ l'l1i Fignm llvlla: X in--l'r'-N.: llll.llY'lll.lll
Social ll0llllllllll'l'l lllxairxnan l'ubli-'ily liornrnill--v:
y . . . - . . - -
l.ll1lll'lllllIl l,llllllQ'llf' l.mnn11llf-v: l'ln Xlplm llwm
Prvsialvnl: llillvl llufl-Q: ln!r.nnur.nl lla-lv-tlmll.
.1 p Q
. ,, ,, ---.U ....... ' -. .--,..--r----1. ..,.,,.,., .,,,,.,,,..,...-4-.4v-..x-.,.4.ao+-..--4. us.--.. ..,,,n-u--...p.,.,--...--Q-.-avff-......,..-....,..,., ,,.-I.. .. rv.-v--f , , 1 A-
5 M la
H is , s gg A
gi., f .,
X ilu, N
it ling: I :I
rl I 4 J I.
, ' . ...l.:1.L- 1,
it B 4 -, s :-
- ::,.::'::, , -. g, ,Q
' -, -
l N ., .
AX.. I q w... i
.-.,'i..1- 'fav'-,,,s 5 .I Y. -
"-112' ri? 1 1..
-, ,r:. .JRR tg.
3. .rips 1 -.3
.X l :bi 4, 1 .I
.4 .w, tw
5 . In v
, .4 X
Goldstein, J. Goldate
Gray, R. Gfohx, D.
Haddad, F. Haines, H.
Halper, H. Hammer, C
Healey, M. Henderson, R
Herman, M. Herman, R.
4' '. gn-.
GOLDMAN, BOB, Brooklyn, N. Y., History, Rho
Pi Phi, Social Chairman, Dorm Council Represen-
GOLDSTEIN, JANICE, New London, Conn.: Gov-
ernment, S.U.B. Research and Evaluation Commit-
tee, Junior Counselor, Standards Committee Chair-
GOLDSTEIN, LAURA, Brooklyn, N. Y., English,
Phi Sigma Sigma, Standards Chairman, S.U.B. So-
cial-Recreation Committee 2, 3.
GOODWIN, EDWARD A., East Norwalk, Conn.,
Zoology, Tau Epsilon Phi, Pledge Master, Rush
Chairman, Intramural Basketball, Baseball, Football.
GRAY, ROBERT FRANKLIN, Bridgeport, Conn.,
Zoology, Theta Sigma Chi, Vice-Pres., Pres., House
Chairman, Social Chairman, WHUS, Intramural
GROHS, DONALD RICHARD, Storrs, Conn., His-
tory, Alpha Phi Omega, Education Club 3, 4, Alpha
Phi Omega 3, 4.
GUEVARRA, GLORIA HONORATA, West Hart-
ford, Conn., English.
HADDAD, FLORENCE R., Sociology, Alpha Gam-
ma Chi, U.C.A., Canterbury Club.
HAINES, HARRY G., Quaker Hill, Conn., Philoso-
phy, Sociology Club 3, 4.
HALL, VIRGINIA CLAIRE, Bridgeport, Conn.,
Mathematics, Alpha Delta Pi, Efficiency Chairman
4, Gift Mart Chairman 3, University Chorus 2, 3, 4,
Concert Choir 2, 3, 4, Mathematics Club 4, Ski Club
2, House Council, Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4, U.C.A.,
Bach Singers 3.
HALPER, HARRIETTE E., Bridgeport, Conn., Gov-
ernment, Phi Sigma Sigma, Song Chairman, Mock
Legislature 3, I.R.C. 4, University Chorus 3, U.S.A.
-Sec. 4, Student Union, Hillel.
HAMMER, CHARLES HOWARD, Newark, N. J.,
Tau Epsilon Phi, Entertainment Committee, H.U.B.:
HANNAN, RICHARD RALPH, Hamden, Conn.,
Government, Arnold Air Society, Student Counselor,
Young Democrats Club, Outing Club, Bowling Team,
HEALEY, MARY ANNE, Waterbury, Conn., Bac-
teriology, Delta Zeta, Treas. 4, Assistant Treas. 3,
Newman Club, Young Democrats, Intramural Bas-
HENDERSON, ROBERT WILLIAM, Manchester,
Conn., English, Foreign Languages Club, Interfaith
HENNESSEY, ROBERT JOSEPH, Hartford, Conn.,
HERMAN, MARK B., Brooklyn, N. Y., Govern-
ment, Beta Sigma Gamma, Pres. of Intramural Coun-
cil, Varsity "C" Club, Dorm Council, Freshman
Counselor, Intramural Basketball, Volleyball, Track,
Varsity Cross-Country, Track.
HERMAN, ROBERTA, Far Rockaway, N. Y., Soci-
olot-IYQ Delta Epsilon Phi, Delta Epsilon Phi--Cor-
responding Secretary, Interfaith Council, Student
HERSHAFT, AI-HX: N0l'h'll?ll,lLUIl11.1 Clnvmiilrv and
Matllcnluticng Stuclunl Slfllilllf -lg lllnairuipui Sliulcnl
Senate Lihrury Slualy flblllllllllhff -lg lfomimrlirul
CUUIPUHS Cfbffffspollllilig Sizing Sluelcnl lllmphvr Xuurr-
ican Clmxuicul Socictyg Counopoliluu llluhp Socn-r
Tcumg lntruunurail Volleyball, 'l'm-flu.
HILLEIK, l'lllSCll.l.A Al.Ul'fXg Nlallapulerll, Nh-Lg
EYILZHHIIS Dlfllil Zvlill ffoiirtmy lil!!-llflllillll Young llc--
puhlicun flluhg Swimming llhihg lf.II..X.g lluller S.-.-.
IIIRSCH, Al.lCl'l ,lU:XNg Nth' llanrn, lfoiiiig l"ru-nrh
anal Sociologyg l'hi Sigma Signing Slualrnl linioii So-
cial Couuuiltceg junior lfommvlorg llih-rrullrgiqlr
Dffllillillu 'llvilllli llillul: Slinlo-ii! lluion l'Quu-rl.ain-
llUl9'l"NlANN, Cl'lllllfXlllJA lll'fNllll'l'li'l'Xg South
Coventry, Conn.: lllimniqlryg l.'.lQ..-X.g ISU. Sm-.3
Wllllfig Puhliarity Couuuillf-av Sluvlrul l'nion.
ll0l'l'l, lllllilfll IlKVlN4Lg l"url l.aiulrral.ilr, l"'lnrial.a:
lluclerlologyg Dormitory 'l're-ai-.
llUllUWl'l'f, :Xll'l'lll'll ll.: Flu-iliing, N. Y.g lim--
tcriologyg 'l'uu lip-ilon l'hig 1Iorn--.pomling S4-rihr.
Il0l5GIl'l'UN, 5llllll.l'IY ANNE: linlirhl, Conn.:
lfnglinh: Wlll.'5g Sliule-nl Conn-vlorg Ulm- tfluh:
HUGH-VIDAI., Yll2'l'UlK ll.: Durivu. Conn.: ling-
linhg De-lin Chi Us-ltu: Saw. 2: Yin--l'rr-. 31 Nulnn-gg
Stuff 4: Mveliailor RI'Ill'l'!1l'IllilllYI'1 lr. Clan--4 Uflie-rr
l'lxm-ulivc ll0lIllllllll'4'Q lirielge- llluhg 54-nior film- Ul-
llllMMl'll., jllllx Kllllllf: Svymour, lfonn.: lli--
tory: Sigma Chi .-Klplian: lnlrauuurnl Foollmll. lla--
llllMl'lllll':Y, l,l'fIY Xlll.l5: Canton llvnlvr, Conn.:
lrUV4'l'llllll?lll2 lfll..-X.: llouf-v llllillflllllll 'lg W.5.lL.l
35 llousc ll0llIll'll1 llouunillvc- Cluuirmaun for Clan--
Henhoh, A. Hiller, P.
Houghton, S. Hugo-Vidcl, V.
Jochon, R. Johmon. N,
ollege of Arts and Sciences
llli'liI.BL"l"l', lil-INKY WlN'l'liROP: Gales Ferry.
Conn.: lfnlouiulogyg l'.l,f.A.
lll.'Wll-l'1ll, l'.Xl,'l. lflllflllilllg Nyce! Haven, 'Contig
lrfugli-ilu: lllli 4: Nthlll.-ill Llluh: Ski Liluh: bcruiau
llluh 23 'l'r.u:L lg lnlr.1mur.al Sporh.
J U1l'QSUN,llUlilfliil' l".: llqrllonl, liuun.: Sociology:
l'hi Sigur.: llc-lug l'hi Fignu l,C'llJ' Sm-ial Corn:-
eliulhllllgf Src. 'lg llu-ailing iff-.arrmlmiulilig 31 ull'
lrl l'4ullIlal,3liull2 lillllig l"r'llClllg1 lillllll Nth'-
nuu llluhg ll lll'5 ,xllllutlllrrfl Pfllflllg 'l'i-ani.
JHHNSHN, NANCY l.-g 'll-rrgsillr, Conn.: lfnglisln:
l.lI,iX.g lX.S.lL.l1.g junior l'rom lioinmillrr: llormi-
tory ll-mir tfouurilg junior liullliorlufg 5.l'.ll. Slu-
elrnl lla-l.ali-ni, Coiixiniillrrg lllooiluiuhilr lluuw llrp-
rru-nlalurg Nlollic-:H lhy Ku-liliairliiali.
Jus!-.l'llw, NXNLX l.l'..Fl.ll'.: llfuuhllllr, Slavs.: 50-
riolugyg l'ln Sigma Signing llillrlg llonuininily lihrel:
llou-r ltr.:-. l: ll-m-r llmmril lg IIUIIIFVUIIIUIIQ 3, 2.
KXXH-QN. l"ll.KHl!X l.lllKllXlNli: llarllunl, Conn.:
lfngli-li: lla-ll.: lip-:lou Phi: Sffgfdlll-.3l'.xl'lll0I Ilia-
lorinng l.ihr.iri.ui3 bln!-ufnnia: llillrl: lzllllllllllllllf
. , . . ,
l.lu--l 4..arms.mlg Flu-lu-nl X--i-laul.
KXSZ XS, ,IUXN l',Kl l.lNl'Ig Slunlonl, 11-mn.g Spf-rrli
.in-I llr.nn.i: W lll 51 liaiinpiiw l1ire'ul.alum: l'.l1..K.:
Pulls Fong Llulv l.
KX'llf, llillllllfl' lllllllNg Xl'--I llarllonl, lfonll.:
. . l , .. .. . , , .
ltngli-li: lln Mmm.: Signing Fofml l.h.airm.xn3 Song
lIh.nirin.in: llillrl: llonu-rowing: lllrr llhihg Cmn-
lllllllll? Chr-t ligirlninil fl, 2: lnlr.imur.al Yollrylmll,
Ninth, A Hoimo,-,I G Nope I Noloiiil.
Mamma' J, H,,,,pp,,,,.g nwliwvv, N N..-Ju. P
Joupyn. N. Ko,.,,,,, ft lonuu I lfoil. N
9 3 - 2 4
'tq . ls -
..--. ,-.....-.......N.-......nuuAy--,.4-4-. ....M-.-.Q.....,.
,.. - ..,-.v......-..-.-.....-.--.,-f..Mo4-' ... H.-V. .np-f - .
, - 5
. ws. .51 ' N Y
. . a , Is ', . a ss - -
:V 1 - A i V It...
T Q 5 ' ' 1 ' R
' P ' ' ' 2
,- . .-
5 . rv-I
, wi ..
7 t tx 4
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, . . .
1' Q -
I , Q .
.5 . vl
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1. I' I A A g V
a'li-4.1. - if
Kauffman, W. Klohnlo, R. Kobrln, G. Kolakowskl, A. KYIGCIK, l-
Kronholtz, J. Kwochlta, W. Landers, S. Lavierl, C. Lawler, G-
Lee, R. Leib, R. Leonard, N. lesbines, T. lewrtdifii, V-
KATZ, PAULA, Newark, N. J., Sociology, Delta Ep-
silon Phi, Membership Chairman 3, Kitchen Man-
ager 4, House Chairman 4, Student Counselor 4,
Gamma Chi Epsilon 4, Hillel, Secretary, Social
KAUFFMAN, WILLIAM NORMAN, New Haven,
Conn., Economics, Tau Epsilon Phi, Treas. of Pledge
Class, Rush Committee, Hillel, Dorm Officer, Intra-
mural Basketball, Softball, Bowling.
KIEHNLE, RICHARD WESLEY, West Hartford,
Conn., Economics, Sigma Chi Alpha.
KOBRIN, GREGORY, Waterbury, Conn., Chemis-
try, Theta Xi, Pledge Marshal, Chemistry Club, In-
KOLAKOWSKI, AURELLA V., Meriden, Conn.,
History, Social Chairman 4, Newman Club, Educa-
tion Club, Campus Staff, Spanish Club.
KRIECK, LOIS ELLEN, Westport, Conn., Sociology,
U.C.A., W.R.A. Representative, Intramural Volley-
ball, Softball, Basketball.
KRIEG, NOEL ROGER, Southbury, Conn.: Bacteri-
ology, Gamma Chi Epsilon, Dorm Council 3, Chair-
man of Student Counselors for Winclliam Hall.
KRONHOLTZ, ITA JANE, Stamford, Conn., Eng-
lish, WHUS, Folk Song Club, Nutmeg-Publicity
Staff 3, I.S.O., Student Senate 2, Modem Dance
Club I, Sorrn Social Committee I.
KWOCHKA, WILLIAM, Stamford, Conn., Chem-
istry, Iota Nu Delta, Iota Nu Delta-Steward, Ser-
geant-at-Arms, Inter Fraternity Council, American
LANDERS, SHARLENE, Norwalk, Conn., English,
Delta Epsilon Phi, Vice-Pres., Publicity Chairman:
Touchstone, Newman Club.
LAVIERI, CAMILLE MARIE, Hartford, Conn.,
LAWLER, GEORGE VINCENT, Coventry, Conn.,
Economics, Dorm Treas., Student Counselor, Dorm
Pres., Student Counseling Policy Committee, North
Campus Judiciary Board, Arnold Air Society.
LAWLOR, ELIZABETH MARIE, Waterbury, Conn.,
English, Delta Zeta, Alumnae Sec. 4, Publicity
Chairman 3, Newman Club, Nutmeg 4, House Coun-
LEE, ROBERT J., Norwich, Conn., Government,
Theta Sigma Chi, Arnold Air Society, Newman
Club, Command Squadron, Young Democrats Club.
LEIB, ROBERT J., Mathematics, Tau Epsilon Phi,
Hillel Council, Dorm Council, Intramural Basket-
ball, Volleyball, Baseball.
LEONARD, NANCY ANN, Columbia, Conn., Eng-
lish, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Junior Counselor 4,
Ski Club 3, Fencing Club 3.
LESBINES, TELE, Hartford, Conn., Psychology,
Psychology Club, Orchestra.
LESUNAITIS, VINCENT JOSEPH, Waterbury,
Conn., Speech and Drama, WHUS, Program Mgr.,
News Director, Lighting Chairman of "Country Girl",
"Summer and Smoke", "The Corn Is Green", "Lady's
Not for Burning," "Henry VIII", "The Play's the
Thingw, Waterbury Branch Dramatics.
LEWIS, BEVERLY ANN: Watertown, Conn.: H112-
lush: Standards Itepreiientative: lntramural Softball,
I.EWIS, DONALD PIrI'I'l'Ilt: Stonington, Conn.: So-
LEWIS, MURIEI. ANN: llartfortl, Conn.: lfnglithg
P1 Beta Phi: Aisnintant Stewartlcvgtg Sitwurtj.-,, .tg
Canterbury Club: University Chorus 2, 33 Bu.-1, Sing.
ers. 3: U.C.A.: Nutnieg 3: Student Urganist: Inter.
Conn.: Chemistry: Cbemintry Club: Math Club: ln-
ternutional Club: Hillel.
LINDIIOLM, G. JOY: Fairfield, Conn.: Soeiologvg
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Pleilge Captain: A4-tivitiim
Chairman: Firewaralen: Nutmeg: International ltr-
lations Club: Women'x Recreation Amoeiation: ln-
tramural Volleyball, Swimming, Softball, lla-iketball.
LINDSAY, JAMES It.: New llaven, Conn.: Ifngli-li:
Phi Sigma Kappa--Secretary 3, Prefticlent, 4: Nutmeg
Managing Editor, 195-I, Iiclitor-in-Chief 1955: "Wlio'a
LODKSTEIN, ARLYNE: North Plainlielcl, N. J.:
History: Hillel: W.S.G.C.: Ilouse Count-il: lntra-
mural Volleyball, Basketball.
LONGOBUCCO, IIITA JUDY: Torrington, Conn.:
Chemistry: Phi Mu: W.S.C.C. Representative:
U.C.A.: Junior Counselor: Chemistry Club.
LOYZIM, ALINE JOYCE: Coventry, Conn.: Cov-
ernment: Pi Sog, a Alpha: Mock I,egislatureh-See.:
Junior Counselor: Amateur Iiatlio Club-See.
MACDONALD, ANNIE ELIZABICTII: I"armington.
Conn.: Mathematics: Newman Club.
MAGINNIS, GEORGE IAIENIIY: Xvaterforcl, Conn.:
Eta Iiambrla Sigma.
MALCARNE, DONALD LEON: Iissex, Conn.: Ifng-
lish: YVIIUS: Soccer 1: Baseball l.
MALLEY, SHERMAN Ii.: Ilartforcl. Conn.: Govern-
ment: Phi Sigma Delta: Rush Chairman: Communal
Squadron: Intramural Football.
MANNI-IEIM, JANE ll.-XITJDIKIE: Iilmhurst. N. Y.:
Art: Alpha Epsilon Phi: Sorority Ilistorian: Stainl-
arfls Committee: I'Iillel: lntramural Volleyball: 5oft-
MARCOGLOU. EMM.-XNUEI, IC I, I7 'I' ll If It l O 5:
Athens, Creeee: Government: Sigma I'hi lipsilonz
Inter-Collegiate Feileration of Ilellenie Sm-if-ties
Pres.: American Aeaalemy of Politieal anal Sm-ia
Seienees: International Ilousez International Rela-
tions Club: lilrtlioilox Club. Pres.: l'.C..-K.: Fora-iz!!!
Policy Assoeiation: Swimming: 'll-nnif.
RIARGUCCI. liOBI'lIi'l' JllSl'iI'II: Xen' Ilziyen.
Conn.: History: lleta Signia Cantina: Chairman lin-li
Committee 2: Newman Club: Stmlent l'nion livp-
resentative: Iilouse Warden: Inter-I' raternity livprv-
MARSH. ANN: Canaan. Conn.: Iltf't'll0lULlft'1 Dell!!
Epsilon Phi: Community Clit-st Xarn-ty Flmw 12:
MARTIN. D.-XLR CANlIlIilDCI'l: Situ'-liury. liltllll
Zoology: Beta Epsilon lllio: lleta Izpwilon lilwi'
Publicity Chairman. Serviee Cliairnian: l.t..A.:
Persliing Rifles: .-'t.I'.0.: lntramural Pootlmll. liai-
...m .. ... -..-Q-....,.
MARTIN WILLIAM LEWIS New Haven Conn
Psy cholo 5 Phi Epsilon P1 Rush Committee
K1tCl1CH Committee Social Committee Executive
House Committee Mediator Senior Executive Com
Inlttee Touchstone Command Squadron Intramural
MASON JAMES NELSON JR Old Greenwich
Conn - Government Tau Kappa Epsilon Connecti-
cut Campus-Associate Editor, Board of Directors,
Cultural Committee-Student Union, U.CA
MATARESE, ANDREW C , Westerly, R I , Zool-
ogy, Student Union Representatlve 3, Spanish Club
2, Dorm Council I, Newman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Intra-
mural Basketball, Softball.
MATARESE, LUCILLE ANN, Hartford, Conn.,
55. A - J
Mason, J. Matorese A
Mostros, G. Mchio
McCarthy, J. McConnell E
McLoughlin, B. McMch
Meltzer, J. Monkiew J
Mott, J. Murano R
Government, Pi Sigma Alpha, Newman Club,
W'.S.G.C., NewMan Magazine.
MASTRAS, GEORGE, Middletown, Conn., Chemis-
try and Zoology, Phi Sigma Kappa, Ski Club, Zool-
ogy Club, Connecticut Campus, Chemistry Club, In-
MATTIOLI, LOUIS J., Bristol, Conn., Government,
Theta Chi, Athletic Chairman, Intramural Basket-
ball, Softball, Football, Swimming.
MACADLO, RONALD S., Meriden, Conn., Music,
Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Sigma Phi--Song Master,
Social Chairman, Newman Club, Music Education
MCCARTHY, JOHN LEONARD, Naugatuck, Conn.,
Government, Delta Chi Delta, I.R.C., Newman
Club, Russian Club, Arnold Air Society, Sla Seneri.
MCCONNELL, ELIZABETH, North Stonington,
Conn., Zoology, Block and Bridle Club.
MCKELVEY, LEROY PETER, Bridgeport, Conn.,
English, Theta Sigma Chi, Sec., Mediator, WHUS
Announcer, Dramatics, Newman Club, Intra-Frater-
nity Basketball, Softball, Bowling.
MCLAUGHLIN, BEVERLY ELAINE, Torrington,
Conn., English, Young Republicans, W.S.G.C.,
U.C.A., House Council, Intramural Softball, Volley-
MCMAHON, PATRICIA ANNE, Sandy Hook, Conn.,
Government, Pi Beta Phi, Publicity Chairman,
Newman Club Executive Council 4, Policy Commit-
tee Student Counseling, Student Counselor 3, Alpha
Gamma Chi 2, 3, Intramural Volleyball, Basketball.
MELLISH, JOHN, Trumbull, Conn., Mathematics,
Theta Xi, Mathematics Club--Vice-Pres., American
Society of Mech. Engineers, Leader of Theta Xi
MELTZER, JUDITH IRENE, Highland Park, N. J.,
English, Phi Sigma Sigma, Hillel, Philanthropy
MONKIEWICZ, JOHN F., New Britain, Conn., Bac-
teriology, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Arnold Air Society.
MORRIS, WALTER W., JR., Hazardville, Conn.,
Chemistry, Theta Xi, Chemistry Club, Veterans
Club, Mathematics Club, Dramatics Club.
MOTT, JEAN ELIZABETH, West Haven, Conn.,
English, Kappa Alpha Theta, Chaplain, Assistant
Rush Chairman, Newman Club, Pistol Club, House
Council, Home Economics Club, Archery, Intra-
MURANO, ROBERT PAUL, Economics, Dormitory
Sports, Newman Club, Economics Club, Intramural
ollege ofA1'ts and Scienc
Nlllfllfnlffll, MYR-X JXNIN X: Lung lirqn-ln, N, j,g ULSLQN, Killllxg l"ey ulmlugyg Lflxurueg Lfuuccrt
Zoologyg Junior Cuunleclur Clxaairnxung l1llJ7fVil1'ellV Clnuirg ISM-ll Singers 3: 500.11 lflmirnnuxx 1, lf. 3:
Christian An.-mciutiong S.l,'.li. l'ubli4:ixv Cunxuxillcrlg lluuu: Cuuucil 1, Ll, 33 N-izunnxnng Club Sq Sm-i.1l Cu-
U.C.A.g German Clulmg llilllllllil lllxi lfp-,ilmxg l'ni. ur-.linnling Lluuncil 43 l.4f,X.g 1l.mu-rlaun Lllulu ln-
versity SCllOlUl'1 KIJlJIl.n Iiilhlljgiuul Suuicly: S?nUl,,i,: ltdlullfal ll.uLCll1.xll, llaeclmall, Xlullrf
Sec. of Houma. I A
Ulllxllii, ,lUllX lilllilfll llg XX4xrrzL-s-11, Cuuu.:
MUllpl'lY, l':DXV,XlllJ 1-'1lAN1ll5g vcIAllTflJLl!'S,l:Ul1ll-Q Buuln and ZA-N-,lufsl phi 5ih,mJ Hamm. xchmau
Sociologyg Phi Sigma Kupm: Nunn.-gg Slu Vlul
l 4 '3
SIQSVCCIOYC Clllllj 11,00 Vanilla lllulmg Hlblfllillizy lllulg, hlub.
