East High School - Redjacket Yearbook (Pawtucket, RI)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 136

 

East High School - Redjacket Yearbook (Pawtucket, RI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1933 volume:

----» Sjhe REBJACKET ft PUBLISHED BY The Senior Class 1933 PAWTUCKET SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL PAWTUCKET, RHODE ISLANDPAWTUCKET SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL FROM THE AIRMR. ALFRED J. MARYOTT PRINCIPAL OF THE PAWTUCKET SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, WE, THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1933, DEDICATE OUR CLASS BOOK AS A PLEDGE OF OUR LOYALTY TO HIM AND TO OUR SCHOOL.Pawtucket sMA Faculty ! m k rai pt wri. jwO Cw ri5 «'.viPk-" PfrOo • sr'£ 1 r v 6 ■ ■ « A X' SMSi1 w i., c w j tlHtte n (A " «upi tvrfA T - - • « «.» m , f«.-»¥44 Tu" irtArAMKi A( r r+r-iCi ftrt n»% a 'J»£ t sr , M.iW lf « ? . «» ! Ail Ji p HM4U. A».J277 1 — %!% •• ‘H HiT4 T,« r asC-M-W4t9 rt- C nu uu 4aao±CLASS OFFICERS Arnold Whiteley Margaret P. Gardner Ruth Buckley Robert Robi President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CLASS ODE Upon the bank of winding river standing. Majestic lines reflected in its flow, In dignity and beauty all commanding And glorified by evening sunset glow— You stand, fair tribute to a Georgian art! Within your stately halls is slowly ranging Replete with joys and sorrows, hopes and fears, A swiftly moving pageant, ever-changing— Kaleidoscopic pictures thru' the years— Still passing onward toward a goal. On moves the river, ever forward flowing And broadening as it wanders to the sea; So from thy doors the stream of youth is going. Their eyes alight with dreams of things to be. Young, fresh, and hopeful, eager for their tasks. So pass we onward, thru' your open door To our far beck'ning goal, our distant sea. For we, alas, shall gather here no more! Hail to our year, our nineteen-thirty-three. Hail and farewell! We'll strive to honor thee. Ardyce E. Hampson. - 8 - mm flepJACrter tADAMONIS. FRED ("Fred”) Future Intentions—Undecided |3 L l------------------------ Ml- 33 AKSTIN. JOSEPH JULIUS ("Joe”) Future Intentions—Business ALBISTON, ROGER C. (“Albie") Future Intentions—M. I. T. DRAMATICS I, II, III. R, I. HONOR SOCIETY, BUSINESS MANAGER OPERETTA ALDRICH. HERBERT EARNEST ("Herbie”) Future Intentions—Agriculture BAND II, III ALLEN. HERBERT MACEDONIA ("Herbie") Future Intentions—College FOOTBALL I, II. 111. BASKETBALL I, II, ill, TRACK I, II, III ALLISON. NORMAN F. ("Al") Future Intentions—Chiropodist BAND - 9 - m ptcuacklt ri 55 b j ANDERSON, GLADYS MAY Future Intentions—Nurse ANDREW. ALFREDA FAITH C'Al") Future Intentions—Nurse STUDENT CLUB ANDREWS. RALPH COLVIN (“Flash ") Future Intentions—R. I. State FOOTBALL II. Ill, TK CK II. Ill, K. I. HONOR SOCIETY. HI-Y AUGUN, WALLACE STANLEY ('•Wally”) Future Intentions—Business ARMOUR. JOHN CHAMBERLAIN ("Johnny”) Future Intentions—Business ARNOLD. JR.. WHEELER W. Future Intentions—Rhode Island State College - 10 - m PTCUACKEfAUBIN. LEONIE G. (• Lee'’) Future Intentions—Katherine Gibbs School c 32 AVEDISIAN. JOHN ("Ave”) Future Intentions—Business FOOT HALL I, BASEBALL 1, BASKETBALL III, TRACK I, II BALDWIN. CLARA D. (‘‘Dot”) Future Intentions—Art School BALDWIN. HAROLD SCOTT ("Baldy”) Future Intentions—Pratt Institute TRACK II, III, DRAMATIC SOCIETY, Hl-Y CLUB PRESIDENT III BALKCOM, MARJORIE H. (“Margie”) Future Intentions—Undecided GIRLS BASKETBALL BARCLAY. DAVID GEORGE (“Dave”) Future Intentions—Chemistry -11- —i riLiUACKcr 14s—12 t i 55 a BEAULAC. ELEANOR MARGARET Future Intentions—Laboratory Technician R. I. HONOR SOCIETY BEAUVAIS. GEORGE LUCIEN Future Intentions—Undecided TREASURER OF RADIO CLUB II BEAVEN, GEORGE ALFRED ("Gab") Future Intentions—Undecided SWIMMING in BEBBY. RUTH ELIZABETH Future Intentions—Private Secretary GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB II, III BEECH. DOROTHY MAE ("Becchie") Future Intentions—Undecided JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE, SENIOR RECEPTION COMMITTEE BELLEMER. CHARLES RAYMOND (“Chick”) Future Intentions—Undecided - 12 - —I PTEUALKLT it t Id BONN. ALBERT WILLIAM ("Bennie") Future Intentions—Undecided BENTON. V. LEROY ("Ben") Future Intentions—Brown BERNDT, ALICE MALINDA ("Billie") Future Intentions—Undecided K. I. HONOR SOCIETY BERRY. ANNIE E. ("Ann") Future Intentions—Undecided DRAMATICS III, ORCHESTRA I. II. Ill BERRY. BEATRICE SARAH ("Bee") Future Intentions—Undecided BERTOZZI. CELIA MARY ("C") Future Intentions—Pembroke - 13 - F= ptfTYACKer (BERTOZZI, LENA (“Nin") Future Intentions—Pembroke g L 55 U. I. HONOR SOCIETY BETHEL. JR., HAROLD LINCOLN (••Link") Future Intentions—Undecided FOOTBALL lit BILTCLIFFE. ARTHUR ("Cookie”) Future Intentions—Postal Clerk band i. n, in BIRTWELL. WILLIAM C. ("BiH”) Future Intentions—Undecided BLISS. ROBERT EARLE ( 'Dud") Future Intentions—Undecided HOCKEY II. BAND I, II. Ill, ORCHESTRA II. Ill, JAZZ BAND III BONIN, MARIA Future Intentions—Nursing K. I. HONOR SOCIETY - 14 - ! FeTJACKET P BOURGET. ALFRED HENRY ("An Future Intentions—Aviation Mechanic BRAY. R. GILMORE (' Red") Future Intentions—Work BASKETBALL. Ill, K. I. HONOR SOCIETY BREEN. FRANCES RUTH ("Breene") Future Intentions—Nurse GLEE CLUB III, STUDENT CLUB BRICKACH, ALICE ("Al") Future Intentions—Wilfred Beauty Academy GLEE CLUB I. II, OPERETTA I BROGAN. ANN JOSEPHINE ("Josie") Future Intentions—Undecided GLEE CLUB. FRETTED INSTRUMENT CLUB BRUCE. ERNEST EDWARD ("Ted”) Future Intentions—Undecided 15 figfi JACKETI g t BRUCE. STANLEY ALBERT (“Stan”) Future Intentions—Undecided BUCKLEY. RUTH ("Buck") Future Intentions—Undecided Cl,ASS BOOK BOARD, SECRETARY CLASS I. Ill TREASURER, CLASS II BURCHFIELD. HARRY Future Intentions—College BURGIE. FRANCES RUTH ("Ruth") Future Intentions—Pratt Institute VOLLEY BALL II, III, LEADER’S CORPS. DRAMATICS II, III BUTTERMAN. WILLIAM ("Bill") Future Intentions—Aeronautics CALDWELL. IRVIN. ("Irv") Future Intentions—Undecided TRACK II - 16 - fsenYACKer p CAMPBELL, RALPH (‘Soup") Future Intentions—Alabama SWIMMING I, II, III, BASKETBALL II CAMPBELL, WALTER S. ("Walt") Future Intentions—Radio K. I. HONOR SOCIETY CAPWELL. WINIFRED ("Winnie”) Future Intentions—Undecided CARDOSI. JOHN ("Johnny”) Future Intentions—Business CARDOSI, SERGIO JOSEPH Future Intentions—Undecided CAREY. EDWARD H. ("Eddie”) Future Intentions—Undecided - 17 - PTCUACKET rSi 3 19 t CARI.SON. CLARA MADELINE Future Intentions—R. I. State CARLSON. ETHEL AMANDA Future Intentions—Undecided DRAMATICS III. R. I. HONOR SOCIETY CARR. WILLIAM IRVING (“Bill”) Future Intentions—Brown R. I. HONOR SOCIETY CARRIGAN. IRENE BLANCHE ("I”) Future Intentions—Nursing CARROLL. HELEN E. ("Carol") Future Intentions—Bryant Stratton BASKETBALL II, III, INDOOR BASEBALL II, VOLLEY BALL III CARROLL. HELEN M. Future Intentions—Business College - 18 - F fit tUACKET F)— 10 55 CARTIER. CHARLES EUGENE Future Intentions—Compositor GI.EANER I, II, III CASSIDY. HELEN FRANCES Future Intentions—Stenographer CAVANAUGH. PAUL BERNARD ("Curly") Future Intentions—Undecided CHABOT. THELMA Future Intentions—Secretary CHAMPAGNE. MARY CATHERINE ("Pinky”) Future Intentions—Nurse DRAMATIC SOCIETY I, STUDENT CLUB I CHETTLE, HORACE SAMUEL ("Sammy”) Future Intentions—Aeronautics - 19 - I FTfUACKET p———IJ 55 IP CHOCHES. STANLEY EDWARD (“Stan") Future Intentions—Bryant and Stratton CHUTE, GENEVIEVE MARY (“Mike" - “Mickey") Future Intentions—Undecided It. I. IIOXOR SOCIETY, INTERCLASS SWIMMING I. II. III. BASKETBALL III, INDOOR BASEBALL II VOLLEY BALL I. III. TRACK I, II, III LIFE SAVING II, III CIPRIANO. LILLIAN MARION (“Cip”) Future Intentions—Amherst DRAMATIC SOCIETY III COBAIN. CHARLES EDWARD ("Chick") Future Intentions—Undecided SOCCER II. Ill COHEN. MURIEL (“Mickie") Future Intentions—Secretary COHEN. THEODORE (“Ted”) Future Intentions—Undecided It. I. HONOR SOCIETY - 20 - PEPYACKET tCOKIN, LOUIS ("Louie ”) Future Intentions—Boston University MGR. OF GOLF It, MG It. OF BASKETBALL III, DRAMATICS II. III. JUNIOR I'ltOM COMMITTEE, CHAIRMAN CAP AND GOWN COMMITTEE, BAND I, II. ORCHESTRA II, TREASURER HI-Y CLUB III, GLEANER BOARD, CLASS BOOK BOARD, SENIOR PLAY COLEMAN. MARGARETTA MARY ("Peggy") Future Intentions—Undecided CONLON. MARY FRANCES ("Diz") Future Intentions—Business College DRAMATICS I. It, HI, GLEE CLUB I, SENIOR PLAY CONNELLY. DOROTHY MAE (“Dot" - "Smiles”) Future Intentions—Undecided CONNOLLY. GERTRUDE MARGARET ("Trudy") Future Intentions—Undecided ORCHESTRA 1. II, III. STRING ENSEMBLE I, II DRAMATIC SOCIETY III CONNORS. CHARLES EDWARD ("Chuck" - "Jigger") Future Intentions—Undecided BASEBALL II, III - 21 - PTPYACKE-r p10 I i COOGAN, RUTH ALICE ("Ruthie") Future Intentions—R. I. C. E. R. I. HONOR SOCIETY, STUDENT CLUB, GLEE CLUB COONEY, RITA E. Future Intentions—Bryant Stratton DRAMATICS 1, STUDENT CLUB I COPP. MURIEL LOUISE Future Intentions—Secretary CORBETT. RUSSELL JAMES ("Cement”) Future Intentions—Undecided CORDEN, FREDERICK WILLIAM ("Fred ’) Future Intentions—Undecided COTE. MARCEL J. ("Mike") Future Intentions—Undecided - 22 - flevfACKcr 10 t— i O COUGHLIN, DAVID A. ("Dave”) Future Intentions—Providence College BASEBALL III COUNIHAN. LETA MARGARITA ("Leet”) Future Intentions—Nurse BASKETBALL I, II, III, VOLLEY BALL II, III TRACK I, II, III, LEADERS CORP I COYLE. MAURICE JAMES ("Curly”) Future Intentions—Brown CRAWLEY, PATRICK JOSEPH Future Intentions—Undecided CROWE, JOSEPH ALOYSIUS ("Joe") Future Intentions—Printer CROWELL. MYRTLE CHASE ("Myrt") Future Intentions—Secretary - 23 - freVJACKtl ini. 11- 10 t CROWLEY. JOHN LAWRENCE (“Jack”) Future Intentions—Brown TKNXtS It, III, DRAMATICS II. HI. R. I. HONOR SOCIETY. SENIOR SUPPER COMMITTEE, GLEANER II. Ill, BAND I, CLASS BOOK BOARD III, III-Y CLUB, SENIOR PLAY CURRAN. ANNE MAE Future Intentions—Undecided CUTHBERT. RALPH WILLIAM Future Intentions—Merchant Marine DRAMATICS HI DAGGETT, EDWARD R. (“Eddie”) Future Intentions—Business School R. I, HONOR SOCIETY DALEY, RAYMOND COYLE (“Doc") Future Intentions—University of Maryland MGR. BASEBALL III, MGR. FOOTBALL 111 DAVIGNON. OSCAR ("Red") Future Intentions—Business BASEBALL II, III - 24 - f f2££J JACKET i O |CJ L U DAVIS. RAYMOND BARTLETT ( 'Ray' ) Future Intentions—Undecided HI-Y DELOREY. DONALD WILFRID ("Dan") Future Intentions—Business MANAGER TENNIS TEAM III DELOREY. DOROTHY HELEN ("Dot”) Future Intentions—Dress Designing DELPAPE. PAUL ROBERT ("Del”) Future Intentions—Bryant Stratton DOLAN. ETHEL RITA Future Intentions—Nurse DOLAN. JAMES BERNARD (“Jimmy") Future Intentions—New England Conservatory of Music ORCHESTRA II, III, GLEE CLUB HI - 25 - F figaYACKLT FDOLAN. RAYMOND Future Intentions—Connecticut State IP 55 DOLL. RUTH MARION Future Intentions—Pembroke—Laboratory Technician LIKE SAVING II, LEADERS HI, BASKETBALL I III, VOLLEY BALL I, III. TRACK I, II. SWIMMING I, DRAMATICS I, II, III, R. I. HONOR SOCIETY DONAHUE. ISABELLE LOUISE Future Intentions—Stenographer DONTH, ARTHUR S. ( 'Art") Future Intentions—Undecided DRISCOLL. MARION EVELYN ("Nyo”) Future Intentions R. I. C. E. LEADER’S CORPS III, BASKETBALL II, III DRUMMOND. LOIS JEAN Future Intentions—Stenographer VOLLEY BALL I, II, III. TRACK I, II, III, BASKETBALL III, INTERCLASS SWIMMING I, II. Ill, LIFE-SAVING I. II. III. LEADERS CORPS III, STUDENT CLUB I. II - 26 - m l-H b I cl hi DUFAULT. ROGER LEGAULT ("Rog") Future Intentions—Printing BAND I, n. III, ORCHESTRA I, II, III ELLIOTT, MARGARET JEAN ("Peggy”) Future Intentions—Nurse EMERY. DONALD JOSEPH ("Don”) Future Intentions—R. I. State College BAND II, III, RADIO CLUB III ENGEL. ARTHUR ERRINGTON ("Art") Future Intentions—Agriculturalist BASEBALL I, MGR. CROSS COUNTRY III, PRESIDENT GLEE CLUB I, II, III ERICKSON, HAROLD MILTON ("Lief") Future Intentions—Undecided FABRICANT. MORRIS ("Fab") Future Intentions—N. Y. U. FOOTBALL I, II, BASKETBALL I, II. Ill, BASEBALL I, II, III, TRACK I. II, III, PRESIDENT OF CLASS I, II - 27 - I |t| 11 i M l l I r12 i 55 FAIRMAN, ALICE MARJORIE ("Margo") Future Intentions—Undecided It. I. HONOR SOCIETY FARBER. MELVILLE G. ("Mel ’) Future Intentions—Brown FOOT it A 1.1. II. DRAMATICS I, II. III. CLASS BOOK HOAIll), It. I. HONOR SOCIETY. SENIOR PLAY FARNSWORTH. WESLEY GULLEY ("Wes” - “Farnsy”) Future Intentions—Undecided DEBATING II FAZZANI. HILDA MARY Future Intentions—Nursing LEADERS COUP FEE. KATHRYN