Moses Brown School - Mosaic Yearbook (Providence, RI)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1945 volume:
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LINCOLN E. BARBER, JR.
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A Record and History of the Class
of 1945 and an Account of the Year
1944-1945, the One Hundred and
Twenty-sixth Year of
MOSES BRCDWN SCI-IOSL
Providence, Rhode Island
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The MOSAIC BOARD ' ' Vtlilson F. Utter,
Editor-in-Chief ' Howard Kimball, jr., Manag-
ing Editor 0 Lincoln E. Barber, jr., Business
Manager ' Barstow Bates ' Paul C. Cook, Jr. '
Daniel E. Finger ' Davis C. jencks 0 Russell
S. Knibb ' john S. Merchant, II ' Abbott j.
Reeves ' Eliot C. Roberts, Associate Editors '
Frederic S. Brunswick ' Robert S. Sleicher, Art
Editors ' Edmond VV. jarret ' R. VVendell Phil-
lips,Jr.,Photography Editors ' john P. Cady,jr.
' David NV. Hart ' john A. Horrell ' VVilliam
S. Houston ' William S. Lindblad ' R. Ames
Sadler, Assistant Business Managers ' VVillian1
Paxton, Faculty Adviser ""'
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WILLIAM HENRY TURNER
in recognition of his thirty-five years
of loyal service io Moses Brown School
in appreciation of his cheerful friendliness
to us, the Class of l945
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Founder and History
MOSES BROWN, 1738-1836
Special friend of the poor and needyg counselor to the troubledg physician to
the poor and rich,' apostle of tem perance,' advocate of peace,' patriot and pacifistg
abolitionistg promoter and patron of industryg assemblyman and joint author of
the first proposed free-school legislation for Providenceg student of scienceg one of
the founders of the Providence Athenaeum Library, the Rhode Island Bible
Society, the Society for the Promotion of Agriculture in Rhode Island, the Rhode
Island Peace Society, and the Rhode Island Historical Societyg treasurer of the
School Fund for more than half a centuryg generous donor of land to, and leading
spirit in the founding of
MOSES BROWN SCHOOL
Yearly Meeting School at Portsmouth .....,.. . 1784-1788
Friends' Boarding School at Providence opened . . . . . . 1819
Moses Brown School, name adopted ............. 1904
fontrol of Lincoln School assumed for the education of girls and Moses Brown School made a
boys' school exclusively '.,.......,.... 1926
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Matthew and Betsey Purinton ....,... . 1819-1824
Enoch and Lydia Breed ......... . 1824-1835
Stephen and Hannah Gould. Assistant Supermtendents . 1829-1835
Seth and Mary Davis ...,.... . 1835-1836
Enoch and Lydia Breed . . . 1837
Rowland and Alice Rathbun . . 1838-1839
Allen and Olive Wing . . . 1840-1844
Olney and Lydia Thompson . 1845-1846
Jarvis and Lydia Congdon . . 1847
Silas and Sarah M. Cornell .... . 1847-1852
john tlriscom . . ,.,. . 1832-1835
Pliny Earle ..........,....... 1835
Moses B. Lockwood ..............., 1836-1838
School managed from 1838-1852 by Superintendents without Principals
Charles Atherton and Gertrude E. Whittier ........... 1852-1855
Joseph and Gertrude W. Cartland .... . . 1855-1860
Albert K. Smiley . ..... . . . 1860-1879
Alfred H. Smiley, Associate Principal also 1873-1879 . . 1860-1868
Rebecca H. Smiley, Principal of Girls' Department . . 1863-1879
Augustine jones ........ . 1879-1904
Seth K. and Mary Amy Gifford ..... . 1904-1924
L. Ralston Thomas, Headmaster . . 1924-
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Committee in Charge of School
Clerk, ALEXANDER C. PURDY, Hartford, Connecticut
BRUCE M. BIGELOW
T. DWIGHT BOOLE
CHARLES F. BRONVN
EDITH L. BUFFIIM
SUSAN L. Dow
RICHARD M. GLTMLIERE
RUFUS M. JONES
EDWARD L. MACONIBER
GREN O. PIERREL
CHARLES P. SISSON
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LYRA T. WOLKINS
MARGARET G. SISSON
DONALD B. SNYDER
WILLARD E. SWIFT
NORMAN S. TABER
THOMAS A. TRIPP
FRANCES E. WHEELER
LUCIA A. WHEELER
CHARLES H. WIIITE
WILLIS H. VVHITE
ELLEN A. VVINSLOVV
L. RALSTON THOMAS
Haverford College, B.S. rf
Harvard University, Ed.lVl.
Rhoda- Island College of Pharmacy and Allied Sciences, SUD.
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OLIVER j. B. HENDERSON
Brown University Ph.B.
SAMUEL H. NVAUGIITICL
Latin, Physical Dirertor
Marietta University A.M.
ARTHUR W. CATE
.Modern Foreign Language
Brown University Ph.B., A.iNl
Harvard University A.M.
University of Grenoble
Brown University Ph.B.
EVERETT B. RA1NEs
Wesleyan University BS.
F. WARREN HOWE, JR.
Assistant io Senior Masler
Rhode Island School of Design
J. DRISKO ALLEN
Head of Lower School
Colby College BS.
MARION L. HERMAN
Dickinson College A.B.
Columbia University A.lN'l.
CHARLES W. HU
College of VVooster A.B.
Ohio State University MA.
RICHARD P. ELMS
French , Spanish
Boston University A.B.
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l mverslty of New Humpshxrc
I-'RAN K li. FUl,l.ICR
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l'niverSit 5' of Michigan
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l'l1ix'crsiIyuI' New Hampshire :XD
Huston l 'niversit y
New lingluml lbxlservzntm-y uf Nlurim
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HENRY E. CRESSMAN
Biology, General Science
Muhlenberg College BS.
XVILMOT D. GRIFFITH
Union College A.B.
Columbia University MA.
RHUBENA W. HYNDMAN
S I ud io
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ALEXANDER C. PURDY
Penn College A.B.
E. HAROLD JERNQUIST
Northeastern University B.C.S
Hartford Theological Seminary
On Leave of Absence in National Service
LEO H. COLE BASIL G. MESERVE THEODORE S. WHITFORD
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PAUL CLINTON COOK, JR.
21 Glen Avenue, Edgewood 5, R. I.
Swimming Squad II, Wrestling Team III, IV, Captain V, Base-
ball Team IV, Soccer Team IV, Cross Country Team V, Secre-
tary of A.A.V., MOSAIC Board.
EDWARD PERRY COOP
78 Sargent Avenue, Providence 6, R. I.
Cross Country Squad V.
WILLIAM DART DUNBAR
67 Keene Street, Providence 6, R. I.
Assistant Manager of Tennis Team III, Swimming Squad III,
Team IV, Captain-elect V, Soccer Squad IV, Baseball Squad IV,
Dance Committee IV.
NATHAN MASON FALES
26 Barberry Hill, Providence 6, R. I.
Middlers' Basketball Team II, Track Team III, Baseball Team
IV, Soccer Team IV, Football Team V, Vice-President of Second
Form, Chess Club III, IV, Orchestra III, IV, President V, Dance
Committee III, Honors II, III.
EARL LYON FARRELL
45 Dryden Avenue, Pawtucket, R. I.
Middlers' Basketball Squad III, Track Squad IV, Soccer Squad
IV, Wrestling Team IV, Squad V, Orchestra I, II, III, IV.
JOHN ANTHONY HORRELL
Alderbury, Salisbury, Wilts, England
Wrestling Squad III, Tennis Squad III, Team IV, Winner of
Junior Tennis Tournament IV, Cross Country Team V, Glee
Club IV, MOSAIC Board, Second English Prize V, History Prize V.
WILLIAM SHERMAN HOUSTON
618 Smith Street, Providence 8, R. I.
Football Team IV, Co-captain V, Swimming Squad IV, Wrest-
ling Squad V, Secretary of Fifth Form, Secretary of S.A.C.V.,
DAVIS CROSSLEY JENCKS
35 Sunset Road, Bristol, R. I.
Vilrestling Team I, II, III, IV, V, Tennis Squad III, Cross Coun-
try Team III, Captain IV, V, Soccer Squad IV, Track Team IV,
Captain V, Vice-President of A.A. V, President of Fourth Form,
S.A.C. IV, Glee Club II, III, Debating Club IV, Delphian Board
V, MOSAIC Board, Holder of Records for Cross Country: Moses
Brown School Course, Time 12:46.1 min., V, Triggs Memorial
Park Course, Time 12 :39.4 min., V, Headmaster's Cup V.
HOWARD KIMBALL, JR.
175 Freeman Parkway, Providence 6, R. I.
Middlers' Basketball Squad II, Baseball Squad IV, Assistant
Manager of Football Team IV, Manager V, Orchestra II, III, IV,
Delphian Board III, Business Manager IV, V, Managing Editor
of MOSAIC Board, Dance Committee I, Honors III, IV, First
Obadiah Brown Essay Prize II, Third Hannah J. Bailey Essay
Prize IV, First English Prize V, Mathematics Prize V.
RUSSELL SVVEET KNIBB
11 Church Street, Pascoag, R. I.
Track Squad II, V, Team III, IV, Cross Country Squad III, V,
Team IV, Orchestra II, MosA1c Board.
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EDGAR JOHN LOVVNES, III
54 VVingate Road, Providence 6, R. I.
Track Squad III, IV, Cross Country Squad III, IV, V, Treas-
urer of Second Form, Treasurer of Third Form, Science Prize V.
DAVID ULRICH MAIER
Silk Lane, North Scituate, R. I.
ALFRED NAZARETH, JR.
393 Hope Street, Providence 6, R. I.
Middlers' Basketball Squad III, Stage Manager of Proscenium
Club IV, Orchestra II , Art Prize III.
ROSCOE WENDELL PHILLIPS, JR.
64 Alfred Stone Road, Providence 6, R. I.
Swimming Squad I, Tennis Squad II, Cross Country Team III,
IV, Track Squad IV, Football Squad V, Chess Club IV, V,
Proscenium Club IV, V, Glee Club I, II, III, IV, V, Orchestra V,
Delphian Board IV, V, Photography Editor of MOSAIC Board,
Dance Committee II, First Obadiah Brown Essay Prize IV.
ELIOT COLLINS ROBERTS
132 Beach Street, Westerly, R. I.
Middlers' Basketball Squad III, Track Squad IV, Team V, Cross
Country Team IV, V, Chess Club IV, MOSAIC Board.
RAYMOND AMES SADLER, JR.
89 Dutcher Street, Hopedale, Mass.
Football Team V, Vice-President of Fifth Form, S.A.C. Vg
ROBERT SEIDEL SLEICHER
116 University Avenue, Providence 6, R. I.
Cross Country Squad II, Track Squad II, Team III, V, Captain
IV, Football Squad Vg VVrestling Squad Vg Junior Member of
A.A., President Vg S.A.C. Vg Chess Club III, IV, Delphian
Board Vg Art Editor of MOSAIC Board.
RICHARD ANTHONY WILSON, JR.
25 Clarendon Avenue, Providence 6, R. I.
Football Team Vg Track Team Vg Glee Club V.
I une Group
LINCOLN EDWARD BARBER, JR.
228 Medway Street, Providence 6, R. I.
VVrestling Squad III, Manager of Track Team III, Team IV, Vg
Football Squad Vg Chess Club II, III, IV, Treasurer Vg Pros- g
cenium Club III, Stage Manager IV, Vg Delphian Board IV, Vg I I
Business Manager of MOSAIC Board, Honors III, IV.
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76 Freeman Parkway, Providence 6, R. I.
Middlers' Basketball Squad I, Team II, Captain III, Tennis
Team III, V, Captain IV, Football Team V, junior Member of
A.A., President of Third Form, S.A.C. III, Glee Club III, Chess
Club III, IV, Secretary V, Proscenium Club III, Secretary IV, V,
Orchestra III, Secretary IV, Delphian Board V, MOSAIC Board,
Dance Committee II, IV, V, Honors III , Winner of junior Tennis
Tournament II , Chase Cup for Best Individual Tennis Player IV.
CLINTON WALLACE BRIGGS, JR.
19 Parkside Drive, Providence 5, R. I.
Tennis Squad III, V, Swimming Squad IV, Track Squad IV.
