University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI)

 - Class of 1914

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1914 volume:

L Co???;, ?£ Aa a tukrn uf mtr ratrrm fur hint and his uubiasrh iutrrrat shuum tnuiarb uur rlaaa anil thr rullrgr rummunity. uir hrrrhy rrayrrtfully hrbiratr this nulumr tu uur ljunurary nirntbrr Jlruf. Cruttarb ilrrlry Dirkrnauu THE GUI r i! v ! land statu cotiUGf 1913 THE GRIST MDCCCCXIV VOLUME, XVII PUBLISHED BY THL JUNIOR CLASS OF THL RHODL ISLAND STATE, COLLEGE, KI NGSTON, RHODL ISLAND 1913 . . Prologue . . |NCL AGAIN the supply of grain for the old Grist has run low. It has been a difficult task to keep the old wheel busy and the old miller Rhody contented. Now once more he is await- ing patiently a good harvest. For sixteen years he has supplied his patrons faithfully with grindings and chaff, and so may he have a big harvest this year for the enrichment of the com- munity and the happiness of all. The planters of the seed and those who have toiled honestly to bring about a good crop have given their best to the cause. Let us judge them accord- ingly. TABLE) OF CONTENTS The Corporation The Faculty College Calendar The Grist Board The Classes Athletics Fraternities Organizations The Battalion The Alumni Miscellaneous The Year Grindings Advertisements and T he Grist Calendar . 9 .10 12 .43 .71 83 .97 105 108 113 125 131 Rhode Island Stale Collect Corporation Hon. Robert S. Burlingame Newport County Hon. Charles Estes Bristol County Hon. Charles Dean Kimball Providence County Hon. Thomas G. Mathewson Kent County Hon. B. Frank Robinson Washington County Hon. Walter E. Ranger, State Commissioner of Schools . . . ex-officio Hon. Philip A. Money, Member of State Board of Agriculture Officcra of the Corporation Hon. Charles Dean Kimball, President Providence Hon. Walter E. Ranger, Vice-President .... Providence Hon. Robert S. Burlingame, Clerk and Treasurer ... Newport 4 Faculty Howard Edwards, A. M., LL. D President ♦ K 2; A. M„ Randolph-Macon College, 1876: Student, University of Leipzig, 1877-1878; Student in Paris, 1878; Teacher, Bethel Academy, Virginia, 1878-1800; Teacher, Bingham School. North Carolina. 1880-1882; Acting Principal of Bethel Academy, Virginia, 1882-1884; Principal, Tus- cumbia Academy, Alabama, 1884-1885; Professor of English and Modern Languages, University of Arkansas, 1885-1890; Professor of English and Modern Languages, Michigan Agricultural College. 1890-1906; LL. D., University of Arkansas, 1891; Leave of absence in France and England, 1891-1892; Entered upon duties as President, July 1, 1906. Homer Jay Whkei.ER, Pii. D., Sc. D Professor of Geology CSC; B. S.; Massachusetts Agricultural College, 188.5; Assistant Chemist, Massachusetts State Experiment Station, 1883-1887; Graduate student. University of Gottingen, 1887-1889; Ph. D., Gottingen, 1889; Appointed Chemist of Rhode Island Agricultural Experiment Station and Professor of Geology, 1890; Acting President, August 15, 1902-April 1. 1903; Pro- fessor of Agricultural Chemistry, 1902-1907; Sc. D., Brown University, 1911; Resigned Directorship, Dec. 1912. Burt Laws Hartwell, Ph. D Professor of Agricultural Chemistry C S C: 2 2: 4 K t ; B. S.. Massachusetts Agricultural College and Boston University, 1889; M. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1900; Ph. D„ University of Pennsylvania. 1903; Appointed First Assistant Chemist. R. I. Experiment Station, 1891; Appointed Associate Chemist, 1903; Professor, 1908; Appointed Director, Dec. 1912. Harriet Lathrop Merrow, A. M Professor of Botany and Secretary of the Faculty. B. S., Wellesley College. 1886; Teacher of Science, Plymouth High School, 1887-1888; Teacher of Science, Harcourt Place. C.ambier, O., 1888-1891; Graduate student. University of Michigan. 1891-1892; A. M.. Wellesley College. 1893; Graduate assistant, Botanical Laboratory. University of Mich- igan, 1893-1894; Appointed Professor of Botany, January, 1895. Virgil Louis Leighton, Ph. D Professor of Chemistry A T A; 4 B K; A. B.. Tufts College, 1894; A. M.. Kansas Sta te University, 1895; Ph. D.. Tufts College, 1897: Instructor in Organic Chemistry, Tufts College, 1897-1901; Appointed Associate Professor of Chemistry, 1901; Professor, 1903. John Barlow, A. M Professor of Zoology A T; 4 B K; B. S., Middlebury, 1895; A. M., Brown University, 1896; Assistant Biologist, R. 1. Flxperiment Station, 1898; Professor f Biology, Fairmount College, 1898-1901; Appointed Professor of Zoology, 1901. Marshall Henry Tyler, B. S Professor of Mathematics e A X; B. S„ Amherst College. 1897; Instructor at St. Mark’s 1897-1898; Appointed Master of the Preparatory School, 1898; Professor of Math- ematics, 1906. Heorge Edward Adams, B. S Professor of Agriculture B. S., R. I. College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1894; Student, Cor- nell University, 1897 and 1899-1901; Assistant in Horticulture, Rhode Island Experiment Station, 1895-1901; Assistant Agriculturist, Rhode Island Experiment Station, 1901-1906; Associate. Agronomy. 1906; State Statis- tical Agent, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 1901; Appointed Professor of Agriculture, 1907. 5 Andrew Edward Stkne, M. S Superintendent of College Extension B. S.. University of Minnesota, 1897; Principal of Schools, Ashby (Minn.), 1897-1901; M. S., Cornell University. 1902; Appointed Assistant in Horti- culture. 1903; Appointed Assistant of Extension, 1904. Samuel Harvey Webster, B. S Professor of Civil Engineering A. B., Waynesboro College, Pa.. 1893; Instructor, Jackson High School, Michigan, 1894 1896; Instructor, Washington State College, 1896-1903; Student. Leland Stanford University, 1903-1904; B. S., University of Illinois. 1906; Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. Ol ihoma State College, 1907; Appointed Professor of Civil Engineering, 1907. Royal Linfield Wales, B. S Professor of Mechanical Engineering B. S-, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1902; Instructor, Massachu- setts Institute of Technology, 1902-1904; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. State College of North Carolina, 1904-1905; Assistant Profes- sor of Experimental Engineering, University of Tennessee, 1905-1908; Appointed Professor of Mechanical Engineering, 191)8. Lester Wells Boardman, A. M. A K F-; Brown University, A. B.. 1899; A. M., 1902; Graduate Student in English. University of Chicago, 1899-1900; Teacher of English, Cook Aca- demy, Montone Falls, N. V., 1900-1901; Te..cher of English, The Univer- sity School, Providence, R I.. 1901-1904; Graduate Student. Teacher’s Col- lege. Columbia University, Summer Sessions of 1905-1906; Teacher of Eng- lish Baltimore City College. Baltimore. Md , 1904-1909; Head of Depart- ment of English, 1909-1912; Professor of Literature and Education and Head of the English Department at Rhode Island State College, 1912; Mem- ber of National Educational Association. Leonard PerlEy Dickinson, B. S Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering. A X P; B. S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1896: With American Telephone and Telegraph Co., 1896; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, University of Maine. 1898; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, Massachu- setts Institute of Technology, 1899; Assistant Professor of Electrical En- gineering. Lafayette College, 1903; Appointed Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering. 1909. Herman Churchill, A. B„ A. M. B e n. 4 B K Syracuse University, A. B.. 1894; Summer Sessions, Chautau- qua. N. Y., Chicago University, University of Wisconsin- University of Wisconsin A. M.. 1902; Instructor of English in Academic schools. 1894- 1903; F ' nglish Department. Northwestern University, Evanston. 111,. 1903- 1907; Head of English Department. Southwestern College, Winfield. Kan., 1907-1909; Head of English Department, Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1902-1912; R. I. S. C., 1912. Fred Silver Putney, M. S Professor of Animal Husbandry 0 X; A Z; Acacia: B. S.. New Hampshire College, 1905; Assistant in Agro- nomy and Animal Industry. Pennsylvania Experiment Station, 1906-1907; Assistant in Animal Nutrition. Institute of Animal Nutrition, Pennsylvania State College. 1907-1908; M. S.. Pennsylvania State College, 1908; Student, University of Missouri, 1908-1909; Assistant to Dean and Director. College of Agriculture. University of Missouri, 1909-1910; Professor of Animal Husbandry, 1910. 6 Wilbur Egbert Dove, U. S. A Professor of Military Science and Tactics Captain United States Army, Retired. Cadet at De Veaux College. Niaraga Falls. N. Y., 1884-1888; Graduated with the rank of cadet captain; Enlisted in the United States Army, Janu- ary 28, 1889; Private. Corporal and Sergeant. Co. " E.” 12th Infantry, 1889-1892; Appointed Second Lieutenant, July 18, 1892; Promoted to First Lieutenant, April 26, 1898; Captain, February 2, 1901; Served with regi- ment. 12th Infantry, in garrison and in camp in North Dakota, South Dakota, Kansas. Nebraska, Missouri, Georgia, Florida, Cuba and the Philippine Islands: Retired from active service, December 17. 1901. as a result of “disability in line of duty due to a wound received in battle " On duty with the United States Infantry Association in Washington, D. C.. 1904-1905: On recruiting duty at Albany, N. Y„ 1905-1909; Professor of Military Science and Tactics at Fork Union Military Academy, Virginia. September 17. 1911-January 2, 1912: Transferred to Rhode Island State College. January 2, 1912. George Robert Cobb. B. S Assistant Professor of Horticulture C S C; B. S.. Massachusetts Agricultural College and Boston University. 1908; At A. N. Pierson and Company’s Greenhouses. Cromwell. Connec- ticut. 1908; Appointed Instructor of Horticulture, 1909; Assistant Professor of Horticulture. 1910. Thomas Carrol Rodman . . . .Instructor in ll ' oodzvork . Supervisor of Buildings Appointed. 1890. Mabel De Witt EldrED, B. S Instructor in Drawing B. S., Rhode Island College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. 1895; Ap- pointed Instructor in Drawing. 1897. Howland Burdick, B. S Instructor in Dairying and Farm Superintendent B. S., Rhode Island College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1895; Ap- pointed Assistant in Agriculture, and Farm Superintendent, 1896; Ap- pointed Instructor in Agriculture. 1900; Appointed Instructor in Dairying, 1906. Daniel Joseph Lambert Instructor in Poultry Keeping Appointed, 1907. John Raleigh EldrED, B. S Instructor in Mechanical Engineering B. S., Rhode Island College ot Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1900; Engaged in nractical work, 1900-1905; Instructor in Mechanical Engineer- ing, Cornell University. 1900-1908; Appointed Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 1908. Francis Hervey Smith, M. S Instructor in Chemistry X 4 ; Ph. B.. Brown University, 1905; M. S., Brown University, 1906; As- sistant in Chemistry. Brown University, 1906: Instructor in Chemistry. Purdue University, 1907-1908; Appointed Instructor in Chemistry. 1908. Florence H. Myrick, B S Instructor in Languages B. S., Wellesley College. 1892; Appointed in 1909. Ernest K. Thomas, . .. .Instructor in Mature Study and School Garden IVork, Extension Department. 7 Paul Cloke, E. E Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering T B II; E. E., Lehigh University, 1905; Engineering Apprentice, Westing- house Electric and Manufacturing Company, 1905-1907; Foreman, Market Street Gas Works, Public Service, 1907-1909; Corporation of New Jersey, Newark, N. J.; Instructor in Physics, Pennsylvania State College, 1909; Electrical Engineer, Westinghouse Lamp Company, Bloomfield, N. J.. 1909-1910; Instructor in Electrical Engineering and Physics, 1910. Frank Hartwell Bills, B. S Instructor in Mathematics and Surveying B. S., New Hampshire College, 1910; Appointed 1910. Fred J. Godin Instructor in Horticulture Maurice Brown Greenough, B. S Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Commons Club; B. S., Tufts College, 1912; With Winston Co., Con- tractors, Brown Sta., N. Y.. June to September, 1912; Appointed Instructor, R. I. S. C., September 1912; Member Boston Society of Engineers, American Society for Testing Materials. International Society for Testing M_terials, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. J. Stanley BeamensdErfer, A. M., M. E. Instructor in Mechani cal Engineering Franklin and Marshall College, Pa.. A. B.. 1907 A. M . 1908; Cornell Uni- versity, M. E., 1911; Instructor, Mass. Institute Technology, 1911-1912 Theoretical and Applied Mechanics, Testing Materials Laboratory, In- structor Rhode Island State College 1912. Gladys E. Burlingame, A. B. A. B., Smith College, 1911; Appointed Librarian, 1911. NELLIE Armstrong Harrall, B. S Instructor in Physical Training B. S., Rhode Island State College, 1905; Graduate of Sargent School for Physical Education, 1909; Physical Director at Wheaton Seminary, 1909- 1910; Appointed Physical Director, 1910; In charge of Women’s Dormitory, 1912. Robert A. LichtenthaelER, M. S Instructor of Geology B. S., University of North Carolina, 1902; M. S., University of North Carolina. 1904; Instructor of Chemistry, University of Florida, and As- sistant Chemist Florida Experiment Station. 1903-1905; Assistant Chemist of Pennsylvania State Agricultural Experiment Station, 1905-1907; As- sistant Chemist in Institute of Animal Nutrition of Pennsylvania. 1907- 1909; appointed Assistant Chemist in Rhode Island Experiment Station, 1909; appointed Instructor of Geology in 1913. Leonard A. Maynard, B. A B. A. Wesleyan University. 1911: Graduate Student Iowa State College, 1911-1912; appointed Assistant Chemist Rhode Island Agricultural Experi- ment Station. 1912; appointed Instructor in Industrial Chemistry, 1913. Miss Sarah Windle Landes Philadelphia School of Design for Women; Philadelphia School of Domestic Economy; Vienna Millinery Institute; Parisian Tailoring Academy; Pratt Institute and Teachers’ College; Instructor Y. M. C. A., Toronto, Ont.; Ohio State School for Soldiers’ Orphans; Georgia Slate Normal and In- dustrial College; Oklahoma State Agricultural and Mechanical College; appointed head of the Department of Economics, R. I. State College, Sept., 1912. Lucy Comins Tucker Secretary to the President Alice Elizabeth Beale . . . Jennie Crandall Thompson Gertrude B. Burdick .Bookkeeper Bookkeeper . Burs ar 8 T li e 9 14 Gris College Calendar Tuesday. September 17, 1912 Chapel Exercises, 8:20 A. M. Registration, examination of entering and conditioned students, 0:00 A. M. Wednesday, September 18 ’ Recitations begin, 8:20 A. M. Saturday, October 12 Columbus Day Tuesday, November 5 Election Day Wednesday, November 27, 12 :0U M. ) Monday, December 2. 8:20 A. M. { Thanksgiving Recess Friday, December 20, 4:35 P. M. ) rp, , T o Q OA A At f Christmas Recess Thursday, January 2, 1913, 8:20 A. M. Tuesday, February 4, 4:35 P. M First Term Ends Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, February 5, i, 7 Farmer’s Week Monday, February 10, 8:20 A. M Second Term Begins Registration, 9 :00 A. M. Recitations begin 1 :00 P M. Saturday, February 22 Washington ' s Birthday Friday, March 21 Good Friday Friday, May 9 Arbor Day Friday, May 30 . . . .Memorial Day Sunday, June 15 ..Baccalaureate Address Thursday, June 10. Commencement Exercises 10 i-d- The (irist Kditor-iu-Cl.ief Henry E. Davis AHHiiciale Editor Leroy M. Sherwin Athletics Harold W. Browning History James R. Esty Grinds Olive Nicholson Organizations James H. Aldred Organizations ItuNiueNM Manager Frank H. Baxter Advrrtining Manager Leroy A. Whittaker AsHiNlant ItuMineMH Manager Joseph F. Shea Earl C. Webster 11 Class of 1913 1913 Class Roll Officers Honorary Member, Prof. Royal Li x field Wales, B. S. Walter C. Irons President Irving C. Mitchell. . . . .Vice-President Esther L. Condgon Secretary Benjamin Cohen Treasurer Ralph Irwin Alexander, B f Baldinville, Mass. Reuben Charles Bates, B t» Providence, R. I. Clarence Elmer BrEtt, 2 K Brockton, Mass. Benjamin Cohen, A A ♦ .New Bedford, Mass. Esther Loomis Congdon Wakefield, R. I. John William Corr, P I K East Greenwich, R. I. Dorothy Dearborn Elkins Amesbury, Mass. Marguerite White Elkins Amesbury, Mass. Frederick Joseph Goihn, ® x Kingston, R. I. Crawford Peckham Hart. P I K Melville Station, R. I. Walter Colwell Irons, ©X .... North Scituate, R. I. Thomas Kyle Central Falls, R. I. Irving Calvary Mitchell. PIK Oakland, R. I. William Francis Redding. P I K Meshanticut, R. I. Waldo Reiner, ©X Brooklyn, N. Y. Arthur Leslie Reynolds, PIK Providence, R. I. George Edwin Slocum. B t Providence, R. I. Walter Raymond Turner.