E. ("Kitty") Future Intentions—Pembroke VOLLEY BALL I, II, III, BASKETBALL III. LEADER III, DRAMATICS I, II. Ill, It. I. HONOR SOCIETY, STl’DENT CLUB I. GLEANER BOARD II, III, CLASS BOOK BOARD FELD. BERTHA MAY ("Bert") Future Intentions—Office Work VOLLEY BALL I, II, III, BASKETBALL II, III, BASEBALL I, TRACK I, II, III, LEADERS CORPS. - 28 - —i flepJACKEr pt 13 FERDMAN. ISIDORE MICHAEL ("Izzy") Future Intentions—Undecided FERRI. HENRY JOSEPH (“Tarzan") Future Intentions—Undecided SWIMMING 1, II, III, CAPTAIN SWIMMING TRAM II. TRACK II FINDLAY, DAVID (“Tarzan") Future Intentions—Undecided GLEB CLUB I FISKE, BERNARD JOHN (“Barney") Future Intentions—Machinist FLANAGAN. RITA EUCHARIA ("Reel") Future Intentions—Office Work FOLLETT, GEORGE FRANCISCO (“Judd") Future Intentions—Brown University It. I. HONOR SOCIETY, ORCHESTRA I. II. Ill - 29 - itgujACKer! J 1 1 FOSTER. BERTHA DAVIS (''Dot") Future Intentions—Tefft’s R. I. HONOR SOCIETY FOWLER, ALTHEA ELIZABETH ("Al") Future Intentions—M. I. T. BASKETBALL III, VOLLEY BALL III, SWIMMING III, DRAMATICS II, III, R. I. HONOR SOCIETY FRENCH, HAROLD (“Frenchie”) Future Intentions—Undecided BAND 1. II, III FRUCHT. JOSEPH E. (“Yussel") Future Intentions—Brown DEBATING TEAM I, II, DRAMATIC SOCIETY I, II, III, HI-Y CLUB, RHODE ISLAND HONOR SOCIETY, SENIOR RECEPTION COM. III. "GLEANER” BOARD II , III, BUS. MGR. Ill, BUS. MGR. CLASS BOOK BOARD III, SENIOR PLAY, WINNER DRAMATIC SOCIETY SCHOLARSHIP MEDAL GABIS, ALEXANDER WILLIAM (‘ Al") Future Intentions—Undecided GAGAN. JAMES ANTHONY (“Jimmy") Future Intentions—Undecided - 30 - I PTEUACKET pI t d 33 13 GAGNER. JUSTIN ALFRED ("Jut") Future Intentions—Undecided FOOTBALL I, n. III GAGNON. THEOPHILE GUSTAVE (“Tol") Future Intentions—Undecided GALLUP. ELIZABETH EGBERT ("Bets") Future Intentions—University of Vermont VOLLEY BALL I, DRAMATIC SOCIETY I, II, III, R. I. HONOR SOCIETY. SENIOR SUPPER COMMITTEE, CLASS BOOK BOARD, SENIOR PLAY GARCEAU, BERTRAM JOSEPH ("Bert") Future Intentions—R. I. State GARDNER. MARGARET PATRICIA ("Pat”) Future Intentions—Emerson College of Oratory VICE PRES. CLASS I, III, DRAMATIC SOCIETY I. II, III GAUDET. FRANCES RITA ("Fran" - "Frankie”) Future Intentions—Nursing DRAMATICS I. II. Ill, ORCHESTRA II, III - 31 - F f?£TJ r.Kcr10 t a 33 GAY. GEORGE FRANCIS ("Sausage”) Future Intentions—Bryant ft Stratton GEEKIE. HELEN BLANCHE ( ‘Bobby") Future Intentions—Undecided GEORGE. GLADYS MARY ("Glady") Future Intentions-—R. I. C. E. GIBBONS. EDITH GENEVIEVE ("Gibby") Future Intentions—Tefts GILLIGAN, CAROLYN ALICE ("Carol") Future Intentions—College VOLLEY HALL. I, II, III, BASKETBALL II, III GILMORE. WALTER S. Future Intentions—Undecided - 32 - ! f?£TX4CK£T pGILMORE, SAMUEL HUTCHINSON “Hutchie" Future Intentions—Undecided 13 t a 55 GIONFRIDDO, CARMELITA (‘ Peggy1') Future Intentions—Secretary GLEB CLUB I, II. m C.IROUARD, ROLAND ("Aldcge") Future Intentions—Undecided BAND I, II, III GOFF. MARION ELIZABETH (“Grade” - “Goff") Future Intentions—Undecided VOLLEY BALL I. It. III. SWIMMING 1, II. LEADERS CORP III, DRAMATICS II. Ill, CLASS BOOK BOARD HI. CJLKANIOH BOARD II. IN. SKNIOR PLAY GOSSELIN. RAYMOND C. (“Goose”) Future Intentions—Chemist FOOTBALL I GOSSELIN. RITA ROSE ("Red") Future Intentions—Secretary - 33 - 55 M A GOULAIS, RAYMOND A. ("Ray”) Pa tun- Intent ions—Undecided GRAHAM, ARTHUR WARREN ("Crackers") Poture Intentions—Undecided GRAY, Mil I ON EUGENE ("Bud”) I ill tire Intentions—Undecided HAND I. II, III GR1I VI ARCHIBALD ANDI RSON ("Art") Future Intent ions Bryant Stratton GUI 1 IFF. FRANCIS JOSEPH ( Francois”) Future Intentions R 1. State HADM 11 D. FRANK WILLIAM ("Baddy” i Future I mentions—Undecided moTBAia. m - 54 - £0JACMlHAGGERTY. FREDERICK Future Intentions—Undecided 1C? 55 HAGOPIAN, HA GOP ("Benny”) Future Intentions—Undecided HALL. JOHN HOWARD ("Major" - "Jack”) Future Intentions—Naval Aviation FOOTBALL III HALLQUIST. RUTH INGEBORG ("Ruthie") Future Intentions—Pembroke TRACK I. II, VOLLEY BALL II. III. BASEBALL II LEADERS CORPS. R. I. HONOR SOCIETY HAMPSON. ARDYCE ELAINE Future Intentions—Undecided DRAMATICS I. II. in. R. I. HONOR SOCIETY, CLASS HOOK BOARD III. STUDENT CLUB. GLEANER HOARD II. Ill HANNA. HAZEL MAY ("Ha" - “Slim”) Future Intentions—Undecided DRAMATICS III, BASKETBALL II, III - 35 - —I I .. i19 t - i 3 V HANNA. LUCY THERESA (‘'Lou ’) Future Intentions—R. I. C. E. HARKER. FREDERICK (' Fred") Future Intentions—Undecided HARRISON. BRADFORD SMITH ("Brad") Fulure Intentions—R. I. School of Design UADIO CLUB HARROP. WILLIAM EDWARD ("Biffer") Future Intentions—Undecided HATTEN. GERTRUDE MARIE ("Gert”) Future Intentions—R. I. C. E. HAWORTH. ADA ("Gider”) Future Intentions—Bryant Stratton - 36 - —i pig tUACKer pHAYMAN. JAMES GEORGE Future Intentions—U. S. Navy Id i 3? HEDBERG. EARL LINCOLN Future Intentions—Music ORCHESTRA I. It, III, FRETTED INSTRUMENT I, II. Ill, BOVS' GLEE CLUB I, II, III, GLEANER BOARD III, CLASS BOOK BOARD HENRY. WILLIAM FRANCIS ('‘Bill") Future Intentions—R. I. State BAND I, II, III HICKEY. PHILIP (‘ Duke") Future Intentions—R. I. School of Design BAND II, III HIGGINBOTHAM. HAZEL MAY ("Skippy”) Future Intentions—Undecided VOLLEY BALL I. II, III. TRACK II, III. LIFE SAVING II, III, STUDENT CLUB II, LEADERS CORPS III, BASKETBALL III HOLDEN. FLORENCE MAE ("Flossie”) Future Intentions—Undecided - 37 - I fltTYACKETL i 55 12 t HOLT, LOUISE ALLAN ("Lou") Future Intentions—Nurse STUDENT CLUB I, II, III HOLT. VIRGINIA MAY ("Ginny") Future Intentions—Undecided HOOD, JOHN RAYMOND Future Intentions—LJndecided DRAMATICS III. TRACK II HORAN. WILLARD VINCENT ("Sonny") Future Intentions—Undecided DRAMATICS III. R. I. HONOR SOCIETY HOWLAND. HAROLD CLAY Future Intentions—R. I. State HOWSON. PEARL ELIZABETH Future Intentions—Katherine Gibbs VOLLEY BALL II, III - 38 - RCUJACKCT rw — JJ HUDDLESTON. MAISIE GUISE ("Susie”) Future Intentions—Undecided VOLLEY BALL II. Ill, LIFE SAVING II, LEADERS III, DRAMATIC SOCIETY III. GLEE CLUB I HUMES. ARTHUR GROVER Future Intentions—Brown R. I. HONOR SOCIETY. DRAMATICS III, GLEE CLUB I. It HUNT. GRACE ELIZABETH Future Intentions—Stenographer HUNT. JOSEPH ROWAN ("Joe") Future Intentions—Undecided HUTTON. ANNE GERTRUDE ("Buttons”) Future Intentions—Secretary INTERCLASS SWIMMING I. III. LEADERS' CORPS, TRACK I, II. Ill, DRAMATICS III JABLECKI. WANDA Future Intentions—Secretary VOLLEY BALL I. II. Ill, BASKETBALL I. II, III, DRAMATICS III - 39 - F I ftgpTACKLT r10 ts J 55 JACKSON. DOROTHY (‘'Dotty'1 - “Jackie") Future Intentions—Undecided Pit A MATH'S I. II, III, STUDENT CLUB CABINET JEFFREY. HELEN Future Intentions—Bryant - Stratton DRAMATICS I. Ill JEHU. JOHN THOMAS ( “Bud”) Future Intentions—Undecided JENKIN. SOPHIE RUTH Future Intentions—Undecided JOHNSTON, VIOLA VIVIAN ("Tarzan”) Future Intentions—Vaudeville SERVICE CHAIRMAN OF STUDENT CLUB III, BASKET-HALL I, VOLLEY BALL I JOHNSTONE, CATHERINE RITA ("Kay”) Future Intentions—Nurse - 40 - —I F£EUACK£T fJONHS. GHORGE THOMAS Future Intentions—Undecided rO JURGELON. ROSE LENA ("Roe”) Future Intentions—Bryant - Stratton JURGELON. DAMICEL (“Min") Future Intentions—Secretary KACHARO. MARY ("Chic”) Future Intentions—Undecided BASEBALL. Ill KANE. JOHN PATRICK ("Sugar”) Future Intentions—Undecided KEITH, ALICE LUCY ("Al”) Future Intentions—Undecided LEADERS CORPS III, TRACK I. II -41- r f?£tJYACK£T P10 t J 55 KELLY, FRANCES ELIZABETH ("Libby") Future Intentions—Nurse KELLY. THOMAS P. ("Jo Jo”) Future Intentions—Cabinet Maker KENNEDY, JOHN THOMAS ("Cuskie") Future Intentions—Undecided KILEY. JOHN FRANCIS Future Intentions—Undecided KING, ARTHUR FRANCIS ("Kink”) Future Intentions—School of Design KING. HELEN AGNES ("Billie") Future Intentions—College -42- Q t KLEPACZEK. JEAN SOPHIE Future Intentions—Stenographer KLEPACZEK, ROBERT WILLIAM ("Bozo”) Future Intentions—R. I. School of Design KNOTT, ADRIAN EDMUND ("Adc") Future Intentions—R. I. State TRACK III KORENBAUM, MYRTLE Future Intentions—Undecided DRAMATIC SOCIETY I, II, III, K. I. HONOR SOCIETY, ORCHESTRA I KRIKORIAN. ANNIE FLORENCE ("Anne”) Future Intentions—Pembroke DRAMATICS I. GLEE CLUB I, II LaCHAPELLE, HELEN M. ("Lachie") Future Intentions—-College BASKETBALL I, II, III, VOLLEY BALL I, II. HI. TRACK I, II. Ill, LEADERS CORPS, DRAMATICS II, III, R. I. HONOR SOCIETY. CAP AND GOWN COMMITTEE SENIOR PLAY - 43 - t j 55 iei LAGASSI. MURIEL VIOLET Future Intentions—Nurse ORCHESTRA I LALI.OUETTE. ERNESTINE AIMEE ("Tina") Future Intentions—Undecided I.AMPROPOULOS. PETER ANDREW Future Intentions—Brown R. I. HONOR SOCIETY LANG, DANIEL ("Danny") Future Intentions—Commercial Advertising LAPLANTE. CECILE ANTOINETTE ("Sis") Future Intentions—Stenographer LAVENDIER. LOUIS L. (“Frankenstein") Future Intentions—Coast Guard Academy FOOTBALL III, BASEBALL III -44- FT PJALBET I13 fc —J a 55 LAWTON. BERTHA OLDFIELD (‘ Bert ’) Future Intentions—Stenographer LEACH, JOHN ALBERT ("John”) Future Intentions—Undecided SOCCER I, II, III LEACH. MAE ELIZABETH ("Mac") Future Intentions—R. I. State BASKETBALL II. in. TRACK I. II, DRAMATICS II, III, CHAIRMAN CLASS SUPPER COMMITTEE, PRESIDENT STUDENTS CLUB LeDOUX. ROSELYN HELEN ("Rose") Future Intentions—Private Secretary LEE. EDWARD JAMES (“Ed") Future Intentions—Electrical Engineer LEMOINE. RUTH LILLIAN (“Rudy") Future Intentions—Undecided - 45 - p a 15 g fa------- LEVENSON, CARL RALPH ("Leve") Future Intentions—Aeronautical Designer DRAMATICS II, III, GLEE CLUB I, II, III LEWIS. JR.. RICHARD (‘ Dick”) Future Intentions—Oberlin DRAMATICS II. Ill, R. I. HONOR SOCIETY, SENIOR RECEPTION COMMITTEE. SENIOR SUPPER COMMITTEE. GLEANER I, II, SENIOR PLAY LINCOLN. WARNER CONRAD (“Link") Future Intentions—Univ. Cincinnati BAND II, III. ORCHESTRA III LINK. DOROTHY CHRISTINA (“Dotty” - “Dot") Future Intentions—Undecided DRAMATICS 1 LINTON, LOUIS ELMER ("Lefty") Future Intentions—Undecided JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE LIVINGSTONE. DOROTHY ANNE ( “Dot”) Future Intentions—Katherine Gibbs R. I. HONOR SOCIETY, STUDENT CLUB -46 - I ftetJJACK£T p! 1 55 LUSSIER. JF.AN B. (“Lou”) Future Intentions—Radio Operator LUTHER. ELIZABETH (“Libby”) Future Intentions—Pembroke R. I. HONOR SOCIETY MacDONALD. DOROTHY JEAN Future Intentions—R. I. State MacFADDEN. HAZEL SELMA Future Intentions—Hairdresser McFADDEN. SAMUEL DAVIS (“Mac”) Future Intentions—Aviation BAND I, It, III MacFARLANE. JESSIE NEILL (“Jess”) Future Intentions—Undecided -47- s (ItlUACHlt fH a 10 MncKENZIE. GEORGE MAXWELL ("Mac") Future Intentions—R. I. School of Design BAND I. ORCHESTRA I. Hi-Y CLUB McCLURG. DAVID JOSEPH ("Mac”) Future Intentions—R. I. C. E. McCOY. JAMES FRANCIS (' Jimmie") Future Intentions—Brown FOOTBALL III, BASEBALL III, SENIOR RECEPTION COMMITTEE, R. I. HONOR SOCIETY McCUSKER. WILLIAM HAROLD ("Mac") Future Intentions—Business School SOCCER II McEACHERN, JESSIE MARY Future Intentions—Stenographer McGHEE. EVELYN LUCILLE ("Evie”) Future Intentions—Nurse GLEE CLUB I, II, III, OPERETTA I - 48 - ! fJUPYACKET p55 Id 1 t mi.ii ■■ McIntosh, thelma lois ("Thel” - “Red") Future Intentions—Undecided BASKETBALL III, VOLLEY BALL III, INTERCLASS SWIMMING III, BASEBALL II, TRACK II. Ill McLaren. jr„ Cornelius f. (“Neil") Future Intentions—College McNALLY. NEWMAN FRANCIS (“Mack") Future Intentions—Providence College PRESIDENT RADIO CLUB III, VICE PRESIDENT RADIO CLUB II McTAGGART. JOHN (“Mac”) Future Intentions—R. I. School of Design MADDEN. THOMAS EDWARD (“Tom") Future Intentions—Undecided MAGEE. EVELYN HELENA Future Intentions—Undecided - 49 - pepJACKLl" fIP t J 55 MALONEY. MARY GLADYS Future Intentions—College SECRETARY STUDENT CLUB MANIA, CARL ('•Soapy") Future Intentions—Undecided MANNOLINI. LORETTA MARY ("Judy”) Future Intentions—Business College DRAMATICS III MARCUCELLI, ROSE MADALINE ("Shrimp") Future Intentions—Nurse VOLLEY BALL I, II MARGINSON. WILLIAM NORMAN (“Margi”) Future Intentions—Undecided MARQUIS. DOROTHY HANNAH (“Dot”) Future Intentions—Undecided - 50- f?