FREDERIC SAMUEL B N WICK
702 Elmgrove Avenue, Pro ' 6, R. I.
Brunch Fred F
Track Squad I, II, III, Team IV, V, Middlers' Basketball Team
III, Cross Country Squad IV, Football Squad V, Chess Club
III, IV, V, Proscenium Club IV, V, Delphicm Board V, Art
Editor of MosAIC Board, Honors I, II, III, IV, Art Prize II,
First Obadiah Brown Essay Prize I, First Hannah J. Bailey
Essay Prize IV.
i QMJQH P CADY, JR.
labfa a v n 'Beverly Hills Alexandria Va
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Team , OSAIC ard.
ALFRED ROBERT CROWE
358 Union Street, New Bedford, Mass.
Football Team V, Tennis Squad V, Dance Committee V.
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5Lh2USs LL SIMPSON DOUGLAS
Middlers' Basketball Team III, Tennis Squad II, III, Team IV,
Captain V, President of Second Form, Vice-President of Third
Form, S.A.C. II, III, Chess Club V, Winner of Senior Tennis
Tournament IV, Honors I, II, III, IV.
ROBERT WILLIAM FARWELL
30 Capwell Avenue Pawtucket R. I.
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Track Squad V, Baseball Team V. bg
DANIEL ELIHU FINGER
S32 Hawthorn Street, New Bedford, Mass.
Baseball Squad IV, Football Team V, Wrestling Squad V,
Delphian Board V, MOSAIC Board, High Honors IV, Second
English Prize IV, Second Hannah j. ailey Essay Prize IV, Form
and School Winner of im Curren Ffairs Test IV, V.
DAVID WINTHROP HART
20 Meadowbrook Road, East Greenwich, R. I.
Long Dave The Foot
Assistant Manager of Baseball Team IV, Manager of Wrestling
Team V, Track Squad V, Librarian of Orchestra IV, Delphian
Board V, MOSAIC Board, Dance Committ e -
GEORGE WINSLOW HENDERSON, JR.
20 Maple Road, Weston, Mass.
Track Squad V, Swimming Team V. r ff
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f ' SEARS WILSON INGRAHAM
. I 1. , 186 Upton Avenue, Providence 6, R. I.
Tennis Squad II, Team III, V.
EDMOND WILFRED JARRET
190 Woodland Road, Woonsocket, R. I.
Track Team IV, V: Baseball Team V: Photography Editor of
" WILLIAM SHEPARD LINDBLAD
381 Wayland Avenue, Providence 6, R. I.
Middlers' Basketball Squad III: Manager of Swimming Team
IV: Baseball Squad IV: Track Squad V: Football Team V:
President of First Form: S.A.C. I: Chess Club III, Vice-President
IV, President V: Proscenium Club III, IV, Business Manager V:
Delphian Board V: MOSAIC Board: Dance Committee I: Honors
II: Tied for First Prize Time Current Affairs Test I, Second
Prize IV, V.
MWA , QOBERT CHARLES MATHIEU
Q K 277 Woodland Road, Woonsocket, R. I.
C19 yu Bob Math
Baseball Team IV, Captain V: Soccer Team IV: Treasurer of
Fourth Form: S.A.C. IV: Honors IV: Winner of Senior Tennis
JOHN STINESS MERCHANT, II
317 Morris Avenue, Providence 6, R. I.
Track Squad I, II, III, IV: Manager of Track Team V: Swimming
Squad IV: Middlers' Basketball Team III: Cross Country Team
IV, Squad V: Chess Club III, Secretary IV, Vice-President V:
Delphian Board V: MOSAIC Board: High Honors I, II, III, IV:
Elementary Latin Prize I: First English Prize I, IV, Second II,
III: Harvard Club Book Prize IV: Founder's Prize I, III, IV:
Cum Laude IV.
,f.-..4 ,a -
ARTHUR EDWARD MILLER, JR.
Mill River Road, Oyster Bay, N. Y.
Baseball Team IV, Vg Football Team IV, Co-Captain Vg VVrest-
ling Team IV, Vice-President of Fourth Form, President of Fifth
Form, S.A.C. IV, Chairman Vg Glee Club IV, Dance Committee
RANDALL STEDMAN NADEN, JR.
630 Maple Street, Fall River, Mass.
Football Team Vg Track Squad IV, Team Vg Soccer Squad IV,
Cross Country Team IV, Chess Club IV, Orchestra III, IV, Vg
G Se ll we we
ABBOTT jAY REEVLS
24 Stimson Avenue, Providence 6, R. I. Q l
Abb J 1' M'
Track Squad IV, Team Vg Wrestling Squad IV, Team Vg Cross
Country Team Vg Proscenium Club Vg Debating Club IV,
Delphfian Board Vg MOSAIC Board, Honorable Mention in Senior
Declamation Contest IV.
ARTHUR BENTHAM ROBERTSHAVV, III
35 North Ballou Street, NVoonsocket, R. I.
Swv fotvvlf iwlf'
Track squad V.
Sea View Avenue, Swansea, Mass.
Track Squad Vg Swimming Squad V Country Squad V.
. R' f I .
L4U4,i...a.zm. fzaff,,? ef..
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if 'fif'-Aw" . '
Firm tl ,Q
, - "' Fifi
FRANCIS WILLARD SMALL, JR.
Forge Road, East Greenwich, R. I.
Middlers' Basketball Squad III, Tennis Team IV, V, Secretary
of First Form , Secretary of Third Form,Treasurer of Fifth Form,
S.A.C. I, III, V, Glee Club I, Honors I, II, III, IV.
452 Montgomery Street, Fall River, Mass.
DONALD ALAN SWI NDELLS
Swimming Squad III, Manager of Soccer Team IV, Baseball
Squad IV, Football Team V, Chess Club IV, Orchestra III, IV, V.
JOHN TOLSON TOWNSEND
53 Felsmere Avenue, Pawtucket,
Tennis Squad V, Chess Club V.
WILSON FISKE UTTER
43 East Orchard Avenue, Providence 6, R. I.
Track Squad II, V, Assistant Manager of Track Team III, Man-
ager IV, Cross Country Squad V, Manager of Cross Country
Team IV, Chess Club III, IV, Proscenium Club III, IV, President
V, Delphian Board IV, Editor-in-Chief V, Editor-in-Chief of
MOSAIC Board, Dance Committee I, V, High Honors I, II,
Honors III, IV, First English Prize II, III, Second I, Tied for
First Prize Time Current Affairs Test I, Founder's Prize II.
JOSHUA WILLIAM WEEKS
37 Middle Street, South Dartmouth, Mass.
Josh Bill Doc
Middlers' Basketball Squad II, Manager of NVrestling Team III,
Track Squad II, Soccer Team III, Baseball Team III, V, Foot-
ball Team V, Vice-President of Second Form, Vice-President of
T S0FII1Q S.A.C. I, III, Dance Committee V.
lflc- W ,
1932-the year that African miners found
a 726-karat diamond, Roosevelt was elected
president for the first time, and four of this
year's graduating class entered Moses
Brown. In 1945 Bill Dunbar, Bill Lindblad,
jack Merchant, and Wilson Utter ended
careers in Moses Brown which began on
that distant day in '32 when first they
gazed on Miss Woodbury's kindly face.
johnny Pitts was also a member of that
group, but his yearning for learning led
him to skip a grade and graduate in 1944.
Here in the pre-primary, as Miss Wood-
bury patiently explained the mysteries of
block-piling and picture-CPD-drawing, the
foundation was laid for our future educa-
tion. Here also we made acquaintance with
the drama, jack Merchant being an un-
willing Goldilocks in that super-colossal
production, "The Three C35 Bears." The
next fall in the honored position of first-
graders we moved upstairs, where we met
Sears Ingraham. Under the wise guidance
of Miss Eastman we learned the rudiments
of the three R's, as well as a smattering of
Mother Nature's secrets, while our dramatic
offering of that year was the culinary
fantasy "The Gingerbread Man." In the
second primary Dave Jencks and Red
Lownes joined our group in time to learn
from Miss Crawford such complicated
mathematical problems as "one times one
is one." Miss Buffum came to instruct us
in the use of crayon and brush, while
Madame Warge added to our feeling of
importance by introducing us to French,
alternately threatening to spank us on our
"little behinds" and claiming proudly that
we were the best class she'd ever had. COh,
Madame, I bet you say that to all the boys D
Miss Wilson guided our class, which now
included Nate Fales, through the third
primary, introducing us to Bozo, the
Woodchuck, manual training, and the art
of weaving. The class had a big laugh one
day during a penmanship lesson when jay
Skinner signed his name as "jay Skinman-
ship." That year was notable also because
we had real afternoon classes for the first
time. Much to our disgust we had to sew
our own costumes for our assembly, in
which Willie Utter played the part of
"The Little Rabbit Who Wanted Red
Bursting with pride, we entered the First
Intermediate, where Miss Pixley C'Pix-
ilated" ,we called herb read us the ever-
suitable "Dorna." For the first time our
history was marred by sabotage when
Sears Ingraham set fire to the shavings
from the pencil sharpener with his burning-
glass. Since travel broadens the mind, we
traveled over to the Second Intermediate
room in the main building to drop a close
decision in a hard-fought spelling bee, and
Bill Dunbar had the class out to his grand-
father's plant, where we were properly
awed by the noisy machinery. For our
assembly that year our travel-broadened
minds, years ahead of their time, conceived
a pageant on the brotherhood of nations.
The rest of our stay in the Lower School
was spent in the main building. During
well as Fred
those last three years our
such notables as "Pewee"
" Skyscraper " Kimball, as
Brunswick, Earl Farrell,
Phillips. In the Third and
mediates we were introduced to tackle
football, losing our only out-of-school
game. For the greater honor and prestige
of the school we also lost a hotly-contested
baseball game in the spring. About this
time Mr. Howe began casting covetous
eyes on Harvey Thayer, who broke a
couple of Father and Son Day track
In the Second Intermediate, under the
watchful eye of Miss Chappell, we became
a class of cartographers, making several
large and colorful pictorial wall maps. We
wrote our own script for our assembly of
that year, which was an extravaganza
based on a radio program depicting the
opening of the Mt. Whitney-Death Valley
In the Third Intermediate, after the
initial confusion caused by two eye-filling
teachers named Miss Evins and Miss
Evans, we settled down to a fairly normal
year. The ancient history that Mr. Brigham
tried so hard to pound into our heads in-
fluenced us to perform on the stage a play
entitled "The First Marathon," in which
future cross-country star Dave jencks
unsymbolically was not Pheidippides. The
climax of our work that year was the writ-
ing of our autobiographies, of which we
were unjustly proud.
At long last the object of all our toil was
reached when we entered the Fourth
Intermediate, where we were soon living
in constant fear of Mr. Allen's "tables-
tests." Feeling the superiority that comes
with advanced years, we yawned when Mr.
Brigham tried to teach us American his-
tory, sighed when Miss Evins entered the
room for our English class, looked bored
when Mr. Hoyt came in with his geography
book, and did as little work as possible in
preparation for our biweekly French lessons
under Madame Warge. Extracurricular
activities assumed a new importance for us
when, for four bits, we were allowed to join
the Bicycle Club. After the initiation on
"Leaping Lena" and the other oddities
collected by "Pop" Allen for the purpose,
we spent many happy hours pedaling from
point to point of interest around Rhode
Island. A highlight of the year was the
Boston trip, when we stretched our sea legs
on "Old Ironsides," climbed pantingly to
the top of the Bunker Hill monument, and
were properly impressed by the shrivelled
mummies in the Peabody Museum. At the
end of the year we were honored by a visit
from Mr. Thomas, who told us something
of what was in store for us when we entered
the Upper School. So it was with a feeling
of sadness that we bid adieu to our honored
position of top men in the Lower School to
become the insignificant and undignified
'fgentlemen " on jit's left.
Contrary to the usual feeling about
returning to school, most of us as the sum-
mer wore on almost anticipated that fated
day when the Upper School would reopen
and we would be accepted into the clandes-
tine folds of its activities. However, we
never imagined the intricacies which this
involved until that first morning when we
entered school again and met that austere
dignitary in the soft tweed suits whom we
had heard so much about-later known to
us as "jit."
Study Hall, which previously had been
known to us only'as the room in which
every one sang in bass voices at 8:30,
seemed to be the intersection of a busy cityg
and amid such a scramble of exciting events,
reacquaintances, assignments, teachers,
and bells, we were completely lost. But
after the first day had passed, we gradually
settled into the routine and became used
to being considered as inconsequentials and
small fry by the rest of the school.