MUIlllAY,jUANNl'IKA'I'lll.l'll-1X5 Slamfunl, llullllj U5UUUU. lll illll Ml'U""'l'Ull" Minn: H"""""'i"3
Sociol0l-ZYZ Delta lfpnilon Phi: llmrur-lin: 5:-47.2 N.-Q.. l'n Url-1 will l'l'l'l""'5 ":l"'l"""','3 l,""l'l"mf ECU'
Ula!! Clullg llllcrlliallullul lluuurg Suriulugy lllull, """'l'7' lzlubi l"l"""l"-""'I K"l"uUu' 'Q-N111 l 'l"A'3
Sf-nm: lim-.rulis r lfuxmnillrr.
NASSIFF, lllCllAllD l.l'lWl5g Nlnmh.-.1.-f, lj.,m,,
Government anal lntnrnntimml llrlaaliune. PM-H l I jug,-ml UHCIUU3. hnbmok N Y .
NEUUHL, lll':lllll':ll'l' l"lll'1l3l':llllIKg uhalrrlmun, llrazxmg Fuguu Ulu .xlllll.lQ Fulu Clmirg llramalivo
C0nn.:f Smfiulugyg Sm-iulugy lllulng Nurllu llunpnq "Summa:-r .anal Nnulu-," "Al'ln- l'l.ny'a llll' 'l'lnin'g."
Area Council Sung l"rr-wlunun lfoumrlnrg Umm llrp. "l'llu.al..-th mln- lthxr.-n". "ll,Xl.S. l'm.:lun-"3 l'niu-nity'
rcncnlutivc anal Scar. llhnrm l. 2. 3,
Nl'lw'lll'lllfll':ll, llUN:Xl.llg Nluum Yrrnun, N. Y.1 l'.Ull'1, lllllll Kllll KUXVFL l3""l"ZFl N-li-31:-L NH'
l'llZ0ll0llllC,nQ l'lai lip-lilnn Pig Wlll'5g 5..X.Nl.g lulm- l...u.l..u ll..fm11..un-4.13 lg.-H1055 lQlnl,,'lln-.u,
mural llunelmll, llunkrllmll, lsuollmll.
, l'Xl.UNlllX, l'.llXl Xlill KYllllUNYg W.ah-rlmry.
NISlllNIO'l'0 M. DAN: Sr I I, 42 .3 l-I '-l'.l
L J lun on nun nh' In l,ullIl.1 fuulngfg la-llllllld Ll!! lilnulnll, lfrmg unual
Il llurmi un nl
Folk Song Club: Young lla-lnm'r.nt-.5 ,lnninr lfuun
nclorg Dorm bcvrrluryg Sluela-nl :xsslslilllll lfnnm-rti
lla ,ll l ,
l'lQl.'l'll'lll, l'.llXX Kllll jHSl'Ql'llg Nm. l.ma-Inn, lfunnq
NOBLE. l'A'l'lllf:l:'l: We'-!'5'ul'lle'lel, Conn.: llnwrn- Il'-nlugy: 12'-ul-,gs IIIulv 3, lp l .ll ML l'Arr-lunun Hunn-
lncnt: llounc Chunrmun: Xi.b.lL.lI. 2, Zig l'hi Sigma ,,.l,,, 32 1g.,l,l,,,,, HAH nln,,',,A gm
Allllluw--vl1YC'-I nm.: fliflllllllll lflui lillilllllll llni .-Xlplm
'l'lww- M-:Nl-ix, mm Jmml-L, w1.f.......11f, Nl 1,1 n.,..1.
0'lll'IAllN. ,IUHN D.-XVIII: l"rnnklin, lfunn.: flaw- "Bill D"l"' ff'-'3 l"'f"'l1 'l""'?f" ffl' 5'F"""5 l -4- K-
ernmentg 'l'ln'ln Slglllil llhig Ste-wuralg Arnnlal Mr Sn-
ciely: U.S.:X. lluprvswnlutivvg llonnuunel Squaulrung l'lillXN'l'UNl. xlllll,l'll XYllllHNY: lilnn-mul.
lnlrnmurul Sports. Hmm.: lllwrni-lry: XU5.
Mriludich. M. MuIPl"7. E, Mv"01- J NU""- ' ' 'WV " N'
Nishimolo, M, Noblo. P. OAHoom, J. 0510. U U "H" J '
Pdtclli, .l. FOQO. H. Palo:-nbc, A flllwf. I """5 f r'
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Al 1 41.1, ,.a.,.ica.t, .,,, . . . -..
Pmmn, c. Psfam, R. Paamek, M. Pismo, J. Plikuitis, P. Pyle, J-
ker, P. Ragno, P. Roinville, J. Rashkin, S. Reed, D- Reid: J-
I er, K. Rendel, P. Richardson, J. Richter, B. Risley, D. Robbins, M-
PETERSON, CARLA INGEBORG, East Haven,
Conn., Psychology, Sociology Club, Psychology
Club, Intramural Volleyball.
PETITTI, RICHARD EDWARD, Fairfield, Conn.,
English, Lambda Chi, Song Master, "C" Club, In-
dependent Dorm Council, Soccer, Intramural Foot-
ball, Basketball, Volleyball.
PIONTEK, MARIA HELEN, New Haven, Conn.,
English, Pi Beta Phi, Political Chairman, Publicity
Chairman, Associate Editor-Conn. Campus, Cam-
pus Board of Directors, Junior Class Executive Com-
mittee, Junior Counselor, Intramural Tennis, Vol-
PIONZIO, JOHN NILS, East Haven, Conn., Eco-
nomics, Alpha Sigma Phi, Sec., Newman Club, In-
PLIKAITIS, PETER ALBERT, Manchester, Conn.,
Chemistry, Newman Club, Chemistry Club, Com-
PYLE, JANE ELIZABETH, Hartford, Conn., His-
tory, Block and Bridle, University 4-H Club, U.C.A.,
Dairy Club, YV.S.G.C., Junior Counselor, University
Chorus 3, Intramural Baseball.
QUICKER, PEGGY ANN, Mineola, L. I., Sociology,
Delta Zeta, Guard, YVinter Carnival Co-Chairman,
Alpha Gamma Chi, House Treasurer, Sociology
Club, Young Republicans. I
RAGNO, PETER JOSEPH, Hartford, Conn., Mathe-
matics, Mathematics Club, Newman Club, Italian
RAINVILLE, JOSEPH ALFRED, Wfaterbury, Conn.,
Zoology, Philosophy Club, Socio-Economic Club,
Science Club, Newman Club.
RASHKIN, SUSAN MARGARET, Pelham, N. Y.,
English, Phi Sigma Sigma, Connecticut Vffriters
Club, Hillel, Cultural Committee, Intramural Soft-
REED, DAVID PARDEE, Naugatuck, Conn., Chem-
istry, Chemistry Club, Canterbury Club.
REID, JOHN JOSEPH, Norwalk, Conn., Economics,
Phi Sigma Kappa, Vice-Pres., American Finance As-
sociation 4, Young Republicans 4, Economics Club
3, 4, United World Federalist 2, 3, Debating Team
2, Winter Carnival Committee, Interfraternity Coun-
cil 3, Social Committee.
REIVER, KENNETH ALAN, Far Rockaway, N. Y.,
Government, Phi Epsilon Pi, Fraternity Pres. and
Social Chairman, Mediator, Mock Legislature,
Chairman of Coronation Ball, Intramural Football.
RENDEL, PAMELA MARGARET, Guilford, Conn.,
Government, Phi Mu, House Chairman 4, W.A.A.,
W.S.G.C., Ski Club 4, U.C.A., Campus, Student
Union Representative, Intramural Basketball, Soft-
RICHARDSON, JEANNE, Manchester, Conn., Eng-
lish, WHUS, Dramatics.
RICHTER, BARBARA LOUISE, Newark, N. J-3
French, Hillel, Italian Club-Treas., Float-Com-
munity Chest, Intramural Volleyball, Softball, Bas-
RISLEY, DONNA HAMILTON, South Coventry,
Conn., Mathematics, WHUS, Student Counselor,
U.C.A., Treas., House Council, Social Committee 2,
ROBBINS, MYRA, Trenton, N. J., English, Alpha
Epsilon Phi, S.U.B. Personnel Committee, Hillel,
Connecticut Writer-Public Relations Chairman,
Modern Dance Club, Campus, House Council,
Standards Committee, Sec. of House Council, Cul-
tural Chairman of Hillel, Vice-Pres. of Alpha Epsi-
lon Phi, Corresponding Sec. of Alpha Epsilon Phi,
Scholarship Chairman of Alpha Epsilon Phi.
RGBILLARD, NIARY ANN: xhiilillllltilull, IJ, IQ: Aug
Newman Cluhg Houu: Council 33 Intramural Spun,
ROBINSUN, BETHIA Kl'II.5l'IYg Portlami, Iloiiiag
Englisshg U.C.A.g Outing Cluhg junior Ilutllluvlufl 11.
pha Gamma Chi.
ROBINSON, IVAN NUIQSIANQ Groton, Conn.: lin-,.
lishg Phi Sigma Kappag fjonmfaztiarut Ilauipuig 'l'.,,,.-iii.
ROCIIItiFOR'Ii', Iifjfiiiilig Kofnsington, IIonn.g lLr.,l.
ogyg Phi Sigma Kappag Politii-al Illiairmguig Ski
Clulig Arnold Air Souietyg Connnzuul Sqiiatlruiig Uno
Vadis Cluhg Geology Chili. i
IKOSIQNBICIKC, IiU'I'H NI.: I"onf-it Hill-1, N. Y.g ling.
linhg Alpha Iipnilon Phi: Ilunh llhairmtuig Ilona:-
Councilg Hillclg Arclacry Cluhg Ilhairman ol' Sunil-
RUSS, SYDNA M:XIiII.YN: Hartford, Ifonn.: Ili..
toryg Phi Sigma Sigma: lim-oraliug Sm-n-tang I.ll.tI.g
Ilillclg IInnlcy Nutwork: Junior 124111111-rlolrg limi..-
Council Seng Intramural Volla-ylnall.
RUSIII51N,J0AN C3 Iiristol, Conn.: Zoology: tlanuna
Chi Iipnilong Alpha Gamma Chi: N1-wman Illulig
SACKS, IiiI.:'iINI'i N.: ,lcrsc-y City, N. I.: Ifngli-.h: Phi
Signui Signing Rush Chairman 3: Ilousf- Chairman 'Ig
Hillel: S.U.I3. Sovial IIUIIIIIIIIKPP.
SAFCIIIK, ItiDW':XIiD Vi'II.I.IANI: Iirooklyn, Ifonn.:
Zoology: 'I'au Epsilon Phi: Sorial Chairman: I"r1--h'
man Counseling Program: Intramural Softball, Ha--
SACEH, Il:'iI.PII I,I'IUN.-XRD: VIIFIIIIIIDIIII, Conn.: Ili--
tory: Dorm Count-il: Irfffrilllllilll Connf-1-lor: I'niw-r-
sity Chorus: Comfort Choir.
SANDICH5, I3iI,:XINI5i: Psyvliologyz Kappa Kappa
SANDS, IiIf'I"I1Y CI.0IiI:'x: Danhury, Conn.: Sovi-
olol-TYS House 'I'rf'as.: Ilousv Coum-il: Ilillt-Ig Sori-
ology Cluh: Intramural Yolle-yhall.
SARCI5iN'I', XVII.I,I.-XXI TIIUNIA5: Quakvr Hill.
Conn.: I'liy-sit-sg I.amlula Chi.
SA'l"I'IN, DOHOTIIY M.: Ilartforfl, Conn.: Ifngli-li:
Dvlta Epsilon Phi: De-Ita Iipsilon Phi ,I'l'l'Ll'-..
Svholarship Chairman: ,lunior Ifounwlor: Flush-nt
Union Hospitality Comniittvcz Young I,l'IIIlN'l'QlI'1
Intvrfaith Council: Stitch-nt Assistant.
XXI NXNQX NN ru n o 1
0 1 3 r 1
:nu Dvlt :ta ll 1
ru-1 l lntrunuril S wort
FC IIII Ii BP III oo sn o11
Q y I , yn 1- ill IIFI
u 0 I ounul X unmlllll W
1 uhnt Conn 1 1 r
ntllits lonunittu 4 '
CHICK XXX RXIIIIIIN UFUI
0 0 N Ixippi Ixippil mimi
I 1 tru urn mm Ill I
I1 -1- nu r IOP I
50 0 Choir Hou t Loom il Ir 1 l
SCI-If : J. .': NT ' I.Yf.': Nic 'lv . if HH-1 SWI'
ol gf: Phi It-111 Phi: 'I' cz s.: PI1-clgv Supvr'-'i-or! P-Ill'
hvll' '- 'ga ': NI1 s'v Chairman: I nwfr-ily Rho-
. : 1 4 xl s.
SCH . f ' "Q . 1" 1 Iir I-al-' . If lr.: I'-y'1'lH'l-
'Fifi Doll: I'f1Silt Phi: P v-.: Fo-'gl l.l1. 11.1112
Ho s T " I: Cliairman lit ll l.l11--t l..ir-
niv1l:5t1 ' T s'lw -I: Ilillf-l.
SCIINIQIDICH. 5.-XNDH.-X I,II.fX: St. illIt'l't'LI. NIJ-22
Iflngl'sh: Dvlta Ifpsilon Phi: Ilillf-I: I'.sl111-.nionvt.l1ih1
IIOSl.2 ' ' T ' H of Stu li-nt lnion: lruu-
SED , " T' .- " .5 if: . :1-. 'Tv-rw-1
Z0 I g 'g 'Q g 'Q 1 ig 11 Kappa I'i.lIlP.lIi.llI1-
Illl-R.CE.S an C ISI In 2 SV"-3 Il""4" lil"Ir'
ma 1 U.C.:X.: l'1"' sity Cl 1+ Pr---. 3. F-rv. Lf:
S I .3 51 'T 'D H PLS. .
.. I ,I
a . '
Shearer, M. Shilepsky, C. Shmelz
Sickinger, A. Silberberg, M. Silbereise
Silverio F Sipple, E. Smith, C
501515, R- Sneider, J. Snow,
Sochor, B. Soslond, K Southcom
5f0fl', W- Stecher, S. Stein,
SHEARER, MARGARET ANNE, Middletown,
Conn., Economics, U.C.A., Honor Council, Church
SHILEPSY, LEE BUNGER, Westport, Conn., Gov-
ernment, Phi Sigma Delta, WHUS, Arnold Air So-
ciety, Hillel. .
SHMELZER, JUNE L., Bronx, N. Y., Sociology,
Delta Epsilon Phi, Treas., Student Counselor, Psy-
chology Club, Sociology Club.
SICKINGER, ANNE, Georgetown, Conn., English,
Social Chairman, Student Counseling Chairman,
Newman Club, ,Student Union Social Committee,
WHUS, Intramural Basketball, Volleyball, Swim-
SILBERBERG, MARJORIE ELEANOR, Teaneck,
N. J., Sociology, Delta Epsilon Phi, Vice-Pres.,
Membership Chairman, House Council 4, Counsel-
ing Chairman, Hillel, Junior Counselor 3, WHUS,
SILBEREISEN, FRED ERIKSEN, Danbury, Conn.,
floology, Biology Club, Student Counselor.
SILVERIO, FREDERICK JOHN, Winsted, Conn.,
Mathematics, Iota Nu Delta, House Manager, Pub-
licity Chairman, Mathematics Club, Arnold Air So-
ciety, U.C.A., Intramural Football, Softball, Volley-
SIPPEL, EMILY DOROTHY, Bacteriology, House
Social Chairman, Student Counselor, Gamma Chi
Epsilon, Nutmeg Circulation, Dorm Captain-Red
Cross Bloodmobile, Dorm Captain-Community
Chest, Archery, Intramural Volleyball.
SMITH, CARLOS LEONARD, Lewiston, N. Y., Ge-
ology, Alpha Phi Omega, Arnold Air Society, Geol-
ogy Club 2, Outing Club 3, Aviation Club 4, Radio
Club, Sailing Club, U.C.A.
SMITH, ROY L., Pawcatuck, Conn., Government,
Student Counseling Policy Committee 4, Chairman
Student Counselors, U.S.A. Representative.
SNEIDER, JACK MARTIN, New Haven, Conn.,
Sociology, Phi Sigma Delta, Executive Council, As-
sistant Steward, Sociology Club-Pres. 4, Publicity
Chairman 3, AFROTC Command Squadron, Intra-
SNOW, IRVING, New Haven, Conn., Zoology, In-
ternational Relations Club, Biology Club, Chess
Club, Theatre Association, I.S.O., Hillel, Intra-
mural Sports, Tennis, Swimming.
SOCHOR, BARBARA JOAN, Putnam, Conn., Eng-
lish, U.C.A., WHUS-Record Librarian, Freshman
SOSLAND, KARL Z, Hartford, Conn., Government:
North Campus Area Council-Pres., North Campus
SOUTHCOMB, JOAN SYLVIA, Stamford, Conn.,
English, U.C.A., Dramatics-"The Country Girln,
"TartuH'e", "Madwoman of Chaillot", 6'Life with
Mother", 6'Ladies in Retirement", "There's Always
Juliet", Intramural Volleyball, Baseball.
STARR, WESLEY ELLIOTT, West Hartford, Conn.,
English, Student Union Education Committee,
STECHER, SUZANNE, CAROL, Colchester, Conn.,
Psychology, Phi Sigma Sigma, Vice-Pres., Social
Chairman, Hospitality Committee, Hillel, Sopho-
STEIN, FAY, Passaic, N. J., English.
Cl..0RlA Alll.lNl':g Nurwieglx, lA:ljf111,: Nlu'
sicg Canterbury Clubg lfuivozrfitv 4llu,ru,,
STEVENS, DONNA: Quaker llill, llullllj Umcrxx-
ment and International liulatiuneg Int-:rnali.,u.1 ltr.
lations Clul: 3, 4g Yuungg llvrmmrrate 3, 4g lluuff
Council, W.S,f2.ff. 3g Ccrxnan Club.
STIMETS, llUllEll'l' Al,l"lll'flJg liagartlyill.-, lQ.,m,,3
Physica, Intramural liaskntllall, lhmtllall, Suftball,
SUPP, Cllllllllllf llUlll'lll'l': Alneurxia, llmurg llllflll'
intryg C:llCllll!9l!'y Clulr --l'rm.g l"nm'iug lflul, l'r-eg
U.C.A.g Dorm Social Cmxuixiltrcg lhfliu Stauuu at
llUlll':ll'l'L llrlalgrpurl, l:UIlll.Q Fxgmq
Alpha lfpnilong A.Nl.A.g Amrrie-an l'aln.anu'r ,Xmg-,,.
tion, Society for lllc :xllVLIlllfl'llll'fll. ul Nlaltagrllxrltl.
SYRACUSIQ, l.l'll': AN'llllHNY: Nrtnl llaurn, l:Ullll,Q
Sociology, llcta Sigma Uammag North tfarupuq Kr'-4
Council, Frm., Scar.: A.Nl.A.g Sluclrut Sf-lmturg l.5.U,g
German Club, Spaninlt fllullg Italian tllub.
'l'Al"'l', llUNAl.ll ll:'lliUl,lJg tllrm Fall-,, N. Y.: ling-
linlng Alpha Sigma l'lni: Frat:-rnity Yin--l'rm., Sr.-.g
Plmlgmlaanta-rg jr. Clan Ufllrrrg Intramural Slmrllg
Univ. of lluffalu -llramatiu fllulrg ll.-lmlr tllullg
Chorus: llaclin Playllou-wg Intramural Spurug Yar-
'l'l'.l.l.CM:XNN, lflYf1l'1 .-Xl.l'lN.-X: SPYIIIUIIT, Cmnt.:
Zoulogyg Gamma lllti lfpnilun: Ulm-ga Zvta Signm 3,
43 ll,lf,A,g l.5,U.: Sttulrnt lluun-rling: lllnrmi-try
Clulrg lfnivvrsity llltuir 2, 3g lie-rumn lllula 23 Hul-
ing Clulng Synopnin 2: Art Clulv l.
'l'l'IMl'l.l'1'l'UN, M.-XIKJUKIIC DAY: W1-at llartfunl.
Conn.: lfnglisln: Cant:-rlmry Club 3, -lg llr.uu.uiv
Club 2: Stuclcnt lluum-il 2.
'l'l'flll.l'flIK:'K, l,l'llUW .-'Lg Clap-tuulmrv, lfuun.: lim--
tcriolugy: Suv.-'l'r4-zu., l'krainian lfirvle-1 lntvrna-
Starry, G. Stevens. D,
olleve of A1 tb and Sclene
Sur-uh, I '
Tall, R, Tallgmorm, J. Templeton M Y I B l T
1 - '
fyygn, S, VonOornu cn
I 'W ...WVU -H. ,W ,,.,,.,A,m,v,,,, ,V ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.4--..:4t.....-.-.-.-.nv-s....-. .M 4-ov--'
Wilt l Z
L ' 1
.,f, P ,
. , v, f 4 .
, ,, ' .J f',
- - .. e-.,..,,1..,.. ..
ll I I
Wallach D. Warren, M. Warshaw, J.
Waterb ry, W. Weaver, J. Weissman, S.
Wilcox J. e Dropkin, E. Wilke, P.
WALLACH, DAVID RICHARD, New York, N. Y.,
Government, Tau Epsilon Phi, Bursar, Softball,
WARREN, MARLEN REBMAN, Brooklyn, N. Y.,
Philosophy and English, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Sports
Chairman, Hillel, W.A.A.
WARSHAW, JANET ETHEL, Monroe, Conn., Zool-
ogy, House Council, Young Democrats Club, Inter-
national Relations Club, Hillel.
YVASHBURN, CHARLES F., Rockville, Conn., Gov-
WASHBURN, LAWRENCE ARNOLD, Storrs, Conn.,
Philosophy, U.C.A. 4, University Symphony Or-
WASKIEWICZ, THERESA WANDA, New Britain,
Conn., History Phi Alpha Theta, Orcheisis, Student
Counselor, House Council, House Chairman, New-
man Club, Volleyball.
WATERBURY, WALTER EDWARD, Manchester,
WEAVER, MARGARET JILL, Darien, Conn,, Eng-
lish, Kappa Alpha Theta, Panhellenic Council,
S.U.B. Social Committee, Newman Club, Glee Club'
French Club, Dolphinites, Intramural Basketballl
'X 1 M
-. , 5. .Q Washburn, C. Washburn, L' Waslciewicz, T.
, , , 4 V ' V A Weitzman, D. Wells, J- Whelan' A'
WEISSMAN, STUART LEONARD, Port Chester,
N. Y., Psychology, Phi Sigma Delta, Assistant
House Chairman, Executive Council, U.J.A. Repre-
sentative, Psychology Club, Hillel, WHUS, Intra-
mural Football, Baseball, Basketball, Volleyball.
WEITZMAN, DONALD O., Psychology, Tau Epsilon
Phi, Arnold Air Society.
WELLS, JANET MARIE, Amherst, Mass., English,
University Glee Club, Art Club 2, Newman Club,
WHELAN, ANNE M., Greens Farms. Conn., Psy-
chology, Young Democrats 3. 2, I, Psychology Club
2, 1, U.C.A. 2, l.
WILCOX, JAMES F., Geology, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Assistant Steward, Steward, Vice-Pres., Pres., I.F.C.,
DROPKIN, EUGENE, Brooklyn, N. Y., Govern-
ment, Tau Epsilon Phi-Pledge Warden, Arnold Air
Society, R.O.T.C. Band, Intramurals.