£ d JACKET ti 3? MARSH. SUSAN ESTHER (“Sue") Future Intentions—Secretary K. I. HONOR SOCIETY MARTELLE. ALMA AGNES (“AI”) Future Intentions—Katharine Gibbs BASKETBALL I, II. Ill, TRACK I, II. Ill, LEADERS' CORPS lit, VOLLEY BALL III MARYOTT. RUTH SILSBY Future Intentions—Bouve School of Physical Education BASKETBALL III, VOLLEY BALL III, LEADERS COUPS, STUDENT CLUB III, CAP AND GOWN COMMITTEE MASON. JOHN (“Moose”) Future Intentions—Undecided MATHER. SARAH RITA (' Sally' ) Future Intentions—Secretary MATHEWSON. MILDRED GRACE Future Intentions—Wellesley R. I. HONOR SOCIETY -51 - r?EE JACKET J — 55 19 t MAX. FAY ("Maxie”) Future Intentions—Undecided BASKETBALL, I, II, III. VOLLEY BALL II, III, LEADER OORT'S III, TRACK I. II, III, LIFE SAVING II. Ill MAYNARD. ALICE W. ("Bunny") Future Intentions—Undecided MAZIARZ. JOHN Future Intentions—Undecided R. I. HONOR SOCIETY MEADOWS. JOHN DENNIS ("Mead") Future Intentions—Undecided FOOTBALL III MELLOR. GEORGE ARNOLD ("Dick") Future Intentions—Brown It. I. HONOR SOCIETY, GLEANER BOARD II. Ill, EDITOR IN CHIEF III, EDITOR IN CHIEF CLASS BOOK BOARD III. DRAMATICS I. II, III, VICE PRESIDENT OF 111 - Y CLUB III, SENIOR PLAY. CHAIRMAN FREAK DAY COMMITTEE MERCURE, WALTER LOUIS ("Walt") Future Intentions—Undecided - 52 - fJ JACKET } j — 55 MlCHAl.OWICZ, HELEN Future Intentions—Nurse K. I. HONOR SOCIETY, STUDENT CLUB MILLER. CHARLES HENRY ("Chick”) Future Intentions—College MONACO. FLOREAN VALERIE Future Intentions—Nurse BASEBALL. II MONGEON. EDMOND ("Eddie") Future Intentions—Undecided SWIMMING I, II, III, CROSS-COUNTRY III, R. I. HONOR SOCIETY MOORE. WILLIAM JAMES ("Bill") Future Intentions—Bryant - Stratton MORRIS. MILDRED MARIA ("Millie”) Future Intentions—Bryant - Stratton VOLLEY BALL III - 53 - ! f?et X4CK£T F—MORRIS. OLIVE MARY Future Intentions—R. I. C. E. 13 t 55 MORRIS. RUTH EDNA ("Ruthie”) Future Intentions—Art School VOLLEY BALL III MORTON, ROBERT C. (‘Bob") Future Intentions—Electrical Engineer it. I. HONOR SOCIETY, RADIO CLUB MOSKALSKI. ANTHONY C. (‘ Andy”) Future Intentions—College ORCHESTRA I, II. Ill MOULSON, STANLEY LLOYD C Stan") Future Intentions—R. I. State BASEBALL I, 11 MOYER. JOYCE EDNA ( "Joy") Future Intentions—Undecided - 54 - PtUEUACKCr pw t t iJJ MULVANEY. RUTH JOSEPHINE (-Rufus”) Future Intentions—R. I. C. E. DRAMATICS I. GLEE CLUB I MUl.VENNA. MARGARET THERESA ("Peg”) Future Intentions—Undecided GIRLS GLEE CLUB I MURPHY, ANNA FRANCES (-Nan”) Future Intentions—Journalism BASKETBALL I, GLEE CLUB I NASIF, JAMES GEORGE ("Wimpy") Future Intentions—Undecided FOOTBALL 111 NAUGHTON. RAYMOND F. ("Ray") Future Intentions—Undecided NEUMANN. GEORGE Future Intentions—Bryant ft Stratton - 55 - ! I— ———qi 55 Q L. j — NEWBURY. JAMES TILFORD (,,Red") Future Intentions—Undecided NIEBUHR. DOROTHY HELEN ("Dot") Future Intentions—Undecided NOISEUX, LUDGER E. ("Bud”) Future Intentions—Undecided TRACK I. II. HI. FOOTBALL, I, II, CAPTAIN CROSSCOUNTRY III NOLIN. LUCY ANNA ("Lou") Future Intentions—Nurse NORDQUIST. ESTHER VICTORIA ("Blondie”) Future Intentions—Undecided BASICKTBALL I, II, III, VOI.LEY BALL I, II, III, INTERCLASS SWIMMING I. II, III, VARSITY SWIMMING II, 111, TRACK I, II, III, BASEBALL II, LEADERS CORPS III, CAPT. OF SENIOR INTERCLASS SWIM. TEAM, LIFE SAVING II, III, DRAMATIC SOCIETY III NOVAK. EDWARD JOHN Future Intentions—Aeronautics - 56 - F PTfJ JACKET 1Id L — 55 NUNEZ. PHILLIP FRANCIS ("Flick”) Future Intentions—Business SOCCER II, III, BASKETBALL, JR. VARSITY I OAKLAND, EUNICE MAY ("Eunie") Future Intentions—Music School OI.EK CLUB I. ORCHESTRA II, III, FRETTED 1NSTRU MEXT CLUB I. II. Ill O BRIEN, DORIS ("Dot") Future Intentions—Undecided ODEN, LESTER FRITZ ("Swede”) Future Intentions—R. I. State TRACK II, III O'DONNELL. HELEN LOYOLA ("Irish") Future Intentions—Office Work STUDENT CLUB III O'DONNELL. RITA MAE ("Rod") Future Intentions—Bryant U Stratton -57- mm frevMcxer p——————i55 12 t L j O'HALLORAN. IDA MAE ("Peanuts") Future Intentions—R. I. C. E. It. I. HONOR SOCIETY Ol.OWIECKI. ANNE KATHERINE Future Intentions—Nurse INTERCLASS SWIMMING TEAM 1. II. Ill ORl.OFF. HELEN JULIA ("Judy") Future Intentions—Stenographer GLEE CLUB I OUGHTON. JR.. CHARLES EDWARD ("Red") Future Intentions—Printing PAGE. RAYMOND ROBERT ("Ray” or “Pagey”) Future Intentions—Undecided TRACK II. Ill, CROSS COUNTRY III PAINTER. EDWARD ("Eddie") Future Intentions—College DRAMATICS III, TENNIS III - 58 - L±u! i faepJACKET iW L H Lbs J 3? PALIN. MARGUHRITA (“Rita" - "Peggy”) Future Intentions—Undecided PANARHTOS. PAUL DAMIAN Future Intentions—Undecided FRETTED INSTRUMENT CLUB PARKER. ELIZABETH FRANCIS ("Betty") Future Intentions—Randolph-Macon VOLLEY BALL III. LEADERS COUPS. SWIMMING III DRAMATICS II. III. It. I. HONOR SOCIETY PARKER. HAROLD CURTIS ("Hal") Future Intentions—Wentworth Institute PARTRIDGE. RITA HELEN ("Pat") Future Intentions—Secretary or Reporter PATERNO. JAMES VINCENT ("Pat") Future Intentions—Undecided FOOTBALL III - 59 - m f55 151 PAYNE, MILTON ALBERT (“Milt") Future Intentions—Undecided R. I. HONOR SOCIETY PEARCE, ETHEL LOUISE (“Lou") Future Intentions—Undecided PEARSON. DOROTHY AGNES (“Dottie”) Future Intentions—Nursing GLEE CLUB PELLETIER. ALBERT LOUIS (“Pal'’) Future Intentions—Curtis Institute of Music ORCHESTRA I, II, III, GLEE CLUB II, III, FRETTED CLUB 1, II, III PERLOW, MILTON (“Mickey”) Future Intentions—R. I. State R. I. HONOR SOCIETY PERRY. HAROLD JOSEPH ("Hal") Future Intentions—Undecided - 60 - I PTflJACKET fPFEFFERLE, ALBERT WILLIAM (‘'Buck") Future Intentions—R. I. State BASEBALL, II, III PFEFFERLE, ANNA ESTELLE ("Nan”) Future Intentions—Hairdresser LEADERS CORPS III, TRACK I. II PHILLIPS. GERTRUDE MABELLE (“Gert”) Future Intentions—College INTERCLASS SWIMMING III, LEADERS CORPS. PRESIDENT DRAMATICS III, R. I. HONOR SOCIETY, DRAMATICS I. II, III, GLEANER BOARD III, CLASS BOOK BOARD III. SENIOR PLAY PHILLIPS. JENNIE Future Intentions—Private Secretary ORCHESTRA III PIATEK. WALTER ("Monday") Future Intentions—Bookkeeping PIEKOS, EDWIN FERDINAND ("Eddie") Future Intentions—Undecided GOLF II, III. CLASS BOOK BOARD -61 - ■Ml f?gpJACK£T10 t. 1 O PIGEON. EDYTHE MARION ( Sis' ) Future Intentions—Nurse POL I, RENO ("Nevada”) Future Intentions—Civil Engineering GLKK CLUB, ORCHESTRA III POLSEY. DOROTHY MAY (“Dome”) Future Intentions—Missionary—Providence Bible Institution BASKETBALL I, II, VOLLEY BALL I, II, III, TRACK I. II. III. LEADERS CORPS III, It. I. HONOR SOCIETY POMMENVILLE. ERNEST ALFRED ("Ernie") Future Intentions—Undecided POPPLEWELL. DOROTHY HOPE ("Dot” - "Popp”) Future Intentions—R. I. State BASKETBALL II, III, LEADERS CORPS, DRAMATICS I, II. Ill PORTER. CATHERINE BASILIA ("Kay") Future Intentions—Nurse - 62 - PTPYACKCr 1t 1 1 i 5 POTVIN. EUGENIE RAYMONDE ("Jean”) Future Intentions—Business GLEB CLUB I. II, III, PRESIDENT GLEE CLUB III PRIESTLEY, CONSTANCE MARGARET ("Connie") Future Intentions—Undecided GLEE CLUB QUEENAN. ALICE MARGARET (“Red”) Future Intentions—Journalist QUILITZSCH. WALTER ALBERT Future Intentions—Brown University R. I. HONOR SOCIETY. ORCHESTRA I, II, III QUIRK. ANASTASIA MARIE Future Intentions—Pembroke RANDALL. DOROTHY LENORA ("Dot”) Future Intentions—Nursing - 63 - p s pgpYACKLr t ■VREAD. CHARLOTTE ("Char ") Future Intentions—Undecided SWIMMING I, II, III ; U REBACK. SANFORD ALLAN (' Sandy' ) Future Intentions—Undecided REID. THOMAS RUSSELL ("Tom”) Future Intentions—Draftsman REILLY. CORNELIUS (“Con") Future Intentions—Business REMINGTON. ROBERT PERRY ("Muggins”) Future Intentions—Undecided RIDDELL. HORTENSE MARIE ("Horty”) Future Intentions—Newspaper Work BASKETBALL I, II, BASEBALL II, VOLLEY BALL I, II, TRACK I. II. DRAMATICS 1. II, III, R. I. HONOR SOCIETY, VICE PRESIDENT CLASS II - 64 - ! PTEUACtTf lRIDOLFI, LENO JOSEPH Future Intentions—Undecided tr----- m. i■■-■id 55 RIMMER. WALTER Future Intentions—College SWIMMING I. n, III, FOOTBALL II, III, THACK II, III ROBERT, CLAIRE MARIE ("Bobbie") Future Intentions—Nurse STUDENT CLUB III, DRAMATICS II. Ill ROBERTSON. JOHN FORSYTHE ("Roby") Future Intentions—College ROBINSON, ALVIN VICTOR ("Al") Future Intentions—Law School ROBINSON. ROBERT ("Robbie”) Future Intentions—Undecided FOOTBALL I. II. Ill, SOCCER I, II, TRACK I - 65 - m r?£iJJACKETRODGERS. EDITH ALICE ("Edie") Future Intentions—Undecided }Q L. 55 ROGERS. IVA HOPE (“Ivc”) Future Intentions—Civil Service DRAMATICS II. III. STUDENT CLUB, PRESIDENT IN TER-CLUB COUNCIL III. CLASS BOOK BOARD ROLINTIS, LILLIAN Future Intentions—R. I. School of Design ROSENVIK. CARL O. (•‘Rosie") Future Intentions—Undecided R. I. HONOR SOCIETY ROUILLIER. JAMES (“Jim") Future Intentions—Undecided ROWSE. RAYMOND HERBERT Future Intentions—College - 66 - REPYACKET10 t 55 RUDDY, JOHN (“Shorty”) Future Intentions—Business BASEBALL II, III RUSSELL, DAVID JAMES Future Intentions—R. I. State TRACK II, BAND III, ORCHESTRA I, II. Ill RUSSELL, WILLIAM (““Bill") Future Intentions—Undecided MANAGER SOCCER III RYNASIEWICZ, LEO (“Renny”) Future Intentions—Undecided GOLF TEAM II, III RZEPIELA. MAE ANGELA Future Intentions—Nurse SAWICKA. ESTELLE C. Future Intentions—Journalism - 67 - f DYACKUr1- i - 55 SCHECHTER. BENJAMIN (“Benny") Future Intentions—R. I. State SCOTT. MARGARET STEWART (“Peggy") Future Intentions—R. I. School of Design SEDACH. FANNIE Future Intentions—Undecided SHEAHAN. ROBERTA (“Bert") Future Intentions—Secretary SENIOR SUPPER COMMITTEE SHELLEY. RAYMOND A. (“Ray") Future Intentions—Undecided SHLEVIN. ROSE LILLIAN (“Roe”) Future Intentions—Bookkeeper DRAMATICS II, III - 68 - 1 (itf JACKET fId - t, a O SHIPPEE, ELIZABETH W. ("Betty") Future Intentions—Wheaton DRAMATICS I. II, III, SECRETARY DRAMATICS HI, R. I. HONOR SOCIETY, GLEANER BOARD II. Ill, CLASS BOOK BOARD III. SENIOR PLAY, WINNER DRAMATIC SOCIETY SCHOLARSHIP MEDAL SHUSTER. HAROLD LEE ("Skippy" - "Harry”) Future Intentions—Mass. School of Optometry SITO. SOPHIE JOSEPHINE Future Intentions—Nurse GLEE CLUB II SKEESE, JAMES JOSEPH ("Jimmie”) Future Intentions—Undecided BAND I, II, in SLAVIN. EILEEN FRANCES ("Sis") Future Intentions—R. I. C. E. SLEFKIN. CLARA Future Intentions—Private Secretary VOLLEY BALL I, II, III, DRAMATICS I. II, III GLEE CLUB I, II, III - 69 - PET JACKETSMITH. ELMER HERMAN ("Speed”) Future Intentions—Undecided 10 t- 33 n| SMITH. MARY FLORENCE ("May' ') Future Intentions—Nurse SMITH. RANDALL KENNETH ("Smitty") Future Intentions—Undecided GLEE CLUB I, II. Ill SMITHSON. GERALD (“Smitty”) Future Intentions—College DRAMATICS II, III. R. I. HONOR SOCIETY. JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE. SENIOR PLAY SNOW. ANN MAGDALEN EDNA ("Ann”) Future Intentions—Secretary SNYDER. ABRAHAM HYMAN ("Abe” - "Ben”) Future Intentions—Providence College MANAGER SWIMMING III. DRAMATICS II. Ill, BAND I - 70- f tUACKET p———a— 10 ti SOAR. ALBERT HENRY (“Hank' ) Future Intentions—West Point FOOTBALL I, It. III. CAPTAIN III, BASKETBALL I. II, III, CAPTAIN III, BASEBALL I, II, III, CAPTAIN II, III, SOCCER I, II, SENIOR RECEPTION COMMITTEE SPENCER. ROBERTA (“Bobbie”) Future Intentions—School of Design SPINK. WILLIAM BERTRAND (“Bill") Future Intentions—Bentley DRAMATIC CLUB II. Ill, TREASURER III, HI-Y CLUB II, III, SECRETARY 111. CLASS BOOK BOARD, SENIOR PLAY STAMPEL, ADELE ROSE ("Del") Future Intentions—Business College DRAMATICS III STEELE, RALPH IRVING (“Casty”) Future Intentions—Electrical Engineering STEVENSON. AILEEN GERTRUDE (“Steve”) Future Intentions—Mary Wheelock School STUDENT CLUB - 71 - f?