I think that it was under the able tutelage
of " Blackie " Markarian, our Latin teacher,
that the boys of '45 Cthey hopedj learned
that all was not a bed of roses. If I remem-
ber correctly, at least half of the class
flunked the course for the first two terms,
and it is doubtful what the final outcome
might have been-had not Cupid's Arrow
claimed our teacher. From then on, he was
more lenient Cfor I'm sure we did no more
In one respect we were lucky. That was
in not having heard the supercilious legends
of "Wild Bill" Paxton's reign of terror in
the English department. So graphic were
some of these that I am sure many of us
would have called it quits rather than try
to pass his course. But as it turned out, he
wasn't "half-bad," and I'm sure we
achieved a strong foundation in grammar.
We were introduced into the complexi-
ties of general science by Mr. Kerr, while
Mr. Morton, realizing the folly of trying
to teach us math, concentrated on telling
us about the " Ponzi " scheme.
The class of '45 first showed its prowess
on the "friendly fields of strife" when its
Bumblebee team was trounced by the
Fourth Intermediate. That spring we had a
considerably better baseball team.
The main excitement of the winter
occurred when a "select" group of indi-
viduals from our class tossed Sears Ingra-
ham into the swimming pool, fully clothed.
There was a great commotion over this
crime, and the whole class had a meeting
with Mr. Thomas. VVe were duly impressed
with the seriousness of our deed.
As spring slowly erased the bleak look
of the school campus, we came to consider
ourselves full fledged "Upper School"
boys. VV e swaggered with the best of them,
attending varsity games, which we planned
to take over in a couple of years, with the
proper school spirit. When the end of May
arrived, most of us even went to View the
Lower School field day with a half-amused,
half -bored and entirely superior air.
When, at last, Commencement arrived
and we saw the class of '41 solemnly shake
hands with Mr. Thomas and "jit," I'm
afraid that we acted slightly over-boister-
ous, but we all really looked forward to
that summer and even to the next year.
"Old-timers" is the word that best
suited us, we thought, when we returned to
face the problems of the Second Form in
1941. Scornfully we looked down upon the
group of former Lower School bosses, who
seemed to be a bit bewildered at the sight
of so many upper-classmen. Although we
were seated far enough back to get almost
out of the category of "small-fry," we
were still referred to by our headmaster
as "young-hopefuls." On the faculty bench
in front of us we were fascinated by the
arrival of a new face with a most beautiful
mustache: we were told that the man's
name was "Oyster" or something like that.
Also the science department was filled out
by two new teachers-Mr. Pedrick and Mr.
Huttong and to assist Mr. Herman in
explaining the intricacies of X and Y, Mr.
Reese wielded the chalk. In our class there
were thirteen new "young-hopefuls," in-
cluding: Manager Barber, "Mat-man"
Cook, "Lord" Horrell, Rus Knibb, "Pole-
vault" Sleicher," "Al" Nazareth and sev-
eral others, who for one reason or another
didn't survive the four years to seniorship.
About October, when the uneasiness of
unfamiliarity had worn off, the class
elections were held. Rus Douglas grabbed
off the presidency, with Nate Fales assist-
ing. Bill Miller took on the writing job, and
Eddy Lownes handled what folding money
he could muster.
In the sports program Coach Eyster
discovered many Second Formers coming
out to support Easton, Bowersock, and
Joslin tour stars from the third formj on the
Middler gridiron, and the swimming team
was aided by the daring young diver, Paul
Christmas vacation and a fine perform-
ance by the players of the Proscenium
Club rolled around: and before we knew it,
we were slicking ourselves up to glide CPD
across Alumni Hall to the sweet tones of
Ed Drew's Orchestra at our Lower Form
There were also several other incidents
which helped to break up the monotony
of that long winter grind. Dr. "Mike"
Dorizas, whose interesting talks and im-
aginative yarns have come to the school for
many years, showed us some good news
reels and added many bits of information.
Although we were still wee, and our wings
weren't very strong, yet we did manage to
catch hold of " Mike's" fascinating accent.
Also we were pepped up by our hero Fred
Brunswick, who kept dreaming that he was
a Marine on Wake Island. He finally had
to stop eating those pickles before going
Before long we were suffering with very
serious cases of spring fever, aided by the
balmy breezes which drifted in among the
pennies whining around Study Hall! After
a delightful Father and Son day, at which
time we refreshed our not yet faded mem-
ories of Lower School competition CI am
also told that there was some undercover
betting on the racesj, we endured those
long-dreaded final exams somehow. Then
still gazing up with awe at those dignified
seniors, we took part in our second gradua-
tion, and then went on to freedom for
The Third Form year opened with a
bang when the appointed day in September
rolled around. The Sophomores upstairs
were guided into the new school year
under the watchful eyes of Mr. Kite and
Mr. Huganir. The corridor proved to have
plenty of vim and vigor, with "Chubby"
Swindells and "El" Roberts bunking
together up at one end, Jerry Swartz and
Bob Mathieu holding rooms in the middle
section, and Eddy jarret and Sted Naden
inhabiting quarters at the other end. We
soon got settled down to a steady diet of
plenty of fun and, shall we suggest, " work, "
and all of us soon became acquainted with
the queer ways Cso we thoughtj of our
Mr. Paxton kept us stepping, high, wide,
and fancy in English: Mr. Cate and Mr.
E ms, a new addition to the faculty, held
down those hopefuls in the modern language
field. Mr. Waughtel, who soon became
"Coach" to the new fellows, was on the
job, still trying to grind some Latin into
us. Mr. Hutton was there teaching us the
ways of the amoeba and other little do-
jiggers connected with Biology. And thus
acquainted with our able instructors, we
entered among the shadows of the elms
eager to catch the pearls of wisdom thrown
to us at the rate of one bushel per forty
minutes, and we thought of the wealth we
would have upon graduating.
The class elections were held, and
" Bonny " Barstow Bates was chosen as our
president, with Russ Douglas, the home-
town boy from Maine, taking over the
vice-president's chair. Francis Small was
elected secretary, while we placed our
piggy bank in charge of Eddy Lownes.
The Third Form was well represented in
the fall sports activities. Dave Maier was
prominent in j. V. Football, while in the
Middlers Sted Naden starred in the back-
field and was ably supported by "Cooky, "
Fales, Swindells and Capt. Lindblad,
holding positions on the line. "Petit
Beaker" Dave jencks, who later became
plain "Beaker," started his great Cross
Country career, along with Russ Knibb,
Ed Lownesg and Roscoe Phillips, "the
Before we knew it, the Thanksgiving
Turkey had been killed and well digested,
and we were anticipating Christmas. The
Proscenium Club wound up the old year
for us with three plays, which entertained
After Christmas we were back again with
renewed ambitions. jencks, Cook, Horrell
and T. Gifford represented our class on
the wrestling mats during the winter sea-
son. They could be seen any afternoon out
in the Gym pounding the mat with their
Fists and with fire shooting from their
nostrils. Middlers' Basketball steered its
way through a successful season under the
leadership of Coach Hutton. Douglas,
Small, Brunswick and Beede were out there
every afternoon dropping the little old egg
through the hair-net.
The Chess Club, as well as the Orchestra
and Glee Club, was graced with members
from among us, and we all know the swell
job that they did entertaining themselves
as well as the rest of the school.
As the leaves began to appear and spring
activities commenced, we kissed Old Man
Winter goodbye and looked ahead to
summer vacation. Captain Bob Mathieu
led the Middlers' Baseball to a successful
finish, as did our Sophomore contributors
on the track and tennis squads.
As june came nearer and those masterful
Seniors, who inhabited the upper ranks of
the school, began to get packed, we undid
our belts a notch and found ourselves
about ready to take over the positions of
juniors. "Hot stuff!" we thought as we
left the Shadows of the Elms for another
Refreshed by a summer's vacation, we
returned to take up once more our Battle
with the Books. We greeted the new mem
bers of our class-namely, Bob Briggs,
Pete Cady, Finger,
"Big Bill" Houston,
Rudy Rudicil, Reeves, and Toby Stapleton.
When sports began,
went out and started
Capt. Dave Jencks
knocking down the
El Roberts, Russ Knibb, Fred Brunswick,
Sted Naden, and jack Merchant graced
the ranks, and Willie Utter was manager.
In football, Miller, Houston, Stapleton,
and Briggs strengthened a Varsity team
that sustained only one defeat, by Governor
Dummer, while Kimball helped out as
Assistant Manager. Mr. Raines built a
strong Jayvee team around Rudicil, Weeks,
Lindblad, Maier, Paul Cook, Farrell,
Finger, and Fales. After the football season
was over and while the Varsity recuperated,
the rest of us played tag football until
Under the energetic leadership of Mr.
Mitchell, a band was formed, with Tommy
Gifford at the drums, Don Swindells and
Nate Fales as saxophonists, Bart Bates at
the clarinet, and Sted Naden at the trum-
pet. A large Glee Club was also formed.
The tea dance and Proscenium Club's
three Christmas plays ushered in the well-
When winter sports got under way,
Jencks, Cook, Miller, Farrell, and Toby
Stapleton helped the wrestling team
through a successful season of five wins and
two defeats. Miller took a runner-up spot
in the 165-lb. class at the State Meet, while
the team took Third Place. Bob Briggs,
Dunbar, Merchant, Beede, and Swindells
filled out a swimming team that was better
than its record showed. In track we had
a high representation. jarret, Fales, Knibb,
Naden, Roberts, Brunswick, Barber, and
Bob Sleicher, who was elected captain
after the mid-year graduation, aided the
team to a successful season, which culmin-
ated with the capture of Second Place at
the M.I.T. Championship Meet.
We also had the distinction of being the
first junior class to attend a Senior Prom.
That prom, by the way, was the first to be
held in February. The Time test came along
again, enabling Finger and Lindblad to
show what they knew. Davis jencks
demonstrated the strength of his cast-iron
stomach by swallowing a goldfish whole.
Thus started the activities which were to
earn him the name "Squid."
The Proscenium Club fairly outdid itself
in its spring production, "The Pirates of
Penzance." With Mrs. Thomas directing
and Lincoln girls taking the female roles,
the operetta was a great success. After the
spring recess, we were again treated to the
delight of listening to Dr. Michael Dorizas.
In sports, the baseball team started out
with high hopes and a goodly number of
juniors-namely, Lindblad, Swindells,
Brown, Fales, Dunbar, Beede, Kimball,
Cady, Finger, Mathieu, Watts, Cook,
Briggs, Miller, and Weeks. Perhaps it was
the over-abundance of Fourth Formers,
but whatever the reason, the team was
doomed for a poor season. The track team
also sported a number of Juniors, including
Capt. Sleicher, jarret, Barber, Knibb,
Reeves, Roberts, Naden, jencks, Bruns-
wick, Merchant, Lownes, and Manager
Utter. The tennis team went through a
successful season-Captain Bart Bates,
Russ Douglas, Sears Ingraham, johnny
Horrell, and Franny Small all contributing
to make it a happy season for Mr. Herman.
Father and Son Day was blessed with
good weather, and we were all very happy
once finals were over and done with. A very
enjoyable Senior Prom marked the end of
. , .
.Ni . -A M
our status as juniors, and the beginning of
the last phase of our prep-school days.
Summer slid by with alarming swiftness,
and suddenly we were seniors. It was a
little frightening at first, being the big boys,
the gentlemen on " his" right, the boys who
were supposed to set a good example. About
half the class, having attended summer ses-
sion, had a head start as examples of what
seniors should be, although the fact was not
always too evident. There were several new
faces around school: Bob Crowe, George
Henderson, from Upper Darby and the
Philippines, Bob Farwell, Art Robertshaw,
Gerrit Sanford, and john Townsend, and,
from the summer group, Perry Coop, Ames
"Bud" Sadler, and "Dapper Dick" Wil-
son. The new group of masters was com-
prised of Mr. Covell, Mr. Cressman, and
Over the cross country course, Dave
jencks broke all school and state records in
leading a good team to a successful season.
The football team won four close games and
played two others which they made an
effort to forget. The Fourth and Fifth Form
tea dance came along as usual in November
and produced nothing extraordinary be-
yond a possible rival for Frank Sinatra.
Beede, Dunbar, and Nazareth joined the
Navy, and suddenly the fall term was al-
most over. Bates, Lindblad, Merchant,
Reeves, and Utter starred in the Proscen-
ium Club's plays: and we trooped happily
off for Christmas Vacation.