WILKE, P-ETER, West Englewood, N. J., Psychol-
ogy, Beta Sigma Gamma-Corresponding Sec., I.F.C.
Representative, Rush Chairman, Intramural Basket-
I SS ADMINISTRATIO
Laurence Justin Ackerman, A. M., LL. B.
Dean of the School of Business Administration.
The School of Business is second only to
the College of Arts and Sciences in the number
of students enrolled. More than 1,350 under-
graduate and graduate students and 45 mem-
bers of the faculty and staff sometimes cause
Storrs Hall to bulge at the seams with activity.
Professional preparation for careers in any
business enterprise rather than specific job
training forms the basis of the School's philos-
ophy of instruction. Except for a basic course
in accounting, students are not offered business
administration work during the first two years
of their college experience. It is felt important
that they get a strong foundation in the art of
written and oral communication, a thorough
background in literature, philosophy, history,
During the junior and senior years, stu-
dents are given an opportunity to major in one
of the functional areas of business administra-
tion-accounting, finance, industrial administra-
tion, insurance, marketing, or secretarial studies.
Even here the courses deal primarily with funda-
mentals and principles, and the students get an
over-all picture of the various aspects of busi-
ness. The function is education, training is the
function of industry.
Two active student chapters of the Society
for Advancement of Management and the Amer-
ican Marketing Association hold regular meet-
ings during the year.
Cooperative internship programs with ac-
counting and retailing firms in Hartford and
New York afford invaluable experience in the
operation of businesses. The Motion and Time
Study Laboratory works closely with industry
and business in the state and nation in study-
ing and putting into operation more effective
methods of carrying on their work patterns.
1 only tt,
' lwo yfittt
. the art gf
tajor in ont
' with fund 1-
dents get an
'acts oi hui-
aining is th-
? the Socittf
nd the thutrt
ms with t'
ience in ii"
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on In Siiiui
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. 1 .
Ab to R. Adair, L. Adams, E. ACICIITIS, W-
A I r F. Applebaum, M. Arnold, B- Afonlnf J-
Bqron A. Bartley, L. Barton, D. Beausoleil, C.
ABATO, RALPH LEON, New Haven, Conn., Indus-
try, S.A.M. 4, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Foot-
ball 3, 4.
ADAIR, LAURENCE PARKE, Ridgewood, N. J.,
Marketing, Tolland Hall House Council, Sec., Glee
Club, Choir, Chess Club.
ADAMS, ERNESTUS SCHENCK, East Hartford,
Conn., Industry, S.A.M.
ADAMS, WILLIAM PETER, Waterbury, Conn., In-
dustrial Administration, Theta Xi, Theta Xi Pres. 4,
Pledge Marshal 3, Rush Chairman 2, I.F.C. 4, 3, 2,
Arnold Air Society 4, 3, Student Senator 3, 2, Dad's
Day Chairman 1953, Blue White Committee 3, Con-
stitution Committee 3, Freshman Counseling 3,
Policy Committee 3, Dorm Council l, Noise Coun-
cil I, U.S.A.
ADZIMA, JOHN JOSEPH, Ansonia, Conn., Market-
ing, Newman Club, I.S.O., A.M.A.
AHERN, JACQUELYN JEAN, Milford, Conn., Mar-
keting, Kappa Alpha Theta Scholarship Chairman,
A.M.A. 4, 2, Newman Club 4,' 3, I, Campus l.
ALTIERI, FRANK ANTHONY, New Haven, Conn.,
Marketing, Sigma Chi Alpha, Rush Chairman,
A.M.A., Junior Weekend Committee.
APPELBAUM, MYRA, New York, N. Y., Secretarial
Studies, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Hillel, Community
Chest Carnival, Intramural Volleyball.
ARNOLD, HARRY BERT, Wfindsor, Conn., Market-
ing, Theta Sigma Chi, Theta Sigma Chi Rush Corn-
mittee, Alumni Chairman, A.M.A., S.A.M., Univer-
sity Band, Intramural Football, Bowling, Softball.
Adzima, J. Ahern, J-
Atkins, D. Bak, M-
Beck, S. Benz, H.
ARONIN, JULIAN JAY, Brooklyn, N. Y., Account-
ing, Phi Sigma Delta--Pres., Executive Council, So-
cial Chairman, Assistant Pledgemaster, Rushing Com-
mittee, Inter-Fraternity Council, Hillel, March of
Dimes Representative, Varsity Tennis 4, 3, 2, Intra-
ATKINS, DIANE MARIE, East Hartford, Conn.,
Secretarial, Dorm lB, S.A.M., U.C.A., International
Relations Club, House Council-Treas. 4, Intramural
Basketball 3, Hartford Branch-Cheerleading, Bowl-
ing Club, Dramatics Club, "Tower" Reporter, and
BAK, MICHAEL PETER, Ansonia, Conn., Indus-
trial Management, Sigma Chi Alpha, S.A.M., New-
man Club, Union--House Council, Intramural Foot-
ball, Basketball, Softball.
BARON, ARNOLD IRVING, Waterbury, Conn.,
Industry, Wood Hall, S.A.M., Hillel, Intramural
BARTLEY, LESTER G., Verona, N. J., Marketing,
Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Phi Omega - Correspond-
ing Sec., WHUS I, 2, 3, 4, A.M.A. 2, 4.
BARTON, DONALD MERRICK, Newington, Conn.,
BEAUSOLEIL, CAMILLE RICHARD, Accounting,
BECK, STUART JAY, New Haven, Conn., Industrial
Administration, Tau Epsilon Phi, Assistant Steward,
S.A.M., Arnold Air Society, Hillel, Intramurals.
BENZ, HENRY EDWARD, Beacon Falls, Conn.,
Industrial Administration, Iota Nu Delta, Iota Nu
Delta Treas., S.A.M., Command Squadron, Winged
Rifles, Newman Club, Intramural Football, Volley-
ball, Basketball, Softball.
School ol Bllslllfbs Alllllllllhll
BERGOFFEN RICHARD PALI
Marketing Tau Epgulon Phi I ulilrc alilxnlv I
Ear Chancellor Mediator licprf. 4nt.llu If ills
0 N Y Accountml- llll 51 ma S1 ma lrnl 1
Bursar Publications Fditor Ilnllel xml It In
BERZANSKIS ROSIFN IS XISPI Nev. ll,-,g,,,,,
Conn SCCI'CIZ1I'ld.ISIlllIlC'5 Dorm 35. I l tlul, 1
3 Cll'Cl1l2lll0n Mana er of Ionnutu ul tam u 1
Assistant Circulation Wana er 7 3 li l , lg lm
man and Tl'Cd'4 of Unit If Student Ioun n
Chairman of Unit 3A Student I oun :lor
BIGNEY RUSSELL I'VI'RI' I I Iirid qc rt It
Marketing Dormitory Board lwnanu llub N X N1
AMA Youn Democrat-4 I' chman Iiun l
Intervarslty Christian Fellow-sl I
ball Basketball lljl ntramural l'oot
BLASCHKE STANLEY FIFI D Cold Sl rm N I
Industrial Administration Sigma Flu 'Ili ha Dorm
Council 7B Treas 'IB St I t C, l
Arnold Air Society lu cn mm I or S I ll
BLONDIN ARTHUR HARVPY JR Nluldleburw
Conn Marketing., I a Nu Delta I tn Nu D It
Ritual Director Senior Repre-tentative t lnurl'rn
ternlty Council AFA Waterbury Il mah Nut
Pres A S G Senator A S C Co Ch urm in N1 mn nu
Club Intramural Volleyball Football
BOGIN LAUREL EVELYN New R the-llc N I
Secretarial Studies Alpha Fp :lon Phi Sport
Chairman Hillel WAA Intramural Yollubnll
BOMES, HARVEY J., Providence, R. I.. Nlarke line.
Tau Epsilon Phi: Pledge Warden: A.M.A.: Varsity
BOUFFARD, ROGER: Yvatcrbury, Conn.: Industry:
Lambda Chi: Lambda Chi Alumni Sec., 'I'reas.: Con-
necticut Campus: I.F.C. Committee: Newman Club.
BOURRET, LED PAUL: Gardner, Mass.: Industrial
Administration: Dorm 7A: S.A.M.: Newman Club.
BOUSA, JOSEPH, 3rdg Xvindham, Conn.: Finanvv:
Lambda Chi: Finance Club: "C" Club ll.0.'l'.tI..
Football Manager 3, 2: Football Statistic-ian -l.
BRAVERIVIAN, ERNEST: Brooklyn. N. Y.: Insur-
ance Phi Eisilon Pi Pli E rilon Pi Treat - Pr-
? I k 3 I I 5 ' I . r-.. I '-
Intramural Council: Hillel Member: Yarsnty lla-kvt'
ball: Intramural Volleyball, Football. Baseball.
BRIGGS, RONALD CARL: New London. Iglt:llll.2
Industrial Administration: Fairfield llallz l..I-..A.:
Scabbard and Blade: Society of American Nlihtary
Engineers: Dorm Council. . '
BUCKLEY, PATRICIA ANN: New London. I-01111-I
Secretarial Studies: Delta Zeta Pres.. 5l1'l2l"'f'l"l'
Chairman: Panhellenic Council--Treas.: . vwllla
Club' XVHUS: Student Senate.
BURIQE, JOHN YVILLIAM: Hartford. Conn.: slI't'llf'
ance: Dorm Pres.: Dorm Board: N.C..-LC.: S.t..f..l..:
Newman Club. U I 3 Q .1 I
CALDXVELL, GEORGE NN IIIPI LI.. XY.1ltrvll"?-
Conn.: Marketing: Delta Chi Delta: ,-NAIA.: .-Xrililold
Air Society: Newman Club: lntrlamurnal I'0UllTil - -
CANTER, LEONARD LOX IS: Mfr Nvw1m1-,N'Q'--'-
Industrial Management: Phi Sigma Delta: F..-I-xl-1
Hillel: Command Squadron. Q D , '
CARENZA, JOHN LEON: 'IIIOIUPSOIIVIIIP-. l,0Ul1--
Industrv: Theta Xi: Mediator R0l."'i5'illlal'w 31141:
S.A.M.:' Student Union Representative Newinan I. u
4 3 2 1- Freshman Baseball: Intramural boflb-Ill
4: 3,,23,B0l,.1ing 4, 3, 2: Basketball 4. 3.
M W,,...l---- -svn
-k . ,,,, .....,-..-v..... . -..
us- Laing. .- , 'A
ax . ,
X 7 I L... 4 bl
an R 'Sl
Carlson, A. Carvalho, D. Castellani, D.
Cuifellon, P- Clee, G. Cohen, D.
C0l1el1, H- Coletti, B. Collini, G
0l1I10llY, K- Connor, W. Coppol
COUTU, D. Craig, D. Cranick, H.
C Uenbefgf W- Curran, P. Curtis, J.
CARLSON, ALDEN E., Insurance, Wood Hall, Pres.
of Student Union Board of Governors 4, Publicity
Chairman 3, Hospitality Committee 2, Student
Council Social Chairman at Hartford Branch.
CARVALHO, DONALD N., Wethersfield, Conn.,
Marketing, Theta Chi, A.M.A., Manager of Hart-
ford Branch Basketball 2, l.
CASTELLANI, DINO HAROLD, Hartford, Conn.,
Marketing, S.A.M., A.M.A., Newman Club.
CASTELLON, PHILIP HENRY, West Haven, Conn.,
Insurance, Sigma Chi Alpha, Sigma Chi Alpha
Pledgemaster, Social Chairman, Historian, Scabbard
and Blade, Newman Club, Intramural Basketball,
CLEE, GEORGE DAVID, JR., Windsor Locks,
Conn., Marketing, Dorm Counselor, Outing Club,
Veterans' Association, Newman Club.
COHEN, DONALD EDWARD, Brookline, Mass.,
Marketing and Advertising, Tau Epsilon Phi, Tau
Epsilon Social Committee, WHUS l, Intramural
Football 4, 3, 2, l.
COHEN, HERBERT EDWARD, New Haven, Conn.,
Marketing, Tau Epsilon Phi, Representative to Hil-
lel, Assistant Warden, Bursar, Hillel, Bridge Club,
Command Squadron, Freshman Swimming Team,
Intramural Softball, Football, Bowling.
COLETTI, BARBARA ANNE, Jackson Heights,
New York, N. Y., Secretarial Studies, Delta Zeta,
Scholarship Chairman, Dolphinettes, Alpha Gamma
Chi, Junior Counselor, University Chorus, U.C.A.,
Intramural Volleyball and Softball.
COLLINI, GINO JOHN, Marketing, S.A.M.,A.M.A.,
Italian Club, Photo Pool, Newman Club.
CONNOLLY, KATHLEEN THERESA, Poughkeep-
sie, N. Y., Marketing, Kappa Alpha Theta, K.A.T.
Publicity Chairman, Song Chairman, Assistant Stew-
ardess, Student Counselor, A.M.A., Connecticut
Campus Society Editor 4, S.U.B. Publicity Commit-
tee 4, 3, Newman Club 4, 3, 2, l, Intramural Bowl-
CONNOR, WILLIAM OSBORNE, Hamden, Conn.,
Marketing, Middlesex Hall Pres., Vice-Pres., Chair-
man of Counselors, S.U.B. Board of Governors.
COPPOLA, ALBERT ANTHONY, New Haven,
Conn., Marketing, Delta Sigma, Alumni Co-Chair-
man, Social Committee, Sergeant at Arms, House
Treas., Intramural Basketball 3, 4.
COUTU, DONALD JOSEPH, Willimantic, Conn.,
Accounting, Football Band 2, I, Concert Band 2, I.
CRAIG, DONALD FRANCIS, Stratford, Conn., In-
surance, Theta Intramural Basketball, Fresh-
CRANICK, HAROLD CHARLES, JR., East Hart-
ford, Conn., Industrial Administration, Foreign Lan-
guage Club, Young Christian Club, Freshman Base-
CRONENBERG, WILLIAM EDWARD, Byram,
Colm-3 ACC0unting, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Tau Epsilon
Tfeasg House Manager, Scabbard and Blade, Persh-
lng Rifles, Newman Club, Freshman Football, Intra-
CURRAN, PHILIP WARREN, West Hartford 7,
C-01111-.Q Industry, Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Sigma Phi
Associate Editor 3, 2, Scribe 4, S.A.M. 4, Command
gffrlllildfon 2, 13 Engineers Club 2, I, Canterbury
CURTIS- -IQHN D-9 JR., Wethersfield 9, Conn., Mar-
ketmss Phlislgma Kappa, Pres., Vice-Pres., Pledge-
glaisltjis Soclal Chairman, Interfraternity Council,
CUTSUMPAS LLOYD Danbu C
Beta Epsilon Rho Beta EPSIFCITH fini: RusEli.kCIilzii-
man Publicity Chairman Ch 1 Ch i
C I S L Student- Senator Cha1rilriJaR1nofEle2cliRiiasn
Igililzzcgvlipmmittee Associate Editor of Campus
G1 t b
Industrial Administration S AMaS 0I.lkI'1:i'i,n1aiI0IC1ir-
DALESSIO ANTHONY JOSEPH Danbury Conn
Marketing Beta Epsilon Rho Beta Epsilon Rho
Pres Rush Chairman Social Chairman Most Out.
standing Brother IF C United Students Or aniza
tion Newman Club Intramural Football Baseball
DOUGLASS DAVID MACLURF. Wetherzfield
Conn Industrial- SAME. 4 3 CUCA cane.-
bury Club. I
DREXLER FREDERICK ALLEN- Waterbury
Conn Accountin Youn DCIIlOLF1II,HIIICI.
DUCHARBIE GEORGE' Hirtford, Connn Financej
ii Silma Kappa- 'Ilre'i:. :::t T 'J' Nutme
man Club 4 3' Hartford BFUIILII-DF'llll'lIILf Club
2' Art Editor of the 'Iowtr' Preg. Studtnt Coun-
DUNAGAN RODNFY DOW- L1 uni Bt-ich Calif.
Finance' Si ma Alpha I'p-ilon' I'mintnt Chronicltr
now Sculpture Chairmwn -I' A t 'c' Ii 'uct
, 9 . I . 9 -Q g 1 1 3 I 5 ,
, ' ' ' . , . -Q 7 - , 1 . . .Q L
9 , 3 Y
. . . ., - ' - , , I
' ' . 7 9 1 1 '1
Q 7 3 .3 g: g - . -1
9 g . ' 1 , . 1 . . .
' ' ' ' . , 3. 't Pl g . . - . X-5 rea-.. g
0 , I . ., O , A AI 4 . u ,T , ' q '1 I-
cleg Internatlonal Houses Conducted Speed Readin Staff, A.M.A.. Student Senator 3. S.-X.fiI. 4, 3. Nut
, , c ' t n '5
1 . 7 53, I s Q , Ll 1
- .9 - , ' ' '5 I .
. 9 ' - 7 . l ' , . . t g s 'tt . I I
'Z 1 I , 5 w U s N 1 x . i
. , 1 I-. 4 Q 4 s
- . i . 9 g ' S ' ' i . . ni -ri an I n. 1 ' -
9 7 9 - I , 'C . ' . .U ' '
DEHLE, RICHARD ALLAN, Hamden, Conn., Mark.
eting, Speech and Drama Club, Alpha Phi Omega,
DEMATTEO, STEPHEN PATRICK, Bridgeport,
Conn., Industrial Management, Eta Lambda Sigma,
House Union Council, Intramural Council, Newman
Club, Freshman Baseball, Varsity Baseball, Intra-
mural Basketball, Bowling.
DEMING, ROBERT N. Winsted, Conn., Insurance,
American Finance Association 4, Newman Club,
Young Democrats l, 2, Intramural Bowling, Basket-
ball, Football, Softball.
DIPIETRO, JOSEPH MICHAEL, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.,
Industrial Administration, Litchfield Hall' Pres.,
Treas., Sec., Social Chairman, Sports Director, Of-
ficers' Club 3, Newman Club 3, 2, 1, Judiciary Board
4, 3, Intramural Football, Baseball, Basketball,
Bowling 4, 3, 2, I.
DOLSON, ARDEN JOHN, South Norwalk, Conn.,
Industrial Management, Delta Chi Delta, Delta Chi
Delta Treas., Connecticut Campus, S.A.M., New-
man Club, Intramural Volleyball, Basketball.
DONLON, ROY FRANCIS, East Hartford, Conn.,
Industrial Administration, Dorm Council, R.O.T.C.
Drill Team, Newman Club, Intramural Basketball,
Cutsumpcs, l. CZGIICOWSIKYI 5-
DiPietro, J. Dolson, A-
Dunagan, R. DUP"eef R-
sociation S t. 3, -I' Nutintr. Art Itditor 4: b.A.liI.:
Intramural Tratrl-Q, Swimming.
DUPREE, RICHARD JOSI-Ili'Ilg Hartford, Conn.:
Industrial Administration: Sigma Chi :Kipling Ilisto-
rian, S.A.M.3 Command Stpnndron.
DIVORKEN, IPIARVPIY III'INNI'i'l"I': Bridgeport.
Conn., Insurance: Phi Epsilon Pi: Dorm Yicv- Pres.
l, Hillel, Intramural Football. Softball, Bowling,
ELLIS, JAMES IIENIIY: Ilartford, Conn.: Nlarkvt-
ing, Phi Epsilon Pi: Corresponding Sw., 'I'r4-an-.. I'o-
litical Chairman of Phi Ep.: Mock I.:-gisluturv 3:
Student Senator 3: Art-hon 3: Camma Chi Epsilon 3,
Goodwill Committee 3, 2, Chairman of Community
Chest Carnival 2, Freshman Counselor: Conuuand
Squadron lg Dorm Count-il I: Ililh-I 4, 3, 2, l.
ERRICHETTI, JOIIN A.: Waterbury, Conn.: Insur-
ance, Sigma Chi Alpha, Som-iul Chnirmzm, Publiu-
Relations Chairman, Ass't Steward of Sigma Chi Al-
pha, WI1o's Who 4, A.M.A. 4, 31 Iltlhitlvr-H Mgr. of
the Nutmeg 4, Time and Life Franc-hisv -I, 33 .Xdv4-r-
tising Mgr. Nutmeg 3, Sigma Chi D4-rby Chairman
3, Freshman Football, Intramural Football, Softball,
FARINA, RICHARD DOMINICK: Ilartford, Conn.:
Dalessio, A. Dehle, R- D'-'Mo"'o' S'
Donlon, R. DOUQIUHI D- D"'l"' F' C
Dworlten, H. Ellis, J. Enichetti, J.
I WX E
cr- 'fa Q! I Q K
" n 'rr-'
3 ,,ynun-- --u-..avvv""""""" III
f , K' it
5 4 1' 1
1- "ii I ' 1 '-
Yi T, 1,A"' " Q
-Q, . V ,, G- ,- .W
1 at 5
i 2 i i
Fields R Florlfu V Flecker C Fodor, J. Foley, W-
Fuller R G ll gher T Garvey M Gelb, M. Gelfund, J-
Ginsberg, M. Godfrey, W-
GARVEY, MATTHEW, KEVIN, Norwich, Conn.,
Marketing, Theta Xi, Rush Chairman, A.M.A.,
GELB, MARTIN JOSEPH, Brooklyn, N. Y., Ac-
counting, Tau Epsilon Phi, Tau Epsilon Rushing
Chairman, Co-Chairman of Founder's Weekend, So-
cial Committee, Political Representative, U.S.A.
Rep., Co-Chairman of Frosh-more Weekend, Cinde-
rella Ball Committee.
GELFAND, JAY PALMER, White Plains, N. Y.,
Marketing, Beta Sigma Gamma, Chess Club, Hillel,
GENSLER, CARLTON KENNETH, Watertown,
Conn. , Industry.
GERMAINE, DONALD IRWIN, New Haven, Conn.3
Accounting, Tau Epsilon Phi, Sec., Vice-Pres., Head
of Executive Board, Scholastic Honors-2nd Hon-
ors 3 semesters, lst Honors I semester, Mediator
Representative, Hillel, Associated Student Govern-
ment, Central Treas., Interfraternity Conference, In-
tramural Baseball 2, 3, 4, Football 2.
GILLAND, BERNARD DAVID, Thomaston, Conn.,
Industrial Administration, Thea Sigma Chi, S.A.M.,
GINSBERG, GARY RONALD, New Haven, Conn.,
Industrial Administration, Iota Nu Delta, Pres.,
I.N.D., Pledgemaster, I.N.D., Committee for Better
Student Government 2, S.A.M. 4, 3, Arnold Air So-
ciety 4, 3, Command Squadron 2, Hillel 4, 3, Intra-
mural Bowling, Basketball, Baseball.
OINSBERG, MELVIN E., Hartford, Conn., Account-
Ing, Hillel, World Federalist Club, Bridge Club,
Chess Club, Hartford Hall Dorm Council.
GODFREY, WILLIAM MUNROE, Newton Centre,
Mass., Marketing, Tau Epsilon Phi, Historian,
House Manager Photo Pool l, 2, 3, Intramural Bowl-
I School of Business Administrat
GOLDBERG, HERBERT MALCOL .
N. J., Marketing, Tau Epsilon Plivi, IAcllN1'Igl1Er?1ncfil:
3, Hlllel Council 3, International Relationg
Committee. ' , alrman Finance
Force R.O.T.C., Intramural u ' Advanced Alf
GRIFFIN coNRAD S'
I , WILSON, M ii ld M .
Marketing, Lambda Chi Librarian, S::31vl'ai3'd,, U.Cllii:,
gil3.A., Varsity Track 3, 2.
FFIN, CURTIS WALKER, Mansfield M .
i!izz1fiifs,3.Eai,.11'3.?,C.51fa..1ife2f Pledge iff,
, arsity Track 4, 3, 2, 1.