£T JACKET10 t H 1--------------------------------■ STEVENSON. JEAN McGREGOR ("Stevie") Future Intentions—Nurse GL.EE CLUB II, III, STUDENT CL.U1I II, III SIUTA, MARY ELIZABETH (“Margie” - "Pinkey”) Future Intentions—Nurse BASKETBALL. II. Ill, BASEBALL II, III. GLEE CLUB III SULLIVAN. HENRY (“Sully”) Future Intentions—Undecided SWEETLAND. EVELYN MARY ("Evelyn ') Future Intentions—Secretary SWIATKOWSKI. JOHN WALTER (“Swi”) Future Intentions—General Motors Institute of Technology OltCHESTRA I. II. Ill, FRETTED INSTRUMENT CLUB III TARPEY. MARGARET (“Peggy") Future Intentions—Nurse - 72 - wrn tTAYLOR. CLAYTON MYLES (“Bud") Future Intentions—Undecided CROSS COUNTRY III. BAND I. II TAYLOR. DOROTHY MAE ("Dot") Future Intentions—R. I. C. E. CLASS BOOK BOARD III. DRAMATICS III TAYLOR. PHYLLIS LOUISE ("Phyll") Future Intentions—Costume Designing STUDENT CLUB, DRAMATICS III TAYLOR. ROBERT ANGLEZACKE ("Ankle Socks") Future Intentions—Undecided FRETTED INSTRUMENT CLUB 111 TESTER, DOROTHY MAY ("Dot”) Future Intentions—Undecided TETU. RHEA MEDORA ("Ray") Future Intentions—Nurse STUDENT CLUB 111 - 73 h- ETtJJACKET I 33 THOMSON. ANNA ( "Ann") Future Intentions—Katherine Gibbs School THORNLEY, GORDON LEWIS (' Don ') Future Intentions—R. I. State HI-Y CLUB III TODD. GORDON FREDERICK ("Tod ') Future Intentions—Brown DRAMATICS II. III. It. I. HONOR SOCIETY, GLEANER II, III, CLASS BOOK BOARD, SENIOR I’LAY TRIMBACK. CHARLES MUNRO ("Chick") Future Intentions—Undecided VALCOURT, RAYMOND EDMOND ("Jakie”) Future Intentions—Undecided HOCKEY II VIAU. RUSSELL NELSON (“Rut") Future Intentions—Bryant - Stratton - 74 - PTfJJACKET t— M 10 t L VIGEANT. BEATRICE CURRIE ("Bea") Future Intentions—Nurse, Worcester Memorial WALEK, JOSEPH ("Joe”) Future Intentions—Undecided GLEE CLUB II, III WALLACE. ALBERT F. ("Tubby”) Future Intentions—Engineering BAND I WALSH, ANNICE TERESA Future Intentions—Undecided STUDENT CLUB III, INTER-CLUB COUNCIL III, CLASSICAL ORCHESTRA WARD. CHARLOTTE CAROLYN ("Char”) Future Intentions—Pembroke DRAMATICS I, II, III, GLEANER BOARD II. Ill, CLASS BOOK BOARD, R. 1. HONOR SOCIETY WARZYCHA, JOSEPH WALTER ("Joe") Future Intentions—Mechanic - 75 - f?EC JACKET rWEIDMAN. THERESA ("Rce") Future Intentions—Undecided WESCOTT. l.AURIE EVERETT ("Larry”) Future Intentions—Undecided SWIMMING TEAM III, BAND HI. FRETTED INSTRUMENT CLUB III WHALEN, JOHN STETHAM ("Larideau") Future Intentions—Merchant Marine BASEBALL, I, FOOTBALL I, II, III. BASKETBALL I WHITELEY. ARNOLD HENRY Future Intentions—Undecided BASKETBALL 1, II. TENNIS II. SOCCER I. II. Ill, CAPTAIN SOCCER III. PRESIDENT CLASS III WHITESIDE. RUTH E. ("Red”) Future Intentions—Undecided WILK. STEPHEN JAMES ("Steve”) Future Intentions—Undecided - 76 - 5 f2£fl JACKET (10 WILKIE, ERLE SWANTON (“Erie ') Future Intentions—R. I. State WILKINSON. AUDREY MAE ("Aud") Future Intentions—Secretary ORCHESTRA I, II, III WILSON. RAYMOND BACHMANN ( "Ray") Future Intentions—Lowell Textile WINTERBOTTOM. CLIFFORD (“Red”) Future Intentions—Radio Engineer WINTERBOTTOM. WILLIAM RUSSELL (“Billy") Future Intentions—Undecided WINTERS. MARY AGNES Future Intentions—R. I. C. E. ORCHESTRA I, II. Ill - 77 - PTtUAr.KETt 4 15 WNUK. STANLEY (••Ski”) Future Intentions—Undecided (JLIOK CLUB I. II . HI. FRETTED CLUB I, II, III WORTHY. JOHN THOMAS (“Jack”) Future Intentions—Undecided WRIGHT. MARION ELIZABETH (“Man”) Future Intentions—Simmons College VOLLEY BALL I, II, III, BASKETBALL I. II, III, CAPTAIN I. VARSITY SWIMMING I. II. Ill, INTERCLASS SWIMMING I. II, III, TRACK I, II, III, BASEBALL II. LIFE SAVING I, II, III, LEADERS CORPS III WUNSCH. PAULINE LAURA (”Paur) Future Intentions—R. I. State RHODE ISLAND HONOR SOCIETY, VOLLEY BALL I. II, III, BASKETBALL I, II. Ill, CAPTAIN BASKETBALL III. VARSITY SWIMMING I. II. Ill, INTER-CLASS SWIMMING I, II. Ill, TRACK I, II. Ill, LEADERS CORPS III O BRIEN. ANNA LOUISE Future Intentions—Undecided GLEE CLUB II, IU - 78 - s nevfACKer rHISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1933 IN the autumn of 1930 a very young and unsophisticated group of children entered the portals of this noble institution. In spite of their unusual intelligence and remarkable wisdom, they were dubbed "Sophomores”, a ten-letter word meaning “one who is to be trampled upon, generally intimidated, and elbowed out of the lunch line". At the first class meeting of the year, after much balloting and discussion, they elected Morris Fabricant, President: Patty Gardner. Vice-President: Ruth Buckley. Secretary; and Edward Roberts, Treasurer. By Christmas-time everything was progressing smoothly, and the Sophomore Christmas play was presented to an appreciative assembly. During the spring, great changes came about in the members of the class. Gradually they were growing up and out. their wisdom was increasing by leaps and bounds, and their general intelligence was truly remarkable. Thus, when, in September 1931. they returned to this abode of learning, their dignity, which must be full-grown in another year, could plainly be seen, and that bravado or what-have-you that is the earmark of a true Junior was also clearly distinguished. Morris Fabricant was again elected President: with Hortense Riddell. Vice-President: Ruth Buckley. Treasurer: and Barbara Hawes, Secretary. The Football. Basketball and Swimming teams distinguished themselves in this year and won league pennants. Dramatic performances, too, were excellent and interesting. There was that most amusing and entertaining play "Trifles”, ("somebody must have wrung its neck") which went to the Dramatic Contest in New York: the comedy “A Lucky Break": the three one-act plays. "The Woman Who Understood Men", "Allison’s Lad”, and "Beauty and the Jacobin": then, too, Dramatic Day, May twentieth. when one-act plays from all of New Eng land were presented in a contest at Pawtucket High. The Junior Prom! The big affair of the year! The hard-working committee: Bar- bara Hawes. Dorothy Beech. Gerald Smithson, Louis Cokin. and Louis Linton had planned a most enjoyable party. Mourning Day. that old Junior institution handed down to them by their forefathers, etc., was conducted with reasonable order, and created much pleasant fun. On Class Day. many awards were made to members of this honorable Junior Class — Athletic letters, numerals, etc., and the Dramatic Society Awards. Gordon Todd received the Award of the Harvard Club for the Junior boy showing the most development morally, physically. and mentally. In this spring. Lilian Rol-intis won the second prize in the National Fire Prevention Poster Contest. In this class were many excellent musicians: Earl Hedberg, whose performances on the violin have given so much pleasure in assemblies, and for whom we predict a brilliant future: Albert Pelletier, whose accompaniments and selections on the organ have been enjoyed by all of us: and Gerald Smithson, whose appearance at the piano has always been a signal for applause. In September of 1932 this remarkable class returned to dear old P. H. S. in the best of spirits, and entered enthusiastically upon this, the last year of their high school career. Class officers were Arnold Whitely. President: Patty Gardner. Vice-President: Ruth Buckley, Secretary: and Bob Robinson, Treasurer. The comedy "So This Is London”, presented by the Thespians early in December, had several members of the Senior Class in its cast and on its producing staff. Freak Day was a howling success — as anyone who had to sit beside either Frucht or Cokin in class and keep a straight face will agree! "Disraeli”, the Senior Play, was an excellent performance and one that will long be remembered by lovers of amateur productions. The unparalleled success of the Senior Reception was due to the efforts of the hard-working committee, consisting of Dorothy Beech. Joseph Frucht, Henry Soar, James McCoy and Richard Lewis. William Klepaczek. as chairman of the committee on decorations, was largely responsible for the effective and artistic setting of this, the most brilliant function of the senior year. The Reception, Class Day. and Graduation— all came too soon, and passed by too quickly. This noble class, this group of worthy students, scholars, left our dear old Alma Mater and went out into the wide world. Elizabeth Gallup. - 79 - PTPJALKLT1 CJ t i 15 CLASS PROPHECY Prologue Whereas: Jig-saw puzzles are much in vogue, and - - - - Whereas: wc, being of human mold, are only too susceptible to this fad, Be it therefore resolved: that the ensuing prophecy shall be adumbrated in the delineations in the stupendous opus of a jig-saw puzzle of human lives, the fragments whereof having been gathered together on this seventeenth day of June in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and fifty-three, were assembled to reunite the now-renowned class of nineteen hundred and thirty-three. The subsequent prognostications are mere figments of our own imagination. and are in no wise to be construed as being deliberately malicious or derogatory. Time: nineteen hundred fifty-three. Place: a smoke filled room. Three men are bending over a table engaged in the arduous task of piecing together a four hundred and twenty-five piece jig-saw puzzle. The following is a report of what they have already accomplished. Harry Burchfield, after years of experimentation, has been promoted to the position of assistant chemist at the Drinkwell Hand Brewery. Ruth and Mildred Morris are now doing a sister act at Colonel Willard Horan’s new "Four Hundred” on North Main Street, Pawtucket, where Ray Shelley is head usher over the following: Horace Chettle, Stanley Choches. David Barclay, Fred Adamonis. and Patrick Crawley. This impeccable troupe garnered the prize for being the best ushers—in Pawtucket. The head technician is Harold Baldwin, assisted by Ralph Cuthbert and Edward Daggett, both talented in their own rights. Norman "Cab” Allison and his Seekonk Syncopaters are in the second successive week of their record breaking run at the ‘‘Four Hundred”. Featured vocalist is Herbie “Rudy" Allen, the inimitable crooner. Next week, Major Izzy Ferdman, spurred on by Horan's success, is planning to present a higher type of entertainment for the music lovers of Blackstone Valley. EXCELSIOR! His offering is Ear! Hedbury and his Symphony orchestra with John Swiatkowski as concert master. Among those who comprise the personnel are James Dolan, Rhea Tetu. Jennie Phillips. Harold French, William Henry. Mvrtle Koren-baum. Sam McFadden. Reno Poli, Walter Quil-itzsch, and Mary Winters. Included in this repertoire is the stirring composition "Prosperity, Where Art Thou?” by the co-composers Albert Pelletier and Clara Slefkin. From the sublime to the ridiculous — on the same program is Bill Butterman's "Gaieties". Engaged in miscellaneous jobs around the theater are such personalities as Russell Corbett. Joe Crowe. Arthur Engel, Joe Hunt, and Milton Gray . . . "Chuck" Connors' vast emporium is the site of a transient troupe of circus performers. Among the glib barkers are Mel Farber, George Follett. and "Cuskie” Kennedy. Prominent international artists appearing with the show are “Tar-zan” Johnstone with her lion act: Bill Russell, the sword swallower: lissome Mike Chute, the trapeze artist: Hazel Hanna, the equestrienne: Frank Hadfield, the Los Angeles rubber man: Robert Taylor, the weight lifter! Ray Goulais. the wild man from Darlington: the roly-poly clowns, John Avedisian, Bernard Fiske, and William Klepaczek: the dapper ring master. Stanley Bruce: “Soup” Campbell, who furnishes the climax of the evening with the sensational two hundred thirty-seven feet and three-quarters inches dive. In the capacity of peanut vendors et cetera are Walter Gilmore, Alex Ga-bis, and Arthur Graham. Having finished the upper left-hand corner, the players shift to the lower left-hand quarter, where the fruits of their labors are thus reported : The City of Pawtucket has risen to such prominence as to have the Olympic games held within it’s limits. Many of the native sons have returned to participate in the contest to bring glory to their fair city. Henry Soar heads the contingent of which the following are members: Eddie Painter, stellar miler backed by Raymond Page: Ludger "Bud” Noiseaux, America’s hope in the marathon: Lester Oden and Phil Nunez, weight throwers; Ralph Andrews, sprinter: Harold Howland and Adrian Knott, shot putters. The aquatic stars are George Bea-ven, Walt Rimmer. Eddie Monegeon, Henry Ferri, and William Harrop, all sure place-winners. Featured in the feminine division of the - 80 - i fiepMcner r4 Olympics are Ruth Maryott, Esther Nordquist. Ida O'Halloran. Anna Olowiecki. and Helen Orloff. The society swimmer, Charlotte Read, leads the host of female natators comprising Ruth Mulvaney, Edith Pigeon, Katherine Porter, Anastatia Quirk, and Clara Carlson . . . Sergio Cardosi, the Carnivorous Cossack, is bringing his stable of pachyderms to Maryville, sport center of New England. These include Charles "Bull" Bellemer. Leroy Benton, gentleman grappler. Dynamite Jud Gagner, head mastodon, l lagop Hagopian. the Terrible Turk, and John Kane, the Kansas Cyclone . . . Arnold Whiteley. the president of the college board of athletic coaches, is inaugurating a new basketball playoff system, which is designed to draw a larger crowd. A firm advocator of his policy is the chief coach of the "Fighting Irish”, Morris Fabricant, Bob Robinson, well beloved coach of Perdue, is awarded the cup offered by Milton Payne for outstanding service to the uplifting of college morale. "Red" Bray with his flashy Celtics has just won the New England Pro Basketball crown. This team is managed successfully — financially and otherwise — by Raymond Daley. The Lucky Strike