® X Johnston, R. I. Susie Stanton Wood Slocum, R. I. James Hannibal Young, B t . . Brooklyn, N. Y. 13 History of the Class of JJ 11 In September, 1910, some sixty-five decidedly green-looking specimens, the finished product of various preparatory schools, alighted from the train at King- ston and inquired the way to Rhode Island State College. We were received in a manner, common to all new-comers at an institution, and soon our green color had entirely made its disappearance. The co-eds of our class soon gave a recep- tion in Davis Hall in honor of the fellows, who through the unexpected appear- ance of the Sophs, had some difficulty in keeping the engagement. Shortly after registration, the President of 1912, called our members together and then we organized as a class and elected our officers for the year. Dr. Sechrist was at that time chosen as our honorary member, but since then he has severed his connections with the institution and Prof. Dickinson now holds this place of distinction. In all athletics during our Freshman year, we displayed marked ability, yet were unable to defeat the Sophomores in any sport. Early in the year, the “Freshman Literary Society " was formed, and many interesting programs were arranged. The benefits of this organization were made manifest in our Sopho- more year when 1914 won the Inter-Class Championship in debating. During our Sophomore year we were victorious in all branches of athletics, defeating the Freshman in Football by an overwhelming victory of 22-5. In the class-room, 1914 has made an enviable record, and its members are found to be leaders in all student activities. 1914 is well represented on, and its members are the mainstays of all athletic teams that uphold the honor of Rhode Island. To show our ability and not boast about it has been our slogan. The time is rapidly approaching when it will become necessary for us to assume the dignity of a senior. The fourth and last act of the wonderful play is soon to appear on the stage, the end will come before it can be hardly realized, the curtain slowly fall, and 1914 will exit from the college to which she will ever delight in bringing honor and glory. 15 16 Rhode Island Slate College 1914 Class Roll Officero Honorary Member, Prof. Leonard P. Dickinson. B. S. Harold W. Browning President Herbert Reinf.r Vice-President Olive Nicholson Secretary LeRoy A. Whittaker Treasurer James Hilton Aldred, r A 2 Ashton, R. I. William Edward Anderson Westerly, R. I. Frank Howard Baxter, B o Mansfield, Mass. Robert John Benson, r A 2 Brockton, Mass. Edward James Boulester Providence, R. I. John Brechin, Jr., P. I. K Bristol, R. I. Harold William Browning. ©X Matunuck, R. I. Seth Atherton Caldwell, r AS Woonsocket, R. I. Cedric Hamlin Collins, TAS Berkeley, R. 1. Thomas Rowley Conner Wakefield, R. I. Henry Ellis Davis, P. 1. K Edgewood, R. I. James Russell Estey. B l Slatersville, R. I. Myron Whitmarsh Finch, P. I. K Providence, R. I. Helen Wheeler Ford North Easton, Mass. John Charles Glynn, ©X New London, Conn. Myron Angell Hawkins, B j Providence, R. I. Carleton Walter Jones Providence. R. I. Hermann Harry Karman Providence, R. I. Lorenzo Foster Kinney. Jr..©X Kingston, R. I. Wilfred Ciiipma.n Matthews, A A ♦ Providence, R. I. Leroy Burgess Newton. P. I. K West Barrington, R. I. Olive Nicholson Pawtucket, R. I. Sarah Alice Nicholson Pawtucket, R. I. Milton Harris Price, P. I. K Providence, R. I. Freida Reiner Brooklyn, N. Y. Herbert Reiner, ©X Brooklyn, N. Y. Louis Rossi, B f Westerly, R. I. Edith Marie Safford Lancaster, Mass. Joseph Francis Shea, r A 2 Valley Falls, R. I. Leroy Merton Sherwin, P. . K Quincy, Mass. Aloy Soong Canton, China Harvey Robert Turner Providence, R. I. Adelaide Gilbert Watson Peace Dale, R. I. Richard Ward Weston, B j West Bridgewater, Mass. Leroy Allen Whittaker. P. I. K Central Falls, R. I. Earl Clifton Webster, B l Providence, R. I. Edwin Olney Young East Greenwich, R. I. James Hilton Aldrkd. r a 2 Ashton, R. 1 “Jimmy” Mechanical Engineering Class Football (I) (2); Scholastic Honors (1) (2) ; Class President (2) ; Chairman Soph. Hop Com- mittees (2); Corporal (3) ; Grist Board (3). “Jimmy " entered R. I. in 1909 as a prep, and the following year registered in Mechanical Engineer- ing with the class of 1914. His most prominent hob- bies are four in number: the first is studying, the second plugging, the third grinding, and the fourth military drill. As a result, his path has been strewn with a vast succession of “A’s,” and, after serving faithfully in the ranks for three years, he was promoted, last fall, to the rank of corporal, for dis- tinguished bravery on the field of action. William Edward Anderson Westerly, R. I. “Bill " Agriculture Stock Judging Team (2); Secretary Agricultural Club (2); Vice President (3); Corporal Co. C. (3). When the various entrances in the noble halls of R. I. C. were designed, the architects little calcu- lated on " Long Bill” ever entering the institution, for he seems to have considerable difficulty in passing through without at least bumping his head on the top casing and stubbing his toe on the sill at the same time. Bill brings forth the idea of the wrong in studying on Sunday. Oh, you Bill, you can’t make us believe that some member of the fair sex is not the real cause of your earnest ef- forts to finish your work before the seventh day. " Cheer up Bill, when you are the possesor of the many fine steeds you intend to raise, you will have the advantage of us all in the courting line. " Frank Howard Baxter, B l Mansfield, Mass. “Pot” Mechanical Engineering Scholastic Honors (1); Class Football (1) (2); Class Basketball (2); Soph. Hop Committee (2); Corporal Co. B. (2); Varsity Debating Team (2); Mandolin Soloist Glee Club (2) (3); Glee Club (2) (3); Class Debating Team (2); Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (3): Business Manager 1914 Grist (3); Sergeant Co. B. (3). Who is that tub-shaped image with the four eyes” and the would be rah-rah hair-cut, piking across the campus, with his shoulders bracing back with every melodious note of his corduroy trousers. Ah. no! He’s not a tinsmith or a bass horn player. He’s Hon. F. H. Baxter, alias " Pot. " This man knows, doubtlessly, more of how to entertain without money a young miss at a swell hotel dinner than anyone else at college with the possible exception of Young, ’13. " Pot” is a Bay Stater, coming from Mansfield. Mass. He passed his Freshman year somewhat in darkness, due probably to the fact that he helped a neighboring farmer milk cows and chase the pigs in his spare time. But the second year of his liberal education he spent at the Beta Phi house, where he has become the “bouncer.” 17 Robert John Benson, I’ A 2 Brockton, Mass. “Ben” Electrical Engineering Class Track (1) (2); Varsity Track Squad (1) (2); Class Basketball (1) (2); Class Baseball (2); Polygon (2) (3); Sophomore Hop Committee, Tennis Association. Engineering Society. It was on the twentieth day of September, 1889. that “Ben” was ushered into the “shoe city " of Brockton. Not much is known of him until he came to us on his twenty-first anniversary. Since then he has learned to distinguish the country from the city? “Ben” is an excellent student and during study hours he is never se«n loitering around the corridors. We hope to see him some day as the inventor of the five pole generator. Edward James BoulEstEr Providence, R. 1. “Eddie” “Doc” Applied Science Corporal Co. C (3); Glee Club (3); Reader (3); Vice President Debating Society (3); Member 2nd Debating Team (2). In his youth " Eddie” gave prominence of be- coming a giant, but unfortunately, the growth went to his feet. He was trapped in the wilds of Acad- emy Avenue of Providence and after being tamed for four years in English High, he was sent here for further confinement. Last summer he issued what is now universally known as “Boulester’s Business Directory of Usquepaugh,” the lines of which are written in blank verses. Well-known critics have pronounced it to be the best literary production the world has as yet witnessed. The school authorities in Jimmietown and Biscuit City have adopted it as a regular text-book. " Eddie’s” highest ambition is to become at first alumni president of his Alma Mater, at which time, he will deal a death blow to the short-cut. narrow-gauge, copy-lighting express two years’ courses. John Brechin, Jr., P 1 K Bristol, R. I. “Breck” Mechanical Engineering. Class Baseball (2); 1914 Literary Society (1). " Breck” came to us from Bristol, where he gradu- ated from high school in 1908. After working two years he decided that he would like to become an engineer and so took mechanical engineering. While here he has been apparently quiet but has had his part in “rough houseing” and having that innocent look has never been suspected. He is usually ready for a good time when it does not interfere too much with studies or writing a letter. He has spent most of his time on his studies and we will look forward to the time when he is a full-fledged engineer. “Still water runs deep.” 18 Harold W. Browning, © X Matunuck, R. “Funny ' ’ ‘ Gramp” Applied Science President of Freshman Literary Society (1); Corporal (2); Secretary Debating Society (2); Member of Class and Second Debating Teams (2) ; Beacon Board (2) (3); Assistant Treasurer of Lecture Association (3); Assistant Botany Instructor (3); Polygon (3); Assistant Manager Basketball (3); Associate Editor 1914 Grist (3); Scholastic Honors (1 (3); Sergeant (3) ; Treasurer V. M. C. A. (3); President Athletic Association (3) ; President of Class (3). " Funny” comes from Matunuck, which is often compared with New York (200 inhabitants). Dur- ing the first two years of his collegian life he re- mained in the dormant stage corncerning the other sex. However, during his Junior Year, “My what a change. " Pcaccdale three times during the week and all day Sunday. " Gamp” says that the reason he spnds so much time there is be- cause he is collecting material (from practical ex- perience) for a book which he is writing, entitled. “The Joys of Canoeing.” The work will be pub- lished in July 1914. Seth Atherton Caldwell Woonsocket, R. “Scrime " Mechanical Engineering Class Football (2) ; Varsity Football (3) ; Corporal (2) ; Drum Major (3). Seth is a native of Toledo, Ohio. The corn belt was not interesting enough for Seth, so he located in Woonsocket. He joined the class of 1912 here but was forced to leave in their Sophomore year on account of blood poisoning. However, he joined us last year and is taking a mongrel course of his own arrangement and will be with us strong at the finish. Cedric Hamlin Collins, I ' A 2 Berkeley, R. “Cy” “Yena " Applied Science Beacon Board (1) (2); Manager Class Football (2); Soph. Hop Committee (2); Polygon (2); Vice- Pres. Athletic Association (2); Class Baseball (2); Corporal (3). This modest looking youth entered R. I. S. C. in the fall of 1910, and immediately took up connections with the " Kelly Gang, " the membership of which i eg ui red rough-houseing ability only. He quieted down a bit during his sophomore year however. There was a decided change in the “boy” when he be- came a sedate junior. He has collaborated with Prexy in the economic management of the college by forfeiting his daily breakfasts. " Cy” is an inveter- ate user of the pipe, but has not lost control of his skillful hand in the construction of graphics. 19 Thomas Rowley Conner, Wakefield, R. I. " T” Civil Engineering “T” began his career at R. I. with the class of ' 14. His work has been exclusively original, and it is this fact alone, perhaps that has put him among the peers of the spy-glass squad. Although " T” does not take part in athletics to any great extent, he is ever ready to lend a hand, and whenever needed can be relied upon. Aside from being a good man with the books. " Tommy” is well known and will be remembered for his abilities (?) at the forge and machine shop. Henry Ellis Davis, P I K Edgewood, R. I. " Davy” “Harry " Agriculture Class Football (1) (2); Class Baseball (1) (2); Dramatic Society (1) (2); Rifle Club (1); Team ill; Glee Club ill (2) 3l; Orchestra (1) (2) (3); Manager (3); Aggie Club; Editor-in-Chief Grist (3); Subscription Manager Beacon (3); Corporal Co. A (2); First Sergeant Co. A (3); 1914 Literary Society (1); Class Debating Team (2); Debating Society (2) (3); Treasurer (3); Varsity Football (3); Polygon (3); Mil. Ball Committee (3); Business Manager Beacon (3). Athlete, scholar, orator, literary critic, debator, farm manager. We have all these things em- bodied in this wonderful human being, who has all the ear marks of a great man. so “Davy” says. “Davy” has always had what seems to be an in- herent desire for a good time, but one thing is certain. " Harry ' s " natural inclinations have never stopped him from carrying to a successful culmination all of his undertakings. One must watch very carefully to shut it off when once he gets started on aggie matters. James Russel Esty,B4 Slatersville, R. 1. " Jimmy” Chemical Engineering Polygon (3); Student Council (2) (3); Vice President Y. M. C. A. (3); Mgr. Class Baseball (2); Sec. Athletic Association ( 2 ) (3); Corporal (2); Q. M. Sergeant (2); 2nd Lieutenant (3V Soph. Hop Comm. (2); Scholastic Honors (1); Editor- in-Chief 1912 Hand Book (2); Associate Editor Beacon (2) (3); 1914 Literary Society (1); Presi- dent Woonsocket Club (3); Indoor Track Comm. (2); Associate Editor 1914 Grist (3); Editor-in- Chief Beacon (3). Although Jimmy’s manly blushes and winsome smiles have made him the attack of the combined co-ed body, he has gained world wide reputation by directing all feminine communications home- ward. Assuming that our class model does not make a success along clergical lines he will probably be found as chief chemist in some large distilling plant (Pabst or Schlitz) of the country. 