HALPERN, KENNETH STEVEN, New London
Conn., Industrial Administration, Phi Epsilon Pi,
Hillel, Command Squadron, Treas. of Community
Chest 2, Mediator 2, Young Democrats, P. and E,
HAUSCHULZ, ARLENE RUTH, Wethersneld,
Conn., Secretarial Studies, Kappa Alpha Theta-
Sec., Sec. of S.A.M.
HERGERT, INEZ RUTH, Tenafly, N. J., Marketing,
Delta Zeta-Vice-Pres., Assistant Business Manager'
A.M.A., U.C.A., Varsity Cheering Squad, Junioi'
H 0 B E R M A N, MARVIN LOUIS, Middletown,
Conn., Marketing, Band 1, Student Counselor.
HOHENSEE, KENNETH RUSSELL, Torrington,
Conn., Industrial Administration, S.A.M., Vice-
Pres., Pres. of Dorm, Dorm Council.
HOLT, WILLIAM RICHARD, Glenbrook, Conn.,
Marketing, Sigma Chi, Newman Club 4, 3, A.M.A.
4, 3, R.O.T.C. 2, I, Rifle Team 2, 1, Varsity Base-
ball 4, 3, Intramural Basketball 4, 3, 2.
HOTZ, WALTER IRWIN, Stamford, Conn., Market-
ing, Phi Sigma Delta-Treas., Steward, Alumni Sec.,
Social Chairman, Hillel Husky, Debating, Mock
Legislature, Intramural Bowling, Basketball.
HUNT, HARRIET I., Norfolk, Conn., Marketing,
Alpha Delta Pi Social Chairman 3, Executive Coun-
cil 4, Newman Club 2, 2, 3, 4, A-M-A- 3, 45 Nutmeg,
Co-Residence Editor 2, Senior Section Editor 3, Man-
aging Editor 4, Union House Councll 3, Lucky
IADAROLA, ANGELO A., Shelton, Conn., .Account-
ing, Newman Club, Treas. 1, Social Chairman of
Dorm 2, Arnold Air Society 3, 4,, C0-Chairman of
Military Dance, Treas. of Officers Club, N.C.A-C-
Representative, A.F.A.-Treas. 4.
INDELKOF, BARBARA, Westport, Conn.S SCCTC'
tarial Studies, A.M.A. 4, Junior Counselor. n
JAFFEE, MORTON A., Windham, COIIH-5 THSUIHHCC,
Tau Epsilon Phi, Steward, Tau Epsilon Phi 3. Y .
KAHN, ROBERT BERNARD, W00dmCfCv N- -2
Marketing, Tau ,Epsilon Phi-Treas. of Pledge Classli
Historian, S.U.B. Board of Governors, Colgmqna
Squadron, Hillel, Union Tournament and uting
Committee, A.M.A. . .
KALLERMAN, RICHARD ARTHUR., New Britain,
Conn., Industrial Administration? P111 Slgma KHPPH
fraternity Counsel, S.A.M., Ski Club-
Goldberg, H. Goodman, R,
Gflmlnf CW' Griffin, Conrad
HCUSCl'IUll, A. Hgfgef-fl '
Hohenseo, K. Holt, W.
Hunt. H- lodorolo, A.
Jaffe. M. Kohn, R.
. if 1
on ,,.n, W
5 S p gg 'gg 1
253 I4 X I
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I mx-, W ,. ,Y ,W - .'ij
if , LZ ,, ' 1 7
9 ,,' I,-sf-1:12 x Z' -ff-T-fe'-. -.w-Q. , ,,
V .. , -.-15, ff.. : , gf 1,15 ., , U
1 - . 111-
, ,7?.'L.fi?:A-'IDI , 5,5 --QI' ' is-2 if-. -,f-
v ' r 1 ' .J '..u.h4.LL-QLW.1
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Q , -Q
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.5 ,. 21, ,-
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Q? fa 4
,Q X X A
iv 6 1. ' 4
'gf 44 3,f'f'?!!YQ
.el-, ' ".jEY' -g.!.3,V gQ'
5 , if
f fi Q' ff
KWP9, R- Kaye, H. Kelly, F.
Kendros, J. Kovorik, W. Krenz, A.
Lobieniec, P. LaForge, F, Lqpides, 3,
Lassen, J. Leopold, E. Levine, H.
Levine, P. Levinson, L. Lieberum, R.
Litin, A. LYNCH, M- Macari, J.
KARPE, RAYMOND JOHN, Middletown, Conn.,
Accounting, Theta Sigma Chi, Bookkeeper, New-
man Club l, 2, 3, Student Counselor 2, Inter-frater-
nity Council Representative 4, Intramurals.
KAYE, HAROLD STANLEY, Long Branch, N. J.,
Insurance, Phi Epsilon Pi, Treas., Sec., Hillel,
Freshman Track, Intramural Track.
KELLY, FRANCIS XAVIER, Waterbury, Conn.,
Accounting, Newman Club, Intramurals.
KENDROS, JOHN PETER, West Hartford, Conn.,
Marketing, Alpha Sigma Phi, Rush Chairman, Vice-
Pres., Intramural Volleyball, Softball, Basketball,
Hartford Branch-Vice-Pres. of Student Senate,
Basketball and Baseball Teams.
KOVARIK, WILLIAM STEPHEN, South Norwalk,
Conn., Industrial Administration, S.A.M.
KRENZ, ARTHUR LUDWIG, Rockfall, Conn., In-
surance, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Student Senate 3, 4,
Chairman of Student Counseling Program 4, Pres.
of Windham Hall 2, Concert Band l, Football Band
LABIENIEC, PAUL JOHN, New Britain, Conn.,
Marketing, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rush Chairman,
Co-Chairman Province Convention, Steward, House
Manager, A.M.A., Pres. 4, R.O.T.C., Arnold Air So-
ciety, Newman Club, Intramural Football, Volley-
LAFORGE, FRANCIS KRESS, Rockville, Conn.,
Marketing, Tau Kappa Epsilon, A.M.A. 3, 4, Arnold
Air Society 3, 4, Command Squadron 2, Lutheran
Club 2, Intramurals.
LAPIDES, BARBARA BEBE, New Haven, Conn.,
Secretarial Studies, Dorm Sec. I, 3, Pres. 4, Student
Counselor 4, Hillel, I.S.O., Dorm Captain.
LASSEN, JOHN E., Willimantic, Conn., Accounting.
LEOPOLD, M. EDWIN, Marketing, Tau Epsilon
Phi, American Marketing Association, Hillel, Bas-
ketball, Hartford Branch.
LEVINE, HERBERT BURTON, Norwich, Conn.,
Insurance, Tau Epsilon Phi.
LEVINE, PAUL IRVING, Waterbury, Conn., Mark-
eting, Phi Sigma Kappa, Athletic Director, A.M.A.,
Newman Club, Intramural Basketball, Football,'Vol-
LEVINSON, LAWRENCE MILTON, Brooklyn 14,
N. Y., 'Marketing, Tau Epsilon Phi, Tau Epsilon
Phi, Social Chairman, Mediator Representative,
A.M.A., Intramural Baseball, Bowling.
LIEBERUM, ROBERT CARL, Fairfield, Conn.,
Marketing, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Rush Chairman 3,
Social Committee 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Varsity MC" Club,
Pres. 4, A.M.A., Football and Basketball Hop Com-
mittees 3, 4, Water Carnival Committee 2, 3, 4,
Froshmore Weekend Committee, Varsity Swim
Team, Freshman Swim Team.
LITIN, ARTHUR PAUL, New Hartford, Conn.,
Marketing, A.M.A., Young Democrats, I.S.O., Hillel,
LYNCH, MAURICE FRANCIS, Marketing, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Lambda Chi Alpha, Rush Chairman,
A.M.A., WHUS Staff Announcer, Mock Legislature.
MACARI, JOSEPH A., JR., Stamford, Conn., In-
dustrial Administration, Lambda Chi, Social Chair-
man, Arnold Air Society, Arnold Air Society Repre-
sentative to Conclave, Student Senate Publicity Com-
rrlnitteeg Interfraternity Council Conference, Golf
School of Business Administrati
MAGGIPINTO, JOSEPH VITO, Bristol, Conn., ln-
surance, Cottage I, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, 5,L',B,
Hospitality Comm. 2, Research and Evaluation
Comm., Chairman 3, Personnel Comm. 3, Board
of Governors 3.
MAHER, ROBERT GRIFFIN, Vifcst Ilaven, Conn.:
Industrial Administration, Sigma Chi Alpliaw-'l'reas.,
Sergeant-at-Arms, S.A.M., Intramurals.
MARCHAND, DONAT C., Taftville, Conn., Account-
ing, Newman Club, Treas., Pres. 3, 4, Arnold Air
Society, Treas. 3, 4, Executive Board 4, Gamma Chi
Epsilon, Student Counselor.
MARINO, GABRIEL ADOI.I'II, South Norwalk,
Conn., Industrial Management, Theta Sigma Chi,
Theta Sigma Chi, Social Chairman, Scahhard and
MARSH, RICHARD JAMES, Elmont, Y., Insur-
ance, Sigma Chi Alpha-Pres., Pres. of lnterfratcr-
nity Council, Archon, University Student Relations
Committee, Connecticut Intercollegiate Student Leg-
islature, Sigma Chi Alpha Derhy Chairman 3.
MARSHALL, FRANK C., Xvest Hartford, Conn.:
Finance, Delta Chi Delta, Finance Cluh, Interna-
tional Relations, Canterhury Club, Golf.
MARTUCCI, THOMAS FRANCIS, Hartford, Conn.,
Finance, Dorm Board 1, Sec. 2, Treas. 3, 4, Proctor
3, 4, Student Counselor 2, 3, 4, A.F.A., Italian Cluh:
Young Democrats, Newman Cluh.
MCKENNEY, JAMES J., Industrial Management,
Matucci, T. Mclionney, J.
NIEONI, RONALD JUIIN: Meriden, Conn., Account-
ing, Iota Nu Delta, Treats., Newman Club, Varsity
31ll.I.lili, DAVID A., 'l'it-ntsin, China, Industrial
Management, Delta Chi Delta, S.A.fll., International
Iluttecg International Relations Cluli, Clem- Club.
5lll.l.lrIlt, SALLY LUIS Westport, Conn., Insurance:
Dorm 3-Ii, lf.C.A.: llu-ky llandliook, Student In-
NllUl.l..'X, HAYXIUND I.UI'l5, We--t llarlfortl,
Conn., Nlarlwlingg, 'l'lufta Chi, Plf-tlge fvlarsliul, Scr-
geant-at-Arm-, Social tfomin. llliairinan, A.fvl.A., In-
NIURIQAN, NANCY CAli'l'l'flIg Win-trtl, Conn.: Set--
rrlarial Sllllllrel Dorm 3llg Dorm Stantlmrds tioiutnit-
tee, N1-winan tiluh.
Nll'ltHWSKl, ltltlllftltll JHIIN: llarllord, tfonn.:
ln-umm-rg 'l'ln-ta tilti, l"rr-htnan tfouu-rlor, Nrw-
tnan liluh, Social tfouunitlrr, l"rr-lnnan Ito.-lmll:
NIYIIRS, I.l'iUNAlill, New Ilan-n, Conn., lmuranrr,
'I'au lip-ilon l'hi, 'Ian lip-ilon l'lni, lin'-ln Chairman,
l'olitit-al liommillrt- Iilllllfllltllll ltilnuntlralv-.
NIQY, Rllill.-'IIIIJ KINGS, 'l'orring,,lon, Conn., Mark-
eting, Alpha Sigma l'hi, A.Xl.."l., S.A.Nl.., Intra-
NIXUN, Kl-IYIN 'l'.: Nattgaluclt, Conn.: Xlarln-ting:
llu-ta Siginat Lln, A.Nl..-X., Ne-ssinan l.lulv, 5.A.Ni.:
NURD, lt.-XYNIUNIJ l'.t'll'l.: We-I llarllorel. Conn.,
Nlarku-ling: 'l'he-tn lilii llu-ln lflmirman, Svrgrattl-
at-Arm-. Social tiommitlm- lillillflllilll, l'rc--.: Senate
Social lloorelinaling lionnnittvv, .N.Nl.A.: l.l".4i., Yi-
Moggipinto, J. Maher, R. Marchand, O. Marino, G. Mdflh. l- '
M R. Millet, D. Mlllal, S.
Mqrgqn, N. Murowxlti, R. Myers, L. Ney. R Nl'0"'- K-
I 3 Q
, . 4.5.0-.I-aus.-..-- --...,..,
.K .V - ' 4 U ,b -..-..-N.- .v. ..-.-x-.-,-u.--.4.1.-........-4.4-9.
,,- -....,...-..-A-..-,..,..-.....-...,,n.., ...f... .-........, -1 - - -r - -
v, tiff' .
f I R .
p ,Q ,. ... , p . Q
at .a ,. ft .. ia,
N to I O'Btion, F. O'Connell, T. Ouchger, R. I Ollofh D- o""""f J-
Pqunqn J. Piper, J, Platt, W. Pomeroy, R. Porfill, 0- Pflnlf L-
Pr me S. lonno, A. Rcimtoin, M. Reis, M. Rlfltcfdlf L- Rlfhluf M-
Nl"t'l-I, .ltlllx D.: We--t llartford, Conn.: Market-
ing: Lmulnla tlhi Alpha: Steward: Clu-vrlvadc-rs -1.
3: Ski Club -l, 3: l'ialuration Club 4: Soc-vvr 3.
0'llRll'iN. FRANK jtlSl'il'll: Norwalk. Conn.: ln-ur-
nur:-: 'l'hr-ta Chi: 'l'hrta Chi. 'lin-as-., Sovial Commit'
tr-rg Xe-wuian Club: Intramural-.
0'CUNNl'll.l,. TIIUNIAS PATRICK: liraintrr-r-.
Man.: lnnuranrr: Cottage No. l: lfta Lamlida Sigma
2, 3: "C" Cluh 4: Ne-wruan Club 3, -1: Yan-itv liaw-
bnll l. 2. 3. 4: intramural lla-kr-thall and l"imthall.
0l'i5ClICl'iR. Al.l"Rl'iD JOHN: llrookhvld. Conn.:
Industrial Administration: Wioml llall: l'nion Cul-
tural Committee: Yfood llall Sorial f:0I1lllllllf't'2 Fort
'liruinhull Rowling 'l'r-am.
ULSUN. UONAl.U till.-KRI,I-IS: Naugatuvk. Conn.:
lmuranrc: Theta Chi: Theta tlhi. l'lf-dgv Hare-hal.
Community Clif--i Carnival Chairman: lntramural
0VfI'iN5. JOHN l05l'il'll: New llaw-n. Conn.: Fi-
nanrr: lita Lambda Sigma: Raef-hall l. 2.
PI'2Tl'IItSON. ,lA5ll'i5 ARTIILR: Columbia. Conn.:
lnrlustry: Alpha Sigma l'hi: Alpha Sigina llhi. Treaf-.:
5.A.ll.: Arnold Air Foe-if-ty: Command Squadron:
PIPER. JVDITII A.: Srllrnm-tarly. N. Y.: Sf-rrvlarial
Sttlfliraz Kappa Alpha Thr-ta: Social Chairman. llo-
litiifal Chairman: S..-Lal.: l'.C.A.: Junior Connf-vlor:
Nutnieg Fr-aturf' Stall: Student linion llouw- and
Hospitality Committee: llonsf- Cnum-il,
PL.-NTT. Vi'll,l,l.-XXI l'0l'IiANl: lndustry: Lambda
Chi: 'Yirv-llrrw.. Ruih Chairman: Arnold Air Fovir-ty
3. 4. l'uhliratiou Ullivrr: Ski Chili 2. 3. Yi:-r--Ilrvg.
PONIIZRUY. RICHARD FYERTF: Fnflir-ld. Conn.:
Markvtiiigz Delta Fignia: Furniture Chairman. ,lun-
ior lilcrliator. Sc-nior Tlefliator Rr-prr-.wntatiw-. For-ial
Committee. Pledge Committee. Rush Comniittr-oz
U.C.A.: A.ll..-X.: LLSA. Roprnsentatiwr: ,lunior Piv-
nic Chairman: Viintcr Carnival Committee.
PORISS. USCA R: l"inanr'e: Phi Sigina Delta: A.F.A.:
Air Form' Rifle learn: Ilillel.
l'Rll'i5'l'. ALICE IITITISIC: Rockland, Maine: Secre-
tarial Studics: Kappa Kappa Gamma: S.A.M.:
li.C.A.: Student llnion Personnel Committee: House
PRINCIC, S'l'l'll'lIliN L.: llamden, Conn.: Williman-
tie. Conn.: Marketing: A.M.A.
RANNO. ANTIIONY A.: Derby, Conn.: Industry:
Dr-lta Sigma: Sorial Chairman, Pledge Master: New-
man Clnh: S.A.fVl.: Junior Weekend Committee:
Iirmhman Counselor: Intramural Football, Bowling,
RICINS'I'ICIN. MORTON: North Bergen, N. J.: Ae-
rounting: llarlford Hall: Dorm Council, Public De-
fend:-r for Dorm Court: Hillel American Finance As-
s-oriation: I"rm-lunan Soc-cer: Intramural Basketball,
RICIS. MA RYLOI' JOAN: Orange, Conn.: Marketing:
Kappa Alpha Theta: Kappa Alpha Theta, Courtesy
Chairman: A.M.A.: International Relations Club:
Intramural Debating: Newman Club: Intramural
RICHARDS, LAWRENCE MICHAEL, JR.: West
Haw-n. Conn.: Industrial Relations: Sigma Chi Al-
pha: Sigma Chi Alpha Treas., House Chairman, Ath-
letiv Chairman: S.A.M.: Newman Club: Intramural
RICHTER, MARIANNE MARCIA: Watertown,
Conn.: Serretarial Studies: Holcomb Hall: Standards
Counvil. Social Chairman, Social Coordinating Coun-
oil. HS1EexCouneil: Education Club: University Cho-
rus: . .:.
School of Business Administration
ROAZEN, BERNARD, Brookline n -,,. , ,,
ing, Residence Board 4, 3, 2, 1, 'iiztslugi
Student Counselor 4, 3, North Campus, .ludiciarwi
Board 4. -
ROBERGE, PHILIP R-5 Gardner, Mass., Business Ad.
ministration, "C" Club, Newman Club- X,"L,,,,u.
Swimming Team. ' ' '
ROHDE, CHARLES N., Hamden, Conn., lndustrv-
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Vi,fc,pr,.',i
House Manager, Historian, S.A.M., Arnold Air
ROSENBERG, THEODORE ROY, IIN-crnmw
N. Y., Marketing, Tau Epsilon Phi, Assistant Bur:
sar, Hillel, Bridge Champions of 1954.
ROSOFF, STEPHEN, HENRY, Wcgtpol-gs Conn .
Industrial Administration, Phi Sigma Delta, I-Iillt-li
Husky Band 1, 2. V i
ROTH, CHARLES VINCENT, Trumbull, Conn.,
Marketing, Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Sigma Phi,
Pres., Rush Chairman, Prudential Committee, Cor-
responding Scc., A.M.A., Interfraternity Council:
Junior Weekend, Canterbury Club, Intramurals.
ROY, ROBERT FRANCIS, Worcester, Mass., Insur-
ance, Tau Kappa Epsilon, HC" Club, Newman
Club, Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
SCHATZ, RICHARD IRWIN, Rockaway Beach,
N. Y., Insurance, Cottage I, Phi Epsilon Pi, Student
Insurance Fund Committee, Varsity Basketball, In-
SCHNEITER, WILLIAM HOWARD, XVcst Hart-
ford, Conn., Industrial Management, Lambda Chi,
Assistant Steward, Steward, See., Pistol Club, Seab-
bard and Blade, UConn Pistol Team.
SENGMAN, BETTY-LOU, Hartford, Conn., Secre
tarial, Gamma Chi Epsilon.
SHEA, MARY ANN, New London, Conn., Secre-
tarial Studies, Dorm 3B, Dorm House Council, So-
cial Chairman, Standards Committee Chairman,
Junior Class Executive Board, Italian Club, Student
Union Social Committee, Nutmeg StafI, Newman
SHIROKI, SEYMOUR, East Hartford, Conn., Ac-
counting, Phi Sigma Delta, House Committee,
Chairman, Phi Sigma Delta, Cultural Committee,
Chairman, Phi Sigma Delta, Executive Committee.
Phi Sigma Delta, Social Committee, Phi Sigma Delta:
S.A.M. 4, 3, A.P.O. 1.
SHOHAM, DANIEL M., Windsor, Conn., Industrial
Administration, Theta Sigma Chi, Theta Sigma Chi.
Steward, Football Band, Council, Vice-Pres., Con-
cert Band, S.A.M., Intramurals.
SIKORA, MICHAEL PAUL, Bridgeport, Conn.:
Marketing, Eta Lambda Sigma, Eta Lambda Sigma,
Executive Committee, Rushing Chairman, Vice-
Pres., A.M.A., Newman Club, Varsity Football l, 2,
3, 4, Intramural Track.
SMITH, RICHARD ARNOLD, Marketing, Phi Sig-
ma Kappa, Alumni Sec., A.M.A., Nutmeg: Newman
Club, Student Government Senator l, 2.
SOKOLSKY HERBERT R.: Brookl'n, N Y- Ac
3 . v. '
, 1 'W D
counting, Tau Epsilon Phi, Tau Epsilon Phi Social
Chairman, Treas., Pledge Activities Committee: Mc-
diator Representative, YVinter Carnival Conilllilicffl
Community Chest Committee.
SOLVOLD RALPH, Mansfield Center. Conn.: A
counting' Commuter, Arnold Air Society: Com
mand Squadron, Pistol Club, Treas. 3. PUBS- 41 I
tramural Basketball Football
SORIANO JOSEPH RONALD. Fairfield. Conn
Insurance' Theta Sigma Chil TFCBS-Q YICe'Pf'5'
terfraternit Council Representative: FFCSIIIHHU
Rouen- 5- Rvbefae. P. Rohde, C.
Rosenberg. I. gong. 5. Rom' C.
107- 'L 545012. R. Schnoitor, W
Sengmon, B. She-0, M- Shllbhl, S.
SP-chem. D. SikOlQ, M. Smilh, R,
50'-Mr. N' 505015. R. klIDhO. J.
r-1 n- '-' B ii
X If .2
i 1 I - .: iz S A 'P --
77 - s.: In- ' 'ig r if! 1
Track. y 257 :T P I L
, i --
.i. - M .,.w M,
3 1.A4 it -.4
5 Lil A
5'0""0'd- W- Stringer. G. Slonkeviciux, R.
Slain. ll Sm-ve, P. Semch, E.
Sullivan, W. Summa, V. Swanson, G.
Tommy, Cv. Telop, P, Tuqok' T.
Tomlinxon, H. Towns, C, Turnen J'
Tuhie, W. Walker, D. wah-o,, C,
, I g4.gF,r.: 2
,arg , -i. F 5
, ,fa -fffjl .
I -St 5
STANFORD, YVALTER THOMAS, XV est Haven,
Conn., Accounting, Theta Chi, Theta Chi, Vice-
Pres., Steward, House Manager, Newman Club, In-
STANGER, GEORGE P., Lynn Mass., Insurance,
Eta Lambda Sigma, Eta Lambda Sigma, Assistant
Treas., Treas., "C" Club, Varsity Football I, 2, 3, 4.
STANKEVICIIUS, RAYMOND J., Wfaterbury,
Conn., Accounting, Delta Chi Delta, International
Relations Club, International House, Language
Club, Scabbard and Blade, Young Democrats.
STOKES, RAYMOND LEO, Waterbury, Conn., In-
dustrial Administration, Theta Xi, Theta Xi, Ath-
letic Chairman, Rush Committee, S.A.M., Newman
Club, Intramural Basketball, Baseball, Varsity Bas-
ketball at Wfaterbury Branch.