girls have proved themselves the cream of the crop. Included in its roster are Helen Cassidy, star twirler, Thelma Chabot, Fannie Sedach, Mary Rzepiela, Ruth Taylor, and Maria Bonin. The greater part of their success is due to the expert coaching of Anna Brogan. Publicity agents for this group are Iva Rogers, Mae Leach, and Sophie Sito ... At Wellesley College. Alfreda Andrew is teaching physical education; Gladys Anderson is following her example at Pembroke, Clara Baldwin at Pawtucket High, and Marjorie Balkcom at the Julius Caesar Memorial High School on Sayles Avenue. The three gentlemen, after a pause for refreshment, have returned to their task with renewed vigor, and the first scattered returns are now trickling in . . . An investigating committee headed by Paul Panaretos and including Pauline Wunsch and Marion Wright, has filed a petition to James McCoy (city boss), protesting against the square corners of the new school. These allegations are denied by Gordon F. Todd, and Raymond Wilson, architects, and James Skeese, Alfred Benn, and George Gay, contractors. The mayoress. Frances Burgie, being interviewed by Benny Schechter, Roger Albiston. Gordon Thornley, and Ray Val-court, representing the Times. News Tribune. Journal, and Bulletin respectively, promises a statement pending investigation. Mrs. Henry Soar, nee Marjorie Fairman. chairman of the school board, announces the appointment of Clifford Birtwell. principal, and MisS Elizabeth Luther, dean of the new school. Other members of the faculty of the new institution are Eleanor Beaulac, Ruth Doll, Marcel Cote. Leta Counihan. Myrtle Crowell. Doris Foster. Roland Girouard. band master, Raymond C. Gosselin. expert chemist, Donald Emery, experienced physicist, John Hall, instructor of aviation, a novel course inaugurated into the high school curriculum . . . The city council of Pawtucket, composed of Arthur King. Helen LaChappelle, John Leach. Charles Oughton. and James Paterno, convenes to-night to confirm the appointees . . . Due to public indignation and sense of insecurity, Harold J. Perry, aide to the Governor, at the behest of his Excellency, is conducting a thorough survey of prison conditions at Howard. Because of their leniency, Warden William Carr and guards James Hay-man. Donald Delory, and Ralph Steele, are to come before the Halfstarted Committee including Morris Coyle, Frances Gulliet. and Louis Lavendier. The culprits will be defended by that famous criminologist Althea Fowler, who states from actual observations conducted at her laboratory that kindness never hurt anyone . . . Word is flashed from Scrammany Hall, New York, that Fred Haggerty, garrulous reporter. is to begin his long-awaited biography of Charles Miller, "Grand Soakum” of the Hall . . . The House of Representatives, which was divided into factions over the Carl Rosen-vik Relief Bill, which is intended to alleviate suffering among the starving Scandinavians, has finally passed the measure. Congressmen who have been in favor of the controversial bill are Sanford Reback, Communist, James Newbury, Socialist, Robert Remington, Democrat, and Joseph Walek, Republican. Those who have opposed it as being strictly partisan and pork-barrel in character are John McTaggert, fiery Farm Laborer, Ruth Whiteside, sedate Prohibitionist. However, the senate through the vituperative tongue of Wesley Farnsworth, leading orator of the floor, has promised that the bill will meet violent opposition. Siding with - 81 - ! f2£TX4CKET rhim are his sage colleagues, Norman Marginson and Carl Levenson. With sighs of satisfaction and relief, the puzzle fiends sat back and gazed at the lower left-hand corner resplendent in its completeness. However, the scattered fragments of the upper right-hand corner drew them irresistibly to the unfinished work which lay before them. Working with uncanny skill, they relay the following data . . . Bradford Harrison, erstwhile doorman at the Walter Piatek “Plaza’', has wearied of his confining position, and desiring to have scope for his illimitable ambitions, aspires to pierce the stratosphere. For this purpose, he has fashioned a novel rocket. The intrepid “rocketeer" has enlisted the services of these hardy souls: Anthony Moskalski. Polish ambassador. Harold Parker, diplomat. John Whelan. novelist. Alice Brickach. newspaper reporter. Rita Cooney, fashion designer. Lillian Rol-intis, artist. Gerald Smithson, gifted pianist. David Russell, chef. Raymond Rowse, enginee-. —and in case of strange encounters. Henry Sullivan, linguist. George Beauvais, eminent as-trologist, reports in his communion with the astral bodies, that the party after wandering aimlessly, finally landed in North Seekonk. Their trials and tribulations have been recorded in the form of an epic poem by Arthur Humes, bard from Seekonk. In collaboration with Elizabeth Shippee. winner of the Bullitzer Prize, he will publish a series of poems eulogizing the spirit of the American people evinced during the depression. The firm of Edward Novak and Stanley Moulson, foremost publishers, have already agreed to present the creation to the intelligensia of America . . . Speaking of publishing. the Times and the Twin City Advertiser are battling on fairly even terms for the supremacy of the press in Blackstone Valley. Ardyce Hampson. exceptionally capable woman editor of the Times, assisted by an efficient staff including Katherine Fee, Elizabeth Gallup. Archie Grieves. Ruth Hallquist, John Hood and Raymond Davis, is fighting valiantly in the threatened interests of the publication. Some of the Advertiser's Staff who are striving to make their paper the outstanding daily of R. I. are William McCusker, Susan Marsh, John Mason, professional agitator, Bill Moore. George Neumann. Anne Murphy, and Jimmie Nasif, dynamic star reporter. Other familiar names of the journalistic world are Constance Priestly. Louise Pierce, Ray Naughton. of the Woonsocket “Whippoorwill”, Ernest Pommenville, Dorothy Randall. Lena Rodolfi sob sister of the Berkely Daily “Burp", Earl Wilkie. Laurie Westcott, "Sis" Slavin, Mary Smith, and John Ruddy of the Pawtucket Gleaner, (Rhode Island's leading tabloid sheet) . . . Diminutive Beatrice Berry is now managing a tonsorial parlor on Water Street which has fast developed into the Fifth Avenue of Pawtucket. . . “Buck" Pfefferle and “Mickey" Perlow are co-owners of the ritzy “Oasis". Olneyville's leading Night Club. Headliners in the cabaret are Eugenie Potvin, torch singer par-excellence, and Alice “Red” Queenan with Edith Gibbons as exponents of the Terpsichorean Art. Last week. The Sport Loving Fans, of the industrial center turned out en masse to witness the widely heralded regatta which was held on the placid and sparkling waters of River Blackstone, under the auspices of the Flotarian Club. Directed by Admiral John L. Crowley. U. S. N., the race, staged for sweet charity, resulted in a dead heat between the two eight-oared shells propelled by sixteen prominent business men, John Cardosi, Raymond Dolan. John Jehu. Thomas F. Kelly, David McClurg. Carl Mania. Edwin Piekos, and Herbert Aldrich were the oarsmen of one shell pitted against the following eight gentlemen and "scullers”. John Worthy. Stanley Wnuk. Abraham Snyder, Thomas Reid. Alvin Robinson, John F. Kiley. George Jones, and John Armour . . . Ruth Bebby. coloratura soprano of the Metropolitan Opera, recently scored a tremendous hit in her debut in “Carmen" . . . Muriel Cohen, engaged in welfare work has been awarded the Helen O'Donnell I emperance Cup for her humanitarian efforts among the head hunters of Borneo . . . Gorgeous Dorothy Delorey, fashion dictator, recently sailed on the Stephen Wilk line to gay Paree, where she hopes to obtain new and instructive material for her new fashion book. The former Yankee Network has turned into the Red — the receivers are Louis Cokin and Theodore Cohen, president and vice-president respectively of the Sixty-Seventh National Bank of Boston. Arthur Biltcliffe. President of the defunct network, has gathered together an outstanding galaxy of Radio stars, and with their aid is certain of being back in the big money - 82 - ftecDACKer Fsoon. Robert Bliss, "the voice of the trombone”, accompanied by Winifred Capwcll, is steadily increasing in popularity. Charlie Trimback, "the velvet-voiced virtuoso", assisted by Helen E. Carroll. Muriel Copp. Hilda Fazzani. Isabelle Donahue, girls' quartette, provide an interesting and delightful program over the air. Annie Berry "song bird of the South" whose cheery salutation, "Cello, everybody”, is known throughout the land, brings joy to the hearts of her listeners by her charming renditions of sentimental ballads. The feature of the program is the famous Pawtucket Woman's Jazz Orchestra, composed of Roberta Sheehan. Beatrice Vigeant, Irene Carrignan. Mary Siuta. Margaret Tarpey. and Dorothy Tester . . . Joe Akstin. jovial jester of Hollywood. has startled the cinema land, by announcing that his next picture, the most difficult and dangerous undertaking ever essayed by mere man in the art of photography, will be "Hello—or Goodbye". This film, entirely photographed in a confined area of a telephone booth, is designed to portray the march of time and various vocations and avocations, depicted by a selected cast of eighteen thousand. The characters and roles of some of the most prominent are Anna Snow, private stenographer. Roberta Spencer, dietician in the new high school. Ruth Coogan, Professor of Latin at Vassar, Margaret Mul-venna. nurse at the Memorial Hospital, Dorothy Niebuhr, bookkeeper, Doris O’Brien, missionary up the Wilds Of The Kongo. Marguerita Palin and Rita Partridge, instructors at the New York Embalming School for women. Claire Roberts, president of the local chapter number 32 W. C. T. U. Hortense Riddell, kinder-garden teacher in Lonsdale. Dorothy Pearson, matron at the Katherine Gibbs School, Edith Rogers, chiropodist. Helen Jeffrey, proprietress of the “Ye Olde Bunne Tea Shoppe", Wanda Jablecki, fashion designer. Sophie Jenkin, librarian, Thelma McIntosh, secretary, Evelyn McGhee, waitress at the Ritz, Mary Kacharo, fortune teller. Jessie McEachern general secretary of the Y. W. C. A.. Alice Keith, telephone operator. Muriel Lagasse. contented milk maid, Cecile LaPlante, French teacher. Roselyn Le-Doux. dancing instructor. Ruth Lamoine, cashier, Katherine Johnstone, woman brain specialist, Damicel Jurgelon, thrifty housewife, and Frances Kelly, creative milliner . . . The premier of this extravaganza promises to be one of the most elaborate and spectacular ever witnessed by the avid movie-goers, and Wheeler Arnold, the caterer, is planning to enlist the aid of five thousand policemen to prevent the stars from being trampled on by the ardent fans. T he police squad, headed by the formidable Arthur Donth. boasts of such stalwarts as David Findlay, Fred Harker. and John Maziarz. As a special feature, there will also be a woman's police corps, on hand who will assert their authority by their pulchritude. Some of these favored girls are Mary Champagne, Margaretta Coleman. Gertrude Connelly, Anna Curran. Frances Gaudet, Bertha Lawton. When the fourth corner was finished, the men directed their attention to the center of the page which consisted of miscellaneous bits . . . The social register led by Marion Goff contains such names as Annie Hutton. Mrs. Alice Berndt VanZilch. Virginia Holt. Alma Martelle, Pearl Howson, Mildred Mathewson. Grace Hunt. Mrs. Pat Gardner Neyland, Maisie Huddleston, and Florence Holden . . . George Mellor, although blissfully married to Ethel Carlson, is still playing opposite Gert Phillips in dramatic productions in New York. Joseph Frucht is now a prominent syndicated columnist . . . The Rev. William B. Spink has recently been appointed pastor of a local church. The Winterbottom brothers, Clifford and William, have risen steadily from mere doughboys to hold controlling interests in the Lonsdale Bakery. Albert Wallace is now a drummer in the French Foreign Legion. Dorothy Taylor, clever advertising manager of McCall's magazine, is a big success in her field . . . Lena and Celia Bertozzi. art connoisseurs, are enjoying a sojourn on the Riviera . . . Frances Breen is a successful modernistic photographer . . . Ruth Buckley is the executive secretary of the U. S. Finishing