20 Myron Whitmarsh Finch, PIK Providence, R. ' ' Mike " Agriculture Class President (1); Class Football (1) (2): Class Basketball (1) (2); Captain (2); Class Base- ball (1) (2); Class Track (1) (2); 1914 Literary Society (1); Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Corporal Co. C (2) (3); Aggie Club (1) (2) (3); Beacon Boar-i (2) (3); Soph. Hop Committee (2); Cheer Leader ( 2 ). “Mike” first became notorious by becoming president of the class in our Freshman year. His chief ambition is to sing, and if he were stopped for fifteen minutes he would pine away. " Mike” has striven for athletic honors in all branches of sports, from the brutal game of football to the delicate act of fussing. He reached the zenith of his athletic career in his Sophomore year, when he became cheer leader. Dissappointed in his love affairs, in the summer of 1912, he migrated to the wild and wooly west. but. fortunately for 1914. several " hopes” brought him back to us again. Helen Wheeler Ford, North Easton, Mass. Girl ' s Athletic Association (1) (2) (3); Treas- urer (3); Girl’s Assembly (1) (2) (3); Scholastic Honors (1) (2). " Good words go ever with the lady’s name.” It has been whispered that Helen is a quiet sedate young lady and we believe she reigns supreme in the library as the result of this reputation. Helen is one of those nervous, conscientious girls who is always fearing failure but to whom failure never comes. She has an inquiring and an acquiring turn of mind and continues to hold the good record she brought with her from Xorth Easton. She tried her luck as a village student but found the loss of Davis Hall too great so returned to “Angels’ Row” to take up her abode once more among her classmates. She has been coquettish on some occasions but claims to be a de- vote man-hater. John Charles Glynn, ©X New London, Conn. “Tac " " Alderman " Applied Science Class Football (1); Manager Class Track (1); Executive Committee Tennis Association (2): Corporal (2): Varsity Football (3); Sergeant (3); Treasurer Rifle Club (3). This distinguished member of our class de- cided to become a collegian in September 1910, when he entered Brown University. Finding the city life entirely too tame, he decided to come to Kingston, where he might devote more time to social functions and less time to studies. He first attempted the engineering course, but finding that too easy for his marked ability, he changed to the Applied Science course. “Tac” always has a good supply of wit with him and is always caus- ing a laugh. His greatest ability is as a scloist. Whatever profession which " Tac” enters, the best wishes of the class of 1914 are with him. 21 Myron Angell Hawkins, B t Providence, R. 1. “Myney” Agriculture Varsity Relay Team (1) (2); Track Team (1) (2) : Manager (3); Agricultural Club Treasurer (3) ; Stock Judging Team (3); Class Track Team (1) (2); Captain (2); Scholastic Honors (2). Myron is a very quiet, modest little chap, who thinks much, but says little about some things. Studies seem to bother him hut little. In love " Myney” is a batchelor so far. but his many references to the fair sex indicate that his ambition savors of developing into that of a con- firmed fusser in the near future. Orcharding and poultry-keeping are the speed- boy’s ambitions for life after he receives a cum- laude in the spring of 1914. CarlETON Walter Jones. Providence R. I. “C. W.” Civil Engineering” June 3 . 1890 . Add this to your list of important dates to be remembered. Why? you ask. Because it marks the advent of no less a personage than Carle- ton Walter Jones. B. S., C. E. “C. W.” came to Rhode Island from Technical, where he was a member of the track team. His at- tempt to " come back” as a college sprinter was un- successful. In his Sophomore year he gained fame and distinction in the cheering section at baseball games as the loyalest rooter of all. He is also a great favorite of the co-eds (at meal time). Jones is a model youth, being ever present in Chris- tian Endeavor and Y. M. C. A. circles. His hobby is to “hit the pike” at a mile-a-minute clip on a twin cylinder “Indian” motor cycle. But on the level, he is a passenger on that slow-but-sure “local” with the motto, " It’s the plodder who gets there.” Herman Harry Karmann Providence, R. 1. " Herman” Civil Engineering Herman conies from Providence, where he is a shrewd business man, especially well-known in newspaper circles. He maintains an excellent reputation as a fusser in Pawtuxet. He is one of those quiet, busy ones who never wastes a minute. When in Kinsgton. he works while we sleep, our guardian angel during the silent hours of the night. As an athlete he is an exponent of the " manly arts. " as his roommates will testify. It is generally rumored that engineering projects in the middle west will prove his attraction at the close of his college career. We wish him success. 22 Lorenzo Foster Kinney, Jr.,© X Kingston, R. 1. “Lorenz” Applied Science Scholastic Honors (1) (2); Class Track (1) (2); " Kingston Prize” Essays, 3rd (2); Sergeant Co. C. (3): Associate Editor Beacon (3). This " Prodigy” is the only true product of Kingston in our midst. Just why such a genius should find himself at home among 1914 remains beyond our conception. Some claim it is not only the companionship of talented contemporaries, but that the “campus queens” exert a mysterious influence. In classes Lorenzo has proven his motto, that mum’s the word, unless called upon and then no end (till Prof. Adams is convinced?). At other times he may be found in the swamp, industriously digging his fame as a future Rhodo- dendron King Wilfred Chipman Matthews aa Providence, R. I “Bill” Electrical Engineering Class Football (2); Corporal. Company A. (2); Sergeant Company A. (2); Sergeant Major (3); First Lieutenant (4); Rifle Team (3); Soph. Hop Committee, Orchestra (2) (3); Bill was born in Providence in 1891. The great- er part of his life was spent there, but in 1908 he decided to honor R. 1. S. C. by prepping here and from thenceforth he has been a loyal Rhode Islander. Although Bill never cared much for electricity, after long years of persuasion he was finally influenced to take a course in electrical engineering. His tastes run mostly to mathe- matics and fussing, which is proved by his pains- taking labors at solving the Worcester problem. Leroy R. Newton, P I K Fairliaven, Mass “Newt” Electrical Engineering Class Football (1) (2); Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); Class Track (2); Varsity Foot- ball (2) (3); Varsity Basketball (2); Varsity Track (1); Varsity Baseball (1) (2); Captain- elect (3); Vice President Student Council (3); Corporal Co. A. (2); Q. M. Sergeant Co. A. (3) " Newt” from his first day here at Rhode Island showed great consideration for his classmates by helping in athletics, and for himself by endeavor- ing to get and keep his Hartwell. Cupid is his physician. " Newt” is not a dunce by any means, nor unredeemably lazy. He is a perfect gentleman and if he has any faults they are hard to find. In fact, if " Newt” just gets three good “squares” in- to his " bread-basket” each day with a snatch of an after supper letter big enough to keep his heart well, he is perfectly harmless. 23 i Olive Nicholson Pawtucket, R. I. “Olive” Home Economics Scholastic Honors (1) (2); Class Secretary (2) (3); Vice President Y. W. C. U., Beacon Board; Program Committee, Literary Society; Girls’ Athletic Association. The envy of the duller minds, Olive has always set the pace for the most brilliant. In fact, one hundred per cent, in a math. exam, was a mere trifle with her. In literary work also, in con- nection with the Beacon her work is not unknown. Although chemistry was of “Big” importance to Olive, we believe that her work in the home economics course, which attracted her to the cause during her Sophomore year, w ' ill be of very prac- tical value to her in the near future. Sarah Alice Nicholson, Pawtucket, R. I. “Sarah” Home Economics “Smiles to all, to all she smiles extends. Oft she rejects, but never once offends.” Full of the spirit and bouyancy of youth Sarah entered R. I. after having completed a most success- ful course at Pawtucket High School. Her bright and gay disposition made her a valuable classmate. Walking was one her best-liked pastimes in the days when “Young Tip " was around but when he wandered off to Philadelphia Sarah became the pre- dominating spirit of Davis Hall. Formerly every Friday evening somebody would " tip-toe” to Sarah’s room. For a time, Sarah w f as quite lonesome. Now when Friday comes around, Sarah sings as blithly as a lark, and the 5:10 speeds her home, where in the evening the “Tip-N ' ic” players render a “Man-Ban” concert to the Nicholson family. Milton Harris Price, pik Providence, R. I. “Pricie,” “Milt” Agriculture Class Baseball (1) (2); Capt. (1); Varsity Base- ball (1) (2); Class Football (2); Varsity Football ( 2 ) ( 3 ); Sergeant Co. A ( 3 ); Orchestra (2) ( 3 ); Reception Committee, Military Ball ( 3 ). “Pricie” blew in from Providence the second term of our freshman year. We must admire “Milt’s” persistency in athletics and if our R. I. S. C. had a hockey team he might have another chance to shine. He is an excellent student (when he studies). The rest of the time his actions are characteristic of all full-fledged farmers. After “Pricie” gets his B. S. and has settled down on his little farm in Barring- ton. we expect great things from him. “When ‘roughhouseing’ interferes with studies, give up the studies, " is “Pricie’s” motto. 24 Freida Reiner Brooklyn, N. Y. “Frieda " Home Economics Y. W. C. U. (1) (2) (3); Girls’ Athletic Asso- ciation (1) (2) (3). " Come and trip it as you go On the light fantastic toe.” Freida came to us from Brooklyn, guarded by her two brothers. Her peaceful, quiet nature is known to all. Her excellent preparatory course has enabled her to finish her college work in three and one-half years. Her main occupation is try- ing to keep Edith in “the straight and narrow path. " Her advancement as an instructor is cer- tain. for her ability has already been seen. We all wish her success and prosperity in the future. Herbert Reiner, ©X Brooklyn, New York. “Herb” Agriculture Manager Class Basketball (1) (2); Captain Class Track (1): Treas. Agricultural Club (1); Rifle Team (1): Vice President Agricultural Club (2); N ice President New England Federation of Agriculture Students (3); Varsity Track (1) (2); Corporal (2); First Sergeant (3); Class Vice- President (3): Assistant Varsity Football Manager (3): Manager-elect ( 4 1 " Herb” came from Brooklyn. Yes, Sir! Came to show this little place a few new ideas, for in- stance: a remedy for the Davis Hall habit— very simple — spend your spare time up in the village: and a solution for another puzzling problem— to keep well up in studies while apparently devoting your entire time to athletic and social activities. But never mind, we all know that he thinks rough- houses afford the best real entertainment of them all. Louis Rossi, B t Westerly, R “General” Civil Engineering Secretary Day Students, Organiation (11 (2). Louis Rossi, better known as “General,” was blown by a gentle breeze from sunny Italy, via Westerly, one day in 1909. and landed safely upon the steps of Davis Hall, lie easily completed the prep, course and entered the class of ’l l. the following year, in which he has kept a fast and steady pace ever since. “General’s” favorite subjects are mathematics and mechanics, and in these subjects he has " shown” the boys. He has little use for text books; he uses his own head. “General " makes friends easily and is well liked by his classmates, who wish him suc- cess. 25 Kditii Marie S afford Lancaster, Mass. " Edith” Home Economics Literary Editor Beacon (3); " The Village Queen” (1) (2) (3). September of 1910 brought us Edith who pre- viously had spent a year at Wheaton Seminary. At first we thought she was pensive and demure, but as time rolled on we found her to be buxom, blithe, and debonair. Books do not complain of lack of rest in Edith’s company. One of her de- vouring glances gives her what others have to boil and labor for. On her daily journey to col- lege. lonesomcness never seems to trouble her. For Edith’s sake many a duty is neglected, many a meal is lost. Nature study seems to her of more importance than hours spent in gymnasium work. Although Edith ' s future to us is vague, we are confident that her cheerfulness will always add many true friends to her present endless num- ber. Joseph Francis Shea, r a S Valley Falls, R. I. “Joe” Electrical Engineering. Orchestra (1) (2); Y. M. C. A. Accompanist (1); Manager Class Track Team (2); Beacon Board (3); Associate Business Manager Grist (3); Engineering Society; Tennis Club; Rifle Club. " Joe” is sure some boy, but it is hard to state what he’s a shark at. Personally, we refuse to state what his ambition may be, although, we have noticed ten- dencies along certain lines. Whether or not, lie will continue along the same lines is none of our business; but. at any rate, we can give away some of his secrets. He’s somewhat of a camera enthusiast; goes fussing once in a while; and, thinks nobody knows anything about his escapades. Well, here ' s hopes you might, dear reader, let him off easy. But we are not going to because we’re going to have him explain why he can tickle the ivories, better than Bell (s). Leroy Merton Sherwin.PIK Quincy, Mass. “Tubby” Agriculture Class Vice-President (1); Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Varsity Football (1) (2) (3); Captain-elect (3); Class Football tl) (2); Capt. (1) (2); Class Baseball (1) (2); Class Track (1) (2); Varsity Track Squad (2); 1914 Debating Society (1); Chairman 1914 Banquet (1); Athletic Editor Grist (3); Rifle Club (3): Ass’t Mgr. (2); Mana- ger (3); Corporal (2); Q. M. Sergeant (3). “Tubby” was the onl y man in his Freshman class to make the Football team. This ought to be introduction enough for anyone. He attended Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, high school before coming to Rhode Island and gathered knowledge enough to set him on the road to a brilliant career as an engineer, but the " aggie " bug has stung him and now he spends all his time in drawing pictures of his future farm. We intend to get a life sized picture of “Tubby” milking a cow before he gra- duates. 26 Aloy Sooxg Canton, China. “Joe " Chemical Engineering Kingston Prize (2); 2nd Team Debating (2); Class Debating Team (2); Debating Society (2) 13); Secretary (3). Aloy, who traveled 10.000 miles to attend R. I. S. C., is the direct descendent of Lee Whang Bull, the first Chinaman known to have introduced science into China. He has proven himself a worthy successor to this famous educator, as exemplified by his ability in English classes to inform us of the sentiments expressed by un- known professors out in Missouri somewhere. While at college so far he has been successful in bumming tobacco, smoking cigarettes, breaking up the Chem. Lab., and by classifying shells in Geology. He has turned his interests toward Chemistry and will soon have completed Men- deleeff ' s periodic table. Since this Chinese giant comes from a land where deafness prevails, we all have had to excuse him for his extreme noisiness. Harvey Robert Turner, Providence, R. I. Civil Engineering Class Football (1) (2); Class Track (1) (2). Harvey came to us from Technical High which perhaps accounts for his being a Math shark. He is a very busy man. but nevertheless has found time for athletics. When we wanted a left-end for our foot- ball team he was there; when we wanted a little en- durance for the two-mile, he was there. When it comes to burning the midnight oil, he is there. He is always heard singing some ole German lullaby, and is well-known for his wit. He’ll make some engineer. Adelaide Gilbert Watson Peacedale, R. I. Secretary of the Dramatic Club (2); Secretary of the Y. W. C. U. (3) (4); Vice-President of the Girls ' Athletic Assn. (3) (4). Adelaide, with her winning ways, descended upon us in the middle of our Freshman year. She soon won the reputation of being very conscientious and studious, but never too busy to take part in a good time. She delights in studying “Life” and “nature,” as manifested by frequent sessions in the library and long walks. Judging by appearances, it might be sug- gested that upon finishing her college course, she will have no scruples against becoming a Bride(n). Karl Clifton Webster, B t Providence, R. I. “Fat” Civil Engineering Class Football (1) (2); Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Sec. 1914 Literary Society (1); Ass’t Mgr. Glee Club (2); Soph Hop Comm. (2); Assoc. Editor Beacon (2); Mgr. Glee Club (3); Sergeant Co. B. (3); Ass’t Business Mgr. 1914 Grist (3); Var- sity Football (3); Mil. Ball Comm. (3). Bright, Breezy, Bellicose, Bustling, Buster: That’s our “Fat.” He can’t laugh without shaking all over, and he can’t move without laughing all over. That’s the reason they call him the jolly fat man. Does he dance; do his thoughts ever drift toward the fair sex; just mention Pawtuxet and see the big boy laugh. Earl is right on the job, for on the last New York trip of the Glee Club he “slipped one over” on the crowd when he took the “belle of the ball” safely home. Ask him what time he returned and see him smile again. Richard Ward Weston B East Bridgewater, Mass. “Dick” Agriculture Class Football (2); Class Basketball (2); Class Baseball (2); Varsity Track Squad (2); Soph. Hop Comm. (2). In September of 1911 “Dick " bid bood-bye to the “other resident” of East Bridgewater and took his departure for Rhode Island to join the Class of 1914. We have had to “hand it to him " in cer- tain branches of athletics (including numerous long walks on Friday evenings), and in the ma- jority of successful " rough-houses” in the north- west corner of the campus. " Dick” is a registered “aggie,” but often bewails a miscalling, for he thinks, as do we all, that his proper course should have been one at the Yale Divinity School. Leroy Allen Whittaker, PIK Central Falls, R. I. “Whit” Electrical Engineering Class Baseball (1) (2); Captain (2); Varsity Baseball Squad (1): Scholastic Honors (1) Military Ball Comm. (1); Soph. Hop Comm. (2); Corporal Co. A. (3); Class Treas. (2) (3); Class Debating Team (2); Advertising Mgr. 1914 Grist (3); Ass’t Mgr. Varsity Track (3); Glee Club (3); Elec. Eng. Society (3); Ass’t Mgr. Interclass Meets (3); Student Member Am. Institute Elect. Eng. In the autumn of 1910, after five years of prac- tical experience along electrical lines, Central Falls ousted “Whit " and gave orders that he re- main away four years. After considerable pon- dering. he decided to spend them at R. I. S. C., and further enlighten his copious mental regions. His two strong points are his studies and non- sense, and he is equally efficient in both. He lias vowed that his life’s research work will be to find the yet undiscovered hair restorer. 