STONVE, PHILIP WENTZ, New Haven, Conn., In-
dustry, Middlesex Hall, S.A.M., Arrangements Com-
mittee, Middlesex Dorm Council Sec.
STRETCH, ELIOT B., JR., Meriden, Conn., Insur-
ance, Theta Sigma Chi, Theta Sigma Chi, Sec.
Alumni Chairman, Political Chairman, Young Re-
publicans, Alpha Phi Omega, Pershing Rifles, In-
tramural Basketball, Golf.
SULLIVAN, WILLIAM HARRISON, Hartford,
Conn., Industry, Delta Sigma.
SUMMA, VITO, JR., Waterbury, Conn., Marketing,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pres., Scholarship Chairman,
A.M.A., Vice-Pres. 3, Gamma Chi Epsilon, National
Interfraternity Conference, Public Counsel of North
Campus Judiciary Board, Waterbury Branch-
Treas. of International Relations Club, Drama Club.
SWANSON, GLEN WILFRED, Monroe, Conn., In-
dustrial Management, Delta Chi Delta, Delta Chi
Delta, Sec., Rush Chairman, Scabbard and Blade,
Campus Advertising Manager, Mediator Alternate,
U.C.A., International Relations Committee, Student
Union Cultural Committee.
TANSEY, GERALD ANTHONY, Hartford, Conn.,
Industrial Administration, Sigma Chi Alpha, Sigma
Chi Alpha, Executive Committee, Mediator Repre-
sentative, S.A.M., Program Committee 3, 4, Scabbard
and Blade, Rush Chairman 3, 4, Newman Club, ln-
tramural Football, Basketball, Softball.
TELEP, PETER A., Stamford, Conn., Industry:
Lambda Chi, Alpha Phi Omega, S.A.M., Newman
Club, Intramural Football, Baseball.
TERCYAK, THADDEUS JOSEPH, New Britain,
Conn., Industrial Management, Wood Hall, S.A.M.,
Newman Club, Freshman Football.
TOMLINSON, HELEN RAE, Glastonbury, Conn.,
Secretarial Studies, Dorm 3B, S.A.M., Connecticut
Campus, Christian Science Organization, Glee Club.
TOWNE, CHARLES COLE, JR., Fishkill, N. Y., In-
surance, Sigma Chi Alpha, Sigma Chi Alpha, Record
Chairman, Pledge Class Vice-Pres., Executive Com-
mittee, U.C.A., Freshman Tennis Team, Intramurals.
TURNER, JOAN PAULINE, Melrose, Mass., Secre-
tarial Studies, Pi Beta Phi, Recording Sec., S.A.M.,
International Relations Club, Canterbury Club, Stu-
dent Union Hospitality Committee, Campus Busi-
ness Stafl, House Council 3, 4, Chairman 3, Proc-
TUTTLE, WILLIAM BANCROFT, Bloomfield,
Conn., Marketing, Lambda Chi Alpha, U.C.A-5
A.M.A., Freshman and Varsity Soccer.
WALKER, DONALD EVERETT, Sterling, Conn.3
Marketing, Beta Epsilon Rho, Arnold Air Society,
A-M-A-S Newman Club, Freshman Baseball, Intra-
mural Basketball, Football.
VVATRAS, CAROLYN, Wethersfield, Conn., Secre-
tarial Studies, Dorm 3B, House Council 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4a
Junior Counselor, Nutmeg Staff 3, 4, Newman Club-
School of Business Aclniinistration
WEBB, CHARLES ,lOSl'lPll: Bridgeport 5, Conn.:
Marketing: Wood Hall: A.M.A.: Newman lllub-
WEGRYN, ROBERT J.: Bridgeport, Conn.: lllarluft-
ing: Delta Chi Delta: A.M.A.: Newman Club: Xlvdi-
ator Representative: lntramural Basketball, Swim-
WEIN, ROBERT F.: Bridgeport, Conn.: lndustry"
Iota Nu Delta: S.A.M.: Intramural Football. v
WEXLER, HOWARD PHILIP: New York, N. Yr
Marketing: Tau Epsilon Phi: Tau Epsilon Phi
Founder's Day Chairman: WHUS 1, 2: Varsity Ilan-
WHITE, MARJORIE ANN: Hartford, Conn.: Secre-
tarial Studies: Commuter: Young Christian Club
and Foreign Language Club at Hartford Branch.
WIENER, ALVIN: New Britain, Conn.: Marketing:
Wood Hall: Veterans Club: Nutmeg.
WILLIAMS, ALFRED LEE: Manchester, Conn.: ln-
dustrial Management: Alpha Sigma Phi: Alumni
Sec.: Arnold Air Society: Command Squadron:
Freshman Football: Varsity Football 2, 3: Intru-
mural Football, Volleyball, Swimming.
WISSH. lJtll't2lA5 Al.l"lll'ID: llolton, Conn.: lndus-
try: Alpha Sigma l'hi: llouw Manage-r: S..-LM.:
tiouunanel Squadron: l"'oothall l, 2: lutrauiural Foot-
ball, Swituuiing, lla-u-ball.
WHY, lll'illlll'ill'l' Kl'iNNl"i'l'll: 'l'hompmnvillr,
Conn.: lndu-trial .Mluiini-ttration: 'l'lu-ta Xi: 'fltrta
Xi 'llrra-. -l, 3, 2: Sraliliard and lllatlr: SJLM.:
l'.tI..-X.: Intramural Footliall -l, 3, 2, l, llowling -8, 3,
2, l, Softball -l, 3, 2, l.
Zlill,-K, l"llANK lilANll'fl., Torrington, Conn.: Fi-
nanvr: l'hi Sigma Kappa: Aim-rirau l"innnrr Associa-
tion, l'rre-.: llc--ran-li and lfvaluation tfmntuittrr, Stu-
di-nt l'nion, Sub-Chairman: :hm-riran Slarln-ting As-
sociation, llliairxuan Slrnilwrnltip liommittrr: Nrw-
man liluh: Intramural Drbatr, Yollrylmll.
Zl'1'l"l'l'IlltLlll'IN, tllitllttlli Wll.l.l.-KM: Nrw llnvrn.
Conn.: lndu-trial Admini-tration: Dt-Ita Sigma:
l'r4-s., 'l'rvae-., Blvdiator lirpre--c-titative-3 S.A.5l.: Ar-
nold Air Society: llistiugui-.lu-sl Air Studi-nt: Luth-
vran Club: lntramural Footlmll, llankrtball. Softball.
webb H. WGQVYN- R- Wllh, R. Wollu, H, W l M
Williams, A. Whit D- w'Yf H' 1'9" F' ld' 9 ' G
SCHOOL UF EDUC TIO
J.. , ,, i
P. Roy Brammell, Ph. D.
Dean of the School of Education.
The School of Education exists for the pur-
pose of preparing young people to enter the
teaching profession, of working with persons
already in the profession, and of cooperating
with the communities for the improvement of
The undergraduate program prepares
teachers for the secondary schools, the graduate
program is available to qualified people who
wish to improve their services through advanced
Qualified students may earn hachelor's,
master's, and doctor's degrees in education. Doc-
toral programs are confined to students working
in the areas of administration, supervision and
curriculum development, guidance, measure-
ments and evaluation, general secondary ed-
ucation, elementary education, and industrial
ln a typical semester, there are l200 to
l500 registrations in education courses. Urdi-
narily, ahout two-thirds are graduate students
and one-third undergraduate students. During
the course of a calendar year, between ten and
fifteen percent of the teachers in service in the
state take credit work in professional education
at the University. Both the offering and the
services of the School have grown steadily.
Organized within the School of Education
are the Bureau of Educational Research and
Service, under the direction of Joseph R. Cer-
herichg the Curriculum Center, under the di-
rection of Vernon E. Anderson, and the Audio-
Visual Center, under the direction of Carlton
W. H. Erickson. The services of these growing
units extend throughout the state and region.
ire 1200 to
'een ten and
arviee in the
ing, and the
seph R- Gel'
inder the Ill'
id the Audio-
H of Carlton
,Q-1 'f' '
,Je A my i
sr p.f . 1: .C
Q' " C , I-sf'
' gi dh" Y
Q ' Q " ,f-
fa. C ' at
Y ,,, ,dv ,ei,,..m,, ..,. ..f.. --..-an - V K
Alim, N Allan, B. Almquixt, D. Alpert, T. Andrews. C. MCM J-
Bor ard B. Bandar, B. Bent, J. Bumpul, B- Bllfutafdlf D- C0"'Po'lf L'
Co I oy M. Cosclo, L Cutler, L. Deon, M- D0lChlf'0, V- Dowd, M-
Al.llRU, NANCY JEAN: Mystic, Conn.: Physical BUMPUS, BEVERLY ANN: Cornwall, Conn.: His-
Eduvation: Kappa Alpha 'l'lieta--Vice-Pres.: Pub-
lit-ily Comm. S.li.B.: Cheerleader: P.E. Major's Club,
Pres.: W.li.A.: l'.C.A.g Badminton Club, Pres.: Bas-
.-'tI.I,l-IN. lll'iVl'ilil,Y ANN: Nichols, Conn.: Home Ec-
onomics: House Social Chairman: Junior Counselor
3: Phi l7p-ilun Umieron -l, 3: Social Coordinating
Council 3: llflll!-I' Council 3: Education Club 3:
Home lfeonoiuivs Club 4. 3. 2: U.C.A.
AI.MQlllS'l'. J. DOROLD: Naugatuck, Conn.: Mathe-
matics: Delta fr-law-Recording Sec.: Mortar Board,
Pres.: Alpha Camma Chi. Trans., Historian: Gamma
Chi lipsilon: ,lunior Class Trcas.: Education Club,
International llous-v: l.utheran Club, Pres.: U.C.A.
Al.Pl'iliT. TANYA: Brooklyn l9. Y.: English: Al-
pha Epsilon Phi: W.S.C.C.: Husky Network: Educa-
tion Club: llillvl Choir: Debating Team.
ANDREWS. CARULE MAE: W:-stboro. Mass.:
French: House Chairman 3. 2: Social Chairman 2:
Community Chest Carnival: Education Club 4. 3:
LC..-X.-1. 3. 2.
ASCH. JOAN A.: New York. N. Y.: History: Alpha
Epsilon Phi: Recording Sm-.1 House Council: Pan-
Hcllenic Vice-Pres.: W'.S.C.C.: Co-ed Wir-ekcnfl Com-
BARNARD. BONITA ANN: Yfiestport. Conn.: Mu-
sic: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Music Education Nation-
al Club 2: Clee Club 3: Carollcrs 2: Concert Choir
2: Bach Choir l: Canterbury Club l.
BENDER. BARBARA ELISE: West Cheshire,
Conn.: English. Speech. Drama: Student Counseling:
llortar Board- Cainina Cli Tw il n Connecticut
. . 1 .. . Tn . ,i LI s 0 : , ,
Writer: Coodwill Committee: Mock Legislature:
BENT, JUDY ANN: Rocky Hill. Conn.: English: Al-
pha Delta Pi--Social Chairman. House Council: Mod-
ern Dance Club: Newman Club.
tory: House Chairman 4: Education Club 3, 4.
BURKHARDT, DOLORES ANN: Southington,
Conn.: Education: Alpha Gamma Chi: Education
Club: French Club: Glee Club: Lutheran Club: 4-H
Club: Spanish Club: U.C.A.
CANEPARI, LORRAINE FRANCES: East Haven,
Conn.: Education: Alpha Delta Pi-Corresponding
Sec.: Junior Counselor 3: Newman Club 4, 3, 2.
CONFREY, MARGARET ANNE: Norwich, Conn.:
English: Delta Zeta, Corresponding Sec. 4, Social
Chairman 3: Mortar Board Sec., Treas.: W.S.G.C. 3:
Nutmeg 4, 3: Student Counseling Chairman 3: Policy
Committee: Education Club 4, 3, 2: Newman Club.
COSCIA, LILLIAN MARIE: Waterbury, Conn.: Eng-
lish: Alpha Gamma Chi: House Council: Education
Club: Newman Club.
CUTLER, LOUISE C.: Dayville, Conn.: Mathemat-
ics: Pi Beta Phi: Head House Chairman: W.S.G.C.:
Judiciary Board: Student Union Hospitality Commit-
tee: Gamma Chi Epsilon Sec.-Treas.: Sigma Pi Si -
ma: Mathematics Club Pres.: Education Club: U.C.ii.
4. 3. 2. l.
DEAN, MARILYN: New London, Conn.: Social
Studies: Phi Sigma Sigma: Junior Counselor 3: S.U.B.
Entertainment Comm. 2: Phi Alpha Theta 4, 3, 2,
Sec.-Treas.: Education Club 4: Hillel.
DESCHINO, VELMA J.: Woodbury, Conn.: Home
Economics: Alpha Delta Pi-Stewardess 3: House
Council 3: Fashion Show 3, 1: Phi Upsilon Omicron
4: Home Ee. Club 4, 3, 2: Education Club 4, 3: Bird-
wefxtphers Club: University Chorus 3, 2, 1: Newman
DOWD, MARLENE LOIS: Woodbridge, Conn.:
Home Economics: Delta Zeta: Standards Chairman:
Assistant Stewardess: Student Counselor, Education
Club: Home Economies Club: Winter Carnival Comm.:
Junior Weekend Comm.: University Chorus: U.C.A.
4, 39 2'
a -- UD: ars ""',.'.,-.
BH85big14,3,ig. "Y C UU' ' l "' "P
EL E Q EMIL F-, JR.: Astoria, N, Y,- Hinon.. Ima
Nu Delta-Social Chairman, Lou 'S ' ' :-
responding Sec., U.C.A. nge f hmmmn' Cm'
EVANS, BARBARA ANN: Willimantic, Conn.:
Home Economics: P1 Beta Phi: S. lf. Board of Cm-.
Cl'Il0!'8.4, 33.H08pitality Comm.: Alpha Gamma Chi
29 Phi UPBIIOU .Ch1.4, 3: Home Economics Dc-an's
UmVenmY Chorus 4. 3. 2: Concert Choir
FEDORCZYK, VIOLA STASIA: Norwich, Conn -
Business: Pi Beta Phi-Social Chairman: Settlemeiii
School Chairman: S. U. Board of Governors 3 2-
Education Committee Chairman 3: Fine Arts Cloml
mittee Chaimlan 2: House Council 4, 3, 2: ifniversitv
Chorus 4, 13 Concert Choir 4: Church Choir 4, 3
1, Newman C1ui.4,a,2, 1. ' '
FELDMAN, BARBARA SUE: Flushing, N. Y.: Ili...
tory: Alpha Epsilon Phi-Corresponding Sec.: Stu-
dent Counselor3 Standards Committee: Connecticut
Writer: Hillel: Swimming Club: Archery Club.
FLINT, JOAN E.: Westport, Conn.: History: Alpha
Delta Pi-Assistant Rush Chaimian, Pres: Panhel-
Ienic Corresponding Sec.: Student Senate 3: W.S.G.C.
23 Freshman Executive Council: Mothcr's Day Chair-
man: Intemational Relations Club 1.
FRAMSON, BERYL DOVIS: Bridgeport, Conn.:
Govemment3 Young Democrats l, 2, 3, 4: Education
Club 3, 43 Hillel 1, 2, 33 Folk Song Club 4: l.Z.F.A. 2.
FREED, HARRIET MAE: Hamden, Conn.: English:
Phi Sigma Sigma, Corresponding Sec.: Junior Coun-
seling 33 Education Club 4, 3, 2: Hillel.
GOGGIN, NORA NANCY: Stamford, Conn.: Span-
ish: Sigma Delta: Newman Club: Storrs Hispanico.
GREENE, LOIS SONDRA: Flushing, N. Y.: English:
Delta Epsilon Phi-Membership Chaimian, Alumni
Sec., Expansion Committee: Skitsofunia 4, 3, 2: "The
Mad Woman of Chaillot,' "All My Sons": Choral
HAGAN, JOHN ROBERT: Stamford. Conn.: Physi-
cal Education: Eta Lambda Sigma: P.E. Nlajofs
Club: Varsity "C" Club: Varsity Football 4, 3, 2.
HERBERT, RICHARD LAWRENCE: G r o t o n .
Conn.: Mathematics: Domi Council, Vice-Pres., Prcs.
3, 2, Sec. 2g Mathematics Club 4: U.C.A. 4: Freshman
HOLDRIDGE, JANET MAY: Ledyard. Conn.: Home
Economics: House Council 4, 3: Student Counselor 3:
Sec. Holcomb Hall 3: Phi Upsilon Omicron 4. 3. His-
torian 4: Horticulture Club 4: 4-H Club 3, 2. l. Sec.
33 Chairman 4-H Weekend 2: Home Economics Club,
3, 2, 1.
HOLLAND, HENRY JOSEPH: English: Baldwin
Hall Dorm Council: Student Counselor: North Cam-
pus Judiciary Board Chief Justice: North Campus
Area Council Treas. .
HOWES, CAROL ANN: Home Economics: Phi I p-
silon Omicron 4, 3, Corresponding Sec. -1: Tau Della
Chi 4: Home Economics Club 3. 2: Birdwateher-'
Club 4. 3, 2, Treas. 4. 3: U.C.A. 4. 3. 2- i
JACOBS, MARION LUCILLE: New Haven, Conn
English: German House 2: S. L1 Public Relations
Comm.: German Club: UC..-K. gg -
IQALNITSKY. PHYLLIS: Norwich. Conn.: Lheniif-
try and Physics: Phi Sigma Sigma: Spring lioftllfll
Committee 3. Co-Chairman 4: S. I. Cullllffll i-0ml11-
3: S. U. Social Comm. 2: Hillel 4. 2. l. Q
KARUKAS. ESTELLE MARY: Stamford. Cpnn.: F0-
cial Studies: Kappa Kappa Gamma?-Social Lliairiiiap
4, 3: Junior Class Sec. 3: Student Senate 2. l: if l10 S
Who in American Colleges and Iniversities: Inter-
national Relations Club See. 4: Student Faculty Rela-
tions Committee 4. 3. 2. l Sec.: LCA. 2. l.
School of Education
Q 1, .
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KISI1, J- Lochot, R.
Moger, N. Middleton, G.
Nichols, S. Nordby, B.
Pollock, P. Reinxtein, A.
Schein, I. Sergio, D.
ith, E. Stanton, S.
KELLEHER, YVILLIAM PAUL, Putnam, Conn.,
Physical Education, P.E. Major's Club, Spring Track
4, 3, lvinter Track 3, Football 3.
KISH, ,IOANNE PATRICIA, Bridgeport, Conn.,
English, Standards Chairman German House 4, ,lun-
ior Counselor 3, Connecticut lvriter 4, 3, Education
Club 4, 3: International House 4, 3, Newman Club.
LACHAT, RAYMOND PAUL, Ivinsted, Conn.,
Mathematics, Iota Nu Delta, Sec., Mathematics Club,
Newman Club 4, 3, 2, Intramurals.
LUSSEN, EDWARD JOSEPH, Bridgeport 6, Conn.,
French, Dorm Council. Ivindham Hall, Judiciary
Board, U.V.A., Glee Club-Ft. Trumbull Branch.
MAGER, NATALlEg History, Alpha Epsilon Phi,
Community Chest Carnival, Hillel.
MIDDLETON, GRACE ETHEL, Plainville, Conn.,
Physical Education, Student Counselor, P.E. Major's
Club 4, 3, Treas. 4, Swim Club 4, 3, 2, Basketball
Club 3, Tennis Club 2, Hockey Club 2.
MORIARTY, JANET MARIE, Glastonbury, Conn.,
Spanish, Education Club, Spanish Club, Newman.
NICHOLS, SHEILA GILLESPIE, Mystic, Conn.,
Physical Education, Student Counseling 4, I.S.O. 4,
Education Club 4, Outing Club 4, Block and Bridle,
W.R.A., P.E. Major's Club, Modern Dance Club 4,
NORDBY, BARBARA ANN, Naugatuck, Conn.,
English, Delta Zeta, Education Club 4, Social Stud-
ies Club 4, Canterbury Club 4, U.C.A. 4.
PALEY, PEARL G., Portland, Conn., Business, So-
cial Committee, Student Counselor, Hillel Organi-
POLLOCK, PATRICIA LEE, Brooklyn 30, N. Y.:
English, Delta Epsilon Phi, Junior Counselor lg
Mortar Board Vice-Pres., Board of Governors S. U.,
Vice-Pres. of Operations.
REINSTEIN, ANNA MAY, Yvillimantic, Conn., Ac-
counting, W.S.G.C. Representative, Editor XV.S.G.C.
Handbook, Campus, Assistant Feature Editor, House
Council, WHUS, Hillel.
ROBERTS, PATRICIA ANN, West Hartford, Conn.,
Home Economics, Kappa Alpha Theta, Stcwardess
House Council, Junior Counselor 3, Phi Upsilon
Omicron, Gamma Chi Epsilon, Education Club 4, 3,
International Relations Club 3, U.C.A.
SCI-IEIN, IRVING, Stamford, Conn., History, Dorm
Council 7B, Student Counselor, Phi Alpha Theta.
SERGIO, DAVID F., Bristol, Conn., Music, Phi
Sigma Kappa, University Choir, Concert Bland,
SHATTUCK, CAROLYN, Norwich, Conn., Home
Economics, Delta Zeta, Education Club 4, 3, Pres. 3:
Home Economics Club 4, 3, 2, Young Republicans 4,
Birdwatchers' Club 4, 3, 2, Vice-Pres. 4, U.C.A.
SMITII, L. ELEANOR, New Milford, Conn., Home
Economics: House Council SB 3, I, Student House
f,ouncil 3, 2, Chairman 5th Annual Conference Asso-
ciation of Student Unions 3, Community Chest Car-
nival Show '2: Community Chest Drive 3, 2, Phi
lypsilon Omicron 4, 3, Education Club 4, 3, Sec.-
Trcas.: Home Economics Club 4, 3, 2.
STANTON, SHIRLEYANNE C., Norwich, Conn.,
STEARNS, BARBARA E., North Franklin, Conn.:
Child Development, Home Economics, Phi l'p-.ilun
Omicron, Candle Editor, Alpha Gamma Chi 4, 3, 2,
Home Economics Club il, U.C.A. 4, 3, 2, l.
STONER, LEONA, Willimantic, Conn., lfnglighg
Phi Sigma Sigma, Hillel 3, 2, l.
STUTZ, JUNE HOPE, New York, Y.: Social
Studies, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Furniture Commitle-if -l,
3, Standards Committee 4, Historian 4, Wlll'S -I, 3.
2, lntrasorority Bridge, Education Club 4, llilh-l
4, 3, 2, 1, Volleyball.
SWAIN, HELEN RAE, Clinton, Conn., Education:
Home Economics Club 4, Pistol Club 4, Choir 3. 2,
Archery Club 3, 2, Education Club 3, Arc-lwry
TUTH, NORINE CHARLOTTE, Putnam, Conn.:
Education, House Council 4, junior Counselor 4:
YV.S.C'.C. 4, Community Chest Carnival 3, 2: Prcali-
man Class Entertainment Committee l, P. E. Ma-
jor's Club, Basketball Club, Intramurals.
Stearns, 8. 5 L U
Vonklec-f,M. VOYQ'-W! Y W O H
A C Q..
A ' C N 5.
SCHOUL OF E GI EERING
Charles H. Coogan, M.S., M.E.
i Head of Mechanical Engineering Department
Gregory S. Timoshenko, Ph. D.
Head of Electrical Engineering Dept.
6 Kenneth C. Tippey, M.S.
3 Head of Civil Engineering Dept.
. 5951 pf A
Engineering courses have been of-
fered at the University of Connecti-
cut since as far back as 1881. Since
1940 the School of Engineering has
developed at a rapid pace and can
claim over 1200 graduates in all of its
programs - Civil, Electrical, Indus-
trial-Mechanical., and Mechanical En-
gineering. For the first time in its
history, the School graduated two
women who studied Electrical Engi-
neering and who plan to work in in-
Serving the State of Connecticut is
one of the chief functions of a Land
Grant college. The School of Engi-
neering has contributed to its needs
through its faculty, which numbers
forty, and, on a national basis, has
conducted basic research and engi-
neering development work essential
to defense and industrial progress.