Co. . . . Employed in the State House is Helen M. Carroll. Eugene Cartier, leading printer of Pawtucket, now holds the office of President of the Typographical Union. . . . Dorothy Connolly is a doting mother and authority on Child's Welfare. David Coughlin is now catching with the New York Yankees. The advisory council to the State Liquor Committee includes Ethel Dolan. Lois Drummond. Lucy Hanna, Carolyn Gilligan, and Margaret Elliott . . . Harold Erikson is a chemical engineer at the Lor- - 83 - i C0JACKET FA raine Mills . . . Helen Geekie and Gladys George have just won the doubles court championship of the State . . . The following girls are now happily married: Dorothy Livingstone, Jean Lussier. Dorothy MacDonald, Hazel McFadden, Jessie MacFarlan. and Dorothy Marquis . . . Florean Monaco heads a committee which is trying to effect the return of that noble experiment — Prohibition. The otheis are Loretta Mannolini, Lillian Cipriano. Sadie Mather, Fay Max, and Helen Michalowicz. Miss Charlotte Ward is following the "Foote" steps of Alice McDougall and has a chain of quaint restaurants spread throughout the U. S. Engaged at the Walloff Castoria as waitresses, cashiers, and hostesses are the following winsome damsels: Marion Driscoll. Audrey Wilkinson, Jeannie Stevenson, Anna Pfefferle. Dorothy Polsey, Rita O'Donnell. The success of the chain is no little due to the different concoctions of the several chefs, namely Alfred Bourget. Oscar Davignon. Samuel Gilmore. and James Gagan. . . . News is flashed from the training quarters of Battling Paul Cavanaugh, American hope to wrest the championship from Primo Camera, Jr., that he is in fine fettle, and his manager. Canny Phillip Hickey, promises that America will not be disappointed. Madison Circle has been leased for the momentous struggle, and Elmer Smith, he of the stentorian voice, will add color to the occasion by his mighty bellowing. After a great deal of controversy over the probity of the several referees who were suggested, the committee voted to let the fracas be refereed by dynamic Ernest Bruce. In the undulating ridges of Diamond Hill, little thought to contain any worth, there was discovered abundant wealth by three doughty women prospectors, Mary Conlon. Bertha Feld, and Rose Jurgelon. Gold Diggers from all over the country flock to obtain positions at this bonanza. Those favored because of previous experience are Dorothy Jack-son. Joyce Moyer, Annie Krikorian. Mary Maloney. Rita Gosselin. Gertrude Hatton and Rita Flanagan. The story is circulated among the people of the camp that one of the girls was recently afforded much embarrassment when she asked at the spacious drug store of Wallace Augun for a package of cigarettes and was summarily refused on the grounds that she was a "minor". Several lunch carts have opened up the environs of the camp and are doing a flourishing business along the hamburg line; The proprietors of these little diners are Edward Carey. Paul Delpape and Frederick Corden . In far-away Timbuctoo, the realty co. of Irwin Caldwell, Roger Dufault, and Theophile Gagnon has decided to liquidate its assets and to move to Egypt where competition is not quite so keen. Accompanying them is that daring lone explorer. Walter Campbell, who is going to attempt to bring back alive the feared mammal Wing Wong . . . The President of the Barbers' Union. Bertram Garceau, issued an ultimatum to the House of David that they either take another cut, or they will "hair" from them. Those who signed the demand are Daniel Lang. Cornelius McLaren. George MacKenzie, and John Meadows. The Women's Hairdressing Society, headed by Carmelita Gionfriddo. has shown its loyalty by affiliating itself with the barbers in their justifiable protest. Her colleagues in complaint are Ada Howarth, Hazel Higginbotham. Helen King, and Ernestine Lal-louette . . . Richard Lewis. Jr., noted educator, has recently been honored by having a degree of L. L. D. conferred upon him by his beloved Alma Mater. Oberlin ... In a recent nationwide contest to ascertain the best typist, the following placed high in the final analysis: Lucy Nolan. Elizabeth Parker. Dorothy Pop-plewell. Adele Stampel, Evelyn Sweetland. and Eunice Oakland . . . The team of Peter Lamp-ropoulos and Joseph Warzycha proved their supremacy in a gruelling six-day bicycle race, although they were closely pressed by the foreign team of Walter Mercure and Cornelius Reilly. As a reward, the team will be given a trip to Coney Island on the money donated by Robert Morion, the hair tonic magnate ... A clinic for broken-down saxophone plalyers has been founded by Dr. Edward Lee. Dr. Lee has a most capable staff of doctors and nurses to assist him in this undertaking, composed of Louise Holt. Janina Klepaczek. Dorothy Link, Evelyn McGhee. Newman McNally, and Thomas Madden, famed psychiatrist. John Robertson, Anna O'Brien. Olive Marsh, and the general overseer. Harold Shuster . . . Leo Rynasiewicz. Randall Smith and Russell Viau. prominent sleuths have been detailed to bring in dead or alive, that notorious gang of embezzlers, known as The Clique . . . Phyllis Taylor was - 84 - (it PJACKET r10 t recently married to a Brown alumnus. The ceremony was one of the most colorful of the current season . . . Featured in the U. S. Marine Band is Clayton Taylor, stellar piccolo and tuba player . . . The incomparable bridge team of Aileen Stevenson and Anna Thomson has won recognition as the best bridge players in the Horatius Bridge Club. They use the contact method — shin to shin . . . The Composers look down in extreme fatigue but with a certain degree of satisfaction at the tremendous task they had commenced, and — better — had ended. What varied and surprising futures lay depicted in the puzzle. Then the jig-sawers realizing that the jig is up. give it up as a bad job and fade into oblivion. Epilogue This, our brain-child, is thus revealed in its entirety to your discriminating eyes, and in closing, we feel that the words of the immortal Omar are especially apropos and noteworthy: “The Moving Finger writes: and. having writ. Moves on: nor all your piety nor Wit Shall lure it back to cancel half a line. Nor all your Tears wash out a Word of it.” John L. Crowley Joseph E. Frucht George A. Mellor LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT BE it known by these presents (wait a minute. you! Bread lines form to the right.) that this revered and illustrious assemblage, known in our fair city as the pride of its heart, —namely the Class of 1933—being (as nearly as can be ascertained) in its right mind, and without undue outside influence nor promise of pecuniary inducements in the world to come (that's just the trouble) does solemnly will and bequeath to the divers persons hereafter enumerated. sundry properties to which it claims legal and established rights of disposal. In this day of jig-saw puzzles, we feel it to be our undisputed privilege to hash this up as we see fit. If the beneficiaries can decide what they're entitled to, they can have it. To the principal of this unsurpassable institution. we leave the empty shell that we have so recently occupied — this noble edifice — with the doubtful hope that he will find much in it to admire even when we no longer grace its halls. To the faculty at large (and small) we leave much tribulation, we fear, and to offset this (to be serious for just a moment) our sincere appreciation. To Dr. Crosby (and anyone else to whom it applies) we hopefully extend all our naive excuses. free, gratis, for nothing, to be used as anecdotes and what-not in his autobiography if and when he writes it. To Miss Curtis, alas, we have little to give. We can only hope (and still, doubtfully) that she will someday discover another astonishingly brilliant group such as ours. (As we said, we doubt if she will: however, she will have her memories). To certain teachers we give our consent to continue to patrol the corridors and stair-cases: and to certain others, the privilege of appearing at their home rooms at eight-twenty-nine-and-a-half any (or every) morning. To Mr. Wolfe we present the cannon that adorns our spacious lawn (which, in case you don't already know it. slopes gently down to the limpid, sparkling waters of the beautiful, crystal-blue Pawtucket River half a mile or so away). If he doesn't know what to do with said ornament, who would? To the office staff: the custody of the mourners' benches, and the ever-present and unfailing joy of collecting tardy slips. To Mr. Van Dale we present the front steps and piazza of the school to be used as a backdrop for his artistry. To Miss Stanton we recommend the swimming pool for the cultivation of next year's crop of sweet peas and pansies. To Mr. Wiggin: one slightly depleted band to attempt to bring up to this year’s standard. And to our under-classmen in the various stages of mental development (this includes - 85 - ! ETPJTACKLT ppresent juniors, sophomores and the young hopefuls who actually aspire to be sophs next year) :— The Gleaner office to next year's loafers. Miss Forrest's office to all who find it so alluring that they needs must linger there until the shades of dusk come creeping. The front lunch tables to anyone with a cast-iron nerve. One day of unmolested and unsuppressed cutting up for seniors only — commonly known as Freak Day — no paper dolls will be provided, bring your own. Miss Mary Osborne’s telephone to the occupant of the right hand front seat. The benches to anybody with a propensity (not necessarily morbid) for too frequent procrastination in regard to assignments. The tunnels to anyone who can make use of them. The armory corner to the successors of the present club known as the Smiling Sam Sunshine Circle or something. The divers idiosyncrasies of our revered faculty to those whose sense of humor — or lack of it — enables them to appreciate this wealth of story-material to the fullest extent. To any master-mind — nay, rather, genius —who can devise any way whatever to make the present locker accommodate three people who all wear over-shoes and rain-coats and who possess some fifteen books apiece — one locker all to himself and a vote of thanks and congratulations. All present props and a probability of a slight skirmish as it were at election time to the next batch of Thespians. Infrequent class meetings to all classes, with an accent, of course, on the seniors. Occasional fire-drills and assemblies to those pious (‘trust-in-the-Lord’) students who haven't prepared the assignment. Fourth floor rooms and the information that the school does not provide elevators to the incoming sophs. The privilege of trying to please everybody to the next Gleaner editors. The probability of pleasing nobody to the above-mentioned. Our sympathetic condolences to the aforesaid. The chance of getting his own neck wrung to any one dumb enough to ask what all this talk about Trifles means. The opportunity to murder Virgil’s Aeneas by slow torture to all fourth year Latin students: and the same privilege to all youngsters who undertake "Cyrano dc Bergerac". All the dignity we had — or should have had —to the seniors. All the conceit of the present juniors to th ir followers. All our sympathy (they'll need it) to the sophs-to-be. Several choice parking localities to anyone who can manocuver a car. To those who can't, we strongly recommend Goff’s Lot as a coni paratively safe landing field. All the door-posts in the building to the lounge lizards. The cafeteria study periods to everyone with anv ability at all as a ventriloquist or low comedian. Our profound sympathy to all future public speaking classes who must struggle along without the help of such a noted parliamentarian as Farber, and such witty and able stallers as Crowley, Frucht, Mellor. Lewis and others we might mention. The high privilege of having his face (most of it, anyway) in the R. I. Honor Society picture to anyone who entertains ambitions along that line. The thrill of anticipating and enjoying the vacations to all those who are in school enough to know the difference. Personal expressions of sympathetic understanding to some misguided soul who will try to write next year's will and testament. And lastly (but by no means leastly — 1933 mint, patent app’ied for) we do solemnly promise to hand over to the lowest