28 Edwin Olney Young, East Greenwich, R. I. " Ed” " Stevie " Electrical Engineering Class Baseball ( 1 ) ( 2 ); Band ( 2 ) ( 3 ). Hailing from the West Indies. “Stevie” first occu- pied the limelight in this country, by attracting the attention of major league scouts while playing third base for X. K. H. S. It is said that from his child- hood “Stevie” gave great promise as an electrical en- gineer, having at the age of three, mastered the prin- ciples of direct and alternating currents. Spurred on by the desire to become one of our foremost engineers and orators, “Ed” joined our class in its freshman year, and has since been one of its best stu- dents. His ability as a manager of men and his ex- perience with the social set at Newport, recently won for him the position of Manager of the Kingston Xon-pariels. To him we wish the best of success. Phantom Koll Edwin Anderson. B a 2 Louts Whitman Arnold, Jr., A A + Edwin States Babcock Theodore Edgar Black, Jr Herman Byron Brown Powell Burdick Thomas Francis Carberry John Casey Charles Browning Clarke, 0 x . . . Henry Marsh Clarke, ® x Gladys Hartwell Fred H. Huling Herbert George Huntley, r a 2 . Chester Lewis Knowles, b t Alexander D. MacLEllan, r A A . . Cyril Mercer May, 0 x Etta Elizabeth Meears James Edward McGolrick Joseph George Nathanson William Henry Oslin, B d Raymond George Pollard Thomas John Spargo Harold Francis Thayer Albert Lewis Thornley, P. I. K. . Myron Griffen Tucker, 0 x Lorrimer Alton Winslow, b ! ... Newport, R. I. Westerly, R. 1. East Greenwich, R. 1 Westerly, R. I. . ...Hope Valley, R. I. Wick ford, R. I. Providence, R. I. Newport, R. I. Wakefield, R. 1. Westerly, R. 1. Kingston, R. I. . . .Central Falls, R. I. . . .New London, Conn. . . . . Point Judith, R. I. Newport, R. I. .East Greenwich, R. I. Kingston, R. I. New York. N. Y. . . . .Central Falls, R. 1. Providence, R. I. . . .Central Falls. R. I. Westerly, R. 1. . . . .Woonsocket, R. I. Pawtucket, R. 1. Wakefield. R. I. Valley Falls, R. I. 29 30 H h o cl e Island State College 1914 Sophomore Football Team 1914 Sophomore Basketball Team Th e 1914 Grist 31 1914 Debuting Teams Victors over 1915 History of tin Class of 1915 It was in September, 1911, that we entered as Freshmen, sixty strong. Soon after we arrived, an unofficial reception committee entertained several of our more prominent members, who felt highly honored. We were also entertained by the co-eds of our class in Davis Hall in spite of the efforts of 1914. Then came the class football game. Our team, which boasted not a single Varsity man, was pitted against a heavier team whose backfield was made up of three Varsity men. Suffice it to say that we retired from the field defeated by a score of 22 to 5. In basketball we did our best to “come back” and it required five minutes of overtime play to defeat us 11 to 10. Not daunted, we organized a strong baseball team and went out to conquer. We succeeded in several outside games, but our manager was unable to find a date acceptable to the Sopho- mores. The next fall saw our class much reduced. We were nevertheless able to defeat the Freshmen in a dual track meet. In football, we were less fortunate. Our team, weakened by the loss of several of the previous year ' s men, fought hard, but was unable to overcome the Freshmen ' s lead of 6 to 0. The next day was Sunday, but it had none of the traditional quietness of the Sabbath, for at noon several Sophs seized the Freshman banner that floated tauntingly from the flag pole. In resentment, the Freshmen seized two Sophs, carried one to an isolated house in the woods and branded the other with iodine. It later appeared that the banner was under Prexy ' s guardianship, but the evil had been done and the banner has not yet been located and returned. In the meantime our class had held on the 22nd of November their Sophomore Hop. This affair was well carried out and proved to those in attendance that the class of 1915 is capable of doing things. 33 34 K ho(l stand State College 1915 Class Hull Officer and Mcmbera Honorary Member, Prof. Marshall H. Tyler. Lawrence F. Keith President Clifford A. Allenson Vice-President Ada L. Harding Secretary Frank J. Lennox Treasurer Chester Williams Allenson, TAS Central Falls, R. I. Clifford Arnold Allenson, P. I. K Central Falls, R. I. Raymond Livingston Harney B l Providence, R. I. Robert William Belfit. B Kingston, R. 1. Norman Harrison Borden 0 x Providence, R. I. Henry Harrington Broadfoot Westerly, R. 1. Kenneth Allen Brownell Adamsville, R. I. Philip Royal Clone, A A ♦ Kingston, R. 1. Carl Lafayette Coleman, ’. K Orange, Mass. Lillian Marguerite Donovan Westerly, R. I. Eugene Joseph Flaherty. P. I. K North Attleboro, Mass. Curtis Wolcott Gates, P. I. K New London, Conn. Janet Saxon Gray Allenton, R. I. Carlisle Hall. B ♦ Providence, R. I. William Frank Hanlin. P. I. K Arlington, R. I. Ada LaPlace Harding Lynne, Conn. Leon Irving Harris Bryantville, Mass. Royal Carleton Hudson,© x Phoenix, R. I. Albert Clayton Hunter, I! East Providence, R. I. John Louis Jackowitz, P. I. K East Providence, R. I. Lawrence Fuller Keith, ©x Campello, Mass. Henry Clinton Kelly, 5AS Nayatt, R. I. Alfred Patrick Kivli n, A A North Attleboro, Mass. Frank Joseph Lennox, 0 x Woonsocket, R. I. George Mitchell Lewis Kingston, R. I. William Emanuel Lewis, P. I. K East Providence, R. I. Albert Edward McIntosh Providence, R. I. Frank Harry Meyer, P. I. K North Attleboro, Mass. Wesley Clifton Miller,© x Providence, R. I. Harold Conrad Mowry North Scituate, R. I. Joseph Elton Nichols, TA 2 Woonsocket, R. I. Harry Oscar Valdimar Nordquist Providence, R. I. Ralph Langley Parker, A A Brockton, Mass. Chester Warren Rucg, © x Brocton, N. Y. Walter Curtis Senior. 0 x Amesbury, Mass. Frank Edward Tabor, B d Slatersville, R. I. Waldo Trescott, A A Pawtucket, R. I. Wilfred Nichols Wales Groveland, Mass. Harold Clayton Wilcox. A A ♦ South Milford, Mass. Alvah Gray Woodward Wakefield, R. I. History of the (’loss of 1 if 1 (i On Wednesday, September 20, 1012, Rhode Island State College threw open her portals to the largest Freshman Class that ever assembled at Kingston. True, some were a little tardy in entering, hut the majority showed their worth by their punctuality. The Class numbers sixty-eight, forty-two in the engineering, one in the applied science, eighteen in the agriculture, and seven in the home economics course. Early in the year, the class held a meeting and organized. The officers were elected for the year and they have already shown their capability in their re- spective positions. In the Sophomore-Freshman Track Meet, which was held on November 4th, the Freshmen lost to the Sophs by a score of 66-48. Some of our men made very creditable showings and gave promise of good future track material. In the Class Football game, however, the situation was reversed, the Freshmen winning for the first time in the history of the college, the score being 6-0. The 1916 team played a wonderful game for a team which was hardly organized, the players barely knowing each other. The class of 1916 has given material help to athletics during its short life. Three of our members received their R. I. in football and two others in basket- ball. Thus far, 1916 has given a good account of itself in the class-room and on the athletic field. It is not only the largest Freshman Class ever known at Rhode Island, but it has given promise of being one of the best. 37 . 58 Kliode Island State College 10K) Class Roll Officers and Members Honorary Member, Prof. Herman Churchill. Roswell W. Henninger President Dorothy I. Burr Vice-President Dean B. Fraser Secretary Phineas M. Randall, Jr Treasurer Roland Gould Albro Peace Dale, R. I. Daniel Gaskill Aldrich, P. I. K Georgiaville, R. I. Kenneth Allen Pawtucket, R. I. Harold Congdon Anthony. A A ♦ Newport, R. I. Walker Edmands Babbitt Spencer, Mass. Wesley Crowell Brigham, P. . K Pawtucket, R. I. Dorothy Isabelle Burr East Providence, R. I. Everett Augustus Carleton Greenwood, Mass. Ambrose Royle Chantler, A A ♦ Pawtucket, R. I. Helena Francis Clarke East Greenwich, R. I. Clarence John Conyers, A A ♦ Providence, R. I. Gilbert Ralph Cordin, P. I. K Providence, R. I. Emilie May Curran Pawtucket. R. I. Henry Fales Daniels, 0 X Pawtucket, R. I. Olive Marguerite Datson Westerly, R. I. Wilfred Easterbrooks Wakefield, R. I. Robert Allen Ebbs, P. . K Newport, R. I. Frank Aloysius Faron. A A ♦ Woonsocket. R. I. Ernest George Field, r A 2 Providence, R. 1. Ruth Allen Fleagle Baltimore, Md. Dean BlEnus Fraser © X Brockton, Mass. Thomas William Freeman, P. I. K Newport, R. I. Ralph Earle Glasheen, ©X Brockton, Mass. Franklin Perry Goddard Newport, R. I. George Gainer Guinness, B t ... Providence, R. I. Clinton Dexter Hawkins Pawtucket, R. I. Kenneth Chase Hayward. A A ' J ' South Easton, Mass. Roswell Woodward Henninger. P. . K Williamsport, Pa. James Murray Henry, P. I. K Stonington, Conn. Edwin Douglas Hill, B t Providence, R. I. Leonard Stanley Holley, B i Peace Dale, R. I. Annie Sarah Hoxie Canonchet, R. I T li e 9 14 Grist 39 Robert Charles Kirk, AA Seth Frederick Hadley Lagerstedt, 0 X Howard Maxwell Laity ... Edgar Babcock Leonard, B i Lester William Lloyd, © X Robert Thomas Longton, 0 x George Emile Lussier, aa Leonard Hormisdas MIailloux, AA .,, John Lawrence McCormick John Henry McGill, © x Joseph Edwin McGill, AA Henry Edmund Medbury. AA Charles Irving Milnes, B i Philip William Morrison, Jr. ........ Henry Dodge Mrjnroe Christopher James O’Bryne Theodore Andrew Palmer Clarence Howard Parker. © x John Premo Carlos Quintero, r A 2 Bertha Adelaide Randall Phineas Munsell Randall, Jr., V . . K . Ernest Elmer Redeern, ©x Homer Ransom Rowell Rust Scott, B Charles Edward Seifert, A A Frank Shanahan Carleton Webb Short, B i Kenneth Matteson Slocum,© x Harold Burlen Smith. A A William Earl Stedman Edith Tinkiiam Steere Daniel Leo Sullivan Russell Herndon Sweet Harold Webster Tillinghast Thomas Francis Victory Earl Walmsley, 0 x Lester Earl Wells Vincent Case Young,® x Pawtucket, R. I. Brockton, Mass. Wakefield, R. I. Providence, R. I. Chester, Mass. Brockton, Mass. Woonsocket, R. I. Woonsocket, R. I. Glendale, R. I. Cranston, R. I. Woonsocket, R. I. . . . .East Providence, R. I. Providence, R. I. Greenwood, Mass. Campbello, Mass. Brockton, Mass. Hope Valley, R. I. Brockton, Mass. Wakefield, R. 1. Panama, Panama, Providence, R. I. Westerly, R. I: Woonsocket, R. I. Groveland, Mass. Providence, R. I. Chepachet, R. I. Newport, R. I. . . . . East Providence, R. I. Central Falls, R. I. Brockton, Mass. Wakefield, R. I. Providence, R. I‘. Providence, R. I. Wakefield, R. I. . . . .East Greenwich, R. I. Warren, R. I. Anthony, R. I. ....East Greenwich, R. I. Bristol, R. I. 101() Football Team Seifert J. E. McGill Redfern Milncs Glasheen Parsons Medbury Ebbs Randall Cordin Freeman Lagerstadt (Capt.) Conyers J. H. McGill The 1)14 Grisl II Special Students Frederick Otto Aspinwall (’14) Pawtucket, R. I. George Holland Baldwin, aa (’14) Valley Falls., R. I. William Earl Dodge, x t (Brown) Providence, R. I. Howard Lee Forman Brooklyn, X. Y. Archie Coggshall Goddard. 0 x Xewport, R. I. Fred Joseph Godin, « x (’13) Kingston, R. 1. John Loft us West Kingston, R. I. John Leo Sullivan, P . . K . (‘14) Lonsdale. R. I. Emanuel Tsagarakis Attleboro, Mass. William Henry Tully. x (’14) Peacedale, R. I. William Harry Webb, P . I . K . (’14) Providence, R. 1. Short Course Students II rriet Budlong Allen Dorris DeYheoer Arnold Albert Edwin Barber Thomas Francis Burke Frank Arthur Carroll Mark Anselm Cassidy William James Champlix Henry Browning Chappell Kenneth Ross Dennis John Adams Dolliver, r A 2 Lawrence Knight Ebbs Chester Goodrich William Rudolph Haas John Albert Hartman Earl Joseph Hope, 4 a Allen a Francis Hubbard Benjamin Hull Harold Corbin Jones John Francis Leslie Michael Joseph O’Neil John Hayward Parsons Gorden Fenn Pyper Carl Henry Shedd Howard Erastus Swift Edmund Johnson Tanner William Lester Tourgee Mary Robinson Waller Helen M. Weir Millie Elizabeth Weir Providence, R. 1 Washington, R. I. Peace Dale, R. I. Providence, R. I. ....Woonsocket, R. I. .... Woonsocket, R. I. Slocum, R. I. . . Saunderstown, R. I. Newport, R. 1. Newport, R. 1. Newport, R. I. Epping, N. H. Newport, R. I. Milford, Mass. Pawtucket, R. I. Woonsocket, R. I. ..West Kingston, R. I. Providence, R. I. Wakefield, l I Providence, R. I. Kingston, R. I. Conimicut, R. I. East Providence, R. I. Lee, Mass. Carolina, R. I. Peace Dale, R. I. .... Washington, D. C. ..West Kingston, R. I. . .West Kingston, R. I. 42 liho do Island Slate College Honors Honors Awarded Commencement Day, June 21, 1912. FINAL HONORS FOR FOUR YEARS. Highest Honors. Henry Newell Barlow. AllaE Cordelia Slater. Walter Doll. High Honors. Carle Muzzy Bigelow. SENIOR. Henry Newell Barlow. AllaE Cordelia Slater. George William Sherman, Jr. Walter Doll. Fred Allen Richmond. Carle Muzzy Bigelow. Arthur John Patterson. JUNIOR. Marguerite White Elkins. Dorothy Dearborn Elkins. Susie Stanton Wood. Clarence Elmer Brett. Irving Calvary Mitchell. SOPHOMORE. Olive Nicholson. Lorenzo Foster Kinney, Jr. Harold William Browning. James Hilton Aldred. Helen Wheeler Ford. Myron Angell Hawkins. Sarah Alice Nicholson. Frederick Otto As pin waul. FRESHMAN. Norman Harrison Borden. Joseph Elton Nichols. Wesley Clifton Miller. Henry Harrington Broadfoot. Curtis Wolcott Gates. Rhode Island State College 41 y 3 IT f i t i: » V i i M v.Okj H ' ' 4 fa TiWt ' ' Afmr f J C Athletic Hoard Browning H. Reiner Esty Whittaker Baxter Cohen W. Reiner Collins Webb Hawkins Sherwin Athletic: Association W. Harry Webb, ' ll .... Cedric H. Collins. ' ll .. John Harlow James R. Esty, ' ll Waldo Reiner, ' 1.1 Herbert Reiner. ’ ll Benjamin Cohen, ’13 Harold W. Browning, ' 14 LeRoy M. Sherwin, ' ll... Frank H. Baxter, ’ll ... Myron A. Hawkins, ’14 .. LeRoy A. Whittaker, ’14 President Vice-President . . . .Secretary and Treasurer Recording Secretary Football Manager . . .Assistant Football Manager Basketball Manager Assistant Basketball Manager Baseball Manager . . Assistant Baseball Manager Track Manager . . . .Assistant Track Manager Athletic Advisory Hoard Marshall H. Tyler Samuel H. Webster John Barlow Myron A. Hawkins Waldo Reiner Benjamin Cohen LeRoy M. Sherwin lie 1!)14 (irisl 45 Wearers of the