The Winter Term had hardly started
before we lost half our class at the school's
second mid-year graduation. For once, the
prom, which was marked by a lot of snow
and an exhibition of loving by "Cuddles"
Barber, was not held the night before grad-
uation. On the following Friday, February
2, twenty fairly clear-headed boys, includ-
ing Beede and Dunbar fresh out of boot-
camp, received diplomas, prizes were
awarded to johnny Horrell, Howie Kim-
ball, and Eddie Lownes, while Dave jencks
received the Headmaster's Cup. Only
twenty-six seniors remained for the second
half year, and the winter teams suffered ac-
cordingly. The wrestling team had looked
ahead and scheduled all of its matches to
come before graduation: sparked by Paul
Cook and Dave jencks, the grapplers had a
good season. Swimming did not fare quite
so well, while track, obviously missing a
few graduates, kept a creditable record,
except in the Private School Champion-
Academically, we forged bravely through
Macbeth with Mr. Paxton, who could
always get a job on the stage if he gave up
teachingg Reeves wondered why some of his
literary efforts were not fit for publication
and wished he had gone to Burma after all.
Henderson, Ingraham, and Townsend kept
the math classes awake, Mr. Cate did his
best to pound German and French through
a lot of thick skulls, while Mr. Raines, with
the help of many returning servicemen,
made Room 3 a really enjoyable place to
end the school day.
Because of early copy dates, MOSAIC
work was rushed practically to a conclusion
before vacation: " Mike " Dorizas came and
went: and the annual Time Current Affairs
Test showed up the ignorance of all but a
few guys like Finger and Lindblad. Bates,
Lindblad, Merchant, Reeves, and Utter,
with a trace of help from some of the lower
forms, starred in the spring plays: and we
left for ten days of freedom, wondering
what had become of the Hampton Quartet.
We returned from vacation somewhat
refreshed, only to be greeted by a solid
Saturday of college tests on April seventh.
Most of us were afflicted with spring fever,
and we settled into a rather lazy routine,
broken only by baseball games, track
meets, Father and Son Day, and finally
Commencement. Happy and yet sad, we
turned our thoughts away from Moses
Brown and looked with curiosity and antici-
pation to a rather uncertain future.
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M 1 u 44 "L
S U M M E R
Review: Summer Session
I A Av
The Summer Session
FTER a brief but welcome rest we
returned to School on the nineteenth
of june for the first day of the second
summer session. We had hoped for an easy
half-day of short classes as a start, but we
soon discovered how much we had to do in
a limited time: so the first day began with
a bang. Included in our group of twenty-
one were a few new faces: Dave Dods-
worth, Dick Wilson, Perry Coop, and last
but not least, Bud Sadler, a splendid speci-
men from Hopedale, Massachusetts.
Almost all restrictions were lightened,
which helped to make the summer much
more enjoyable for all. Of course, we,
being the second group to attend a summer
session, did not get away with quite as
much as the fellows in the preceding class,
but we made out all right. The old boarders
had a good time getting used to the easier
life in their department, and Dodsworth
caught on quickly. Study periods were quite
enjoyable, and there was never too much
activity in Study Hall. The youngsters
certainly make a big differenceg in fact, it
seemed very vacant indeed, unless "Cris-
co" Phillips was working hard on anything
in general or Maestro Farrell was trying to
compose something new in the front corner.
However, there was always something do-
ing in the boys' parlor, where Briggs, Coop,
and jencks always studied history with the
help of Mr. jones and the radio.
Because little was accomplished during
the study periods, three or four hours'
hard work at night was customary. Mr.
jones' history assignments took a lot of
time-when they were done: trig did like-
wise: and The Old Wives' Tale was a slow
process for some, especially those who
read it. I guess the tale will never please
1 r lo 'Q-1'
.1 4 I9 up
4.-lg 1 -
everyone, but with the help of Mr. Paxton
we got through it and then made a stab at
Life in Room Eleven was always exciting.
As usual, the Babe took good care of us,
but Jencks and Sadler managed to create
a few laughs. In fact, as the summer went
by, we found a lot of "coke" spread about
the room, but Dave and Bud had larger
piles than the rest.
We all enjoyed Mr. jones' classes. They
were really something, there was never
a dull moment. As usual Mr. Cate had his
hands full with German and French classes,
plus his daily meeting with Maier, during
which the subject was usually Spanish.
Of course Mr. Hutton was busy with
Physics. He had his troubles with the last
period class, in which it was common for
certain individuals to catch up on their lost
sleep. Then came the sprint around the
gym. I think he was trying to find some
likely track prospects.
Mr. Howe and Mr. Henderson were
present most of the time. However, "jit"
made his annual trip to the Cape for a well-
earned rest, and after a month returned
hardly recognizable. Mr. Howe, forgetting
track for the summer, attempted to organ-
ize a baseball squad, but it ended up with
Cook hitting flies to Sadler. It seems that
the others necessary to complete the team
spent most of each afternoon in the pool
trying to keep cool.
As the summer progressed, we became
more accustomed to the routine, and I
don't think anyone minded the session too
much. We did a lot of work, but we had a
good time doing it and I'm sure it was tirre
F A L L
Review: September through December
Student Activities Committee Mosaic Board
Athletic Association Chess Club
Delphian Board Varsity Football
Dance Committee l. V. Football
Proscenium Club Middlers' Football
Glee Club Bumblebees' Football
Crchestra Cross 'Country
'5"'a-'Aix' A :
:Cranium it Wl
September through December
N a foggy Wednesday morning, Moses
Brown opened its one hundred and
twenty-sixth consecutive academic session.
greeting with open arms its two hundred
and twenty-three High Honor potentialities.
For the second time in the history of the
School, half the senior class was starting
its last half-year. Those boys were busying
themselves with enlistment forms and
college applications, while the rest of us
tried to accustom ourselves to classes and
homework fthe bane of all studentsj. The
sports program began in earnest and helped
relieve the strange feeling which always
comes at the beginning of a new year. VV'e
held class elections in the early part of
The light, but capable, varsity football
team showed where its heart was, winning
all four home games and dropping the last
two, which were played away. Co-captains
Miller and Houston, Crowe, Swindells, and
Tainsh played well during the whole season.
The Middlers' football team, led by Alex
Robinson, went through their schedule
undefeated, while the jayvees won an even
half of their games. In tennis, Bob Mathieu
beat jack Knowles to win the Senior Sin-
gles, while Bobby Knowles took the junior
Singles from Teddy Joslin.
In cross-country, Paul Cook, El Roberts,
Pete Cady, john Horrell, and Ab Reeves
ably backed up Capt. Davis jencks, while
. '-71 1" .3
1 aff'-'P "ffL2f"i?.'.
i t.. -1',Jr,'f,' ft
grin'-' I I-,". ".
4 L., 1, wk- . x ,
he blithely continued to knock down the
time for the two-and-a-half-mile course,
Finally stopping with the record of 12:46.
Comparing this with the previous record
of 13:13 Calso set by jencks last yearj, one
appreciates what an excellent time it is!
Dave also set an all-New-England record
for the 2.6-mile course at Triggs Memorial
Park, running it in the time of 12:39:4.
On November 18, the annual fall tea
dance was held in Alumni Hall. The high-
light of the affair was a request number by
Moses Brown's outstanding crooner, Ray
Tainsh. The annual football banquet took
place on the last of November, and Mr.
Gately, a football scout for Dartmouth,
gave us some very interesting particulars
about his job. In the early part of De-
cember, when MOSAIC elections were held,
Wilson Utter was elected Editor-in-Chief.
Strickland Gillilan, a well-known hum-
orist, gave a talk on December 12, which
more than fulfilled our fondest expectations.
He made us laugh so hard that not a few
went out of the Study Hall with a little bit
of a tummy-ache. The Proscenium Club
presented the annual Christmas Plays,
under the direction of Mrs. Thomas, the
Friday evening before vacation. Anxious
to escape from the trammels of the school-
room, the student boys departed, to enjoy
a well-deserved holiday.
2 . . . . , .
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' we ll R X5lllLl RSX
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Student Hotivities Committee
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lfflfk R1m'."I'. fl. Breslin, IP. XX'. .Xlvel, jr.. H. ll. XX'hite, H. .Xrmln'ust, R. XX'. Phillips, jr., l'. I". Smith.
ll, IJIIIQKIUII, jr.. U. I3.Sny1ler.jr.. XX'. R. j'1Lll'IlSXX'UI'Ij'l, jr., lf. H. XX'righl, R. 'If jzlvksrm, P. I.. XIUIIVUC, II,
ll. lf, Il02lI'l'C, .X. l.. llursl, jr.. K. .X. Klgnrsllilll. R. ll. Breslin. 'IXIIIVIYI' Rfmx' XX'. Nl. :Xjt'X10I'I1lR'R, 'If lf. IXOXXIICS,
l1..X. lnxxncs. ll, .'X. .Xmirl:, R. S. XX4hill4lkcr, R. if licvzul. jr., Nl. .Xmleln14m, jr., j. K. PHYQIII, R. if Gibbs.
R,S.'l'.1insh, lJ.4lmh.1m, .X. Ii.jz1ggcr. N. H.Smi1h. l'. Sykes, l.. VIiI'iCllIIl1lIl, IH, if NICITXXIILIII. .S4l'l'IHIll' Ruin'
lx. 5. L lmllec, XX. R. hleemmugh, III. ll. Nici usker, jr., N. l3.SI1m'c, XX. A. O Q cmmmr, jr.. Nlr. Nlm-In-ll,
I71'n'1'lnr, K. Cl. Knmvles. R. K. ll, .3xI'XX'QZUI1. jr.. .X. F, Bl'llIlIlCl', R. .X, joslin, lf I". X. H2ll'lIlCll, R. SjllRiIlSUll.
N. li. IIRTIIRIIIC, Nl. j. Lipsun. l'j1'IHlf lima' Mr. Fuller. .If't'HIIIfJtHlI..Yf, R. .Xmlrcw, jr.. A. li. Ilurlmy, jr., lf ll.
Buffs Rnw: R. .Xmircxy jr., X. NI. Falcs, R. qX. Nlnrsello. ll KL, l.lII?I'2lllU.5.vli..XljCI1SHII, ll. XX'. llemlcr-
mul. jf.. R. S. XX'l1il1nkCr. N, B.Smi1h. R. l. Knilwlv. .S't'llH1!f1fH'Ii'.' Nlr. Klitvllcll, l7f1'1'1'!ur,ll. R. Pflylflll, ll.
S. Ruvkwoorl. j. j. l'1l'jGljl'R'j1S, R. KA. Knmvlos. R. S. Xaulen, jr., Cl. R. Yimillm, jr., if XX'. XICQLIXIIRII. ll, .X.
Swimlclls, ll. li. Hnymlcr, jr., R. XX', Phillips. jr. l"rnul lima' Nl. Thompscm, jr.. N. l'rislmm'c Rrmvn. X. Nl.
Tulauh, l1.k'. l'1'i1llu11rcBrown, R. IJ. XX'hilc. I". XX', .XlllllljA1Jl'fj, lf. Knowles, H. Rules.
z..m.x D r
limA'I?ff:.'.'Al'.t'.i'4mI4.-lr.,lQ.S..Kg1i11l.w.R..X.S.u.IIm-lr,lC.XX'.-I.1rrm-1.I5.l'.,Imwks,NI.l'.l'1uly,AIr., IX. XX'.
llaurt, li. S f"Ii'Il'IH'l', -I. .X. Ilfwrrs-II. XX , 5. l,1mIImlgul, XX. 5. Ilrmslun. -I. 5. Xlcm-I11n1. lml. .X. II. Ixm'vx'0s. f'I'HlIf
Nurs: li. If R4lIK'l'lS, Il. Halls-s. Il. Kimlmll. IV.. XX'. lf. Vllcr, l.. IC, IX.lI'IlL'l', Ir.. ll. XX'. I'I1iIlips, -Ir., U. li.
Ifirlgvr. .X'vl in piflum' If, N. H1'11x1sxxirk.
l4flfA'lf1f::'.' ll. .X. .Xn1im'k, N. l'ri1In11m-lirmxn.I..lf.l4.u1'lmvr..I1'., XIV. Ilcrmm.XX'. ll.fl.11Ii1l. 'l'l11'r4l Kms:
YI. if .IHI1Il5Hll,.II'., Xl. .X4I4'Il1l.lll, -Ir., IX. .X. R.m1l.1II.12. XI.5vi1Is'I..N'1'rrv1lrlRn1.'.'K'..X.IIg1HIis.S Xl.u'kmxiIA.