bidder (with full instructions for using) the proverbial and un-disputedly nasty dispositions of Gallup and Shippee. inc. Signed and sealed. The Class of 1933 Elizabeth W. Shippee. executrice. Written and signed in my presence on this day (no calendar available) — Elizabeth E. Gallup, chief witness for the state. - 86 - f I f2E£J JACKET FACTIVITIES TOM-H IP 33 CLASS BOOK BOARD WORKING with tireless zeal, the 1933 Class Book Board has endeavored to present a year book comparable with superlative books of past years. The title "Red-jacket" has been adopted as most suggestive of Pawtucket Senior High. Several novelties have been introduced into this year's book. Some of these features are the two-color page, the individual photographs of the faculty, and the senior popularity vote— the latter being inserted as a future reminder of "who was who". No little credit is due to Miss Nellie V. Donovan. beloved faculty adviser to the Board. By her timely suggestions and ever-evinced interest she has proved invaluable to the Board and the Class Book. Joseph E. Frucht. - 88 - PPPJACKET 110 ti EJ L =1 55 BAND DURING 1932-33 the band maintained a fine record. It participated in many parades, the most memorable being on Armistice Day. It played at assemblies at the Bridg-bam Junior High School, Rhode Island College of Education, Oaklawn Reformatory, and at home. It played at the Biltmore Hotel to open the sessions of the Eastern Music Conference. March 31 marked the day when the band went to Springfield. Massachusetts, and combined with the band there in a very successful concert. On April 28 the Springfield High group of 55 musicians played a return concert with our band. This was made an important social occasion by the entertainment of the Springfield boys by P. H. S. students. An afternoon dance in their honor was given in the gymnasium. The concert proved to be one of the most enjoyable ever given locally. One hundred and ten musicians took part, the largest number ever assembled on our stage at one time. The band won high honors in both the state and New England contests at Newport. This is a record for which future bands should strive. William Henry. - 90- —l fJLPJALKLT I151 t- j 55 HI - Y CLUB THE Hi-Y Club held its first meeting of the year in September, 1932. The opening project of the club for the year was to present an assembly program to welcome the new sophomores to the school. The club cooperated in the promotion and the conduct of the Older Boys’ Conference held in Pawtucket on December 2, 3. and 4. During the winter months the club met at the Y. M. C. A. An interesting program of speakers and discussion was carried on. Some of the speakers were Mr. Alfred J. Maryott, Principal of the Pawtucket Senior High School: Dr. Percy R. Crosby, Assistant Principal: Dr. Joseph H. Doll of the Memorial Hospital, and Mr. Hill of Brown University. On Friday April 14, a Good Friday Breakfast was held. Among other events held by the club was a trip to Arnold's Camp, a New Year's Dance, and a rummage sale. The officers of this year's club are Harold S. Baldwin, President: George Mellor, Vice President; Louis Cokin, Treasurer: William Spink. Secretary: Mr. Kenneth S. Dale, Adviser. Harold S. Baldwin. - 92 - —l f2Efl JACKET p10 I 3? tfgpJACK£f pt H Q 15 DRAMATICS IN spite of the fact that the “Thespians” have been beset by many difficulties, due to the economic situation, they have enjoyed a most successful year. It is no exaggeration to say success was due in a large measure to the tireless efforts of Dean Flora S. Curtis. With each successive year Miss Curtis adds fresh honors to her well-deserved fame as a competent dramatic artist. The first presentation of the year. “Are Men Superior?” by Harriett Ford was presented December third at the annual convention of the Hi-Y, which was held in Pawtucket. The cast, consisting entirely of girls, under the direction of Miss Marion I. Hood, played to a highly appreciative audience. For their initial major production the "Thespians" chose the vehicle made famous by Will Rogers' inimitable characterization. "So This Is London" by Arthur Goodrich. Performing with an ease which would have done credit to a far more mature group, the cast created a lasting impression on Pawtucket play-lovers. The leading honors were shared by Gertrude Phil lips as Eleanor Beauchamp. Richard Lewis as Hiram Draper, Jr.. Elizabeth Gallup as Mrs. Draper, George Mellor as Hiram Draper. Sr. Elsie Lightbown as Mrs. Beauchamp, and Joseph Frucht as Sir Percy Beauchamp. The plot centers around a wealthy American manufacturer let loose in England with his wife and susceptible son. Complications arise when the son meets Eleanor Beauchamp, the daughter of an English baronet. Owing to Mr. Draper’s intense dislike of all things English, the young couple hesitate to break the good news. How the Drapers are inveigled into accepting an invitation to the country estate of Lady Ducks-worth, a friendly conspirator, played by Elizabeth Shippee, and how the Beauchamps are brought to meet them, in spite of their intense dislike of all things American, with the result, that the young lovers are united in a most unexpected manner, was artfully shown. For the purpose of selecting a play to represent Rhode Island in a forth-coming New Eng- - 94 - i frepJACKerland contest, a preliminary contest was held at Gilbert Stuart Junior High School. Providence in which the "Thespians" entered "The Bishop’s Candlesticks” a play taken from Victor Hugo's immortal "I.es Miserables" by Norman McKinnel. The leads were ably filled by William Spink as the Bishop, and Helen La Chap-elle as Persome, supported by a competent cast. Owing to the fact that William Scholes. who had the part of the convict, was ill, Melville Farber filled this vacancy on Wednesday, and deserves much credit for his excellent performance on Saturday. The most successful dramatic society reunion of recent years was held during the Christmas recess, at which time alumni returned to renew old friendships. After the dinner, a play by John Kirkpatrick "The Tea-Pot on the Rocks” was performed by alumni before a super-critical audience. Dancing completed the program. Arrangements were in charge of Miss Dorothy C. Forrest, assisted by members of various classes. Although the “Thespians" did not enter a play in the New England Contest held May 1 3 at Manchester, New Hampshire, a representative body attended the performances. Nothing daunted by its stupendous requirements. the "Thespians" chose "Disraeli” by Louis N. Parker, to close their year’s endeavor. The story concerns Disraeli who, overcoming all racial prejudices, becomes prime minister to Queen Victoria and an important figure on the chessboard of European politics. In order to give sufficient grandeur to the spectacle of dynamic forces, art settings were placed in charge of Mrs. Lottie B. Carpenter, the music in charge of Miss Miriam Hosmer, costumes in charge of Miss Katherine R. Murray. and advice on historical background was given by Miss Mary G. Osborn. Assisting Miss Curtis, in the arduous task of selecting the cast were: the Misses Laura M. Rogers. Miriam D. Leach, Irene D. Carlin, Anne P. Butler. Dorothy E. Bryant. Nellie V. Donovan, and Marion I. Hood. The title role of Disraeli was played by Richard Lewis, whose portrayal of the Prime Minister was one of the best characterizations ever given by high school Thespians. Other members of the cast who did outstanding work were Joseph Frucht as Probert. George Mellor as Viscount Deeford, Gertrude Phillips as Mrs. Travers. Elizabeth Shippee as Lady Beacons-ficld. and Marion Goff as Clarissa. The plays have been successful financially and the proceeds have helped to defray expenses for the charms and for the scholarships which have been presented for the past few years to the outstanding boy and girl of the senior class. The "Thespians” may well be proud of the enviable record they have achieved. Kathryn Fee. DRAMATIC SOCIETY MEDALS Won by Elizabeth Shippee and Joseph Frucht - 95 - F p ACK T Ft 12 55 fpLETICS TOLDF j d 33 19 FOOTBALL THOUGH having lost many of its regulars by graduation, the under-rated 1932 edition of the Redjackets got off to a great start on October first by swamping Colt Memorial High in a warm-up game 20 - 0. On the next Saturday Pawtucket played its first league game and triumphed over a strong East Providence eleven 14-0. Although the team had shown up well in these first two contests, doubt was expressed that it could stop Cranston. On the following Friday afternoon at the Cranston Recreation Field Pawtucket, after a bad first half, came back to stage a mighty rally and to trample on the highly touted "Big Green Thunderbolt" by a score of 19 - 7. On the following week, in the first game of the Blackstone Valley Series, the team snowed under a determined but helpless Central Falls outfit 25 - 0. Then in a rugged affair with the "Flying Frenchmen” from Mt. Saint Charles, the Red-jackets again displayed great teamwork and a powerful scoring punch, and came out on the long end of a 19-0 decision. The next Saturday against a weak team from Central High, the Browns, our team played indifferent ball. but won easily 12-0. The next fracas took place on Armistice Day and gave Pawtucket a good score. The game was with the Central Reds, and although we led most of the way. the team was fortunate to eke out the 7 - 6 victory that it did. Pawtucket was leading 7-0, when the visitors scored. Then came the point, and the ball was about to go between the uprights when it wavered slightly, hit one of the vertical bars, and dropped back. On a rather balmy Thanksgiving morning Pawtucket played Saint Raphael for the Black-stone Valley title. After a listless first half the Redjackets sprang into action and blanked the Saints 18-0. Besides placing second in the State, Pa-tucket had the honor of having Hank Soar and Robbie Robinson chosen for the all-state team. Soar was also high scorer in the State. T he members of this year’s team who graduate this June are Soar. Allen. McCoy. Robinson. Rimmer. Hadfield, Gagner, Nasif, and Bethel. John Crowley. - 98 - 10 t 4 i 55 SOCCER THE soccer team, composed mainly of untried members, opened its defense of the state title by defeating the strong Brown Freshman squad 1 - 0. Encouraged by this victory, they met Providence Central High in their first league tilt and after a match featured by sensational playing emerged victors by the score of 2 - 1. Travelling to New Bedford, our “hooters" were defeated 2 - 0 by the Vo-cationals’ veteran team. Undaunted by this loss, our boys returned to engage in several league skirmishes, winning all by a comfortable margin. We then played host to New Bedford Vocational at Goff's lot. where our hopes for the New England title were shattered by the "Whalers", who defeated us 1 - 0. After a “home and home” series with Cranston High School, the Redjackets defeated the Thunderbolts to gain their third successive state title. No little credit is due Coach Maxwell Read for molding a crack aggregation from the inexperienced men who first reported to him in the fall. Although the outfit will lose a large number of men. we know that the team will continue to gain laurels for Pawtucket High. Louis Cokin. =H - 99 - r IP BASKETBALL AFTER losing four out of five regulars by graduation, the Redjackets were faced with a tremendous task in defending successfully their basketball championship. The regulars this season were Soar, Fabricant, Allen. Avedisian. Bray, and Farley, a rookie. After being handed a 35 - 17 setback by Fitchburg. Pawtucket started clicking and scored a brilliant 24 - 22 victory over the flashy Rogers High team. "Hank” Soar and our boys then tripped up East Providence, and on the following evening traveled to Massachusetts to tangle with the State Championship Brockton five. The Brockton team was the biggest in New England — each man towering about 6 feet 3 inches in height. There, Pawtucket, after leading all the way. had the heart-breaking experience of being nosed out in the last few seconds by the close score 28 - 22. The Morris-men next defeated Woonsocket 35-18 with Soar. Farley, and Fabricant starring. After losing to Rogers and De La Salle, Pawtucket came back strong and smothered the latter 38 - 18 and then took the measure of