It. I. Football John L. Sullivan Waldo Reiner Frank H. Briden Wesley C. Brigham Seth A. Caldwell Henry E. Davis John C. Glynn W. Frank Hanlin Earl C. Captain Manager Roswell W. Henninger Albert E. Macintosh Leonard H. Mailloux LeRoy B. Newton Milton H. Price ebster LeRoy M. Sherwin Basketball William H. Tully Captain Benjamin Cohen Manager Harold W. Browning issistant Manager Frederick O. Aspinwall Frank J. Lennox Thomas W. Freeman Joseph E. Nichols Vincent C. Young Frank H. Briden Charles H. Larkin Carl L. Coleman Walter Doll Francis J. Foley Royal C. Hudson Frank J. Lenox Frank H. Meyer Captain M onager LeRoy B. Newton Milton H. Price William F. Redding John L. Sullivan David E. Warner W. Harry Webb Henry N. Barlow W. Harry Webb Frederick O. Aspinwall Carl L. Coleman William E. Dodge Captain Manager Myron A. Hawkins Walter C. Irons Herbert Reiner Denotes R. I. won for the first time this last season. ' Varsity Football Reiner (Mgr.). Caldwell, Brigham, Mailloux, McIntosh, Hanlin, Bingham (Coach) Webster. Davis, Sullivan (Capt.), Briden, Henninger Price, Newton, Sherwin. Glynn The I 1) 1 4 Grist 4? Football Responding to a call from the manager an enthusiastic squad appeared on the campus September 9th and donned their football suits to practice for a stiff schedule. But five of the last year’s team returned this year. They were Captain Sullivan, Sherwin, Xewton, Price and Briden. However, the last year ' s second team and the freshman class furnished the remain- ing positions with competent material. The squad was under the direction of R. W. Bing- ham, Jr., Brown, 1911. By Sept. 21 the team was in good condition to journey to Amherst to meet their old rivals. M. A. C., defeating them by the score of 7-0. Massachusetts won the toss and received the kickoff, but was forced to punt after three unsuccessful attempts to make first down. Sullivan ran the ball back twenty yards. On the first down Sherwin made five yards through left tackle. Sullivan carried the ball around right end for a long gain. Sherwin and Newton both made gains through the line, bringing the ball to Massachusetts’ twenty yard line. Sullivan ran around left end for a touch down and kicked the goal. Rhode Island had a much lighter team than her opponents, but all through the first two periods she played a much faster game and made some long gains. Near the end of the seco nd period Sullivan drop kicked from Massachusetts’ forty yard line, the ball striking the upright two feet above the cross bar. During the third period the ball was in the center of the field all the time with the exception of the last few minutes, when Rhode Island rushed the ball to Massa- IS R li o 1 e Island Stale C o 1 1 c g e chusetts’ twenty-five yard line. Massachusetts came back strong in the fourth period, and by a series of line plunges through the guards twice rushed the ball to Rhode Island’s one yard line, but here Rhode Island showed her do-or-dic spirit, and here held her opponents for four downs twice. The time was called. The whole Rhode Island team showed up well for the first game. A week later Rhode Island easily dis|)osed of the strong Pawtuxet A. C. team. R. I’s. goal was never in danger and the team filed up a score of 20 to 0. The team showed a marked improvement over the previous week. On October 5th Rhode Island met with her first defeat when she met Brown, on Andrews Field. The final score after a plucky fight on a dusty gridiron, was 14-0. R. 1. won the toss. Kratz kicked off to Newton, who carried the hall back twenty yards. By shift plays Rhode Island succeeded in tearing the Brown line and rushed the hall to her 30 yard line. Here Brown held and Sullivan tried for a goal from the field. The oval missed by a narrow margin. All through the first period the Brown team was outclassed and the playing was in her territory. The period ended with the ball on Brown’s thirty yard line. The second period was played with two of the Rhode Island regulars out of the game. For a time the ball seesawed in the center of the field. Brown fumbled on her third down. Price recovered the ball and carried it to her five yard line. This time Rhode Island fumbled and Brown carried the ball the length of the field for a touchdown. Ashbaugh kicked the goal. Rhode Island received the kickoff on her ten yard line and carried it back ten yards. After two downs the whistle blew for half time. Score — Brown 7, R. I. 0. The second half opened with Brown kicking to Sullivan on his fifteen yard line. He carried the ball to the forty yard line, where it was out of bounds. Rhode Island was forced to punt. Crowther ran the ball back neatly to the place where it was kicked. Both teams played a punting game. Near the end of this period Brown rushed the ball down the field, where Henry placed t between the goal posts for the second touchdown. Ashbaugh kicked the goal. ' Phe period ended with the men lined up for a kickoff. The fourth period opened with Sullivan kicking to McLean, who took the ball back ten yards, but lost it when tackled. Here Rhode Island put up a game fight to reach her opponents’ goal line. She was forced to punt, however, and Crowther received the ball, but was downed in his tracks. Brown advanced the ball to Rhode Island ' s forty yard line. Ashbaugh tried a goal from placement, which fell short. Sullivan ran the ball back thirty yards and after two downs punted. Brown tried two line plunges and the whistle ended the game. The 19 14 Grist 49 On October 12th Rhode Island suffered its second defeat of the season at the hands of the strong aggregation representing the Pi ne Tree state. The game was played in a light rain, upon a soggy and slippery field. The latter proved to be a great hindrance to our team, for it did away with much of the open style of playing, and eliminated our end running to a great extent. Rhode Island started off well and had things her own way in the first period of the game. Long runs by Sherwin and Sullivan brought Rhode Island within striking distance. Here, however, Maine held, and soon came into possession of the ball. By repeated line plunging the Maine team carried the ball down the field and scored. During the remainder of the game the ball see-sawed up and down the field. Maine scoring in the third period and again in the last minute of play. Tired out from the tedious trip to Maine and in a crippled condition, the boys journied to the Metropolis and surprised Fordham University by taking a (i-0 v ictory. Both teams seemed unable to gain ground, with the odds in Rhode Island’s favor, Sullivan tallying two out of three tries for a drop kick. A week later Rhode Island came back strong and swamped Worcester Folytecbnical Institute representation on college field, 27-0. The home team won the toss and received the ball on its ten yard line. With good interference the ball was carried to the middle of the field. A couple of end runs and some plunging, mostly through left tackle, gave Rhode Island her first touchdown, Sherwin carrying the ball over. The goal was missed. Worcester received the kick. Kelly carried the ball back five yards. Worcester could not gain, so punted on the fourth down. Sherwin carried the ball to the thirty yard line. The whistle ended the first period. The second period opened with Rhode Island plugging Worcester’s line. With the ball on the opponents’ ten yard line Sullivan carried the ball around right end for the second touchdown. Sullivan kicked the goal. Worcester received the kick again and the play was carried on again in her territory until the end of the second period. Score — R. I. 13. W. P. I. 0. Worcester received the ball in the third period and was forced to punt. Rhode Island carried the ball to the opponents’ twenty-five yard line but was held for downs. After three downs W. P. I. punted to Sullivan, who brought the ball back to the forty yard line. From here R. I. carried the ball down the field for a third touchdown, Newton carrying the ball through right tackle. Sullivan kicked the goal. Rhode Island again kicked off and downed the Worcester man on his twenty yard line. Again Worcester punted to the middle of the field. Sherwin carried the ball to her forty yard line. The whistle ended the third period. The fourth period saw Rhode Island plugging hard and it was 50 K li o (1 e s 1 11 11 (1 Slate College only a short time before Sherwin carried the ball over for the fourth touchdown of the game. Sullivan kicked the goal. Worcester received the kick, only to be forced to punt to Rhode Island’s forty yard line. Sullivan carried the ball around left end for forty-five yards. Here Worcester held Rhode Island for downs. After three downs Worcester punted and Rhode Island was steadily working for another touchdown when the game ended. In a one-sided, though hard fought game from beginning to end, Rhode Island again defeated their keen rivals, New Hampshire State College, by the score of 25 to 0, on Saturday, November 2. New Hampshire fought hard to stave off defeat, but the powerful line plunges of Sherwin, the brilliant and spectacular end runs of Newton and long gains by Price were too much for them. With the ball on New Hampshire’s 40 yard line, Sherwin hit the line hard and plowed through a broken field for a touchdown. Newton brought the crowd to its feet when, with 25 yards to make on the last down, he circled right end for a 35 yard run. Captain Sullivvan made two of the prettiest drop kicks ever seen at the athletic field, one being from the 40 yard line and the other from the 45 yard line. Brackett and Hobbs played a fine game for New Hampshire, the former making a run of forty yards, while the latter tore off a pretty 35 yard run. The first score came after the first few minutes of play. New Hampshire kicked to Rhode Island’s 25 yard line. Price carried the ball through left tackle for ten yards. Sherwin plugged for five more. Newton then circled right end for 15 yards. Rhode Island carried the ball to New Hampshire’s 35 yard line, where they were held for downs. Sullivan’s drop kick failed. New Hampshire punted to Newton on the New Hampshire 23 yard line. Newton ran the ball back five yards. Sullivan took the ball around end for 35 yards. Newton advanced it 12 more. Sherwin made four yards through right tackle. Price carried the ball to New Hampshire’s two yard line, where Newton carried it over for a touchdown. Sullivan missed the goal. Sullivan kicked off to New Hampshire’s one yard line. Hobbs ran the ball back thirty yards. Bissel could make no gain through guard. Brackett made thirty yards around end, but fumbled the ball and it was recovered by Davis for Rhode Island. Newton on the first play made 25 yards around the right end. New Hampshire then heir! Rhode Island to no gain. Sullivan then made a pretty drop kick from New Hampshire’s 40 yard line. Score at the end of the first half — Rhode Island 9, New Hamp- shire 0. In the third period Sullivan made his second drop kick, which was made from New Hampshire’s 40 yard line. In this period Sherwin carried the ball T li e li) 1 4 Grist through guard 40 yards for a touchdown. Sullivan missed the goal. In the last period Sullivan tried a drop kick from New Hampshire’s 45 yard line, but it missed by just a few feet. To many of the spectators it was a question as to whether or not it went over. New Hampshire put the ball in play on her own twenty yard line. Jones was thrown back for a loss of 19 yards. New Hampshire punted to her own 30 yard line. Newton carried the ball around end for 15 yards. Sullivan, on a trick play, made five yards through guard. Price carried it two yards more. Newton carried it to New Hampshire’s half yard line. Price then carried the ball over the line for a touchdown. Owing to cancellation on the part of Poston College, a game was played with Port Greble. Coach Bingham used the second team during the greater part of the game. The game was loosely played, but gave the second team a good chance to try out against strong opponents. The final score was 14-6. The team closed its season on Ohio Field, X. Y., November 16, losing to the powerful N. Y. U. team, 14-7. Rhode Island’s touchdown came after six minutes of play. Sullivan punted into New York’s territory and Henninger recovered the ball. Sullivan carried it around left end for a touchdown and then kicked the goal. The first period opened with New York kicking to Henninger, who carried it to Rhode Island’s forty yard line. By line plunging and two end runs the ball was carried to New York’s 30 yard line. Here Newton carried the ball around right end for a touchdown, but it was not allowed. Rhode Island was penalized 15 yards for holding. Sullivan circled left end for a touchdown and kicked the goal. New York kicked to Sullivan, who carried the ball to the middle of the field. New York held for downs and then steadily pushed the ball down the field for a touchdown. Dutcher kicked the goal. Sullivan kicked to New York and the whistle ended the period with the ball on New York’s 30 yard line. During most of the second period the ball seesawed back and forth in the middle of the field, but towards the end New York kicked and recovered the ball on a fumble. Two line plunges and a forward pass gave her the second touchdown. Dutcher kicked the goal. New York kicked to Rhode Island as the whistle ended the period. During all of the second half the ball was kept going back and forth in the center of the field with the favor on New York’s side. Rhode Island was handicapped in this half by the loss of Mailloux and Davis, both of whom wrenched their ankles. When the whistle ended the game the ball was on Rhode Island ' s 40 yard line. The game was the hardest Rhode Island had this year, being outweighed by at least 20 pounds to the man. Every man showed a remark- able gameness and fought until the end. Kliode Island Stale College The team leaves a remarkable record this past season considering that it was necessary to develop almost an entirely new line. In every game the fellows were outweighed man for man. In spite of this they could be counted upon from the beginning to the end of the games, and barring the numerous injuries, the season may lie considered one of the most successful in the history of Rhode Island State College Athletics. The Scores Rhode Island Opponents September 21 M. A. C. at Amherst 7 0 September 28 Pawtuxet A. C. at Kingston 20 0 October 5 Brown at Providence 0 14 October 12 U. of Maine at Orono 0 18 October 1 9 Fordham U. at Fordham, N. Y. 6 0 October 2G W. P. I. at Kingston 27 0 November 2 New Hampshire at Kingston 25 0 November 9 Fort Greble at Kingston 14 6 November 16 N. Y. U. at New York 7 14 106 52 ' Vnruily 2d Teiim The 1 J 1 4 Grist 53 Robert W. Bingham Football George R. Cobb Head Coach J. Stanley Beamensderfer Track Frank J. Beaumont Baseball Marshall H. Tyler Football Leonard A. Maynard Basketball The 1 J 1 4 Grist •)o Basketball Considerable difficulty was experienced this year by the basketball manager in arrang ing his schedule, as most of the colleges in the east are dropping this line of athletics. However, we had a successful season, winning four out of seven games played. The team lived up to its old standard and won all of the home games Three positions were open at the beginning of the season and these were ably filled by Len- nox, Nichols and Freeman. Capt. Tully and Aspinwall played in their old places at forward and center, respectively. After several weeks of hard practice, the team met Renselaer Polytechnic Institute at Kingston and easily won by a score of 29-11. The game opened with both teams playing a guarding game and Renselaer having a little the better of it, and scoring five points to two made by Rhode Island. This was only for a short time, however. About the middle of the half Nichols carried the ball down the floor and shot a pretty basket, which was soon followed by another, Aspinwall doing the work. This seemed to spur Rhode