Xl X llnllmx Xl I I ip un l I I1 iulm an X I' Hrunmu XI XXII In X ll WL I I' In 'l'mluI1l1i
4 " 2 ' ' 'AI S011 .,'l', '., '. ' 1 .
I. Iiumxlvsj .I l4',1'iI-1l'n'i1'lIs, 1, lugn-rsnII,..N'Iw1lI'fl.' XX'. WI. Xl4lQ11i1'c, I :lf Tuwnscml. XX'. S, I,imIIwI.u.l.
VI. 5. xIl'I'!'I11lIlI,ll1!I, H. Hzlln-ra. ll, 5. IIIYIIIQILI2-LX , XX, 1XIl'QillI1IIIl,kII'., .X, I'.. .I41gQ0r, K. XX. I'luIl1ps. -Ir. .Xml III
fwf1!1fr'1'.' I". N. l5l'lll1sxxim'I4. XX'. lf. lluvy. Ill. R. .X. Icmslin, Il. Xl. 'I'I'Il'4IIll.lIl.
Bark Rmcu' R. Derbyshire, R. H. Hallett, H. Kimball, jr., Alan., Mr. Hudson, Coach, Mr. lYaughtel,
fillllfll, N. li. Picchione, .4.tx'I. Jlflrzn., VV. j. Maguire, jr., H. Arnold. Third Row: l.. li. Barber, jr., A. P.
Carpenter, ll. Langdon, jr., D. li. Finger, C. F. X. Hartnett, F. S. Brunswick, NV. S. Lindblad. B. Bates.
Semnd Row: R. Sinkinson, N. M. Fales, H. Armbrust, D. E. Pearce, R. S. Sleicher, R. T. jackson, D. A.
Swindells, F. R. Gleason, jr., R. S. Naden, jr. Fran! Rmv: R. A. Wilson, jr., C. j. Craig, jr., R. A. Sadler,
P. L. Monroe, ll, XV. S. Houston, Ca-Capl., R. S. Tainsh, A. R. Crowe, j. W. Vlleeks, R. O. Briggs. No! in
p1'rturf'.' A. li. Miller, jr., C0-Capt., R. B. Graham.
11 .Q ff 'd '
, :ii is
. h ii D,
Varsity' E 3322? Football
3' " i
XYILLIAM S. HOUSTON HOWARD K1xm,u,L, jk.
ARTHUR li. MlI.I.ER, jk. Manager
Oct. 7 Dean Academy 18 6
Oct. 14 St. George's School 13 12
Oct. 24 Tabor Academy 6 0
Nov. 4 Governor Dummer Academy 7 12
Nov. 11 Thayer Academy 7 32
l 49 l
.4 .v--F-. W '
fi 'am xl
Hllllil ti i
GH. '17nlA'vF' El
nfl-' RMU: Il. .X,fliIlnQ1'e, If. 'If RiCI11u'cIs, zlr., II. Y. Tingley, jr., I". ll. Towle, 2mI, If. Ii. S:nl'g1-Ill, jr.
NI: Rzllm-ze, fmnlz, R. II. Iwtlml, jr., .IIfH1., I.. 5. 1-ulrlsxmlh. S1'1'uml Row: II, II. Ifzxxwetl, Ir., R. .-X. Nlaurscllo
R I4 Iuxxm-. ll R -Xxux I I Ik 1I
Q. ' ' . . , C. 'rkzuf er.. klr,, I3: XY. I.Inhcr, jr., .X. I.. Ilursl, jr., QX. IC. jugger. Frnnl
Rama' I-. R. I5llllIIl, ,Ir,, Ia. I,. I'urreII, Ii. I'. Itilltlll, 5. I7. I'8I'j1llSOlI, R. If. 'If Slraliglll, IT. XY. IiiCIm1'IIs
I' X IIlllIx'-p R II HIL lin 1 Ylllfll ifllm II ' 3 '
1 , . "es ,j '. . 12 ' .l . I Iz1kc,AIr., R. I,. I'OI'lll2lll.
1. V. IQ? FOOIIDGII
AL1-Rmm I.. lIl'Rs'r, -Ill.
Uvl. 6 Ifzlsl Side- IQZIIIIIIIUFS 0 25
Url. 30 Alclrich junior Varsity 6 0
Burk Kuiu: R. l'oy'lon, fvfltllill. j. Xl. Hrogclell, jr.. XX'. Ci. l3:u'ney, jr.. fi. R. l'oylon, l'. Sykes, .ll1H1.
1lIl'HjRU'ZL'.' lXlr. llulton. L'ni1fl1..'X. Nlililluer-1, i'.S,lloi-nily, lf, lf. Tortolinii. R. j. lleeflc, jr.. R. R. C'rnslm3'.
lr. Sm'm11iRfm'.' D. li. Lulnruno, R. I. linilnlm, ll. XX', .-Xlmel, jr., C. il. I-lclwamls, jr.. IJ. lirnhzun, li. Xl. Sciilcl,
l ll. llevkell. jr.. lf. XX'. NlLlllllA0l'll. ISVIUII Kms: XX'. Koen, jr.. XX'. ll. Stewart. N. if Urcull, if .'X. Roliinson,
lll. I. I. lfilherl, Ii., R. ll. XX ellei, lX, R. .X. joshn, l.. j. I-uely. jr. .Xml 111 Dlrlllrz. l3.Ixer1,.X. l.. ' kei-
son, ll. X'. Volhns, jr., ll. Xl. 'lil-ienlmzin, j. Y. Sweet. 'lf I3.Gi'ee11hinlgl1. XX'. ll. Vrossnmn, jr., j. li. l'uyzu1.
llxlzlcifzk Sv 14155
l'rox'iclL-imc C'ountry Day School
Sm-konk junior High School
Sl. Dunst:1n's School
Proviclcncc Country Day School
Scckonk junior High School
St. Dunslzufs School
,., , .
li U .
Hmk R1m'.' li. lx.1., .xI'XK'L'ZlJII,yll'.. l.f., HTCSIIII, R1 . HCYZHI, H, .X Rumlull, R. Nl. lic-ckcti, X. ll
Slum-. .S-Fllfflll Rama' K. .X. Nl.u'slmH, K. il, INIIIUXVIOS, XY. .X, 4Vl'onnm', -Ir., D. P. HFUQIICII. K. Il. -Iuslin
.X. lf. llglrlny. vlr. l'vl'lPlll Rrmk' 17. if Nlcl'rill141u,.'X,l'.i'1'0es, DMX. ixlllikxk, l'.ll.lZuiIlcmol1c.ll. Nlt'f.llSli9I', vlr.
-I. S. l':llNllI'lI5.
Bumblebees f Football
RIVIINIUNIJ H. ,IUsl,lN lil-:NNI-:'r11 A. N1ARSllAlI
SCI l lilll NLE
Url. 5 IVlusL-ra Iirown Fourth l11tn-l'l1wclizm-s 7 U
Uvt. 18 Musa-s Brown Ifourth Inu-rim-flizltm-s 36 U
i A 'S 1 ,
Hnrk Raw: Nlr. llowe. C'utu'l1, R. .x.fiOl1Z2ll8Z, lf. Xl. Allen, lf, l'. Coop, XY. F. llttu I3 D. XX hnte, .X lx
Brunner. -SVKTIHIII Raw: .-X. tl. Brniley, li. S. XYinsoi-, I-I. gl. Lownes, Ill, R. S. linibh. li, Nl. l'ei-ry, ll. S2lIllAOI'fl.
l'lI'UlIfR1VIl'.'j.S. lNlei'Chnnt, Znll, .X. Horrell, lf, if Roberts, ll. ll. jencks, Clllfif., l'. if. foolx 'll I l' 1' itlx
.-X. pl. Reeves. .Val in pifinrf: R. l.. Smart, .llr111., lj. lf. Smith.
X 7 y
f-X +-. nf'
Cross Qijgg Country
Q li 4,
Q ego it I
Iuvls C. jicxcxs RLJliIiR'l' I.. Sxilxwl'
C'upfrz1'11 .lla Nfl-QFI'
Oct. 6 Barrington High School 29 26
Oct. I3 linst Providence High School 28 27
North Kingston High School 88
Het. 20 Hope High School 17 38
Nov. 3 Cross Clonntry Carnival nt l,ziSzillc Avzitln-lny Zntl l,l'lCl'
Nov. T Pawtucket lizist High School 28 27
Nov. l3 Mount Plczlsniit High School 23 47
Classical High School 58
-. Y... wnr, . M
v ' I I.-
ll Tin Qc W1
I-' 1 MN-
- , , ,Y
. u .5 -,'.'-' - .,
g'fa'u.""" " I 51'
. f W
t' 'f Q I
Review: lanuary through March
Winter Track Varsity Wrestling
Varsity Swimming Micldlers' Basketball
1'Q ru- ,xj,,'
A Ti-1. Wu'-a fl.'Ffx'
"rf, fax: gnu, f- Llnv.,-,.,'
' ' P 'n F.-IJ"
. , 1 , . -,, ., , i
L A . -Q ,H .l,',
-.rp uf Q'
.- H I 1 l '
X K ll si-N , -nf.
K 7 f ff , .1 5 ,
January through March
" . . .it was Tuesday, january ninth, and
school reopened at eight-thirty a.m. "
During our joyous white Christmas vaca-
tion-a vacation of letter-carrying, ice
skating, skiing, and for most of us just plain
work-Moses Brown had quietly waited for
us to return. And we returned.
We returned to a Moses Brown that was
keyed scholastically for some of the longest
Honors and High Honors Lists the school
has ever had, and keyed socially for a season
when the Tea Dances and the Prom were to
be the best yet. We returned to see our
winter sportsmen turn in new individual
records and have generally successful sea-
sons. We returned also to say good-bye, for
a while, to the mid-year graduating Sen-
On january 27 the Senior Prom, given in
honor of those who had sweated out the hot
summer, was held in Alumni Hall. Fifty-one
couples and "Hank" Arnold were present
to dance to the excellent music provided by
Ed Drew and his orchestra. On February 2
the twenty Summer School Seniors became
Alumni, while the rest of us sang to them
for the last time "Long Live the Good
"And in this corner. . . " The grapplers
turned in a very commendable record.
Sharing honors among the matmen were
Eaton, Bob joslin, Captain Paul Cook,
jencks, and Gilmore, the Crusher. Captain
Cook wrestled an undefeated season.
The swimming team was handicapped by
the loss of Captain Briggs at mid-year.
Milt Brier succeeded to Bob's place and
proceeded to bring new honors to the team
and the school. With his timing down to
1:08 in the century breaststroke, Milt
set a new school record and took second
in the Nationals at Trenton, New jersey.
At home we received health cards as
notice of mumps that was spreading
around. Some caught the afiliction: others
didn't. Off and on, we were visited by
Alumni in the services, many of whom were
about to go overseas. And then came the
familiar story of " Little Willie, " a tradition
at school, as Old Man Winter gave us one
of the whitest winters in years.
Leaving it to the "Howemen," we
learned how! Except that the team was
dogged by ill luck that deprived it of its
rightful place at the Private School Cham-
pionships, the team ran a very successful
schedule. Similarly, Mr. Hutton's Middlers'
Basketball team came close to an unde-
feated season, winning six out of eight
The Glee Club, under the direction of
Mr. Mitchell, proved to be one of the
school's most popular activities. The Club
sang at the Christmas and the spring plays
produced by the Proscenium Club. With a
nod to the Lincoln School Tormentors,
Moses Brown produced Dulcy. Directed by
Mrs. Thomas, the play starred Nina Pres-
cott. At Lincoln M r. Pim Passes By was put
on. Both casts, ably supported by produc-
tion crews, gave excellent performances.
Then, what with the baseball players
warming up and everyone catching spring
fever, it was evident that the winter season
was drawing to a close. The Chess Club,
after an active term, closed the boards,
the Track team began to run outdoors, and
the tennis rackets were being restrung.
And so, as we can read in the little " Blue
Book," our spring recess began on the
twenty-second of March. . .Winter was
once more behind us.
Burk Row: R. I.. Duval, XY. S. Lindblacl, ti. S. Kenney, li. E. Berlcancler, jr., M. Thompson, jr., S. 'l'.