Central High 29 - 18. Farley was the shining light of this fracas. After several league wins in a row, the Redjackets had a scare thrown into them by the surprisingly strong Central aggregation. The two teams battled all the evening at even terms, the thrilling climax coming in the last 30 seconds. The score was 22 - 22 when a foul shot was awarded Red Bray. Bray stepped up and caged the leather to bring home the bacon. Pawtucket then swamped Woonsocket again 43 - 13 to annex the Interscholastic League flag. Then came the play-offs. Paradoxical though it may seem, the Redjackets were then obliged to enter a tournament to prove their right to the title. Pawtucket, with a record of eleven league victories out of twelve, drew Mt. St. Charles, with a record of six out of twelve for the first round and were eliminated, being defeated by the close score of 29 to 28. John Crowley. - 100 - f3EPTACK£T ft 10 -----1 33 BOYS’ SWIMMING THE Pawtucket Senior High School Swimming Team, profiting from the expert coaching of Max Read, athletic director, made what sports authorities say was the best record ever made by a swimming team in the state. Interest ran high among the students and local sports fans, and on several occasions the pool bleachers were filled to overflowing. By winning the Rhode Island Interscholastic League Championship for the sixth consecutive time, Pawtucket defeated every high school and prep school team in the state. St. Georges School was defeated for the first time since athletic swimming relations were established between the schools. Only for the way in which the relay was run in Gardner, Massachusetts. Pawtucket might have won the New England Championship, but had to be content with second place. Coach Read will sorely miss such swimming stars next year as Capt. Walt. Rimmer, "Ossie" Beaven. Ed. Mongeon. "Larry" Westcott and “Soup" Campbell, all of whom graduate in June, but it is expected that anothef team of championship calibre will again bring home the bacon. Abraham H. Snyder. - 101 - fiepXACKtr fIP J L 33 GIRLS’ BASKETBALL BASKETBALL, one of the foremost sports for girls, was exceptionally popular this season. Because of the large number of girls who turned out for basketball, it was necessary to form two leagues. League I and League II. The Senior I, II, Junior I, II and the Sophomore I. II composed the first league; while the Senior III, IV. Junior III, IV, V, and the Sophomore III, IV, V made up the second league. This year something new in basketball was originated. All girls interested in this sport who knew the game studied the rules for several weeks, and then took an examination. Those passing the test refereed the Interclass games, and their work proved to be very satisfactory. The Senior I team has had a very successful season. It has to its credit a record of five victories and no defeats — a testimonial to the coaching of Miss Martha Jones and Miss Carolyn Nachtrieb and to the splendid team work of the girls. The games this year were played with enthusiasm. Basketball, in our opinion, is the outstanding sport for girls. We hope that next year there will be an even greater number of girls who will try out for teams. To them we wish to extend our best wishes for a successful season. Marion E. Wright. - 102 - B—m fieVJACKCr10 t 55 TRACK AFTER a curtailed practice season due to rainy weather, the track team under the direction of Maxwell Read opened its season with a meet at Moses Brown. The squad, not quite in shape, was defeated by the more experienced and tried Academy boys. The Redjackets next journeyed to the New England meet at Kingston, where they picked up 10 points. On the following Wednesday, they engaged East Providence in a dual meet at Goff’s Lots and defeated the Townies by a comfortable margin. At the Interscholastics, held at Brown Stadium on May 20, Jimmy Williams, star dash man. won both the century and 220-yd. dashes, equalling two records of long standing. The points picked up by Williams and a few others enabled us to finish fifth in a field of fourteen. The season is about half through at this writing, and we look to the boys, now perfectly trained, to bring many more victories to Pawtucket High. Louis Cokin. - 103 - l FTP JACKET p-pSJ 55 19 t u- GIRLS’ SWIMMING TEAM GIRLS’ LIFE SAVING - 104 - m frevMcxer. TENNIS TEAM GOLF TEAM - 105 - t j IP 55 BASEBALL THIS season the Red jackets are faced with a tremendous battle in defending their State Baseball crown. Pawtucket has lost most of its regulars through graduation, and filling their places will be a difficult job for the rookies. Only four of last year's varsity remain. They are “Lefty” Lefebvre, “Hank” Soar, Morris Fabricant and “Chuck” Connors. In the games played thus far the heavy hitting of this Big Four has been a main factor in the team’s success. When McSparren moved away, Pard Pearce uncovered another pitcher who gives promise of being a fit associate for "Lefty” Lefebvre. McCarron, the new find, also patrols the outer gardens when not pitching, because of his batting. In the first game of the season, the Redjackets took the measure of St. Raphael by a score of 9-3. Besides being one of the star sluggers, Lefty struck out nine men in five innings, while “Rabbitt” McCarron, his successor, fanned eight Saints in four frames. Soar, Fabricant. and Connors comprised the Pawtucket heavy artillery. In the League opener our team was leading 10-1 when the Warwick team left the field because of an umpire’s decision which the visitors did not like. Pawtucket won 9 - 0 on a forfeit. The last game played as this goes to press was the Attleboro contest, in which the out-of-towners went down ignominiously 15 —2. As things stand now, the Redjackets are a snappy, well-balanced outfit; they have the best moundsman in the State and plenty of slugging. In view of these facts, it is not unreasonable to expect that the State crown will come to Pawtucket for the second successive year. John Crowley. - 106 - m fle0JACK£'t ia 55 10 t J CO . DON r T6Pt OUR SCHOOL - 107 - tfgt? JACKETA 10 I J - 109 - l t t a i10 t I fleO JACKEPf?DONTo0C7 D°r"Rr nvf uu A«ooT I ifi. Del L V IHG toNtz flfloor Huo Le$r ri Ae,oor S' ks M»RT .r CHo cli. ft e our jy ks btrrtGAuvP K fttoor l % P.B£.£CH fHSourft) Afc.HArtPSoM Loc.'i f4oLiri rte«ur»iR6 )or - RS 6Tff£ SHieeif. Aeoor IYR f)e»oT 3 y s. b£0-T(LkC.e Vl CflNf feoW 5 K K V JoHHSTot e RBoOtCMoS L£T4 CovHiHnH Aboiit s y s L )on,£ViF3C0rr ! V qalW Jfrfvrf Fitiu-rFS AtFur Ataoi'-f iAS - 112 - k t i flZPJAc 110 L L - 33 . s »ecccK« flee — i s m»s L«7k I Cokin : H rrori JZUlABtJ N»Kl£fin C ffioe£L ' fat '? ?sour HM'ri J Aa-r P IY .LlS'f (4rt°6 Mmwi Ae tr HMoS c pouotm Pm A Oi T YA - ©t-l V Mo««t4 flo«or iy . Althla Fo )t-CR Zli 4 Y«s RpTA Gp S ih Ai-ice BricKPih S YR5 6ckt «uct »» ■« ifc6nrr 4 4«« cl r ’ l fl«tjr l7iY"S hpriorrt Hf- e fiaovt » Y S D4 riL rt(, heaunfim -113- i f?£t JACKET rACKNOWLEDGMENT WE of the Senior Class Book Board, representing the Class of 1933, do hereby acknowledge our debt of gratitude to the following persons for services rendered in the interest of the "Redjacket, 1933". Miss Nellie V. Donovan, director and guardian angel of the multi-minded and multi-voiced staff: Mr. Phil Blum, of the Crahan Engraving Company whose "king-becoming" virtues of patience and perseverance were exercised far beyond professional bounds. Miss Read, Miss Johnston and Miss Berry, the office staff: Miss Dorothy Forrest, who typed an unending succession of manuscripts: Seniors William Henry. Abraham Snyder, Harold Baldwin. Marion Wright. Iva Rogers, and Elizabeth Parker, non-members of the Board who donated special activity write-ups: Seniors Fred Cordon and John McTaggart, artists: Miss Laura Rogers, of the faculty, who read proofs: the hard-working advertising staff: and our patrons and advertisers, whose generosity made the "Redjacket" financially possible. Gordon F. Todd. . -115- 5 PeCJACKET]0 - M RESULTS OF SENIOR POPULARITY CONTEST GIRLS Most Beautiful Most Attractive Best Personality Best Athlete Most Respected Most Ambitious Most Popular Best Dressed Biggest Grind Best Scholar Most Brilliant Best Dancer Done most for School Best Dispositioned Dorothy Delorey Ethel Carlson Ruth Buckley Esther Nordquist Elizabeth Shippee Elizabeth Shippee Ruth Buckley Marian Goff Elizabeth Shippee Dorothy Polsey Elizabeth Shippee Roberta Sheahan Gertrude Phillips Mae Leach BOYS Most Handsome Wittiest Best Personality Best Athlete............................. Most Respected Most Ambitious Most Popular ............................ Best Dressed ............................ Biggest Grind Best Scholar Most Brilliant Best Dancer Done most for School .................... Best Dispositioned ... -116- John Kane Joseph Frucht Arnold Whiteley Henry Soar Arnold Whiteley Melville Farber Herbert Allen Ray Shelley Arthur Humes Arthur Humes John Crowley Stanley Moulson Joseph Frucht Herbert Allen 5 f2£PJACKETCLIO! s a 3 s i L a □ aq vCompliments of The David Harley Co. Arnold’s The Boston Store Lonsdale Bakery Co. Pawtucket’s Leading Department Store Frank Crook, Inc. T. T. Berry 12 Exchange St. Pawtucket Sons Reo — De Soto -- Plymouth Automobiles Quality Service GOOD EYESIGHT IS IMPORTANT Have your eyes examined Pawtucket’s Leading Department Store Wishes 193 3 Graduates Every Success Your eyes can be your finest asset or your greatest liability. Faulty vision often develops very slowly, so that you are not aware of weakened eye-muscles until sudden eyestrain confronts you. It is only through periodical eyesight examinations that you can keep up with the changes. My eyesight service includes care of the eyes for the entire family. For your convenience, I have established a dignified plan of partial payments. Shartenberg’s Dr. Lenoir Optometrist 36 No. Union St., Pawtucket, R. I. Fraternity, College and Class Jewelry. Official Jeweler to Pawtucket 11 igh School. L. G. Balfour Company Compliments of Grand Laundry Co. Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers Attleboro, Mass. 999 - 1001 North Main Street Pawtucket, R. I. Perry 7037 The Saylesville The Home of Paint Since 1887 "A Paint for every Surface A Paper for every Wall” Pharmacy Fred II. White Stores Smithfield Ave., Saylesville, R. I. 3 58 Main St. 47 East Ave. 52 Broad St. 689 Broadway Pawtucket, R. I. Cor. John and Broad St., V. F.Compliments of Compliments of Oliver the Photographer Citizens Ice Company Providence, R. I. East Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. Compliments of Compliments of Blaekstone Valley Gas Electric Company Leroy Theatre Pawtucket, R. I. Thanking you for past and soliciting your future patronage McNally’s Spa M. J. Leach Sons Corp. Florists 237 Prospect St. Pawtucket, R. I. Ice Cream - Candy - Cosmetics and Smokers Supplies Next to Leroy Theatre Perry 3032 Phone Perry 3431 Delivery Service Compliments of Use our Milk D. W. Bellows Son It is Reliable Mortician S. Stone Sons Pawtucket, Rhode Island Blaekstone 2191 Waldorf—for Dances—Receptions The Best in Full Dress T-U-X-E-D-O-S FROM Caps and Gowns Waldorf Clothing Co. CLASS OF ’34 212 Union Street Providence, R. I. Special Rates to Pawtucket High TO CLASS OF ’33 Complete laundry and Cleaning Service for the entire family “GOOD LUCK” Call Perry 0836 Coutu Laundry 80 Coyle Avenue Chute’s Pharmacy Com pliments of Central Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. Zamperini Bros. Meat Markets Vermont Creamery Choice Creamery Butter, Cheese and Eggs First Class Meat and Provisions Where Quality Reigns Supreme (Deliveries) Have our truck call at your door. Tel. Perry 1427 298 Mineral Spring Ave. and Branches Don Smith The Druggist Com pliments of "As near to you as your telephone” 679 Central Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. Student (Jub Perry 563 5 Kavbml Pantry "Call for an Orange Cool" "The Best Drink in the City” Com pliments of Members Diner Cor. Broadway and Exchange P. 5486 Boston Post Road So. AttleboroThe Staff of the 1933 "REDJACKET” wish to take this opportunity of again thanking the advertisers in this book for their willing co-operation. We hope our readers will patronize these advertisers.CRAHAN ENGRAVING CO. 240 ABORN STREET PROVIDENCE, R. I. Engravers and 'Printers of the 93 3 "%t’djacketAutographsAutographs


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