Island on and at the Capt. Tully end of the half she led by a score of 9-6. Rhode Island had things all her own way in the second half, every man on the team playing a hard and fast game with no letup. Rensselear on the other hand couldn ' t seem to stand the pace and was completely outclassed. Lennox and Nichols, along with Captain Tully played all over the floor, while Aspinwall got the jump on his man every time at center and this figured largely in the success of the team. Freeman had his man completely boxed every minute of the game and deserves much credit. When the final whistle blew the score stood 29 to 11. Rhode Island won its second game of the season Saturday, January 4, when Pratt Institute was defeated on the latter’s court in Brooklyn, New York, by the score of thirty-five to thirty-one. As the score would naturally indicate, the game was a close one, and it was not until the last two minutes of play that Rhode Island won the game. K h o 1 e stand State College 5(5 Pratt started the scoring when Whitehead shot a foul for the home team. Another foul on Rhode Island gave Pratt another point, but Lennox shot a basket and tied the score. Rhode Island had the advantage of the Brooklyn team in the first half, the score at the end of the half being 15-13 in favor of the visiting team. Although Rhode Island held the score at all times of the first half, the reverse was quite true in the second half up to the last five minutes of play. The Brooklynites came back in the second half with a determination to win, and before it could hardly be realized, the score stood 26-21 in their favor. Seeing the tables turned against her, Rhode Island took a sudden spurt and managed to tie the score. With but two minutes to play, the score stooii 31-31. Here is where the superiority of the team work of Rhode Island was the most evident. By some striking passing, Aspinwall netted two consecu- tive baskets, making the score 35-31 in favor of Rhode Island when the whistle blew. On Janary 11, the team met its first defeat of the season, losing to Wes- leyan, the New England champions for the last two years, by a score of 56-23. Wesleyan was represented by practically the same team that has defended honor during the past three years. The showing made by Rhode Island deserves more credit than the score would probably lead one to think. Although outplayed from the very start, every man on the Rhode Island team played for all that was in him. and was not willing to consider himself defeated until the game was ended. Rhode Island scored twelve points during the first half and eleven during the second, while Wsleyan netted twenty-eight point during each half. Probably the fastest game of basketball that has ever been played in Kingston was played on January the fifteenth, when our boys defeated New Hampshire 24-23. The game was the most exciting that has been seen on the home floor for some time and it was neither team’s game until the end. With only forty seconds to play and New Hampshire leading by a single point, Lennox drib- bled the ball the length of the floor and shot a pretty basket, winning the game for the team. Both teams showed fine playing at times, although that of New Hampshire was more consistent. Rhode Island has never lost a game on the home floor, but with the score 14 to 9 against them at the end of the first half it looked as if the good record was to be broken. Rhode Island started things in the second half by scoring two baskets soon after the whistle and forging ahead a few minutes after- wards. New Hampshire, not to be outdone by the fast work of the home T h e 1)14 Grist . 4 team, serengthened and time and again the crowd was brought to their feet in the excitement. The Saturday following, Rhode Island journeyed to Williamstown, Mass., and met defeat at the hands of the Williams boys. Because of the smallness of the court our aggregation were unable to get started during the first part of the game, but came back strong in the last half. The accuracy with which the home team were able to shoot baskets is the main reason for the final score standing as it did, 51-14. In the roughest basketball bame held at Kingston this season, Rhode Island defeated the Yale Rovers, January 25, by a score of 29 to 23. Although there was strenuous work in both halves, the players put up a clean contest and excitement ran high from the start to the finish. The game was a see-saw in the opening period, but when the whistle blew for intermission. Rhode Island was ahead, 13 to 12. The Rovers spurted in the second half, and by some clever basket shooting, tied the score at 19 points each about eight minutes before the final whistle. The Rhode Islanders opened the throttle, and forcing the pace, broke the tie and piled up 10 points, while the visitors were collecting four. Freeman hurst his ankle in this half and was replaced by Young. On New Hampshire’s floor, Rhode Island fell to defeat on Saturday, Feb- ruary 15, after forty minutes of hard-fought basketball with the Northern state team joyously rushing off the floor with the final honors. New Hampshire started scoring on an easy basket by Thompson, which was follow ' ed by Rhode Island ' s first point on a foul caged by Lennox, who quickly followed his free trial by a goal from the floor. This was the only time during the game when R. I. had the lead. The first half ended with the score 20-9 with New Hampshire on top. The second half opened with New Hampshire turning in a succession of baskets, but at this point Rhode Island tightened and cut the lead to ten points. The score wavered during the remainder of the game with New Hampshire always in the lead, and when the gong sounded in the end, the score stood 40-28. THE SUMMARY. R. I. OHP Dec. 14. Renssalaer P. I. at Kingston 29 11 Jan. 4. Pratt Institute at Brooklyn 35 31 Jan. 11. Wesleyan at Middletown 23 56 Jan. 15. New Hampshire at Kingston 24 23 Jan. 18. Williams at Williamstown 14 51 Jan. 25. Yale Rovers at Kingston 29 23 Feb. 15. New Hampshire at Durham 28 40 182 235 ’Varsity Baseball Team Larkin (Mgr.) Webb Foley Cobb (Coach) Meyer Redding Hudson Coleman Newton Doll Sullivan Briden (Capt.) Price Lennox Basketball over, the attention in athletics was immediately turned to baseball . Capt. Bidden and Coach Cobb issued a call for new material, which was enthusiastically responded to. The veterans on the squad were Capt. Briden, Doll, Newton, Price, Sullivan anil Redding, all out for their old positions. For four weeks daily practice was held in Uppitt Hall. The first cut in the squad was made the first week in April and the remaining men were given a final stiff practice for the open- ing game with Bowdoin on April 9, 1912. Owing to unfavorable weather conditions, the squad was not in the best of condition to meet such able opponents. The student body as during the rest of the season was out in full force to cheer them on. The game was well played and interesting throughout. Meyer started pitching for Rhode Island and up to the eighth certainly pitched fine ball, lie pulled out of several bad holes, once with the bases full. He was relieved by Coleman in the eighth, after Bowdoin had scored three runs. Rhode Island scored on a hit, a stolen base and an error. The batting of our varsity was lamentably weak, only four hits being made. Foley’s catching and throwing were fine and Sullivan’s throw to the plate, which caught the runner, was a “corker.” April 13 saw Tufts succeed in downing R. I., but not until fourteen innings had been played. At the beginning of the ninth our varsity had a lead of 3 to 1, but Tufts tied the score in the ninth and went out in the fourteenth. Coleman pitched a fine game, holding the opposing batsmen hitless for Rhode Island Stale College » eight innings and to six hits in the whole game. He clearly outpitched Adams, the ex-Brown star, who was touched up for nine hits. Rhode Island started the scoring in the first inning. Sullivan drew a pass, Price sacrificed him to second, and he scored on a fine two-bagger by Doll. Doll stole third and scored on an .rror by Quakers, the Tufts’ third baseman. Tufts got one back in the second on a wild throw by Foley over first base. There was no more scoring until the seventh when Coleman walked. He immediately stole second and scored on a fine hit by Sullivan Tufts tied the score upon an error and a couple of hits. In the eleventh and thirteenth Rhode Island threatened to score — the neces- sary hit was lacking. Coleman, on the other hand, kept Tufts well in check until the fourteenth. In the last of the fourteen the first Tufts batsman “slammed” out a fine three-bagger. Two men were retired before Lowry, the Tufts center fielder, came along with the necessary hit, which won the game. On April 20 the strong New Hampshire representation arrived at Kingston to carry away with them a 4-0 scalp-lock. A very strong wind blew across the field bothering both teams. In spite of this, however, the game was very exciting throughout. The boys from the White Mountain State started things by pushing a run over the plate in the first inning. From this time to the seventh inning the game was closely contested, both teams having men on bases. The timely stick work was lacking, however, and no score was made. In the first half of the seventh New Hampshire came back strong and scored three runs on as many hits and an error, obtaining a lead of four runs. Rhode Island threatened to score in both the eighth and ninth innings, but were shut off by good fielding on the part of New Hampshire. After winning from Harvard on Tuesday and holding Brown to a 3-2 score on W ednesday, the Bates College nine won from the Rhode Island nine Thursday afternoon after 11 innings. The game was one of the fastest ever seen on the home team ' s grounds and was favored with the best of weather conditions. The Bates team displayed great team work Time and again they stopped what looked like sure hits and were freely applauded by the Rhode Island rooters. At the bat they were strong, getting nine hits off Coleman. Rhode Island team played a fast fielding game but were weak with the stick, Redding being the only man to connect for a hit. Rhode Island scored a run in the third inning. W ith one down, Red- ding lined out a pretty single to right field and stole second on the first ball The 1J) Grist til pitched. Coleman, the next man, drew a pass, Sullivan hit a hard one to short, sending Redding to third. Coleman was just out at second and an attempt lo get Sullivan at first resulted in a wild throw. Redding scoring and Sullivan going to second. The next batter died out, shutting off further scoring. In the fifth Cody of Bates was hit by a pitched ball, went to second on Danahy’s single and scored when Keaney and Lindquist both sacrified. In the 11th Griffen hit safe. Cody followed with another hit. Then with two down Keaney hit a Texas Leaguer over third base, scoring Griffen and giving Bates the game. Following a week of stiff practice, the team lined up against the Norwich University aggregation on the college field the next Saturday. It was anybody ' s game until the last man was put out. Rhode Island nearly turned a defeat into victory in the ninth, but Murray’s catch on Foley’s Texas Leaguer saved the game for Norwich. Sullivan and Doll played ex- ceedingly well, while Lennox, Burwell, Murray and Shepard played good ball. Rhode Island started off by scoring a run in the first inning Doll, the first man up, singled to middle. Sullivan followed with a pretty bunt along the first base line. Foley struck out and Newton sent up an infield fly, putting Doll out. With Sullivan on second and Newton on first, Lennox singled to right, scoring Sullivan. Briden hit to second but was put out. In the second Rhode Island scored twice. Hudson walked and was sacri- ficed to second by Coleman. Doli hit. scoring Hudson. Sullivan singled to left, scoring Doll. Foley fanned. Score — Rhode Island 3, Norwich 0. Norwich came back strong in the third Munsel was passed, Parkman bunted in front of the plate, and an error by Lennox on Foley’s throw to second let Munsel reach third. Burwell singled, scoring Munsel, and Murray’s two-bagger sent Burwell over the plate for another score. Belyia struck out. Rhode Island 3, Norwich 2. Lennox made a pretty one-hand stop in the fifth, getting his man at first. Rhode Island scored again in thi c inning. Doll reached first on an error by Thompson. Sullivan and Foley both bunted safe, Newton flied out and Lennox sacrificed, scoring Doll. In the sixth Norwich took advantage of Rhode Island’s slow playing and scored three runs. Burwell. the irst man at bat, walked Murray singled. Belyia hit a Texas Leaguer between middle and right, which should have been an easy putout. This scored Burwell and Murray. Hudson’s throw to the plate took a bad bound, letting Belyia reach third. O’Dowd sacrificed i2 Rhode Island State College along the third base line, scoring Belyia. Keegan flied out. Score — Rhode Island 4, Norwich 5. Sullivan’s throw from left to second, catching Burwell while trying to sretch a single into a two-bagger, was perfect. Rhode Island tied the score in the eighth when Lennox was passed, stole second, and scored on Briden’s protty single to middle. In the first half of the ninth Shepard hit safe for Norwich, went to second on Burwell’s sacrifice, and to third on an error. The next batter hit to Doll, who threw to the plate to shut off the run. but the runner slid into Foley, causing him to drop the ball. In sliding, the runner’s head struck Foley’s knee and he had to be carried off the field. Rhode Island tried hard for a score in her half of the ninth. Webb walked. Coleman struck out. Webb was put out in trying to steal second. Doll reached first on an error by Shepard and went to third on a wild throw over first. Keegan let Sullivan walk. He at once stole second. Foley hit a Texas Leaguer over third but a good catch by Murray ended the game. On Friday, May 10th, Rhode Island met Brown on Andrews Field in Providence. After a hard fight on both sides, Brown came out of it with a score of 3-0 in their favor. Both Cram and Meyer were pitching in mid-season form, the former allow- ing three hits and the latter holding Brown’s heavv batting team to four hits, two of which were of the scratch order. Brown’s first score came in the third inning, when P. Nash hit safely to right field. Cram sacrificed and Foley threw wild in attempting to catch the man at first, allowing Brown’s center fielder to come all the way home. In the fifth, K. Nash drew a base on balls, made second on a sacrifice hit, and scored on Foley’s second error. In the next two innings both teams went out in order and each side gave a fine exhibition of fielding. In the eighth Brown added her last run. After Cram and Crowther had been retired. K. Nash singled to right. Reilly, who ran for Nash, stole second and tallied on Loud’s smashing three-bagger to right center. Henry, the next mail up. hit to Lennox, but was thrown out. Returning to Kingston, R. I. easily defeated Boston University 20-0 on the following day. The home team piled up a total of 23 hits, but the opponents were held at the mercy of Coleman being able to get but one stray hit. A week later Rhode Island easily defeated Worcester Polytechnic Institute on the home field, by the score of 19 to 4. The Rhode Island batters hit the ball to all corners of the field for a total of 21 hits. Doll and Foley le d in the T li e 0 14 Grist (i.4 hitting, each getting four hits, the former getting a three-bagger, two two- baggers and a single. In the first two innings both teams shaped up well and it looked as if i f would be a hard contest, but in the third Rhode Island landed on the Worcester pitcher and secured five runs. From then until the end of the game the winners had everything their own way. This was a very fitting close for the season and showed that the boys, though defeated early in the schedule, were able to come back and win a few games for R. I. R I. Opp. April 11. Bowdoin at Kingston 1 5 April 13. Tufts at Medford 3 4 April 20. New Hampshire at Kingston 0 4 April 25. Bates at Kingston . 