.-Xllenson, F. B. Sargent, jr., H. XY. Luther, jr., R. I. Knibb, P. j. Grimes, jr., P. F. Smith, j. S. Nlerehant,
2nil, Mun., I.. j. Trietlnian, .l.vs't. Mun. Svrmzd Row: Nlr. tirifhth, Cmzrlz, C. VV. hlegathlin, jr., XY I'
l'tter, A. j. Reeves. I.. li. Barber, jr., S. IJ. Ferguson, Ii. C. Roberts, R. S. Naclen, jr., If. R. llleasc
IU. S. Woodman, P. I.. Monroe, II, D. li. Pearce, lf. S. XYinsor, Mr. Ilowe, Cllllfh. Frvnf Row:
Tainsh, R. S. Knibb, Il. j. Arnold, U. B. Snycler, jr., D. C. jencks, Cupl., C. Craig, jr., Cupl., R. S. Sleich-
er, li. XY. jarret, R. .-X. IYilson, jr., R. H. Hallett. Not in pirmrzz' IT. S. Brunswick, li. NI. Perr-',
Robert shajv, III.
ff n, A
C. jmnas CRAIG, jk.
IJAYIS C. jl2NcKs
j an. 27
Hope High School
Roxbury Latin School
La Salle Academy
Central High School
Noble and Greenongh School
Mount Pleasant High School
Private School Championships
jonN S. MERCHAN
at' lVI.I.'I'. 4th Place
y A. li.
,, V' W . Q
jim lll'lQl ly , rg, it
I ' 'M'
Burk Raw: NY. Nl. hlcformick, Mun., l". Nl. Allen, .-X. li. Nichols, H. H. Fawcett, lr., F. llllllblill
1 . llihlms, l.. S. ilolclsn1ilh,.N. B. Smith, bl. Brogmlen, slr., li. S. XVhittaker. Frou! Row: R. I3 l ovxnes
Romain O. Ihucacss
lVlll,TUN l. Brunei:
C 'Il fnfafi ns
. Y i 'AJ l, ' .K
. fy- -. y... Y..
', ,-'-.,I.-xy x
. ' '. ,
LH. llrunncr, lr Nl I Brier Cup! R U Briggs Cup! C- W Henderson lr. ll. li. l'1ll'IlSXN'0l'
., .,.. ,A,
Sinkinson. ,Vnl rn pzflzmz' R. lx. K.. Arwezon, jr.
I K X .. L
Varslty , XX
XY. MlERRll.l. NlCQORNlIllx
Pawtucket WL-st High School 21
St. Gcorgc-'s School 22
Pawtuckct East High School 31
Pawtuckct East High School 22
Pawulckct XYL-st High School 28
Brown llnivcrsity lntcrscholaslics 5
l 58 l
Burk Row: K. Mzirshzill, ll YY. Richards. D. li. Finger. U. A. Gilmore, F. H. Beckett. jr., lf. XY. Klum-
forcl. li. j. Clalely, jr., D. XY. Hart. Zlffun. Frou! Row: R. XV. Klcfiregor, R. S. l.. Kinder, ll. if jeucks, l'. if
Vook, jr., Cafzl., R. li. Eaton. XY. S. Houston, R. A. joslin. No! in p1'1'l1m': .-X. AI. Reeves.
I',x1'l. C. C
9 ! :31s'
Varsity ' miyl W restlmq
' ooK. jk. I7-win XY. H.xR'r
C11 Pla in .l 1' zz 71 a ger
jam. 17 liust Providence High School 13 25
hlzm. 20 Tabor Aczulciuy 16 15
jim. 24 Proviclvucc fouutry Day Svhool 23 I3
-lam. 27 Roxbury Lutiu School I3 21
blllll. Sl fc-utral High School 21 I3
lfclm 27 Hope High School 3 27
l 59 l
. 'V-. -l 9,,,.
V" .v.A6ax,.'xN.':1v,:.'-EJ 'X
ri 'wif EQ!
Viailiiin i i i . F
G.. 'TMJ' '
1 i 1
liilflc Kurs: R, ln, I.S1r111gh1, XX. l . HAIFIICY, -Ir., H. ll.51ew.11-1, .-X. lf. Bramley, NIV. Hutton, Lmifll, N
. . . , .. .. Ill K. A
l1'11l111m'0 lirowii, Nl, I. l.1 151111. l'rm1lR1m'.' H. X. 5. l111gley, jr., K. H. l'1lIm1, 1'., j. .I-llber , V .
Ril lll N 1 U1
. 1 J J
JJHISUII, , 1. Tull, ll, XX'..Xl1el,-Ir., lf. lf. 'l'or1ul1111i. .V11li1lfJif'f1m'.' ll. li. Hhike, jr., 5. :X. Huy
Il., 1 , 1.. I4.1I11'q11'1ls,xI1'., K, l.. l'o1'1111111.
lf A1.1cx.1N1m1c11 Rulslxwx, lll Ro111fR'1'
I1111. I3 Hugh li. Bain 'lllllifll' High Sclmol 35
Olllll. 30 l,i11col11 -Illllifil' High S1'l1ooI 44
Ifi-lm. T l'rm'i1h-111'1- Ciullillry Daly Sclmul 43
I91-lm. 10 Sl. A111lru11"sS1'i1m1l xl. Vfs 48
I91-lm. I0 l'1'm'i1l1'111'1' ciillllll ry l7z1yS1'l1or1i 43
Mxirrh I gXI1lri1'l1 klllllifll' High School 50
Mz11'1'h 8 Sl. .'Xlllil't'XV'S School Varsity 39
Miirvh IZ fiI'ilIlSlUIl XYr1-11s 26
71 , XX
. -i I in'
Q- ," -E'R11y
I 60 I
lu. I. STR 111 Ill
xn X X
wx - J..." pl' n vnu '33
I l3lE2fiifL5Ui'f.,'4I Si
Li.u's1sf'am.g'ri '1 - ' V2-1
,fi W 'N
EW ' A
431'-u-fn? Ks fr-
Review: April to Commencement
Varsity Baseball Varsity Tennis
Middlers' Baseball , Wearers of the M. B.
Burnblebees' Baseball Cum Laude
Spring Track Prizes
CAwarded February and june 19441
1' 1. - " .
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X X 'at - 'rnfl'
. "I 77551
, , W , . P
April to Commencement
Our spring rest period was soon over, and
we drifted back to School for two more
terms of education. A complete new sched-
ule of sports and activities greeted us on
our return. Tennis rackets, baseball gloves,
and javelins abounded: and, if it had not
been for classes and homework, life would
have been supremely enjoyable. The
grounds were covered with reclining boys
during recess and the noon hour, and all
signs pointed to the fact that Spring was
here to stay-Commencement was but a
short two months ahead.
On Saturday, April 7, the Seniors
straggled down to Brown for a day of Col-
lege Board Exams, which left most of us in
an "Oh, well, I didn't want to go to college
anyhow" mood. The next week we omitted
three periods while the whole School
wrestled with the Cooperative English
Tests, which, by comparison, seemed easy.
As was made evident by Assistant
MOSAIC Photographer McCormick rushing
around the campus taking pictures for the
last plate, the work on the MOSAIC was
being brought to a quick completion. The
old Delphian Board put together its final
issue and, with a sigh of relief, turned over
the work for the last issue of the year to the
Spring sports forged ahead as usual. The
baseball team shaped up very well, starring
Captain Mathieu and Bill Weeks from last
year's squad and blessed with an abundance
of pitching material, including Ed jarret.
Coach Herman built a powerful tennis
squad, led by Captain Douglas, Bates.
Ingraham, and Small, all lettermen. The
track team, although its chances of winning
many meets were slight, worked hard, had
a good time, and at least acquired an early
r if -
tan. Everybody trained feverishly for at
least two days in preparation for the an-
nual interclass track meet, which the
Fourth Form won after a hotly contested
struggle. A junior Track Association was
formed, and track for the younger fellows
was really organized. With teams including
Henry Barnard, East Providence Central,
Seekonk, and Moses Brown, a regular
schedule was adopted, to be climaxed by
a championship meet on May 26 in the
Pierce Memorial Stadium at East Provi-
With peace in Europe imminent and the
world scene looking infinitely brighter to
all of us, the President's sudden and un-
timely death on April 12 came as a shock
and saddened all of us. School was ad-
journed on April 13, while the whole coun-
try went into mourning. Regardless of
political faiths, it was very clear to all of
us that a great and courageous leader had
passed away. A
Mr. Mitchell's extensive music program
continued, and the Sunday afternoon or-
chestra, after many Sundays of faithful
practice, turned out a full-fledged concert
on April 22. The classrooms grew hotter
and hotter, more and more ties and collars
were undone, and eyes and minds frequent-
ly drifted out the windows, away from the
subjects at hand. On May 18 the annual
father and Son Day was, as usual, enjoyed
by all, with Mr. Howe's track program
running off with admirable efficiency.
The days grow longer, and the weather
daily becomes less conducive to school work.
We settle down, however, and begin to
prepare for our finals, and the Prom,
Commencement, and summer are just a
few short weeks ahead.
Bark Row: Mr. Raines, Coarh: Mr. XVaughtel, Coarh: Mr. Hudson, Coach. Fourth Row: D. Langdon, jr.,
C. A. Robinson, III, D. S. VVoodman, j. K. Dean, E. T. Richards, Jr. Third Row: F. G. Towle, 2nd, -I. j.
Gilbert, jr., R. Ii. Lownes, D. S. XVoodman, A. I-. Hurst, jr., NV. H. Stewart, D. XV. Abel, jr. Setfmul Row: AI.
P. Cady, jr., N. C. Orcutt, R. NV. Farwell. F. R. Gleason, jr., E. 1V.jarret, R. S. Tainsh. Front Row: H. W
Armbrust, J. W. Weeks, R. B. Graham, R. C. Mathieu, Capt., C. F. X. Hartnett, A. P. Carpenter, A. E.
ROBERT C. IVIATHIEII
jomx K. Dr-:AN
Varsity ' Baseball
, N ,
Captain " ' IPX Jllanager
SCHEDULE Ill.B. Opp
18 Pawtucket V1'cst High School 0 0
21 Cranston High School 4 7
26 Hope High School 4 7
28 Thayer Academy 8 6
2 Mt. Pleasant High School 7 3
5 La Salle Academy
9 East Providence High School
12 Dean Academy
16 Tabor Academy
19 St. George's School
23 Pawtucket East High School
26 Huntington School
29 North Attleboro High School
2 Tabor Academy
I 65 l
K, A ,xx
F' ra ' V -
x ', :Tm f
Bark Row: A. l.. Pinkerson, l.. Trieclmnn. Mr. llutlon, C'm1f11,' ID. G. l.uhrzmo, R. l.. Forniin 'I 1 1
Row: D. B. Horton, B. XV. l.uther, jr., R. H. Kimball, li. F. Tortolnni, ll. C. Blake, jr., R. .-X. Nlirbe o
R. A. joslin, l'. H. llormly. Serum! Row: 'l'. NV. lickstein, li. M. Allen, lf. B. Sargent, lr., XV. Keen, r
Andrews, l.. N. Udnms, A. li. Nichols, l". NV. lxllllllfllffl. Fran! Row: 'l'. li. joslin, R. R. Crosby,
Nnznrelll, j. li. l'uyam, Nl. j. Lipson, j. M. Brogden. jr., l'. ii. liclwnrmls, jr., NV. F. Burney, jr.
lnnrun iwjli ,,
. 1 rw ' '
Micldlers 1. Baseball
ROBERT E. T. STRAIG111'
April Providence Country Day School 6 8
May Lincoln junior High School
May Providence Country Day School
May Lincoln junior High School
june Aldrich junior High School
liurle Row: R. G. lngersoll. R. C. Bevan, jr., C. R. Farnhzlm, H. C. Hess, jr., NV. B. llreeuough, Ill, Nlr.
f.l'9SSlll2lIl, C0llt'lI. Serond Row: T. G. Breslin, R. M. Beckett, R. H. joslin, B. A. Randall, R. K. G. .-Xrwezon,
jr., j. S. limlwarcls. l"rm1lRmv: N. B. Shore, H. McCusker, -Ir., A. C. Crees, D. A. Amick, NV. A. O'C'onn0r, jr.,
K. G. Knowles, R. A. Gonmlez.
l 67 l
.. x fg,.A,j.
lx. . X. k
I'lm'k Row: Mr. llowe, clllllfllf Mr. iiritlilh, COLZIII. Fifth Row: S. Merchant, Il, lllamzqvrq QR. Beetle.
ll, t lrnhann, Nl. ll. Cannell, jr., P. Grimes, jr., ll. C. Merriman, R. S. NVhitt11ker, Il. lXl. Triecllnnn, .lxxixle
mi Xl St W W it I r I Br telx
fllamigffr. lfllllffll Row: . eere, li. I. 'a erman, M. ' 'honipson, j ., ll. '. ogden, IC. j. lin ",
' 1 " 1 Q 7 ir nner. . Fri cric s 3. . I5 ck lt, r., ll. Il. Fawcett, r., li. Il. XYhite.