Among the larger projects, one can
point to the work on industrial wastes
and on piles for the State Highway
Department, heat transfer studies for
the Nuclear Engineering develop-
ment of the United Aircraft, and elec-
tronic computers with automatic con-
trol devices for the U. S. Air Force.
Engineering is now more frequent-
ly recognized as one of the modem
forms of basic education in our tech-
nological era, as it is not only capable
of precise training but also points
the way to greater achievement in
our contemporary society.
I 5 9
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L .. . A
Apmm p. Almquigl E, Bqluzy, N, Bentley, L. Berltemon, R. Boclcstein, S.
Boom' 1. Boyol K, Brqilgy, J, Brennan, J. Breton, R- BYYITI. 5-
gimki, S, Bukowski, C. Bystrowilzi, J- CUV""'0dYf T- Colm' R' C' Covell' 'l'
Al'I'NI'IR. l'Alll. Pllll.lP: New London, Conn.: Mc-
chanical: Dorm Council 4. 3, 2, l: Chairman Student
Counselors -l, 3: A.S.3l.l'i.: -L 3: Debate Club 4.
Al.MQl'lS'l'. liltltl JUIIN: Berlin, Conn.: Mechan-
ical: Della Chi Delta: llousc Chairman 3: Tau Beta
Pi: Pi Tau Slfllllil Vice-Pres. -1: Pi Tau Sigma Rc-
cording Svc. 3: A.S.M.l'l.: Engineers Clubs.
B.-'tI.I7ZY. NICIIUI.,-KS ALBERT: Bridgeport, Conn.:
Mechanical: A.S.Nl.E. 4. 3.
Bl'iNTl.l'iY. IAWIIICNCIC IIIiIWl'l'T: North Stoning-
ton. Conn.: Civil: North Campus Area Council 3:
l.S.O. l: A.S.C.l'i. -1. 3: Engineers Club 4, 3, 2, l:
lntramurals 3. 2. l.
BERKl'iMANN. RM.Pl:I CARL: Newtown. Conn.:
Electrical: Sigma Chi Alpha: Historian: House
Council: WIIUS: A.l.E.E.: C.O.C.: U.C.A.: Intra-
BOCKSTEIN. STANLEY ll.: Storrs, Conn.: Mechan-
ical: Pi Tau Sigma 3. 4: A.S.M.E. 3. 4.
BOOTH. TAYLOR LOCKWOOD: Manchester.
Conn.: Electrical: Tau Beta Pi Vice-Prcs.: Eta Kap-
pa Nu: Gamma Chi Lpsilon: Connecticut Engineer
Editor: A.l.E.E.-l.R.E.: Swimming.
BOVE. KENNETH C.: Putnam. Conn.: Electrical:
Business Stafl' Connecticut Engineer: lnslitutc Ra-
dio Engineers: American lnstitute of Electrical En-
gineers: Engineers Club: Amateur Radio Club.
BRATLEY. JOHN PHILLIP: Niantic. Conn.: Elec-
trical: Student Counselor: Arnold Air Societv: Com-
mand Squadron: Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nu:
A.l.E.E.-l.R.E. Sec.: Military Engineers: Engineers
BRENNAN, JAMES EDXVARD: Xvaterbury, Conn.:
Mechanical: A.S.M.E Pres. 4: Engineer Coordinating
Committee 4: Chairman of Social Committee---
A.S.M.E.: Engineering Club l, 2 fwaterbury
Branchl: Newman Club 3, 4: Baseball Team l, 2
fwaterbury Branch I .
BRETON, ROBERT ALBERT: Putnam, Conn.: Me-
chanical: American Society of Mechanical Engineers
4, 3: Pi Tau Sigma 4: Engineers Club 4, 3, 2, l:
Newman Club 4, 3, 2, l.
BRYM, STANLEY JOHN: Waterliury, Conn.: Elec-
trical: Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nu: A.l.E.E.: l.R.E.
BUDZINSKI, STANLEY PHILIP: New Britain,
Conn.: Civil: Lambda Chi: Arnold Air Society:
Command Squadron: Chi Epsilon: A.S.C.E.: Amer-
ican Society of Military Engineers.
BUKOWSKI, CHARLES PAUL: Cos Cob, Conn.:
Electrical: Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nu: Staff of Con-
necticut Engineer: A.l.E.E.: Orchestra: Fencing
Club: Radio Club.
BYSTROWSKI, JOHN PETER: Willimantic, Conn.:
Mechanical: Student Counselor, A.S.M.E. Pres.: Past
Sec., 2 Terms: Staff Writer-Tlie Connecticut En-
gineer: University Symphony Orchestra-Violin.
CARMODY, THOMAS J.: Greenwich, Conn.: Civil:
Delta Chi Delta: Phi Delta Theta: Engineers Club
4, 3: A.S.C.E. 4, 3: First Honors 3: Intramurals.
COLES, ROBERT CHARLTON: New Milford,
Conn.: Civil: A.S.C.E. 4, 3.
COVELL, JAMES PHILLIP: East Hartford, Conn.:
Mechanical: Arnold Air Society: Advanced
A.F.R.O.T.C.: American Society of Mechanical En-
gineers: Engineers Club: Intramurals.
leam 1, 2
L, 3, 2, ls
itali of cfm'
. 'olll' .
l fl V a H CEB.
CZYZ, IWAN: Willimantic, Conn.: Civil: Chi Ep-i-
lon: Tau Beta Pi.
DESJARDINS, LEE JOSEPH: Simsburv, Conn.:
Electrical: Beta Epsilon Rho: Corrc,,p0nfli,,g gcc.:
Eta Kappa Nu: Tau Beta Pi: C.0. Pershing ltiftt...
DIORIO, THOMAS D.: Baldwin, N. Y.: Civil: l,qml,.
da Chi: Arnold Air Society 4, 3: A.S.C.E. 4, 3: hum,
murals 4, 3, 2, l.
DIGRINDAKIS, MICHAEL: Engineering.
DORA, GEORGE IGNATIUS, JR.: Stamford, Conn.:
Electrical: Arnold Air Society: Social Chairman TA:
A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.: Newman Club.
DREHER, JOHN F.: Ansonia, Conn.: Civil: Beta
Sigma Gamma: Education Chairman: Song Chair.
man: Tau Beta Pi: Chi Epsilon: A.S.C.E.
DUBOIS, THOMAS JAMES: Wallingford, Conn.:
Civil: Baldwin Hall House Council-Pres.: Ann-ri.
can Society of Civil Engineers: University Christian
Association: University Concert Choir: Fresluuan
DUDRICK, JOSEPH A.: Bridgeport, Conn.: Elec-
trical: Theta Chi: Sec.: Scholarship Chairman: 98th
National Convention Delegate: Student Union Board
of Governors 4, Chairman of Student Relations:
WHUS Announcer: WHUS Chief Control Operator
4, 3, 2: Student Union House Council 3: Student
Union Cultural Committee, Sub-Chairman of Music:
Yearbook Photography Editor at the University of
EDCERTON, ROBERT HOWARD: Canton Center,
Conn.: Mechanical: Iota Nu Delta: Athletic Chair-
man: Pi Tau Sigma 4, 3, 2: A.S.M.E. 4, 3: Engineers
Club 4, 3, 2, l: Arnold Air Society 4, 3: Intramural
Council 4, 3: U.C.A. 4, 3, 2.
ERlCSON, NORMAN EUGENE: Clastonbury.Conn.:
Mechanical: A.S.M.E.: Engineers Club Pres.: Outing
Club: Math Club Pres.: Director of Annual 'l'alent
Show Hartford Branch of the bniversity of Conn.:
EERRIS, CLARENCE CRAIG: Danbury. Conn.:
Electrical: Dorm Council Vice-Pres.: Student Coun-
selor 3: Chairman of Litchfield Student Counseling
Program 4: Tau Beta Kappa 4: Eta Kappa Nu:
A.l.E.E.-l.R.I'I. 4: Chess Club l.
FISCHER, RICHARD LAWRENCE: llartford.
Conn.: Electrical: Eta Kappa Nu 'l'!'l'SlF.1 'l'au Beta
Pi: Debating l: Freshman Cross Country. -
CACLIARDI. GENE RAl.Pll: West llaven. Lonn-
Elcctrical: A.l.E.E.-l.R.E. Vice-Pres.
GARDNER. .lR.. EDWARD S'l'AN'lillN1 'l'l"""I""f"
ville. Conn.: Electrical: Social Chairman Baldwin
ra . '.- 'ii
'i.S. 1 WS 1 ..'..i.... '-
llall: North Campus judiciary Board Cotlrl l-l"fl'i3
lrti Bild in llill 'tlrl S4 I
CAWl.OWlCf. HENRY l"RANClS:' . XX alhngford.
Conn.: Electrical: Eta Kappa Nu: lau Beta ll!
lll'BER'l'. l'Il7XYAliD l:'liXNtIIS: li1'll:"ll,lii'fl"":
Civil: Student Counselor 4: lan lieta.l'i 2 - 4 'elf'
lon 4: American Society of l.ivil ltngineer- l .... ft.
4. n .
titciiiis. uoirrox wtoi-3. ii...-ti--y-I fy :A:'j"f-
Electrical: Beta Sigma Canimab: i.l.l'..l'..g l.lt. 1'
ciety of American Nlilitary ltnzlncer-1 tant--i 'lift
w - s 'V
Club: l.t..A.: lntramurals lan, Q Q Q l
lMBHR.l,. Iiljxxesxlyly Qlyiugl-4.1 i3.N,-oiiigton. titplg.,
Civil: Arnold Air Society: X.S.l,.l'..: linginecr- lr tl '-
g E Egg:
F ,Q . A . -
A,.' gf . Q, up CWA,
' K tl
Jablomlzy, F. Kczmier, G. Kellner, W.
Koch, W. Kowolenlco, J. Lovoie, R.
LBGYY, M- Ley, B. Ley, P.
Link, J. J. Lizzi, T. Madsen, E.
Mofoff F- MOVYIH, R- Moryeski, W.
McCoy, C. McGurvey, J. Midolo, L,
JABLONSKI, FRANK STANLEY, New Britain,
Conn., Electrical, Student Counselor, American In-
stitute of Electrical Engineers, Institute of Radio En-
gineers, Illuminating Engineering Society, Engi-
KAZMIER, GEORGE, Engineering.
KELLNER, WAYNE GEORGE, Rockville, Conn.,
Electrical, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Gamma Xi
Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi Pres. 4, Eta Kappa Nu Vice-
Pres. 4, Student Counselor 4, 3, 2, I.R.E.-A.I.E.E. 4:
Associate Editor Connecticut Engineer 4, Student-
Faculty Advisory Board Engineering School 4, Eu-
gineeris Club 2, l.
KOCH, XVILLIAM HOWARD, Orange, Conn., Elec-
trical, A.I.E.E., I.R.E., Engineer's Club, Bridge
Club, University Volunteer Fire Department.
KOXVOLENKO, JAMES MICHAEL, Willimantic,
Conn., Mechanical, A.S.M.E., Engineers Club, Dem-
onstration on Freshman Open House, Newman Club.
LAVOIE, ROBERT- PAUL, Bristol, Conn., Civil,
Beta Sigma Gamma, Distinguished Air Student 4,
Arnold Air Society 4, 3, Commander 4, A.S.C.E. 4,
3, Society American Military Engineers 4, 3, Pres. 3,
Engineer's Club 4, 3, 2, I, Ski Club 2, I, I.S.O. I:
Intramurals 4, 3, 2, I.
LEARY, MARIE T., Norwich, Conn., Electrical,
Tau Beta Pi 4, 3, Eta Kappa Nu Corresponding Sec.
4, 3, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 4,
Institute of Radio Engineers 4, Connecticut En-
gineer 4, Engineer's Club 4, 3, 2, I.
LEY, BRUCE RAYMOND, Stewart Manor, N. Y.:
Civil, A.S.C.E., Engineer's Club.
LEY, PETER CORNELIUS, Stewart Manor, N. Y.,
Civil, American Society of Civil Engineers, Chi Ep-
silon, Engineer's Club.
LINK, JOHN JAMES, Fairfield, Conn., Electrical,
Amateur Radio Club, Gymnastic Club, Freshman
LIZZI, TINA, Hartford, Conn., Electrical, Tau Beta
Pi Honorary Member, Eta Kappa Nu, Engineering
MADSEN, ELMER W., East Haven, Conn., Elec-
trical, Student Counselor, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Society
of American Military Engineers, Vice-Pres., C.B.S.G.
Activities, Track I, Swimming I.
MAROS, FRANK G., Waterlmury, Conn., Mechanical,
Theta Xi, Corresponding Sec. Theta Xi, S.A.M.,
A.S.M.E., Engineering Club, Interelations Club,
Student Senate Budget Committee, Intramural De-
bate, Glee Club, Dramatics Club, Varsity Track, In-
MARTIN, ROBERT H., Bristol, Conn., Electrical,
Beta Sigma Gamma, Assistant Steward, Steward,
Dorm Council l, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Treas. 4, Ski Club
4, 3, 2, l, Treas. 4, 3.
MARYESKI, WILLIAM PETER, Niantic, Conn.,
Electrical, Eta Kappa Nu Bridge Correspondent,
Tau Beta Pi, Society of American Military Engi-
neers, Sec. 3, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Newman Club.
MCCOY, JR., CALDWELL, Hartford, Conn., Elec-
trical, Beta Sigma Gamma, House Rules Chairman,
Pledge Master, Social Committee, Arnold Air So-
ciety, Military Engineers, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Track.
MCGARVEY, JOSEPH H., Hartford, Conn., Mechan-
ical, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., Engineer's Club,
MIDOLO, LAWRENCE LOUIS, New Haven, Conn.,
Mechanical, A.S.M.E. 4, 3, Arnold Air Society 4, 3,
Newman Club 4, 3.
MYCHASKIW, EDWARD WALTER, Union Citv,
Conn., Mechanical, A.S.M.E. 4, 3, Engineering Club
2, 1, Newman Club 4, 3.
NUMRYCH, EDWARD CHARLES, Rockville,
Conn., Electrical, I.R.E.-A.I.E.E. 4, 3, Engineer-'5
Club 4, 39 29 1'
ODLUM, WILLIAM JOSEPH, New London, Conn.,
Electrical, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta
Pi Cataloger, Student Counselor 4, I.R.E.-A.l.E.E. 4,
Society of American Military Engineers 3, Engineer's
Club 2, 1, Newman Club 4, 3, 2, 1.
OLSON, DEANE BERCLAE, New Britain, Conn.,
Electrical, Alpha Sigma Phi, Sec., Finance Commit-
tee Chairman, A.I.E.E., Chorus, Intramurals.
ORA, AVO TONIS, West Hartford, Conn., Civil,
American Society of Civil Engineers, International
ORTH, C. ALAN, Terryville, Conn., Electrical:
Dorm Council 3, Dorm Judiciary Board 3, Junior
Counselor 3, Connecticut Engineer Business Man-
ager 4, Institute of Radio Engineers 4, 3, Amateur
Radio Club Treas. 2, lntervarsity Christian Fellow-
ship 4, 3, 2, l.
PANDAIIS, JAMES FRANK, New Haven, Conn.,
Electrical, A.I.E.E., A.l.R.E., Engineering Club.
PATERNOSTRO, ELLIOTT EUGENE, VVulcrbury,
Conn., Mechanical, Beta Sigma Gamma, Steward,
Pledge Master, Pi Tau Sigma Pres., Vice-Pres., 'l'au
Beta Pi, Connecticut Engineer Associate Editor, So-
ciety of American Military Engineers, American So-
ciety of Mechanical Engineers, Society ol' Automo-
PETERSON, RONALD ALAN, New Britain, Conn.:
Engineering, Phi Sigma Kappa, Sentinel, Rush
Chairman, Pres. of Glee Club, A.S.M.E., Engineer-
ing Club, Ski Club, Newman Club, Intramurals.
Mychoslziw, E. Numrycb, E-
Pgndqiig, J, Poternoxtro, E. P t o R P I W F 3 1 '
Redfield, C. Reilly, J- C
. . t. . .Q--.. ..- -..,-s.-,-..--...q,.-...-...-...-f..snos-au-.---ao-t----
SChQff, J, Smith, F. Somerset, J.
S tcllfh S Thompson, 8. Tirpok. G- Uliasz K
W , tk gn Ycfggr, R, Zoccognino, N. Zukowsky, W-
SCARPA, AMERIGO CARMELO, New Britain,
Conn., Civil, Sigma Phi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. 4, 3:
Trcas. 4, 3, Engincer's Club 4, 3, 2, l, Intramurals
4, 3: Newman Club 4, 3.
SCIIARR, JEROME MITCHELL, New Hartford,
Conn., Engineering, Phi Sigma Delta, Executive
Council: A.S.M.E., Brownell Club, Hillel, Swim-
ming anrl Track Manager 1.
SMl'I'H,FRANK FREDERICK, Groton, Conn., Civil,
Arnold Air Society, Air Command Squadron, Silver
Vfing Promenade Chairman 2, Military Ball Chair-
man 3: Newman Club, Intramurals.
SOMERSET, JAMES PETER, Ivethersfield, Conn.,
Electrical, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Sec. Tau
Beta Pi 4, Dorm Board Representative Hurley Hall
3, Engineering Open House Committee 4.
STOEFFLER, RICHARD CLARK, Wfashington De-
pot, Conn.: Mechanical, Phi Sigma Kappa: Athletic
Director, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma Recording
Sec.: American Society for Mechanical Engineers,
Engincer's Club: Intramurals. I
SUDHALTER. MARVIN: East Haven, Conn., Me-
chanical: Phi Sigma Delta: Mock Legislature,
A.S.M.E.: Husky Harmoncers: Football, Ivrestling,
Yifeight Lifting. I
SUTCLIFFE, SAMUEL, Newington, Conn., Civil,
Tau Beta Pi 4, 3, Treas.: Chi Epsilon 4, A.S.C.E. 4,
3, Pres. 4, Engineer's Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice-Pres. 4,
Connecticut Engineer Associate Editor 4, Second
glogiors 3, 2, 1, Canterbury Club 3, Intramurals 4,
THOMPSON, BRUCE RAYMOND, New Haven.
Conn., Mechanical, Vice-Pres. McC0naughy Hall 2,1
Treas. McConaughy Hall 2, Dorm Council 2, 1:
North Campus Area Council Vice-Pres. 2, N.C.A.Ci
Stoefliler, R. Sudhulter, M.
vigm, E, Wilcox, E.
Publicity Committee 2, Student Senate 4, 3, Inter-
Club Study Committee Chairman 4, Training Com-
mittee Chairman 4, N.S.A. Study Committee Chair-
man 4, Career Conference Committee 4, Constitu-
tion Committee 4, Safety Committee Chairman 3,
American Society of Mechanical Engineers 4, 3,
Treas. 4, I.S.O. 4, 3, 2, Newman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, In-
TIRPAK, JR., GEORGE ANDREW, Bristol, Conn.,
ULIASZ, KENNETH GEORGE, New Britain, Conn.,
Mechanical, Alpha Sigma Phi, Corresponding Sec.,
Serenade Master, Pi Tau Sigma Treas., American
Society of Mechanical Engineers, Engineer's Club,
University Glee Club, Newman Club, Intramurals.
VIGRA, EMIL H., Kensington, Conn., Electrical,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Assistant Treas., Steward,
A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 4, 3, S.M.E. 3, Arnold Air Society 4,
3, Baseball 1.
WILCOX, ELLIOT JACKSON, Weeks Trailer Park,
WISHNESKI, ROBERT OTTO, Hartford, Conn.,
Electrical, Theta Sigma Chi, WHUS 4, 3, Alpha Phi
Omega 4, 3, 2, Engineer's Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Newman
Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Football 1.
YERGER, ROBERT HENRY, Waterbury, Conn.,
Mechanical, Alpha Phi Omega, Sergeant at Arms,
'Pi Tau Epsilon, A.S.M.E., Engineer's Club Pres.
LACCAGNINO, JR., NICHOLAS V., Stamford,
Conn - Electrical' Iota Nu Delta Scholarshi Chair-
'v 1 Q P
Inan, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Arnold Air So-
ZUKOWSKY, WALTER STEPHEN' Glenbrook
Conn., Electrical, Tau Beta Pi, Eta: Kappa Nu,
School of Engineering
On Decemher 30, 1955 the University of
Connecticut was saddened hy the sudden dt-alh
of Dr. Francis Lee Castleinan, Dt-an of the
School of Engineering.
Born in Trenton, New Jersey in 1002. Dt-an
Castlenian received his A.B. degree in N25 at
Lehigh University and his diplonfa in I-ivil vn-
gineering a year later. He also rect-in-tl tht- john
B. Carson prize for distinguislivtl work in hi-
field of study. The master of svivzivv and th.-
dOCtO1' of science degrees were t'ol1ft't'rml upon
him at the University of Pennsylvania. thv latter
After designing hridges and lmiltlinz- for
the American Bridge Conipany and st-min: .n-
il professor of structural cnginvcrixig at Nlunlvr-
bilt University. he joined the stall nl' tht- l'ni-
versity of Connecticut in 10-122 as ll protk-ssnr of
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SCHOOL OF HOME
Elizabeth Eckhardt May, Ed. D.
Dean of the School of Home Economics
ECO O IC
Housed until 1940 in the basement of Hol-
comb Hall, the School of Home Economics is
now centered in a modern building and in ad-
dition includes two home management houses
on south campus and a well-equipped nursery
school. Classes once made up largely of a few
Home Economics majors, now include nearly a
thousand men and women from all over the
campus. They are enrolled for a variety of
courses such as, modern textiles, interior de-
sign, nutrition, child development and family
relationships, home management, and con-
In planning their programs, major students
take courses offered by the various schools and
colleges of the University. More than half of
the total number of credits required for gradua-
tion are selected from outside the School of
Five major areas of specialization are
offered: Child Development and Family Rela-
tions, Textiles, Clothing and Related Art, Gen-
eral Home Economics, Foods and Nutrition, and
Home Economics Education.
Personal interests and professional plans
determine the selection of a minor area of spe-
cialization. For example an interest in radio,
television, or journalism in the field of Home
Economics, points to a minor in English. Those
concerned with the broad field of merchandising
or advertising frequently make up a minor from
courses in the School of Business Administra-
In addition to resident teaching and re-
search the Home Economics program of the
University includes the Home Economics Ex-
tension service whose responsibility it is to work
with home makers and 4-H club girls through-
out the state.
I a few
aa of spe-
5 and re-
m Of i116
is to work
Ihr N.!14.ul nf Hunv' ffntlf-Xlalfr ll I1 Y
3-ml-lm . Ha' ix I-rw-:fi-'f 115-'ff-422' '
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fiiifvi-'fiiiitifff' 'f ,r ' .
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Jsle.-a45Zg.3 'fi' 1 if fa 1 -
Jn! I?-1 1"-.3 - " .,
f, Q' it
V . .. . T - - '-
Ad ms C. Allen, M. Banks, M. Baraldi, N. Bowling, A. Bradford, -l-
Br E Burns, D. Burr, M. Campbell, J Carroll, N. Cartmell, K-
C le J. Cook, B. Danilowicz, P. DeGoumois, D. Dudley, S. Freedman, E-
ADAMS, CONSTANCE COBURN, Merrow, Conn.,
Clothing and Textiles, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Record-
ing Sec., Alpha Gamma Chi, Corresponding Sec.,
Student Union House and Hospitality Committee 2,
University Theatre Make-up Crew l.
ALLEN, MARILYN GREENE, Roslyn Heights,
N. Y., Textiles, Delta Epsilon Phi, Stewardess Delta
Epsilon Phi, Student Union Publicity Committee,
A.M.A., IVHUS, Intramural Volleyball, Softball.