1 2 May 4. Norwich at Kingston 5 6 May 10. Brown at Providence 0 3 May 11. Boston University at Kingston ... 20 0 May 18. Worcester Polytechnic 19 4 49 28 ’Varsity Track r IVain Webb (Mgr.). Kinney, Weston, Brindle, Aspinwall, McIntosh Slocum, Barlow, (Cap!.), Reiner Coleman. Hawkins, Dodge, Mason, Irons, Benson Track Caht. Irons. Considerable interest was shown in track last spring. Although the dual meet with New Hampshire May 25th was lost, material developed will in all probability produce for R. I. a much stronger team this year. A very keenly-contested inter-class meet was held in June which resulted in a sweeping victory for 191 }. This fall a Sophomore- Freshman meet was held to interest the new men especially. The result was in favor of the Sophs. A fast relay four has been developed which means more victories. The New Hampshire Meet To our misfortune last spring several of our men were unable to enter the New Hamp- shire meet on account of injuries. Capt Barlow again proved his ability as a runner by taking the 440 and the 880. In the shot put R. I. took all three places, while in the hurdles Irons showed himself superior. The summary of events is as follows. Mile- Run . 440- Yard Run . ..1st. Sanborn.. 2d Kinney 3d Pohlson .. 1st. Barlow . . 2d Tlcker 3d Coleman Time, Height or Distance. 5 min. 2 2-5 see. . 1 st 2d. 3 d. Irons Reed Davis, of R. I. 120- Yard Hurdle 19 sec. Kliodo Island State College 66 The New Hampshire Meet — Continued Winners. Time. Height or Distance 100- Yard Dash 1st 2d. 3d. Two-Mile Run 1st 880- Yard Run 1st 2d. 3d. 220- Yard Hurdle .1st. 220- Yard Dash 1st. 2d. 3d. 10- Pound Shot 1st. 2d. 3d. Tole Vault 1st. 2d. High Jump 1st. 2d. 16- Pound Hammer 1st. 2d. 3d. Broad Jump 1st. 2d. 3d. Davis, of X. H 10 1-2 sec. Dodge SWAZEY Sanborn 10 min. 65 sec. POHLSON Watson Barlow 14 3-5 sec. Tucker Reiner Irons • 20 sec. Reed Beach Davis, of X. H 24 sec Dodce Swazev Aspinwall 33.7 ft. Sherman Ahrens Ham 0 ft. 8 in. Davis, of X. H. Newton and Brindle tie Mason 5 ft. ' 4 in. Hain and Beach tie Beach 98.3 ft. McLucus Ahrens Beach 18.37 ft Benson Davis, of N. H. T h « ‘114 Grist 47 Beamensderfer (Coach). Hawkins (Mgr.), Coleman. Dodge, Reiner, Whittaker (Asst. Mgr.) Tabor, Kinney. Relay Team On February 8, 1913, the relay team defeated New Hampshire at the Mechanics Pavilion in Boston in a close and interesting race. This makes the third successive win for Rhode Island. On February 22nd they met the Massachusetts Aggies at the State Armory in Providence and lost by about two yards in a fast and exciting race. The boys from the Bay State had had more experience in taking the banks and this was the chief reason for their victory over Rhode Island. The boys deserve a good deal of credit for the work done this year. The new board ♦rack will be of assistance to them in the future. R h o d v s 1 a 11 d State College (58 Annual Spring Track Meet The annual spring track meet was held on the college field on Class Day. It was a balance of excitement throughout the most of the contest, but 1914 forged ahead rapidly toward the close and finished with 43 points to her credit to 28 by 1915, 23 by 1913, and 23 by the specials. The events were as follows: Running Broad Jump Running High Jump . Folc Vault Shot Put Hammer Throw .... 100-Yard Dash 220- Yard Run 440-Yard Run R80-Yard Run One-Mile Run Two- Mile Run 120- Yard Hurdles . . 220- Yard Hurdles . . .1st. 2d. :»d. .1st. 2d. 3d. 1st. 2d. 3d. . tsi 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. 3d. . ' st. 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. 3d. 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. 3d. • 1st. 2d. 3d. Hawkins, ’14 19 ft. 3 in. HAWKINS, 14 Dodge, Special Nordquist, ’15 Mason, 14 5 ft. Brindle, Special Newton, ’14 Newton. ’14 Lenox. ' 15 Brindle, Special 8 ft. 8 in. Aspinwau, ’13 Ahrens, ’13 McIntosh, ’15 Ahrens, ' 13 Thayer, ’14 Finch, ’14 Dodge. Special Tabor, ’15 Coleman, ’15 Dodge, Special Tabor, ’15 Coleman, ' 15 24 2-5 sec. Coleman, ’15 Hawkins, ’14 Newton, ’14 Reiner, ’14 Kinney, ’14 Coleman, ’15 2 min. 15 sec. Kinney. ’14 Finch, ’14 J. Miller, ' 15 5 min. 11 2-5 sec. J. Miller. ’15 Kinney, ’14 Brownell, ’15 Irons, ’13 Nordquist, ’15 Brindle. Special Irons, ’13 Dodge. Special McIntosh, ’15 First Annual Fall Sophomore-Freshman Meet The first autumn inter-class meet was held on the college field November 4th. Much interest was shown by both the 1915 and 1916 classes, and were well represented. The final score was 68 to 47 in favor of the Sophomores. Some of the material developed looks good for the Varsity this spring. The summary of events is -as follows : 220- Yard Dash . . 440- Yard Dash . . SSP-Yard Run . . One-Mile Run . . Two-Mile Run . . 120- Yard Hurdles 220-Yard Hurdles Shot Put High Jump Broad Jump . . . . Pole Vault .1st. 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. 3d. .1st. 3d. 2d. ■ 1st. 2d. 3d. 1st. 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. 3d. .1st. 2d. Disqualified. Coleman. ’15 Tabor, ’15 Parker, ’15 Coleman, ’15 Redfern, Mo Xordquist, ’15 Faron, ’16 Barney, ’15 Harris, ’16 Brownell. ’15 Barney, ’15 Young, ’16 McCormick, ' 10 Anthony, Mo Brownell. ’15 ♦Redfern, mo Xordquist, ’15 McIntosh. M5 Redfern, ’16 ♦Xorrdquist, ' 15 Parsons, ’1,6 Palmer, Mo . . . Seicfert, M6 Keith, ’15 XlCHOLS, ' 15 Faron, Mo Glasheen, Mo Palmer, Mo Parker, ’15 Nordquist, ’15 Lennox. ' 15 Hope, ’16 Faron, ’16 .34 ft. 7 1-2 in. 3d. Referee — George R. Cobb. Starter — Professor Beamensderfer. Scorers — Whalen and Esty, ’14. Timers — Newton, ' 14, and M. B. Greenough. Announcer — C. W. Rugg, ’15. Judges .at Finish — Slocum, ’13, Glynn, ’14, Cohen, ’13. Field Judge — R. W. Bingham. Measurers — Reynolds, ’13, Turner. ’13. Assistant Field Judge — H. F. Thayer, ' 14. TO It ll 0(1 C s I a ii (1 State College The Women ' s Athletic Association Sarah A. Mh.hoi.sok Treasurer Adelaide G. Watson Vice-President Janet S. Gray Secretary Helen W. Ford Treasurer The Women s Athletic Association was organized in 1911, the object being to " further all athletic interests among the women students.” Owing to the small number of girls, basketball was temporarily abandoned but the enthusiasm was renewed this year and games are again being played. Tennis, however, is the principle sport for the young women. Last fall a tournament, including a large number of girls was arranged and played, being won by Miss Emilv Curran, ’16. 72 1 4 Grist T h o 7.3 ltlio Iota Kappa Honorary Meinlirr Dr. Howard Edwards ltoll John William Corr Crawford Peckham Hart Arthur Leslie Irving Clovis Mitchell William Francis Redding Reynolds 1! 14 John P.rechin, Jr. Henry Ellis Davis Myron Whitmarsh Finch Leroy Burgess Newton William Milton Harris Price Leroy Merton Sh erwin John Leo Sullivan Leroy Allen Whittaker Harry Webb Clifford Arnold Allenson Carl Lafayette Coleman Eugene Joseph Flaherty Curtis Walcott Gates Daniel Gaskell Aldrich Wesley Crowell Brigham Gilbert Ralph Corihn Robert Allen Ebbs 191.1 William Frank IIanlin John Louis Jackowitz William Emmanual Lewis Frank Harry Meyer 191G Thomas William Freeman Roswell Woodward Henninger James Murray Henry Phineas Munsell Randall Rritidrnl Member William Joseph Whalen 74 R hod c stand State CollcjJp Alpha. . Beta. . . Gamma. Delta. . . Epsilon. Zeta. . . Eta. . . . Theta. . lota. . . Kappa. Lambda. Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University, 185(5. Roll of Chaptera Norwich University Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Maine Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Worcester Polytechnic Institute New Hampshire State College Rhode Island State College Massachusetts Agricultural College Colgate University University of Pennsylvania Cornell University Alumni Chapter New York Chapter Boston Chapter Western Vermont Chapter Pittsburgh Chapter The 1914 Grist 75 Theta Chi Thomas Carroll Rodman Fratera iu Facilitate Fred Silver Putney, Z. Frederick Joseph Godin, H. Fratera in Univeraitate Waldo Reiner 1913 Walter Raymond Turner Walter Colwell Irons Errol Kenyon Wilcox 1914 Harold William Browning Lorenzo Foster Kinney, Jr. John Charles Glynn Herbert Reiner William Henry Tully 1915 Norman Harrison Borden Frank Joseph Lenox Royal Carlton Hudson Wesley Clifton Miller Lawrence Fuller Keith Chester Warren Rugg Walter Curtis Senior Henry Fales Daniels 1916 Robert Thomas Longton Dean Blenus Fraser Ralph Earl Glasiieen John Henry McGill Clarence Howard Parker Seth Frkdericii Hadley Lagf.rsTadt Ernest Elmer Redfern Lester William Lloyd Earl Warmsley Vincent Case Young Member Archie Coggeshall Goddard, H. 76 The 1914 (i r i s I 4 i Bela Phi Honorary Member John Barlow Ralph Irwin Alexander Roll 191 3 George Edwin Slocum RuebEn Charles Bates J ames Hannibal Young Frank Howard Baxter 1911 Louis Joseph Rossi James Russell Esty Earl Clifton Webster Myron Angell Hawkins Richard Ward Weston Oliver Hazard Stedman 1915 Raymond Livingston Barney Carlisle Hall Robert William Belfit Albert Clayton Hunter Frank Edward Tabor George Garner Guiness 1916 Evan Beaumont Janson Edwin Douglass Hill Charles Irving Milnes Leonard Hanley Holley Rust Scott Edgar Babcock Leonard Carlton Webb Short Graduate M ember John Elbert Seabrigiit, University of Virginia 80 he 1914 Grist 81 (iaiiima Doha Sigma James Hilton Aldred Roll 1914 Setii Atherton Caldwell Robert John Benson Cedric Hamlin Collins Joseph Francis Shea 1915 Chester ms Allenson Henry Clinton Kelly Leon Irving Harris Joseph Elton Nichols John Adams Dolliver 191G Michael Joseph O’Neill Ernest George Field John Hayward Parsons Carlos Quintero Rhode Island State College 82 Cohen, Browning. Esty, Baldwin, Mitchell, Davis, Matthews, Irons Bates, Collins, Reiner, Webb, Young, Benson Polygon Inter-Fraternity Society William Harry Webb Waldo Reiner Reuben Charles Bates Benjamin Cohen II ho Iota Kappa Irving Clovis Mitchell Henry Ellis Davis Theta Chi Walter Colwell Irons Harold William Browning Beta Phi James Hannibal Young James Russell Esty Delta Alpha Pai Gof.rge Holland Baldwin Wilfred Chipman Matthews Gamma Delta Sigma Robert John Benson Cedric Hamlin Collins 83 SI lthode Island Stale College Esty Slocum McGill Newton Brett Borden Studi ' iit Council C. E. Brett ’13 President L. B. Newton ’14 Vice-President N. H. Borden ’15 Secretary-Treasurer G. E. Slocum ’13 J. R. Esty ’14 J. H. McGill ’1 » FreNhinan IIiiIpn Committee G. E. Slocum J. H. McGill J. R. Esty Trophy mill Literature Committee C. E. Brett J. R. Esty Social Room Committee Entire Council • C. E. Brett, Acting Chairman Athletic Committee L. B. Newton J. H. McGill T lie 19 (iris S. The Ithorie Island State College Lecture Association Walter C. Irons President Dorothy D. Elkins Secretary Royal L. Wales, B. S Treasurer Harold W. Browning dsst. Treasurer Miss Mary Eddy I’illage Member October 22. Xovember 2. December 5. January 29. February 19. Program 1912-1913 A mE S. Beck. “The Conquest of Mt. Huascaran. " Rogers and Grilley. Musical arid Literary Programme. Lincoln Wirt. " The Conquest of the Arctic ” Byron Pratt. " The Mass Against the Man. " Parker’s Boston Imperials. Violin, Flute and Harp; Solos; Male and Mixed Quartettes. Mrs. Phidelaii Rice. March 27. " Miss Hobbs.” The 10 14 Grist 87 Glee Club J. H. Young . . . . C. A. Allenson . E. C. Webster . . C. H all Dr. Jules Jordan Leader . .Asst. Leader Manager .Asst. Manager Director C. A. Allenson, Baritone J. W. Corr, Pianist E. S. Boulestf.r, Reader A. C. Hunter, Pianist F. H. Baxter, Mandolinist T. W. Freeman, Bass H. E. Davis, ’Cellist Quartette C. D. Hawkins J. L. Sullivan J. H. Younc R. C. Bates First Teuor W. E. Dodge C. D. Hawkins C. H. Parker L. A. Whittaker K. R. Dennis Second Tenor J. L. Sullivan E. C. Webster N. H. Borden D. Hill F. E. Tabor P. M. Randall First Hass R. C. Bates L. M. S H ERWIN C. A. Allenson E. S. Boulester L. II. Mailloux II. C. Anthony H. C. Medbury Concerts Wickeord High School Wickeord. R. I Star Theatre East Greenwich. R. I Odd Fellows Hall Valley Falls, R. I Memorial Hall Peacedale, R. I Westerly High School Westerly, R. I Cranston Street Baptist Church Providence, R. I Lippitt Hall Kingston, R. I Mansfield Girls’ Club Mansfield, Mass Second Bohn J. H. Young C. H all F. H. Baxter R. L. Barney W. C. Miller ' 1 ' . W. Freeman R. Scott M. W. Finch ...Dec. 6. 1912 ..Dec. 13, 1912 ...Feb. 1, 1913 ..Feb. 2 fi, 1913 ..Feb. 27, 1913 March 7, 1913 ..April 3, 1913 ..April 9, 1913 BEACON BOA HI) Sullivan Nichols Esty Barney Kinney Baxter Finch Hunter Miss O. Nicholson Browning Young Corr Davis Gates The 1 i) 1 4 Grist HU The Beacon The Heacon Hoard James H. Young, T3 Harold W. Browning, ' ll John L. Sullivan. ’13 Lorenzo F. Kinney. ' 14 . Edith M. Safford, ' ll.... Olive Nicholson, ’l l Joseph E. Nichols, ’15.... James R. Esty. ’14 Frank H. Baxter, ’14 . .. Myron W. Finch, ’ll Aloy Soong, ’1 1 Raymond L. Barney, ’15.. Albert C. Hunter, ’15.... . . . Editor-in-Cliief . Managing Editor Athletic Editor . . Exchange Editor . Literary Editor Davis Hall Social Editor dlumni Editor Department Editor Campus Editors ItnaineNN Department J. William Corr, ’13 Business Manager Henry E. Davis, ’14. Subscription Manager Curtis W. Gates, ’15 Advertising Manager The Reacon is the College weekly, to which everyone looks for infor- mation. In previous years it had been published monthly but this year the hoard found it advisable to make it a weekly paper, appearing on the campus every Thursday. It is now on a firm financial basis and is thoroughly up-to- date in its contents. 90 It li o 1 e s 1 a n d State GollciJe Baxter Annual It. I. S. C. vs. M. A. C. Debate The second annual debate with M. A. C. took place at Kingston last spring. The subject was, “Resolved : Rhode Island, represented by Messrs. Briden, ' 13, Bigelow, T2 and Baxter, T4, upheld the affirmative, while M. A. C. upheld the negative side of the question. Both teams proved very efficient debators, presenting very strong arguments. However, the arguments of the Varsity were the more convincing and they show ' ed more strength in rebuttal. The previous annual debate was w ' on by M. A. C. by a small margin, and with much satisfaction we look upon the increasing efficiency of our debating team, which may be largely due to the training received from the debate with the best class team. The judges were Hon. Sumner Mowry of Peacedale, W. A. Bradley, Super- intendent of Public Schools of South Kingstown, and Mr. Prentice C. Hoyt of Worcester, Mass. Officers F. H. Bridex President E. J. Boulester Vice-President Ai.oy Soong Secretary H. E. Davis Treasurer The Debating Society is composed of students from each class. Each class has a team supporting the affrmative and one the negative of the question which the Varsity will debate with the M. A. C. The idea being that the best class team, if opposing side to Varsity, shall debate against Varsity before its debate with M. A. C. Messrs Soong, Boulester and Davis made up the Varsity second team. Varnily Team F. H. Briden. T3 C. M. Bigelow, ’12 F. A. Richmond, ' 12 1014 Teama A. Soong H. W. Browning E. J. Boulester L. A. Whittaker H. E. Davis F. H. Baxter 91 1913 TruinN W. H. Webb. J. H. Young W. F. Redding R. C. Bates W. Reiner W. C. Irons 1015 Teams H. C. Mowry F. E. Tabor J. Loetus W. Trescott N. H. Borden H. W. Jackson liliod e slant! Slate CollojJ e 92 Premo Price Dennis Miller Hawkins Lewis Rugg Hunter (Leader) Davis (Mgr.) Hart Lender . Manager T. Freeman M. H. Price W. C. Miller C. D. Hawkins K. R. Dennis ' Cello II. E. Davis ( ' allege Orchestra A. C. Hunter A. C. Hunter H. E. Davis Trombone Y. E. Premo C. P. Hart C. W. Rucc G. M. Lewis The 1011 Grist iV.i Frank H . Briden Prcsid en t James R. Estv Vice-President Myron W. Finch Secretary Harold W. Browning Treasurer Living bodies have been classified as immovable, movable and those that move. Once the Y. M. C. A., being held down by misconception, was im- movable. Misconception was replaced by possibility in which the Y. M. C. A. became movable and now with the advent of a definite object the Association is teeming over with energy and determination to perform that which they can realize to be of benefit and of worth to their fellow-beings and to the existing local civic conditions. The Y. M. C. A. has included now in its curriculum, beside the strictly religious phase, the social and civic sides, and are no w well under way toward accomplishing ends. It was through the aid of Mr. Arthur F. Newell, Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. at Brown University, that the possibility of deputation work among tile surrounding foreign people was made clear. Through an arrangement with Miss Thurston, of Peacedale, a demonstration of the Robert System of teach- ing English to foreign students was held under Mr. Higgins, ot Brown University, at the Neighborhood Guild, Peacedale, R. I. In the presence of many Y. M. C. A. men and others interested in Social Service work Mr. Higgins taught a class of 18 Italian students who understood little or nothing of English fifteen to twenty sentences of English in one hour. This work has since its beginning at Christmas, been kept up two nights a week, with classes having an average enrollment of ten. Important speakers have addressed the Y. M. C. A. in its last year, of whom are: Mr. F.. C. Mercer of New York, of the International Y. M. C. A. Com- mittee; Mr. E. C. Andrews. Secretary of Army and Navy Y. M. C. A., New- port, R. I.: Arthur F. Newell, General Secretary of Brown University Y. M. C. A., Providence. R. I.; Dan Kulp, of Brown University, and Dr. Daniel Lambert, Mr. Paul Cloke and Prof. L. P. Dickenson of R. I. State College. Rhode Island Stale College i)(i Klectrical VV. H. Webb W. F. Redding L. A. Whittaker W. C. Matthews Engineering Society Officers President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Honorary Members, Prof. L. I’. Dickinson, Assistant Prof. Paul ClokE. The Electrical Engineering Society was organized in February, 191. 