I1.,lx..X.Nlnsh1ll, X.l.l u j el .h,l H e e j j
Illini Rmu: W. IJ. l'rossnu1n, jr., li. li. Berkunder, jr., l'. F. Smith, XV. j. Maguire, jr., W. S. Lindblad,
ll. ,-X, tlihnore, A. R. frowe, C. XY. Briggs, jr., IT. li. Finger, R. ll. XVeller, IV. Scuruizd Row: I'-I. IXI. Perry, C.
XY. Nleguthlin, jr., li. S. NVinsor, S. 'l'. Allenson, R. I. Knihb, XV. F. Utter, l', I. Monroe, ll, li. XY. Hender-
son, jr., ll. R. Smith. jr., R. F. Eaton, IJ. VV. Richards. 1"ronlRnw: I.. I-I. llarber, jr., F. S. Brunswick, H. j.
Xrnolcl, if j. Vrziig, jr., t':1p!uir1,' I7. H. Snyder, jr., R. S. Nnclen, jr., ,-X. Reeves, S. D. Ferguson.
fi.. Tino '4-
2 Illlfll 5
, Qs - - -.
Varsity . J 1, 5 - Track
CI jmnas tfimlts, jk. jonw S. IVlliRl'lIAN'I', ll
6'apla1'r1 Y .lla IIIIQVI'
April 13 lntt-rclass Meet Winner, Class of 1946
April 20 Fast Providence High School and 4-I 53
Classical High School 7014 57
April 28 Hopc High School and S8
Mt. Pleasant High School 253.1
lVlz1y 5 Milton Academy
lVlny I2 XYorcester AL'lllIL'lll5'
Moy I9 Preparatory School Meet nt Andover Academy
M.l.'I'. junior Varsity
Ann-ricnn Legion Meet at Aldrich Field
l r 'M
Bark Row: Mr. Herman, Coarhg R. Sinlcinson. Third Row: S. Markowitz, A. M. Gilbert, VV. B. l"zu'ns-
worth, jr., A. E. Miller, jr., D. S. Rockwood. Second Row: I. F. Knowles. D. li. Pearce, xl. 'l'. Townsenml,
R. U. Knowles, B. Derbyshire. Fran! Row: XV. H. Clallin, S. XV. lngraham, R. S. Douglas, CiLph11'n,' B. Bates
F. XY. Small, jr.
. Xbxh 1 li 5,
' - ri - '
wh, X X
Varslly S Tennls
RUSSELL S. DOUGLAS WILLIAM B. FARNSWORTH, JR.
M .B. O
May 16 Tabor Academy
june 2 Portsmouth Priory School
. A fig.-X: A A X X
l FE- "k1.fQC"4I u
Wearers OI the M. B.
THE BLUE M.B.
Football, Baseball, Track, and Tennis U
. BATES, Tennis II, III, IV: Football IV
. B. BEEDE, Tennis III, Baseball IV
M. l. BRIER, Swimming IV'
R. O. BRIGGS, Football V
L. BARBER, JR., Track III
B C. JENCKS, Track I V, Cross Country'
H . KIMBALL, JR., Football V
S. KNIBB, Traek III, IV
D. LANGDON, JR., Football IV
F. S. BRUNSWICK, Track IV W. S. LINDBLAD, Football V
A. P. CARPENTER, Football IV R. C. MATHIEU, Baseball IV
W. H. CLAFLIN, Tennis III A. E. MILLER, JR., Football IV, V
P. C. COOK, JR., Baseball IV .P. L. MONROE, II, Football IV
C. CRAIG, JR., Track II, III,- Football III, IV R. S. NADEN, JR., Football V
A. . CROWE, Football V R. A. SADLER, JR., Football V
R. S. DOUGLAS, Tennis IV R. SINKINSON, Tennis III, Football I V
N. M. FALES, Track III, Baseball IV, Football V R. S. SLEICHER, Track III, I V
W. SMALL, JR., Tennis IV
F. R. GLEASON, JR., Football IV D. B. SNYDER, JR., Track III
R. B. GRAHAM, ootball III, I V, Baseball III D. A. SWINDELLS, Football V
R. H. HALLETT, Trask III R. S. TAINSH, Baseball III, Football III, IV
. F. X. HARTNETT, Baseball III, Football IV
. A. HORRELL, Tennis IV
. S. HOUSTON, Football IV, V
W. F. UTTER, Track IV
J. W. WEEKS, Baseball III, Football V
R. A. WILSON, JR., Foodzalt V
THF WHITE M.B.
Cross Country, Swimming, and Wrestling
F. M. ALLEN, Swimming III J. A. HORRELL, Cross Country V
H. B. BEEDE, Swimming IV D. C. JENCKS, Cross Country III, I Vg Wrestling II,
M. I. BRIER, Swimming III
R. O. BRIGGS, Swimming IV, V
J. P. CADY, JR., Cross Country V
A. P. CARPENTER, Wrestling IV
III, IV, V
R. A. JOSLIN, Wrestling II
R. S. KNIBB, Cross Country IV
W. S. LINDBLAD, Swimming IV
P. C. COOK, JR., Wrestling III, IV, Vg Cross Country V W. M. MCCORMICK, Swimming IV
W. D. DUNBAR, Swimming IV
J. S. MERCHANT, II, Cross Country IV
R. F. EATON, Wrestling IV A. E. MILLER, JR., Wrestling IV
W. B. FARNSWORTH, JR., Swimming IV R. S. NAOEN, JR., Cross Country IV
D. A. CIILMORE, Wrestling IV J. F. PAULSON, Swimming III
D. W. HART, Wrestling V R. W. PHILLIPS, JR., Cross Country III, IV
. Vw. HENDERSON, JR., Swimming V A. J. REEVES, Cross Country V
E. C. ROBERTS, Cross Country V
THE MINOR M.B.
Champion Middlers' Teams
D. W. ABEL, JR., Baseball I, Football II A. E. JAGGER, Baseball III
H. W. ARMBRUST, Football III R. A. JOSLIN, Football II
KEEN, JR., Football III
R. J. BEEDE, Football II R. I. KNIBB, Football III
R. R. CROSBY, JR., Football II R. B. LOWNES, Baseball III
T. W. ECKSTEIN, Baseball II, Football II N. C. ORCUTT, Baseball II, Football III
S. D. FERGUSON, Football II E. T. RICHARDS, JR., Baseball II
. A. ROBINSON, III, Baseball II, Football III
. SINKINSON, Football III
. R. SMITH, Football III
H. STEWART, Baseball II, Football III
. E. T. STRAIGHT, Baseball II, Football II
. F. TORTOLANI, Football II
. L. FORMAN, Baseball II
. MGATELY, JR., Football III
. . GILBERT, Football IV
J. GILBERT, JR., Baseball II, Football III
S. GORMLY, Football II
. F. X. HARTNETT, Football III
A. I.. HURST, JR., Football III L. J. TRIEDMAN, Football III
R. H. WELLER, IV, Football III
, n:. ,H A
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' - .- .
The Moses Brown School Chapter of
SILAS R. ANTHONY
HERBERT L. DORRANCE, JR
JOHN M. GROSS
JOHN A. MARTIN
RICHARD B. BAKER
NORMAN B. DODGE
RICHARD C. SCOTT
FRANCIS B. KEENEY, JR.
RICHARD V. MELVILLE
ALBERT L. SCOTT, JR.
RICHARD V. CHASE, JR.
LANGAN W. SWENT
ALFRED R. STOKES
SAMUEL H. WAUGHTEL, JR.
DAGGETT H. HOWARD
ROBERT L. SCOTT
EDWARD A. WHITARER
DONALD P. LIND
SAMUEL L. WAGNER
RANDALL H. YOUNG
IRVING H. CHASE
CLARENCE E. BOSTON, JR.
PHILIP A. HARTLEY, 2ND
CHARLES H. PALMER
LEROY A. SCHREIBER
THOMAS E. STEERE, JR.
In recognition of meritorious attainments
CHARLES J. Fox
ROBERT H. STANLEY
JOHN W. STEERE
EARL C. TIXNNER
CHARLES H. WEISRER
ROBERT S. INGRAM
RICHARD F. STAPLES
JOHN E. CLARK
RALPH H. KEENEY
ROBERT P. LATHROP
ANDREW H. SKINNER, JR.
THEODORE F. TUCKER
EDMUND F. ARMSTRONG
FRANCIS L. FOSTER, JR.
GEORGE C. THOMPSON
GEORGE R. URQUHART, JR.
HARRY L. HALLIWELL
HENRY C. LIND
TRISTRAM P. COI-'EIN
MANUEL E. KANE
WILLIAM L. HEDGES
SAMUEL C. PARSONS
GERALD E. MYERS
FREDERIC W. EASTON, 3RD
EDGAR B. PHILLIPS, 2ND
JOHN D. WICKS, JR.
RICHARD G. BATESON
ALLEN F. DAY
JOHN R. EAVES
FRANK H. HORTON
DAVID L. EMERSON
N. VAN S. MUMFORD, JR.
HOWARD S. YOUNG, JR.
JAMES P. ELDER
JOHN M. MILLER
RICHARD H. WEBSTER
ROBERT W. BOOLE
E. GARDNER JACOBS, JR.
JOHN W. LITTLEFIELD
FRANKLIN P. EMERSON
JOHN J. HANC
ROBERT J. HARRINGTON
CARL A. LINDBLAD, JR.
HENRY B. RATHBONE
JOHN L. EASTON
ARTHUR D. HALENBECK
WILFRED M. PICKLES
JOHN D. PITTS
WILLIAM H. JOSLIN
ROBERT S. SIOUSSAT
L. TERRELL GARDNER, JR.
JOHN S. MERCHANT, II
Awarded February CFD and June I 944
FOUNDER'S PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN SCHOLARSHIP
First Form . .
Second Form . .
Third Form .
First Prize . .
Second Prize .
First Prize . .
Second Prize .
. . . . . . . . . . . RALPH ROBINSON CROSBY, JR.
. . . . . . . . . . . ROBERT COURTLAND KNOWLES
. ARTHUR EDMUND JAGGER
. . . . . . . . JOI-IN STINESS MERCHANT, II
SENIOR DECLAMATION PRIZE
HENRY LINWOOD BARKER
. ......... 'JOSEPH WILLIAM NUTTER, JR.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . ABBOTT JAY REEYES
CLASS OF 1914, DECLAMATION PRIZE
Un Memory of John L. Hubbard, 'MJ
DAVID EARL PEARCE
I ..... i . 'DONALD BERTRAM SNYDER, JR.
. . . . . . . . . . . . MAURICE ADELMAN, JR.
PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN FRENCH
WILLIAM HARRY JOSLIN IFJ
WILRRED MEAD PICKLES
PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN LATIN
WILLIAM MERRILL MCCORMICK
THE ANTONIO EUGENE CAPOTOSTO PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN ELEMENTARY LATIN
Un Memory of Antonio Eugene Capotosto of the Class of 19331
WILLIAM FERGUSON HOEY, III
THE THOMAS J. BATTEY PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN SCIENCE
JOHN DORSEY PITTS CFI
LAWRENCE TERRELL GARDNER, JR.
PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN MATHEMATICS
JOHN DORSEY PITTS QFD
THE RENSSELAER ALUMNI ASSOCIATION MEDAL FOR EXCELLENCE IN MATHEMATICS
ARTHUR DAVIS HALENBECK
PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN AMERICAN HISTORY
ROBERT STEWART SIOUSSAT IFJ
WILFRED MEAD PICKLES
THE SOPHIA L. PITMAN PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN ART
CPresented by Eugene Kingman of the Class of 19281
PAUL FLETCHER SMITH
THE JOHN MILTON PAYNE, ZND, PRIZES FOR EXCELLENCE IN ENGLISH
Un Memory of John Milton Payne, Znd, of the Class nf l927J
First Prize ........... RALPH ROBINSON CROSBY, JR.