BANKS, MYRTLE RUTH, Brookfield Center,
Conn., Clothing and Textiles, Home Economics Club
4, 3, 2, 1, Archery Club 4, 3, 2, Pistol Club 4, 4-H
Club 1, U.C.A. 4, 3, 2, l, Archery Team 3, 2.
BARALDI, NORMA JOAN, Meriden, Conn., Cloth-
ing and Textiles, Home Economics Club 4, 3, 2, l,
Campus Circulation Stall' 4, Student Counselor 4,
.lunior Counselor 3, Newman Club 4, 3, 2, l.
BOWLING, ANITA A., Quaker Hill, Conn., Related
Arts, Home Economics Club 4, 3, 2, l.
BRADFORD, JANE P., Plainfield, Conn., Textiles
and Clothing, Home Economics Club, Marketing
Club, U.C.A., Intramural Basketball, Volleyball, Soft-
BROWN, EMILY LOUISE, New Haven, Conn.,
Child Development, Dorm Standards and Fire Com-
mittees, Nutmeg Publicity Staff, University Chorus'
Art Club, French Club, German Club, National As-
sociation for Advancement of Colored People, Con-
gregational Choir, U.C.A.
BURNS, DOROTHY MARGARET, Norwich, Connn
Foods and Nutrition: Home Economics Club 4, 3, 2,
gll'Sl1i1'y'-Cllllm 2: Lutheran Club 4, 3, 2, l, U.C.A. 4,
BURR, M-A-RY J-ENNINGS: Foods and Nutrition'
P1 Beta Phi, House Council, Pi Beta Phi, Home Eco-
nomics Club, U.C.A., Intramurals.
CAMPBELL, JOANNE CHARLOTTE, Westfield,
Conn., Foods and Nutrition, Delta Zeta, Historian,
Delta Zeta, Stewardess, Delta Zeta, Home Economics
Club 4, 3, Pres. 4, Phi Upsilon Omicron 4, 3, Vice-
Pres. 4, Young Republicans 4, U.C.A. 4, 3.
CARROLL, NANCYSUE ELLEN, Child Develop-
ment, Kappa Alpha Theta, Archivist, Kappa Alpha
Theta, Student Union 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 2, 1, New-
man Club 4, 3, 2, l, Intramural Basketball.
CARTMELL, KATHRYN R., Bethany, Conn., Child
Development, Kappa Alpha Theta, House Council,
Nutmeg Circulation Staff 4, 3, 2, I, Softball.
CETRULE, JOAN BARBARA, South Orange, N. .l.,
Clothing and Textiles, House Council, Chairman,
W.S.G.C. 4, Research and Evaluation Committee 4,
Sailing Club 3, Newman Club 4, 3.
COOK, BARBARA M., Storrs, Conn., Clothing,
Kappa Alpha Theta, Historian, Kappa Alpha Theta,
Phi Upsilon Omicron, Treas., University Choir, Out-
ing Club, U.C.A.
DANILOWICZ, PHYLLIS ANN, Norwich, Conn.,
Foods and Nutrition, Dorm Treas., Home Econom-
ics Club, Newman Club.
DEGOUMOIS, DENISE DEGRASSE, Beechhurst,
N. Y., Clothing and Textiles, Social Committee, Pub-
licity Committee, Senior Orchesis.
DUDLEY, SYLVIA LOUISE, Madison, Conn., Child
Development, Home Economics Club, Social Chair-
man, Union House and Hospitality Committee, Nut-
meg Circulation Stait, Senior Prom Committee, Uni-
versity Chorus, University Concert Band, Husky
Band, Newman Club, Intramural Volleyball, Bas-
FREEDMAN, EVE BARBARA, Willimantic, Conn.,
Foods and Nutrition, Alpha Epsilon Phi, University
Scholar, Gamma Chi Epsilon, Junior Counselor,
Student Union Ed. Committee, Home Economics
BQ1S5l.l3l1iZ?e'1FAITIT I"'fRFWNE2 Rofflsfulh
, opment, Delta Epsilon Phi- Pan 1161.
lemc: International Club: Hlhkv ymwtgk
GARSON, BEVERLY A.: a,,1g,,i,,,c Q ' J , A
Clothing and Textiles: Alpha I-jp,,51,,n i,h'i.- P ., .
pha Epsilon Pill: Phi Ifpsilon Omicron'
lnomics Club: A.M.A.: Student I.'IliuIll'ul1uy-'lf' 4
GRANT, -IANICE G-L Wetliereliclcl Conn 'Ll'l4uln'm.
and Tcxwcgi Kavwf Kavxw 451111111114 -1f1LI1-Jlifititiii
Elan, Social See.: junior Counselor 34 1',,1,ifI:iui Dir
4 ustrgeg 4: Circulation Staff 3, 2, Cu-l'it.lilur 33 ff,tQ,,x,,
HODDINOTT, MARY l.ORI'1'l'TA: uilillr Plain.
N. Y.: General: Dorm Standards Chairman and lion:
or Court: Alpha Gamma Chi 3, Sec. -la Ser. l'ummun-
ity Chest Carnival 3: S. ll. llospitalitv tloiniuiltn- 4
Pl? Interfaith Committee 4, 33 ljnit-U-,fmt qlhum, -i if
ewman luli 2, 1, Sec. 4, 3: S , " ' 1,5 , 7'
Chapel Choir 3, 2, I. T Ummm 'hlumd
KAR!-AK, DOROTHY I.ou1St-1: ,xn.:ma:. atm.. -
Child Dcvelollmcnll AIPIW Delta Pi: House: founcil
4, 3: Nutmeg Circulation Staff -l, 3: Wlllfi lixecutiw-
Board, Administrative Director -l, 3, Control ltmml
2, Banquet 3: .lunior Prom Committee 3: Home Chili-
Orthodox Cluh: Young Republicans -lg lf.C.A. 3 2 Q
KELSEY, MARION I EI.lZAI3l91'l'Il: 5liclellq.lf,,,.Q,
Conn.: Ceneral: University 4-ll Clulm 4, 3, 2, lg urging:
gt:5llC::Ip5:3CCpltili: Council 3: Dairy Cluh: Block and
KING, BARBARA ETHEI..g Northford, Conn.: Foods
and Nutrition: Dorm Council: Home liconomic-
Club: YVHUS: Canterbury Chili: U.C.A.
MANCINI, MARILYN C.: Middlebury, Conn.: Food-
and Nutrition: Student Counselor 4: ,lunior Coun-
selor 3: Home Ee. Cluh: S.U. House Council: Cam-
pus Circulation Stall' 4: Newman Cluh -i, 3, 2, l.
MANNHARDT, ELAINE TREPAL: lfastford, Conn.:
Child Development: Alpha Xi Delta, Social Chair-
man, Phi Upsilon Omicron.
MARHOFFER, JULIA ANNE: ivilton, Conn.: Re-
glgirkgg A.M.A.:, U.C.A.: Home Economics Cluh:
MERRIMAN, EUGENIE D.: East Hartford. Conn.:
Clothing, Textiles and Related Arts: Kappa Kappa
Gamma-Pres., Stewardess: Phi Upsilon Omicron: S.
U. Board of Governors: Personnel Comm.: Social
Comm.: Home Ee. Club: Newman Chili.
PARCHALL, PATRICIA ANN: Child Development:
Kappa Alpha Theta--Rush Chairman: Sli. Pulilicity
Comm.: Branch Cluh 2: Literature Cluh, Hartford
Branch, Hartford Chili I.
PRICE, MYRNA JOY: Child Development: Alpha
Epsilon Phi: Dorm House Council Representative -iz
YVHUS, Traffic Manager 4, Announcer: Student
l 3 Y lin Ilnirf l Winter
Union, Hub Hy-litcs 1 , . 3 our , if '- ' - :
Carnival Show 3: Leadership Recognition Award 3:
Voice of Hillel 4: Hillel 4, 3, 2. l.
RINGER, MIRIAM MAE: Yifilmington. Delaware:
Textiles: Student Counselor Chairman -iz Folk
Song Club: Indoor State Archery Championship 2.
ROBINSON, SHIRLEY MARIE: Thomaston. 'Conn.:
Child Development: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Student
Union Committee 2: Home Economics Lluli 2. l:
Bridge Club 3: Newman Chili -l. 3. 2. il. H '
ROSS, PATRICIA: Upper Montclair. .l-1xlf'KUl"'-
Clothing and Related Arts: Phi Nlup-Sec.. I'.tllll'illl0U
Director: Nutmeg 'l': lfnivcrfllf' Clmlf 'l' 3: Mlllm
Gamma Chi 2: House Council I. Sec.. 21. Iloutf' I'-'U
ship 3' Yale Chorale 3. - F H
lj Ng XX alerlmrj
TIOWIQEY. DOROTHY Nl.-XR!
' - . . ,1 1 ,Q , '. g
Conn ' Foods and Nutrition: Iloust Ire., tannpu
Ci!-Culagign Stall' 4: Home IEconomics Chili vl. 3. ...
Music Cluh 2. l: l,anguag:e Lluli 2. l: I .Ci 4- 3-
L BXRB XR5. Stratford Lonn' Clothinu.
SAGE,. : :-'ls-, ".,
' . - X Kai 1 lxappn tnninia
Textiles and Related .- rl-L -ll" ik.:'l,.CA1 277
Pan Hellenic Del.: Dean s Council. Home
Cluh 2. l: White Laps 2: 5Pl1l0f l't'll0W'
School of Home Economies
5 if f Galwa-
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Seymour, S- Schultz, A.
Smith, S. Terrill, N.
Twihg, V- Waite, E.
Wurdnor, S. Wendt, A.
SEYMOUR, SANDRA ANDERSON, Hempstead,
Long Island, N. Y., Clothing, Textiles and Related
Arts, Dorm Chairman of Student Counselors 4,
Standards Chairman 3, Student Counselor 3, Dorm
Sec. 2, Dorm Floor Representative l, Sec., Ski Club
2, Home Economics Club l, U.C.A. 4, 3, 2, 1, Intra-
mural Swimming, Volleyball.
SHULTZ, ANNA SYLVIA, Hampton, Conn., Cloth-
ing, Textiles and Related Arts, Phi Mu-Vice-Pres.,
Assistant Stewardess, Scholarship Chairman, Pledge
Director, Social Chairman, Alpha Gamma Chi 2,
Home Economics Club 4, 3, White Caps 2, l, Campus
Circulation Staff 2, l, Newman Club 2, l, Intramural
Basketball, Volleyball and Softball.
SMITH, SHIRLEY ELIZABETH, Watertown, Conn.,
Foods and Nutrition, Dorm Council, Home Econom-
ics Club 4, 3, 2, l, U.C.A. 4, 3, 2, l.
TERRILL, NANCY A., Middlefield, Conn., Textiles,
Dorm Sec. 3, House Council 2, Phi Upsilon Omicron,
Home Economics Club, Intramural Basketball, Soft-
TWING, VIVIAN JOAN, Wallingford, Conn., Child
Development, University Chorus, Canterbury Club
4, 3, 2, l, U.C.A. 4, 3, 2, l.
WAITE, ELIZABETH BROWN, Stamford, Conn.,
Textiles, Alpha Gamma Chi, Pres., Alpha Gamma
Chi 3, Student Union Hospitality Committee, Glee
WARDNER, SALLY, Hamden, Conn., Child Devel-
opment, House Council 4, Standards Chairman 3,
Student Union Social Committee 4, 3, Bridge Club
4, Dolphinettes 3, U.C.A. 4, 3, Intramural Ping
Pong 3. J
WENDT, AUDREY PETERSEN, Storrs, Conn.,
Education, Delta Zeta, Business Manager, D.Z.,
Stewardess D.Z., Courtesy Chairman D.Z., Associate
Editor, Connecticut Campus, Home Economics Club,
Education Club, Lutheran Club.
i F J' 1-1i1vm1.-A 1-1 A ta ,qw ,,, z
Q. , N., 4 5 , S XJ 34, -we- Q., ., ,ul 'Magna P , ' r
xf .3 fr
Learning by doing. Each student spends six weeks in residence at one of two
hom ' '
e management houses where she obtains experience in all a d
- roun manage-
ment and plans, buys, and prepares meals.
A scholar is rewarded. Eve Freedman, right, receives the S300 Borden Award
f . . . .
rom Elna E. Daniels, Acting Head of Foods and Nutrition while D M
, ean ay
looks on. The award is presented annually to a senior, majoring in foods and
nutrition, who has achieved the highest scholastic average at the end of her
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SCHUOL UF NURSING
Carolyn Ladd Widmer, R. N., M. A.
Dean of the School of Nursing
Although unable to contribute any players
to the football team since its enrollment is en-
tirely feminine, this school has, however, fur-
nished loyal support. Established in 1942, its
enrollment is close to 300.
The basic -program of the School combines
a college education with professional prepara-
tion in nursing, and leads to both the B.S. de-
gree and the R.N.
The student in this program divides her
time between the campus and the clinical field.
While at the University she studies physical, bio-
logical and social sciences as well as psychology,
nutrition and foods, child development, and va-
rious courses in the liberal arts.
The principal clinical affiliation is with the
Grace-New Haven Community Hospital and the
Yale University School of Nursing where the
student receives instruction in further nursing
courses. For instruction and experience in
psychiatric nursing she goes to the Connecticut
State Hospital in Middletown, and in public
health nursing to the Visiting Nurse Associa-
tion of Hartford.
Graduates of 'this program are now engaged
in a wide variety of nursing work in Connecticut
and throughout the country. Many of them have
also found that they have a good background
for homemaking and motherhood.
The School of Nursing also offers a pro-
gram in public health nursing for qualified
graduate nurses, which leads to the B.S. degree.
The program includes required elective courses
of a general nature, courses in the theory and
practice of public health and a semester of
field work at the Visiting Nurse Association of
nent is en-
'le B.S. de,
'nts and Va.
is with the
131 and the
f them have
Hers a pro-
Bunny Lazlo, a second year nursing student,
prepares a "hype" while on affiliation with the
Grace-New Haven Community Hospital.
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C 1 Ono e d Gordon, S. Hansen, R.
E ., 5355, ,,,?+,,, ,,
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Beaney, B. Brookes, B.
Lill, C. Lutz, H.
GORDON, SYLVIA SHAPIRO, Greenwich, Conn.,
Dorm House Chairman 2, Sigma Theta Tau, Gamma
Chi Epsilon, White Caps, Phi Kappa Phi.
HANSEN, RUTH ELLEN, Hartford, Conn., White
Caps 5, University Choir 2, Country Dancers 5,
U.C.A. 2, l.
HOSTETLER, MRS. ELIZABETH ANN, Middle-
town, Conn., White Caps, 4-H Club, U.C.A., Intra-
HOUSTON, JANET HABURAY, Westboro, Mass.,
Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Theta Tau, Pres., Tau Pi Upsi-
lon, Pres., Alpha Gamma Chi, University Scholar,
White Caps, U.C.A.
HUNTER, ILDA LINDLEY, Orange, Conn., White
Caps, WHUS, U.C.A.
KAUFMAN, ARLENE SELMA, Hartford, Conn.,
House Council 2, 1, Sigma Theta Tau 4, 3, 2, Props,
Speech and Drama Department, White Caps 2, 1,
Hillel 2, 1.
LILL, CONSTANCE H., West Suffield, Conn., Alpha
Delta Pi, House Chairman, Sigma Theta Tau, Sec. 5,
Tau Pi Upsilon, Sec. 4, White Caps, Sec. 2, 1, Nutmeg
Staff 2, Lutheran Club, Sec. 2, 1.
LUTZ, HILDA, Bristol, Conn., Sigma Theta Tau,
Recording Sec., Sigma Theta Tau, White Caps, Gun
Club, Newman Club.
MCGIVNEY, MARY LU, Ansonia, Conn., White
Caps, WHUS, Newman Club.
MERRILL, LOIS JEAN, New Haven, Conn., Dorm
Treas., White Caps, Intramural Basketball.
MERRITT, JILL MARY, Greenwich, Conn., Art
Club, Vice-Pres. 2, Treas. 1, University Chorus 2, 1,
University Glee Club 2, I, White Caps 2, 1, New-
man Club 5, 2, I.
MONTEFALCO, JACQUELYN MARCIA, Wood-
bridge, Conn., White Caps, Glee Club, Newman
PIERRE, ELIZABETH ROSILYN, Greenwich,
Conn., White Caps.
REYNOLDS, MRS. PRISCILLA JEAN, Hartford,
Conn., White Caps, University Choir, U.C.A., Intra-
mural Basketball, Baseball.
SAMSEL, DOLORES MARIE, Fairfield, Conn.,
Treas., Whitney Dormitory, White Caps, Newman
Club, St. Thomas Aquinas Choir.
SCHAFNER, ALICE J., East Hartford, Conn., Uni-
versity Players ,. White Caps, Canterbury Club.
SMITH, LUIS JANET, Torrington, Conn., Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Sigma Theta Tau, White Caps,
SWEDBURG, FRANCES, Springfield, Mass., Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Theta Sigma Tau, Nutmeg Staff,
SWIRSKY, ROSLYN PHYLLIS, New Haven, Conn.,
W.S.G,C. Representative 2, House Council 2, Prop-
erty Committee, Speech and Drama, Department 5,
2, White ,Caps 2, 1, Hillel Choir 2, Hillel 2, l.
WELTY, JOY ANN, Greenwich, Conn., White Caps.
WILLOUGHBY, WINIFRED, Bloomfield, Conn.,
White Caps 2, l, Social Chairman 2, U.C.A. 2, 1.
ZUCKER, SAUNDRA LEE, West Hartford, Conn.,
Alpha Epsilon Phi, White Caps, Hillel.
F01 I FCE UF PHAR ACY
Established in 1925, the School of Phar-
macy became an integral part of the University
of Connecticut in 1941. Today, the school is
accredited by the American Council on Phar-
maceutical Education as a Class A school. Con-
tinually in the process of expansion, it was re-
cently designated as the regional training center
in pharmacy for Land Grant colleges in New
One of the newer buildings on the University
of Connecticut campus is the modern, red brick,
pharmacy building. First occupied in February,
1952, this building boasts twenty-nine labora-
tories dedicated to undergraduate training of
pharmacy students for retail and hospital phar-
macy as well as for teaching, manufacturing re-
search and government service. One of the fea-
tures of the laboratory facilities is that of a
complete isotope suite for research involving
radioactive problems. In these laboratories nu-
merous special projects and research of world-
wide interest are being conducted.
A grand total of 995 students have been
graduated from the University of Connecticut
School of Pharmacy and the 1955 graduating
class will include seventy-one more pharmacy
Under the guidance of thirty-three staff
members, students in the School of Pharmacy
have all the advantages of superior pharmacy
facilities and a thorough training program in-
volving an understanding of chemistry, biology,
business subjects, and specialties in the field. lt
is a program leading to intelligent dispensing
and counseling of medical men in pharmacology.
lat of 3
e field. It
While A. A. Maier, Professor of Pharmacy, ad
ministers the advice of experience, Sandra Co
roleff and Paul Giangrave mix prescribed oint
ments in the Senior Dispensing Laboratory.
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Ambrose J, Berger, S, Ccassella, R. Chcandl, A.
Corol fi S. D'Aiuto, V. DBHOHO, F- Divfalevi,
Fl h a N. Galasyn, M. Gilbert, R. Goodusky, R.
AMBROSE, JOHN JOSEPH, New Haven, Conn.,
Delta Sigma, Sec., Historian, Publicity Chairman,
A.P.H.A. 4, Newman Club 4, Intramural Football 4,
3, 2, Bowling 4, 3, 2, Softball 4, 3, 2, Basketball 4, 3, 2.
BERGER, SYLVIA, Newark 8, N. J., Alpha Epsilon
Phi, Stewardess 3, 2, Rho Chi 4, 3, Gamma Chi Ep-
silon 4, 3, Pharmaconn 2, Pharmaconn Radio Pro-
gram, Hillel 4, 3, 2, 1, Hillel Choir 1.
CASSELLA, ROBERT, Orange, Conn., Kappa Psi,
Dorm Council l, Red Cross Representative 1, Dance
Committee 1, American Pharmaceutic Association 4,
3, 2, Pharmaconn 4, Intramural Basketball, Volley-
CHANDL, ANNA MAE, Orange, Conn., House
Council 4, Rho Chi 4, 3, Alpha Gamma Chi 4,,3,
Editorial Board of Pharmaconn 4, Newman Club 4,
3, 2, 1, Intramural Debating 2.
CLOUGH, G. DOUGLAS, Talcottville, Conn., Com-
mand Squadron l.
COIA, RAPHAEL, Kappa Psi, Sec., Rho Chi 4,
A. Ph. A. 4, 3, 2, Pharmaconn 4, Newman Club 4, 3,
COROLEFF, SANDRA JANE, West Haven, Conn.:
House Council 3, 2, Standard Chairman 3, Social.
Committee 2, Junior Prom Committee, Skitsofunia
3, 2, Breakfast Committee 2, Pharmaconn 4, A. Ph.
A., Shotter's Club, Russian Club, Modern Dance
Club 22, 1, Newman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Archery Tourna-
DIAIUTO, VITO, JR., Bridgeport, Conn., Delta Sig-
ma, A. Ph. A. 4, Newman Club 4, U.S.A.F. Riiflle
Team 2, Intramural Bowling.
DELLOLIO, FRANK CHARLES, Bridgeport, Conn.,
Phi Delta Chi, Wortliy Keeper of Records and Seals,
Pledge Master, Sec., Young Democrats, Newman
Clough, G. Coiu, R.
Ducotey, D. ESDGFI I- '
Grieco, E. Hi99il'1S. D-
DIOTALEVI, EUGENE THOMAS, Easton, Conn.,
Eta Lambda Sigma, Vice-Pres., Treas., Executive
Committee, Student Senator 3, American Pharma-
ceutical Association 4, 3, Newman Club 4, 3, 2, 1,
Varsity Baseball 4, 2, Freshman Baseball 1, Intra-
mural Track 4, 3, Baseball 3, Football 4, 3, Bowling
DUCOTEY, DOLORES MARIE, Torrington, Conn.,
Lambda Kappa Sigma Corresponding Sec. 4, 3, Phar-
maconn Sec. 4, A. Ph. A. 4, 3, 2, 1, Newman Club
4, 3, 2.
ESNER, IRVING, Bridgeport, Conn., Rho Pi Chi,
Vice-Chancellor 3, Historian 4, Social Chairman 4,
2, A. Ph. A. 4, 3, 2, 1, Mediator Representative 3, 2,
Hillel 4, Pharmaconn 2, Intramurals 4, 3, 2.
FLEISHMAN, NORMAN, Hartford, Conn,, Alpha
Zeta Omega, A. Ph. A., Bridge Club, Hillel, Bowl-
ing, Tennis, Baseball.
GALASYN, MICHAEL VINCENT, Hartford, Conn.,
Kappa Psi, American Pharmaceutical Association 4,
3, 2, 1, Chess Club 1, Newman Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Intra-
mural Bowling 3, 2, Basketball 2, 1, Football 4, 3, 2.
GILBERT, ROBERT STUART, Granby, Conn., Beta
Epsilon Rho, Social Chairman, Music Chairman,
Scabbard and Blade 4, 3, Pershing Rifles 4, 3, 2, 1,
A. Ph. A. 4, A.P.O. 2, Intramurals.
GOODUSKY, RICHARD FRANCIS, Hartford,
Conn., Kappa Psi, Rho Chi 4, 3, Gamma Chi Ep-
silon 4, 3, Dorm Council 2, 1, A. Ph. A. 4, 3, 2, 1,
Amateur Radio Club of Storrs 2, 1, Newman Club 4,
3, 2, 1, Intramurals 3, 2, 1.
GRIECO, ERNEST S., Bridgeport, Conn., Kappa
Psi, A. Ph. A., Intramurals.