Second Prize , . . MAURICE ADELMAN, JR
First Prize . . ROBERT COURTLAND KNOWLES
Second Prize . . REC-INALD WEBER WELLER, IV
First Prize . . ARTHUR EDMUND JAGGER
Second Prize , . PARKER LEWIS MONROE, II
First Prize . , . JOHN STINESS MERCHANT, II
Second Prize . . . . DANIEL ELIHU FINGER
I 72 I
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First Prize . JOHN LOCKWOOD EASTON IFJ
Second Prize . . JOHN DORSEY PITTS IFJ
First Prize . . . . WILFRED MEAD PICKLES
Second Prize . . . . ARTHUR DAVIS HALENBECK
Honorable Mention .... . LAWRENCE TERRELL GARDNER, JR.
THE SUSAN M. SEABURY PRIZES FOR ESSAYS ON PEACE AND INTERNATIONAL GOOD
fContest Open to blembers ofthe Fifth Formj
First Prize . ........... WILFRED MEAD PICKLES
Second Prize ..,.....,.. JOSEPH WILLIAM NUTTER, JR.
THE HANNAH J. BAILEY PRIZES FOR ESSAYS ON PEACE
First Prize .,........... FREDERIC SAMUEL BRUNSWICK
Second Prize ,.......,.. DANIEL ELIHU FINGER
Third Prize ....,....... . . HOWARD KIMBALL, JR.
THE OBADIAH BROWN PRIZES FOR ESSAYS ON "OUR NATIVE TREES"
FIRST FORM ............. RALPH ROBINSON CROSBY, JR.
SECOND FORM ,........,. . CHARLES ZIMRI EDDY, ZND
FOURTH FORM . , ROSCOE WENDELL PHILLIPS, JR.
FII-'TH FORM ........,..., JOSEPH WILLIAM NUTTER, JR.
THE CHARLES, ELLIOT, AND LYMAN BROWN PRIZE FOR GOOD CITIZENSHIP
JOSEPH WILLI.XM NUTTER, JR.
THE NEW ENGLAND FEDERATION OF HARVARD CLUBS BOOK PRIZE TO THE STUDENT
OF THE FOURTH FORM WHO BEST COMBINES CHARACTER, INTEREST IN SCHOOL
ACTIVITIES, AND SCHOLARSHIP
JOHN STINESS MERCHANT, II
THE HEADMASTER'S CUP FOR SCHOLARSHIP, SCHOOL SPIRIT, AND INFLUENCE
JOHN I.0CKWOOD EASTON CFJ
JOHN ASSERSON FLETCHER
Permanent Athletic Trophies
Awards of 1944
THE CHASE CUP FOR THE BEST INDIVIDUAL TENNIS PLAYER
THE FALL TOURNAMENT NOVICE CUP FOR TENNIS
CDonaled by Albert Horton, 3rd, of Ihe Class of 19299
Senior Tournament ........ '. . . RUSSELL SIMPSON DOUGLAS
Junior Tournament ............ JOHN ANTHONY HORRELL
THE PAUL MESSER SWIMMING TROPHY
CPresented by his M other in Memory of Paul Messer, 10355
JOSEPH WILLIAM NUTTER, JR.
THE CHASE SHIELD FOR INTERCLASS TRACK
CLASS OF 1945
THE ALBERT L. WENTWORTH, JR., '20, TROPHY
CA 'warded to the Most Valuable Baseball Playerh
LEIGH RICHMOND BREWER ATWATER, JR.
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The Alumni of Moses Brown School
In the Services
ESTABLISH ED 1818
EXXCX1 ffl: C21 f I
?E???5? D Q V
Kms rnishing,-.3,Sais afghues , 846 MADISON Avenue con. ronrv-rounrn slr. ZF- I
New YORK 11, N.Y. X -rffwjp.
THREE RS FOR Sfl-IOOLBUYS Rightness in style, Reputation in materials, I Nj
Reliability in workmanship, in School Clothes AS 1
are as fundamental as any other three R's you f
can think of. Here at Brooks Brothers they are ' to
required subjects-all the way through, from the WP'
First Grade to the Upper Forms-rand, in fact I f
on through college, military service and business. eg
Collarless Jacket-and-Shorls, 814 In 320 ,
Schoolboys' Suils, 832 to 838 if
Sixth Floor Shop Suits, X43 to X55 ..N,.......h.., ,bmw
ONE coL S:EE::LNEWY os:bN.:. s
0 YN X N
ww ence M
- 98- 90
0 apr I -gi
IIS llfl 1711 Q, nb 1 e 0
f-was Q06 we
INSURANCE COMPANY 69 Q99
.L J . S . Q ,
J o Oiixdsx
fa QQ 11
99 ,Auf af
an 'ON' INSURANCE COMPANY
5-XOKQVX' 1NcoRPonA'r12D 1928
Qxxf' Provggzglaxslmligeilglrilllimliriaiinlvfe Co.
PROVIDENCE ' RHODE ISLAND ,
PATRONIZE YOUR LOCAL COMPANIES X
Your Agent or Broker Can Secure Our Policies SN
Bequest "Providence Washington" or "Anchor" Policies '
Buckley 84 Scott
FUEL OIL AND SERVICE
137 Broad Street
Providence, R. I.
Tcl . GAspec 4541
WALL PAPER HOUSE, Inc.
445 WESTM INSTER STREET
The Qlrutnn ibutel
Providence, R. I.
J. EDWARD DOWNES, Mgr.
MOSES BROWN SCHOOL
Accepts resident and non-resident pupils.
Thorough preparation for College and Technical Schools.
Home care for pupils. Athletics supervised by college men.
A full Country Day School program for non-resident pupils
American Silk Spinning Company
NEW ENGLAND BUTT COMPANY
304 PEARL STREET - - PROVIDENCE, R. I,
Founders and Machinists
BRAIIJING MACHINES TEXTILE MACHINERY
WIRE ROPE MACHINERY
INSULATED WIRE MACHINERY
Get to Know
ltis A Friendly Store.
Providence Picture Frame Co.
"The Arcade Art Store "
Botany, Sporting, Marine and Landscape Pictures
Etchings and Art Goods
61 Arcade Bldg. Third Floor
Providence, R. I.
GIFFORD 8: COMPANY
I nvestm ents
908 HOSPITAL TRUST BUILDING
Phone GAspee 8642
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
Complimentr of the
AV O N T H E A T R E
260 THAYER STREET
A. H. Leeming 8: Sons 0f R.I.
General Contractors 8 Painters
Rock Wool Insulation
109 WATERMAN STREET
PROVIDENCE, R. I.
A. Preston Lecming, Mgr. Telephone Plant. 4093
Where You AL WA YS Shop
77 EXCHANGE PLACE '
PROVIDENCE - - RHODE ISLAND
GREETING CARDS FOUNTAIN PENS Super
GOLDEN CHAIN LIBRARIES
BO Complete Modern Automobile Service
290 THAYER STREET
WESTERN UNICN BRANCH Orrxcn
205 MEETING STREET
PROVIDENCE, R. I.
"SUCK" STRAIGHT GAspec 9100
Proprietor GAspce 9101
glam p a
WALDORF for Formal Dances
WALDORF CLOTHING CO.
Mcn's Formal Wear--Exclusively
212 UNION STREET, corner Weybosset
262 THAYER STREET
Caterers to Moses Brown School for the
last 47 years
THE BOOK SHOP C0m,,,,,,,e,,,,
5 GROSVENOR BUILDING
PROVIDENCE, R. I. of 4
The Most Up-to-date Book Store FRIEND
in Rhode Island
COOPER 8: SISSON, Inc.
Who have served Moses Brown School
for Fifty-one Years
EGGS - CHEESE - DAIRY PRODUCTS
f BI T
H R K - U 5. PAT UFE
"Can't Corrode Cablesw
of the ofa
CLASS OF 1900 FRIEND
JOHN E. MARTIN, Inc.
BEEF, LAMB, PORK, POULTRY
PROVISIONS AND CUT MEATS
213 CANAL STREET
PROVIDENCE, R. I.
Compliments of T. P.
of 4 of a
Model Craft, Hobbycraft Center
Model Planes, Boats
and Supplies of a
48 ARCADE BUILDING
ofa Complimentx of
Compliments 4 Cglunelnal
THE CREW OF THE Sewice
" V O D K A"
of 4 PROVIDENCE
I-ICWARD Sz LEWIS
FCRD - MERCURY - LINCOLN
-Sales and Service-
ALBERT W. HOWARD ARTHUR H. W. LEWIS
219 Promenade St. - Providence, R. I.
POSTAGE STAMPS COMPLIMENTS
COLLECTORS of 4
JOHN B. KILTON FRIEND
109 EMPIRE ST., PROVIDENCE 3, R. I.
Complimentf of Of
THE FOUR ACES ZiPP9I'
"HERB" - "ED" - "WILL" -"TONG" N0l'th
Compliments of a Friend
. KT 1 - In 'X t:-1-1-1-1-Q.-.- .-.-a.1gg..-1-:-:- A-:I.-.-. -. rm-.,,.-.1.1 I,,-.,.:.:,:.1.s s:.q-.QQ,L. , .- - I -. ' -,:: - '- -
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With Camplimentf from
K E N N E D Y' S
CATERING To All PREP SCHOOL FELLOWS
E. P. LYNCH, Inc.
ARTISTS' SIGN MATERIALS
92 WEYBOSSET STREET DE. ll77
T R Y PROVIDENCE G AS COMPANY
assures you that ever-better gas
Anlh0ny,S Tooth POZUCITCT appliances . . . ranges . . .re-
d frigcrators . . . water heaters
an will be available in the post-
Mouth Wash Waf Pffiod- I 1 1
Constant research is bringing
v . . .will bring. . .new materials,
ANTI-IONY'S DRUG STORE
Angell and Thayer Streets
new designs, new processes.
You may expect to find Gas
Service leading the field in the
grand post-war days.
100 Weyhosset Street Providence, R. I.
A FR I E N D
F R I E N D
GEORGE H. FURBISH
290 BROOK STREET
Bancroft Tennis Rackets and Supplies
WHELAN DRUG STORE
212 THAYER STREET
TITLE GUARANTEE COMPANY of RHODE ISLAND
Insurance Against I:Iaws in ReaI Estate TitIes
1 TSEMSHES 66 South Main Street, Providence, R.I. Q
E. L. FREEMAN CO. Compliment
PAWTUCKET of 6'
CENTRAL FALLS . d
and WOONSOCKET F 1 C U
P. P. C.
Argentieri Construction Co.
49 WEYBOSSET STREET
PROVIDENCE, R. I.
Roscoe W Phillips
When it's lumber
PRINTERS call our number
FORTY-FIVE RICHMOND STREET PAWTUCKET, R- I-
PROVIDENCE, R. 1. P. 0. 198
Rhode Island's Largest
The Finest Quality Clothes
for Boys Sv' Young Fellows
METAL CRAFTS SHOP
A Specialgf Shop for Things Made in Aletal
Distinctive Gifts in Brass, Copper,
Pewter and Snlver
Our metal polish is excellent for all
Let ILC repair and restore your silver and pewter ware
10 THOMAS ST. - PROVIDENCE, R. I.
T. W. Rounds has been
Famous for Generations
for Quality Luggage
and Leather Goods.
T. W. ROUNDS CO
52 Washington Street
Providence, R. I.
-OUR EIGHTIETI-I YEAR--
Fl o ris t
398 HOPE STREET
F R I E N D
MERRY GO ROUND
242 THAYER STREET
ST. MARTIN 'S
TO THE UNITED STATES, NAVY
j. M. Redingcr,
Thurston Manufacturing Co.
Tlmrco Saws and Cutters
Providence, R. I.
DE. 9206 Flower Phone PL. 6633
PAGE POTTER, INC.
124 W ESTMINSTER STREET 222 THAYER STREET
F L O R I S T
Flowers for All Occasions
0. G. BOYNTON M. El. FRAYMAN
CHARTERED LIFE UNDERWRITER Tailor
THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY REPAIRING
Dexter 1230 PROVIDENCE, R, 1, 284 THAYER ST. PROVIDENCE, R. I.
COMPLIMENTS Westcott, Slade 81 Balcom CO.
PAINTS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES
of 4 COMPLETE FILM RENTALS
Sound-Silent 8-16 M.M.
95-99 EMPIRE ST. PROVIDENCE, R.I.
One guy left in February,
Two others left in juneg
Into this book we put our ad,
Our names beneath are hcwn.
SWIN and STED
'Best Wishes to the
Class of 1945
U4n Englishman U4 FRIEND
Compliments of a Friend of a
Printed by The Andover Press
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