HIGGINS, DONALD M., Essex, Conn., A. Ph. A.,
Folk Song Club.
. 2, l,
e 3, 2,
l 49 312'
3, 2, li
HINES, MICHAEL J., Berlin, C ,. K P -.
A.Ph.A.4,3,2,1,Newman Club fill appa Sl'
IACURCI, REX DOMENICK, Phi Delta Chi' Social
Chairman, Newman Club, Intramurals. l
INGLIS, JANE T., Bridgeport, Conn., Proctor 3'
Fire Lieutenant 3, Co-Ed Formal 3, Junior Prong
Committee, A. Ph. A. 4, 3, 2, 1, Newman Clulj 4 3
2, I, Archery Tournament 2, Intramurals 2. 7 3
JELLO, KATHLEEN ROSE, Yantic, Conn., Dorm
Pres. l, Junior Counselor, A. Ph. A.
JUDSON, ERNEST ARTHUR, Milford, Conn., Kap-
pa Psi, House Chairman, A. Ph. A., Chess Club'
EIAIQNOWSKI, GEORGE J., Bristol, Conn., A.
KAMINSKI, FRANCIS ROBERT, Terryville, Conn.,
Phi Delta Chi, Treas., Young Republicans, New-
KARANIAN, GEORGE, New Britain, Conn., Kappa
Psi, A. Ph. A. 4, 3, 2, I, Football.
KENAUSIS, WILLIAM R., JR., Waterbury, Conn.,
KIPPERMAN, ABRAHAM LOUIS, Hartford, Conn.,
Alpha Zeta Omega, Recording Signare, Circulation
Manager of Pharmaconn 4, Intramurals.
LACK, DONALD, Newington, Conn., Kappa Psi,
Vice-Regent fVice-Pres.j, Regent fPres.J, Student
Senate, Mortar and Pestle, A. Ph. A., Command
LEBLANC, HENRY RAYMOND, Bristol, Conn., Phi
Delta Chi, Sec., Intramurals.
LEETE, WALLACE WILLIAM, North Haven,
Conn., Kappa Psi, Pres., American Pharmaceutical
Association, Student Branch, Treas., Mortar and Pes-
tle Honorary Society.
LINDSTROM, RICHARD EDWARD, Plainville,
Conn., Theta Chi, Pres. of Pledge Class, Pledge Mar-
shal, Arnold Air Society 4, 3, P.A.S. and T. Coun-
cil 4, 3, Distinguished Military Student 4, Cadet
Commander A.F.R.O.T.C. 4, A. Ph. A. 4, 3, 2, l,
Football I, Golf l.
LIPNICKAS, EDWARD WALTER, Stratford, Conn.,
Phi Delta Chi, Junior Class Committee, Newman
HENRY ROBERT Farmin ton
MALINOWSKI, 5 S 1
Conn., Junior Class Committee, Nutmeg Staff, New-
MANDEL, ROBERT WOLF, Norwich, Conn., Alpha
Zeta Omega, Social Chairman, Chaplain? HIHCIS
MANFREDI, FRANCIS D., Waterbury, Conn., Del-
ta Chi Delta, Student Union Representative, A. Ph.
A., Newman Club. I
College of Pharmac
Hines, M. lacurci, R.
-fell'-9, K- Judson, E.
Kcxminski, F. Karanian, G.
Kipperman, A. Lack, D.
Leefe, W. Lindstrom, R.
Mclinowski, H. Mandel, R,
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M Numara J Miller, R.
kse, H. Nifkin, L.
P celli, R. Pcdegenis, E.
Pawling, J. Pressman, A.
R gers, R Ruddy, W.
MCNAMARA, JOAN PAULINE, Stratford, Conn.,
Lambda Kappa Sigma, Recording Sec., A. Ph. A.
Recording Sec. 3, Pharmaconn, Newman Club,
MILLER, ROBERT EMIL, Bristol, Conn., Rho Pi
Phi, Track I.
NICKSE, HUGO JAMES, Ivoryton, Conn., Kappa
Psi, Treas., A. Ph. A., Command Squadron, Out-
NITKIN, LEWIS B., Waterbury, Conn., Alpha Zeta
Omega, Treas., Sergeant at Arms, Social Chairman,
A. Ph. A., Hillel, Fly Tying, Dramatic Club, Intra-
PACELLI, RICHARD ROBERT, New Haven, Conn.,
Eta Lambda Sigma, Dance Chairman, House Man-
ager, American Pharmaceutical Association, New-
PADEGENIS, EDWARD P., Windsor, Conn., A.
PAWLING, JOHN F., JR., Glastonbury, Conn., Kap-
pa Psi, A. Ph. A. 4, 3, 2, I, .Newman Club 4, 3, 2, I,
Intramurals 4, 3, 2, I, Football 1.
PRESSMAN, ALAN EDWARD, Stratford, Conn.,
Phi Delta Chi, Pharmaconn, Democratic Club.
ROGERS, ROBERT JOSEPH, Plainville, Conn.,
Kappa Psi, A. Ph. A., Newman Club 4, 3, 2, I, Intra-
RUDDY, WILLIAM JOSEPH, New London, Conn.,
Concert Band 2.
SCIANNA, PETER PAUL, Middletown, Conn., Phi
Delta Chi, Vice-Pres., Pledge Chairman, Rush Com-
mittee, Hub-Hy Lites, Nutmeg, Junior Prom Com-
mittee, Italian Club, Newman Club, A.P.H.A.,
I.F.C., Intramural Manager.
SHELLMAN, RICHARD LEE, New London, Conn.,
Kappa Psi, Kappa Psi Glee Club 3, Baldwin Hall
House Council 3, 2, Baldwin Hall Glee Club, Bald-
win Hall Sec.-Treas. 3, Pharmaconn 3, A. Ph. A.,
Radio Club, French Club, Connecticut Writer, New-
SIMONELLI, ANTHONY PETER, Bridgeport,
Conn., Arts and Sciences-Chemistry, Rho Pi Phi,
Treas., Student Union Representative, Student
Counselor, Fair Hall House Council, Pres. of Quad
III, University Scholar, Pres. of Italian Club, A.
Ph. A., Dorm Captain for Newman Club, Rho Chi,
SOLOWAY, MARTIN S., Hamden, Conn., Rho Pi
Phi, Sec., Pres., Pharmaconn 4, I, A. Ph. A. 4, I,
Hillel 4, 2, Intramurals 4, 3, 2, I.
S I Y M 5, If j Trckcx, A
oowa, . 011-
College of Pharmacy
STOLTZ, JOSEPH M., JR., Glastonbury, Conn.:
Kappa Psi, A. Ph. A. 4, 3, 2, l, Newman Club 4, 3,
2, l, Volleyball 3, 2.
TRCKA, ALICE A., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Scholar-
ship Chairman, A. Ph. A. 4, 3, 2, l, Pharmaconn 4,
Rho Chi 4, 3, University Chorus 3, 2, lg Bach Singers
3, Conn. Valley Science Conference 3, Newman
Club 4, 3, 2, I.
YAMACHIKA, RAYMOND Y., lvahiawa, Oahu Ha-
waii, Kappa Psi, A. Ph. A. 4, 3, 2 Trcas., Mortar
and Pestle, Pres., Pharmaconn, Pres., American
Chemical Society, Mediator, U.C.A.
ZILMANIS, BIRUTA, Cromwell, Conn., Lambda
Kappa Sigma, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, A. Ph. A. Corre-
sponding Sec., International House, Lutheran Club:
ZITO, MICHAEL ROBERT, North Branford, Conn.,
Kappa Psi, A. Ph. A. 4, 3, 2, l, Fencing Team l.
Sciannc, P. Shellmcm R- 5
Ycmochlko, R. Zulmcms, B- Z
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A member of the track team works out in the
reverberating vastness of the newly opened
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Hoax, E. Israel, M. Keeffe, B.
A nail so R. Appleboum, N.
Ste lf!! E. Wilcox, M.
AN.-'KS'l'ASlU. E. ROBER'l': Port Chester, N. Y.: KEEFFE, BARBARA JANE: Xvillimantic, Conn.:
Recreation: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Correspondent:
Arnold Air Society: Command Squadron: lntra-
APl'l,l'iR.f'tl'Nl. NUIUIAN EDWARD: Rockland
Lake. Y.: Tau Epsilon Phi: Intramural Represen-
tative: Steering Committee Varsity "C" Club 4, 31
P.l'i. fllajor's tllull -l, 3: Varsity Tennis: lntramurals
4. 3. 2.
ll."t."tS. l'13lll,Y 5El,Vl'i5: Lakeville, Conn.: Recrea-
tion: Pi Beta Phi: Program Chairman: Rushing
Chairman: W.5.C.C. VieesPres.: judiciary Board
Chairman: llouse Council: Stage Manager "The
Country Cirln: llrehesis: l7.C.A.: P.E. Majors Cluh:
l"ielal lloekey Cluh: Badminton Club.
ISRAICI.. 3lllR'l'UN: Waterbury, Conn.: Phi Sigma
Delta: llouse Committee Chairman: lntramural
Chairman: Campus Activities Chairman: P.E. Ma-
jor's Club: Waterbury Branch Club.
Pi Beta Phi: Newman Club 1: XV.R.A. Executive
Council 4: Junior Orchesis 4, 3, Chairman: P.E. Ma-
jor's Club 4, 3, 2: Basketball Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Bad-
minton Club 4, 3: Tennis Cluh 4, 3, 2: Speedball
STEVENS, ELLEN JEAN: East Hartford, Conn.:
Recreation: Pi Beta Phi: Program Chairman: Junior
Counselor 3, 4: Career Conference: UConn Square
Dancers 2: Outing Club 3: Froshmore Hop 2: Cam-
pus Associate Editor 3, 2, 1: Physical Education Ma-
jor's Club, Vice-Pres. 3, 4: Woi11en's Recreation As-
soeiation, Sec. 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Badminton
2: Swimming l, 2: Volleyball 2, 3, 4: Softball 2, 3, 4.
WILCDX, MILDRED N.: Willinmantic, Conn.:
XV.S.C.C. 3: XV.R.A. 4, 3, 2, 1, Treas. 4, 3: U.C.A. l:
P.E. Major's Club 4, 3: Softball 4, 3, 2, 1, Pres. 3:
Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1, Pres. 3: Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1: Field
Hockey 2: Speedball 2.
School of Ph
Providing seating for 4,568 persons, the Field House was com-
pleted this year at a cost of 31,045,000 The structure, one of
the largest in New England, houses facilities for many indoor
sports and contains a basketball court as well as a 220 yard track.
SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL THERAPY
lo- '- I ..
John C. Allen, M. D.
Dean and Medical Director of
the School of Physical Therapy
The School of Physical Therapy was or-
ganized at the University in 1951 under au-
thority from the General Assembly of the State
of Connecticut. It was established to provide a
source of approved training in this field to as-
sist in relieving the nationwide shortage of
physical therapists, combining such training
with a general college education leading to a
Physical therapy is the treatment of disease
and injury by physical means such as heat, light,
water, electricity, massage, and exercise. It is
an allied branch of medical science recognized
by the medical profession.
The use of these techniques and procedures
in the rehabilitation of injured and handi-
capped is becoming an integral part of the
program of care. Therapists are qualified to ad-
minister treatment upon prescription of physi-
cians. All treatment is given with careful judg-
ment based upon precise scientific knowledge.
The curriculum at Connecticut covers four
years. The first two years include a broad cul-
tural background as well as the necessary pre-
requisites for advanced courses in physical
The first seven semesters are spent largely
on the campus, and the eighth is spent almost
exclusively in the clinical affiliated areas. These
are Hartford Hospital, the Newington Home
and Hospital for Crippled Children, the Reha-
bilitation Service of the Hospital for Chronic
Illness at Rocky Hill, the Hartford County Re-
habilitation Work Shop, Inc., and the New
York State Rehabilitation Hospital.
,Ioan Mohr, as therapist, and Barbara Johnson,
as patient, demonstrate proper use and admin-
istration of the diathermy machine.
...nm , V,
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if ' ,.:' A '
x . 4 e vi'
gfoolul H, Edsoll, F. Felie, J. Gardiner, E. Gerrief J-
Greonbcrg A. H0Yd0f1, N- HC'-'WleY1 J- Hendricks' A' Jackman' R'
llOO'l'll. CORA l'.: Auburn, Mass.: Alpha Dclta lfi:
llousv Council l: Orvlwsie- l. 2, 3. 4-: Vive-l'rcs.. Or-
4-In-sis -l: Ways uucl N1l'illlS fi0lllIllllllt'I' 3: A.l .'l'.A.
2 3 l
BROOKS. ll."tRRll'I'l"I'l'I I.0l1ISl'I: Danbury, Conn.:
Slauularcls Council 2: l'nivf-rsity -ls-ll Club -1. 3, 2. l:
Co-Chairman of Publicity for -1.-Il Dance 3: Physical
Tlwrapy Club -l. 3: llomv l'it'onomics C
l'iDSAl.l,. I-'AY l'il.lZABl'i'l'll: East llarlford, Conn.:
Plnysic-ul 'l'hc-rapy Chapter -1. 3, 2. Vive-Pros. -1: House
Council 2: Ni-wnian Club 2. l: lntramurals -L 3. 2. 1:
lfivlal llorkvy Club 2. l: Basketball 2, l.
l"l'II.ll'I. .l.-tNNl'I'l"l' Cl..-Klli: Ilazardvil
l liysival 'l'ln'rapy Club -L 3, 2, l. Trcas. 3: Newman
Club: Outing Club: Basketball Cluh:
C.-'lllDlNl'iR. l'iYl'il.YN DAVIS: Washing
Delta lipsilon Phi: Ncwnian Club.
Cliltlllli. JEAN M.-KRIPI: Scarsclalc. N.
Delta at Sl. Lawrence linivcrsityz Sec. of
Council: .-t.P.T..-X.: Stuflr-nt Counselor: S:
man: Outing Club: lntramurals.
ton, D. C.:
Cl'iRYlS. RITTII SLS.-KN: Mount Vernon. N. Y.:
.-X.I'.'I'..-L: ,lunior Prom Conuuittcc: Co-Ed hVf'Pl'CCI1flZ
Hillel: Basl-uftball. Baseball. Archery.
CREENBERC, ARNOLD IRWIN: Hartford, Conn '
Phi Sigma Delta: A.P.T.A.: Band: Hillel: lntraz
I-IAYDEN, NANCY ELIZABETH: New Haven,
Conn.: Kappa Alpha Theta: A.P.T.A.: U.C.A. 3, 2:
HAWLEY, JOAN ELLEN: Brookfield Center, Conn.:
Pi Beta Phi: Scholarship Chairman: Corresponding
Sec.: Assistant Advertising Manager of Connecticut
Campus 4, 3: House Counseling Chairman 4: Uni-
versity Chorus 3, 2, 1: A.P.T.A. 4, 3: U.C.A. 2, 1:
Intramurals 3, 2, 1: Swimming Club 1.
HENDRICKS, ARLENE FRANCES: Fairfield,
Conn.: Kappa Alpha Theta: Corresponding Sec.: A1-
pha Gamma Chi: Physical Therapy Club: Hockey
JACKMAN, RICHARD VINCENT: Waterliury,
Conn.: Delta Chi Delta: House Chairman: Vice-
Pres.: Campus: Alpha Lambda Kappa: Physical
Therapy Club: Newman Club: Sla Seneri: Baseball
JOHNSON, BARBARA ANN: Waterbury, Conn.:
Delta Zeta: A.P.T.A.: Newman Club.
School of Physical Therap
J lien, C.
JULIEN, CARMEN THERESA, Bristol, com,
KOROBKIN, HANNAH ROSE' S .
Physical Therapy Club 4, 3. J Ions, Conn.,
KRENICKI, STEPHANIE, Terryville, Cgnnu. Chair-
man of Standards Committee, House Ciouncil-
A.P.T.A., International House, Ukrainian Circlqi
Sec., Newman Club Dorm Captain.
LASKY, SONDRA, Westport, Conn., Standards Com-
mittee 3, WHUS, A.P.T.A., I.S.O., Young Demo-
crats, Russian Club, Hillel, Intramurals, Archery
LURIA, SARA, New Haven, Conn., Alpha Epsilon
Phi, Recording Sec., House Council 3, 2, Standards
Chairman 3, Junior Counselor 3, 2, Chairman 4,
A.P.T.A. 4, 3, Hillel 4, 3, 2, l.
MESSENGER, NANCY ELIZABETH, West Hart-
ford, Conn., Kappa Alpha Theta, Chapter Alumnae
Sec., Rush Committee, W.S.G.C. 3, Judiciary Board
4, Nutmeg 4, Goodwill Committee 4, Junior Prom
Committee 3, Physical Therapy Club 4, 3, U.C.A. 4,
3, U.S.A. 4, 3, Young Republicans 4.
MOHR, JOAN DAY, Westport, Conn., W.A.A. l,
Treas. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, A.P.T.A. 4, Physical Educa-
tion Major Club l, Hockey 3, 2, l, Pres. 3, Speedball
l, Basketball 1, Badminton 3, 2, l, Softball 3, 2, l.
PAINE, PATRICIA ELEANOR, West Springfield,
Mass., Alpha Delta Pi, Corresponding Sec., '4Senior,'
Editor of Nutmeg, A.P.T.A. 4, 3, Concert Band 2, 1,
Orchesis 3, Football Band 2, l, U.C.A. 4, 3, 2, 1,
Intramural Volleyball, Softball.
RAPHAEL, BETH JEAN, Hillside, N. J., Phi Sigma
Sigma, Executive Council l, Recording Sec. 2, Vice-
Pres. 3, Junior Counselor 3, House Treas. 2, House
Sec. 1, Physical Therapy Club 4, 3, Editor of Physi-
cal Therapy Triangle 4, Hillel 4, 3, 2, l, Intramural
Volleyball 3, 2, l.
REUTHER, MARY, South Milford, Conn., Pi Bet.a
Phi, Censor, House Treas. 3, Student liessistant, Cam-
pus, Orchestra, P.T. Club, P.T. Club ews.
ROSENBURG, MARGARET SAVOYES. Westfield,
N. J., A.P.T.A. Pres., Orchesis Pres. 3, Vice-Pres. 4,
Outing Club 3, 2.
RosENTHAL, JOAN, Bronx, N. Y.,-W0171en'S Intra-
mural Sports, Sports Chairman, Swlmmmg Club-
SMITH, CHARLOTTE, Torringt0I1, C-01111-9 Delta
Epsilon Phi, A.P.T.A.
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5 BRADFORD, PENN.
Quality Military Outfitters
For Three Generations
"Save in a Savings Bank"
The Original Home for Savings THE
CHRISTIAN PETERSEN 81 SON CO.
Our 127th Year
Milk Handling Equipment and Supplies
THE SAVINGS BANK
OF NEW LONDON 26 Brook Street West Hartford 10, Conn.
63 Main Street New London, Conn.
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'N Fashions . . .
I UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
R. C. ZIMMER
WRIGHT 8: DITSON
462 BOYLSTON STREET
Boston 16, Massachusetts
Opposite South Campus
"Home of Fine Furniture"
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This the group from N
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There's o coreer for you ot G. Fox 81 Co '
Let us show you the weolth of opportunity thot retoillng
offers to the young college groduote.
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HARTFORD ' CUNNUIIICUT
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Phone PLaza 4-2193
P. O. Box 1687, Waterbury, Conn.
THE BRASS CITY
LUMBER CO., INC.
Rooiing - Millwork - Lumber - Hardware
Mason Supplies - Paint - Wallpaper
A Complete Building Service
175 Freight Street Waterbury, Conn.
J. DAREN 81 SONS, INC.
"Congratulations Graduates 1955"
TOOTHAKER'S ESSO SERVICE
NORTH COVENTRY, CONN.
ROUTE 6 8c 44A
Bolton Notch, Conn.
DELL'S BOOT SHOP
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"Congratulations Graduates 1955"
University of Connecticut
UNIVERSITY BARBERS Matching
STORRS, CONN- with complete
10 oiiices in Greater Hartford
11 branch offices in 9 other
NATHAN H ALE SODA SHOP Connecticut communities 5
COVENTRY THE coNNEcT1cUT BANK
CONNECTICUT AND TRUST COMPANY
SHADY GLEN DAIRY CQLLEGE SHOPPE
MANCHESTER, CONN- WILLIMANTIC, CoNN.
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SMITH 81 FAZZINA I
526 TRUMBULL STREET
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XX , R C
Phone: MItche1l 9-8053
5 THREE GTS"
Restaurant and Ice Cream Bar JIM'S COFFEE SHOP
The House Of Good Coffee 862 MAIN STREET
Our Own Ice Cream WILLIMANTIC, CONN.
JAMES MORIANOS 8: SONS, Proprietors
Route 6 and 44A Bolton, Connecticut
The Class of '55
TEL and DEL
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Specializing in Fine Sportswear
Lingerie and Hosiery
ON CAMPUS STORRS, CONN.
To The Graduating Class
P Route 44A
' H 0 U E MANSFIELD, CONN.
I Best Wishes
S Class of '55 5
BETTY di BUD'S
BETTY 81 BUD'S RESTAURANT
l South Campus 4Corners Storrs, Conn.
3 9 A
NI, Storrs, Conn.
5' il MANSFIELD SUPPLY
Paint and Hardware
9 ii Plumbing and Electrical Supplies
E' Route 195 Storrs, Conn.
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SPRINO HILL - Route 195 - STORRS, CONNECTICUT
Tel. 9150 EDITH C. McCOMB, Manager
WAYLAND LINCOLN-MERCURY WILLIMANTIC I CAMERA CENTRE
COLUMBIA AVENUE S64 MAIN STREET
WILLIMANTIC, CONN. WILLIMANTIC, CONN.
SHELL CHATEAU COLUMBIA SUPER CLEANERS 3
WILLIMANTIC 9-15 UNION STREET
CONNECTICUT WILLIMANTIC, CONN.
Compliments of The
NATHAN HALE HOTEL
0 Air Conditioned Coffee Shop
0 Modern Fireproof Rooms
0 Cocktail Lounge
Haffison 3'-2547 Willimantic, Conn.
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WARREN 8a FITTS, INC.
Red and White Super Market
New Business Block Storrs, Conn.
C omplele Campus Wardrobe
Tel. Garfield 9-2347
South Campus Storrs, Conn.
ARMAND J. LIZEE gl SON
Jewelers - Watchmakers
696 Main Street Willimantic, Conn.
Watches Our Specialty
All Forms of Engraving Done
THE JORDAN HARDWARE CO.
Hardware, Sporting Goods, Housewares
670 Main Street Willimantic, Conn.
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CONNECTICUT LUMBER CO., INC. THE CLARKS
THE PAR LAND COMPANY NORTH STREET
TREMAGLIO BROTHERS WTLLTMANTTQ CONN-
126O-129O Highland Avenue Fine F004
Waterbury 20, Conn.
MORRISSEY PRINTING CO. TO THE
26-28 Canal Street Waterbury, Conn.
Phone PLaza 3-4118
CLASS OF 1955
BINGHAM PRINTING CO. 5
5 I9 MOUNTAIN AVENUE Q
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R ' N NEW LONDON, CONN.
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N , ,I XV' ' ' NORWICH, CONN.
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MW W' V' 'WX TEL. TURNER 9-1303
Winter Weekend chairman.
Compliments of ROCK GARDEN RESTAURANT
HUSKIES APIZZA RESTAURANT Fe"""i"g D'f"Ci"'f5 "WZ"
One Dollar Dmners
CAMPUS DANCING EVERY NIGHT
AND LAUNDERERS UCONN DELLY
South Campus Phone GA 9-9901
6 Times Cleaner Come to the Delly for
Home Cooked Food
Phone GA 9-2578 Open 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Daily
APEDA sTUD1o, INC. 9
212 WEST 43th STREET
New York 36, N. Y.
For over 25 years leaders in the fields of
Commercial and College yearbook photography
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