1, and promises to become a leading factor in the education of the students engaged in the study of Electrical Engineering. It is the aim of the society to present papers and discussions on the commer- cial applications of electricity and by this means keep the students in touch with the practical phase of electrical engineering. It is planned to have engineers of practical experience lecture to the members during the next year. Owing to the late time of the year at which the society got into good working order, no such arrangments were made for the first year. The society is now a student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and are subject to the rules and regulations of that body. Memberit 1913 Benjamin Cohen Arthur L. Reynolds William F. Reodix. John L. Sullivan George E. Slocum 1911. Robert J. Benson Oliver H. Stedman Wilfred C. Matthews W. Harry Webb Joseph F. She. LeRoy A. Whittaker Edwin O. Younc Chester W. Allenson Clifford A. Allenson Philip R. Cloke Eugene J. Flaherty Alfred P. Kivlin 1915. Frank J. Lennox Frank H. Meyer Wesley C. Miller Frank E. Tabor Alvah G. Woodward 191G. Leonard H. Mailloux Phineas M. Randall, Jr. Charles Seifert Daniel Sullivan Gilbert R. Cordin Joseph E. McGill John H. McGill 97 T li « 1 9 1 4 Grist 99 Tin Battalion Commandant Capt. W. E. Dove, U. S. A. Retired. CommiHNioneit Stuff John L. Sullivan Major J. H. Young First Lieutenant and Adjutant J. VV. Corr Second Lieutenant and Quartermaster Non-Commianonfil Staff B. Cohen Sergeant Major F. Steck Quartermaster Sergeant W. R. Turner Color Sergeant G. E. Slocum Color Sergeant 100 11 li o cl e si and Stale College W. H. Tuely . . . W. C. Matthews . . W. Reiner .... H. E. Davis .... L. B. Newton . . . H. W. Browning . . M. H. Price . L. A. Whittaker . . W. E. Lewis . . . N. H. Borden . . J. Brechin Jr. . Company A Captain . . First Lieutenant . . Second Lieutenant . . . First Sergeant Quartermaster Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant Corporal Corporal Corporal Corporal T h 9 14 Grist lOl Company 11 F. H. Brioen . VV. H. Webb J. R. Esty . . G. H. Baldwin R. C. Bates F. H. Baxter . E. C. Webster C. H. Collins F. O. Aspinwall C. W. Gates . J. L. Jackowitz Captain . . First Lieutenant . . Second Lieutenant . . . First Sergeant Quartermaster Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant Corporal Corporal Corporal Corporal 102 Rhode Island Slate College Company C I. C. Mitchell R. I. Alexander W. F. Redding H. Reiner . . L. M. Sherwin L. F. Kinney . J. C. Glynn J. H. Aldred . E. J. Boulester E. K. Wilcox . M. W. Finch . Captain First Lieutenant . . Second Lieutenant . . . First Sergeant Quartermaster Sergeant Sergeant . Sergeant Corporal Corporal Corporal Corporal The 1 J) (i r i s ( 103 The Band 2nd Lieutenant and Chief Musician C. P. Hart .... Solo Cornet Principal Musician O. H. Stedman Solo Clarinet Drum Major S. A. Caldwell Sergeant W. C. Irons Second Cornet Sergeant A. L. Reynolds . . ... Trombone Sergeant C. W. Rugg First Cornet Corporal A. C. Hunter French Horn Corporal A. G. Woodward Second Clarinet Corporal G. M. Lewis Snare Drum Private J. E. Nichols Bass Drum Private J. E. PrEmo . . Trombone Private T. W. Freeman Bugler Private F. J. Lennox Bugler 104 Rhode Island Slate College Rifle Club G. E. Slocum . W. E. Dodge . . . J. C. Glynn . . G. C. Slocum Rifle Team W. C. Matthews, Captain J. F. Shea W. C. Irons L. F. Keith H. Reiner L. K. Ebbs W. E. Dodge C. H. Parker V. C. Younc 105 It h 0(1 (■ stand S t a t ( College lot; Alumni Association OHicera C. Lester Coggins, r 07 President Randolph H. Carpenter. ' 10 1’icc-Presidmt John R. Eldred, ’00 Secretary-Treasurer Executive Committer C. Lester Coggins, ' 07 John R. Eldred, ’00 Randolph H Carpenter, ’10 Drapin T. Arnold, ’94 Nellie A. Harrall, ' 03 The New York Club The Rhode Island Club of New York, the first branch of the general Alumni Association to organize, did so as a direct result of the meeting of several former students at a football game with New York University in 1911. Shortly after this date a few of the fellows met one evening and planned a monthly gathering of as many former Rhode Island students as could be reached in New York and its suburbs. How well the plan succeeded was shown on April 27, 1912, when 22 rovers were laid for the first annual banquet, held at the Park Avenue Hotel. The meetings throughout were entirely informal, as was indeed the whole organization. The only officer was Mr. C. L. Coggins, ’07, who acted as chair- man when it became necessary to conduct a business meeting and as secretary in sending out notices. With the coming of the present year, however, the club found itself grown to some twenty active members and in need of stronger organization, so a simple constitution was adopted and under it Mr. R. O. Brooks, ’99, was elected president with Mr. R. H. Carpenter, TO, as secretary and treasurer. Outside of the social features of the club, its aim is to keep in touch with the work and needs of the college, to interest prospect students, to make it pleasant for all past and present students when in New ' York, and above all, to BOOST RHODE ISLAND. T h e 9 14 Grist 107 The Detroit Club C. C. Cross, ' 00 R. N. Soule, ' oo C. S. Burgess, ’01 .... | A. A. Denico, ’01 ) President Secretary and Treasurer . Membership Committee. On the 20th of May, 1012, a few of the Rhode Island State College Alumni met at the Metropolitan Hotel in Detroit, with an idea of forming a Club. They were somewhat disappointed in not having several Alumni who were in town at that time with them, but those who were present went ahead and formed the Rhode Island State College Club of Detroit. The above officers were elected. The object of the Club is purely of a social nature. They wished to keep in clo e touch with the College ard with each other, as they are all interested in the happenings at the College and are always glad to welcome any new members, who come there. They expect some day to have a very good sized organization there in Detroit and hope to be able to open up Club Rooms, but this will probably lie some little time in the future. The Pittsburgh Club GEORGE H. SHELDON, ’03 President HENRY N. BARLOW. 12 Secretary and Treasurer In the early fall of 1912 a sort f fraternal organization was formed by the Rhode Island graduates in and around Pittsburgh, the idea being to bring the fellows together in a social way to work for R. I. The necessity of keeping in touch with the other alumni and the college was immediately realized. Most of the members are with the Westinghouse Co. and desire, if possible, to assist any R. I. man in this line of work. The social end of the club affords the members a pleasing reaction rom their daily work, one which otherwise might not be obtained. It is desired that all R. I. men who are anywhere near Pittsburgh will stop in and see the boys there. 10S It lio do Island State College The New Science Hall After over two years of consistent and untiring effort, President Edwards and the Board of Managers succeeded in having an act passed through the General Assembly, in the spring of 1912, granting us $75,000 for a new building to be devoted to scientific purposes. As this Grist goes to press, the building lacks but one story and a roof. It is expected that it will be com- pleted by August 1, 1913. The building will be one hundred and fifty-six feet long in front with an outside distance, from front to rear, of seventy-two feet. It will be three stories high with a basement and the walls are being constructed of the same granite used in the construction of East Hall. The third floor will be devoted to the Botany Department, under Professor Merrow, and the Bacteriological Department, under Doctor Hadley. The Zoological Department, under Professor Barlow, and the Physics Depart- T he 19 14 Grist 109 ment under Professor Dickinson, will occupy the second floor, while the first floor will be devoted to the Chemistry Department, under Doctor Leighton. There will also be a large assembly room on the first floor. In the Botany Department there are to be tw ' o general laboratories for Botany I, one laboratory for Histology and Pathology, a room for a herba- rium and library combined, and two small rooms for the professor and an assist- ant. On the south side of the building there will be a glass house which will be used for Physiological Botany. For the Zoological Department there is to be one general laboratory 20x50 feet, one advanced laboratory 28x30 feet, one office 10x20 feet, one lecture room 20x30 feet, a museum 30x40 feet, and a small dark room, which will be used by both the Zoological and the Physics Departments. At the disposal of the Physics Department there is to be one recitation room, three main laboratories, one special optical laboratory, one instrument room and one office. There will be new equipment added to this depart- ment, especially for lectures and demonstrations. There is to be a lecture table equipped with gas and electricity. A motor generator will furnish a direct current. For works in light, there is to be a lecture room provided with metal shades in order to make the room perfectly dark. The Chemistry Department will have one general laboratory 30x57 feet for general chemistry and qualitative analysis, one quantitive laboratory 28x30 feet, one organic laboratory 20x30 feet, one weighing room 10x20 feet, one essaying room 10x20, one room 14x20 for physical and agricultural chemistry, one room 12x20 for water analysis, one laboratory 12x20 for electro cehmistry, two recitation rooms, each 15x20, two offices and supply and storage rooms. The assembly room will be capable of seating one hundred and fifty. It will be fitted with projection apparatus and a demonstrator’s table. This room will be used by any of the departments where lecturing is desired. 110 The 1914 Grist 111 1913 Poultry Club On January second, nineteen thirteen, we pitched our tepee at Rhode Island State College with Sandy Hook in the advance, scanning the horizon for the rolling hills of Kentucky. Father Time was at the camp fire with the shovel feeding string beans to Chief Red Spot. Doctor Ford superintended the unloading of the packs of note books. Then as “we were all willing,” with Shrimp and Pheasant as guides, we shouldered our little bags of Dry Mash and were welcomed at the City Hall by Judge Rickey. Doctor Lambert took us in charge and under his instructions we soon were able to produce Thousand Dollar birds. Chief Red Spot soon held a pow-wow, with Brodie as his chief scout, and the Granger pushing the quill. At this council the tribe organized as “The Lambert Poultry Club.” The tribe took several trails to different chicken wigwams. On one occasion Pheasant ordered a piano to appease his hunger. Brodie and Brownie manifested their appreciation of the meal by giving the charming waitress a bit of silver. Three of the tribe one day lost the trail to Bradley’s and were unable to find it for three days. Around the camp fire many thrilling tales Were told of the wilds of Kentucky. Doc. Lambert related of a certain young man who asked if it was proper to propose to a girl on his knees. “Yes,” was the answer, “or tell her to get off.” The councils of the Lambert Poultry Club close jy a wild whooping war-dance with the beating of tom-toms and uncanny shrieks of Red’s violin. Shovel. K ho tie Island Slate College Junior Promenade LIPPITT HALL, APRIL 26, 1912 Invitations James H. Young Decorations Raymond C. Hopkins Programs Reuben C. Bates Committee on Arrangements Walter C. Irons, Chairman H. W. Hawx HURST Music H. W. Webb Refreshments A. L. Reynolds Patronesses Mrs. Howard Edwards Mrs. Royal L. Wales Mrs. Frank K. Secure Mrs. Burt L. Hartwell Mrs. George E. Adams Mrs. George R. Cobb The 1J 14 Grist 115 Commencement Week June 16-20, 1012 Program Sunday, June IB 3:00 r. m. Baccalaureate Address Chapel 7:00 p. m. Cantata Village Church Tuesday, June IS 8:00 P. M. Reading of Prize Essays Chapel Wednesday, June 19 9:00 a. m. Interclass Track Meet Athletic Field 2:30 p. m. Class Day Exercises Davis Hall Lawn 8:00 p. m. Faculty Reception East Hall Thursday, June 20 11 :00 a. m. Commencement Exercises Lippitt Hall 2 :00 P. M. Annual Business Meeting of the Alumni Association. . . .South Hall 3:00 p. M. Alumni Baseball Game Athletic Field 8:00 p. M. Commencement Ball Lippitt Hall 1 Mi Klin lc Island Slate College Ilacculaureate Service June 11 , 11)12 Program Invocation . ...Rev. Charles P. Redfield Soprano Solo Miss Janet L. Freeman Scripture Reading Hymn, Carmina Sanctorum . . .Rev. Charles P. Redfield Prayer ...Rev. Charles P. Redfield Soprano Solo Miss Janet L. Freeman Address, “Rejoice, O young man, in thy youth, and let thy heart cheer thee in the days of thy youth” President Howard Edwards Benediction . Rev. Charles P. Redfield The 1 1) 1 4 (iris! 1 17 Heading of Kingston Pri .o Essays June IS, 1912 Progra in Essay, “Methods for the Extraction of Sulphur from its Ores. " J. Russell Esty Essay, “The Providence Water Supply " Earl C. Webster music Essay, “The Utilization of Peat " Carle M. Bigelow Essay, “The Lumiere Method of Color Photography " Lorenzo F. Kinney music Essay, " The Industrial Conditions of Lawrence, Massachusetts.” Edith Safford Essay, “The Solution of the Immigration Problem " Aloy Soong First Prize, Aloy Soong Second Prize, Carle M. Bigelow Third Prize, Lorenzo F. Kinney 118 Rhode Island State College Class Day June 19, 1912 I ' ru ruin Roll Call Class History Class Data . . Class Prophecy Presentation of Medals Planting of Ivy Class Will Presentation of Spade Presentation of Flag Class Gift Pipe Dream Address to Undergraduates. . . .Miss B. M. Nutting P. H. Clark Miss A. C. Slater A. J. Patterson C. H. Larkin Miss E. P. Henderson H. N. Barlow F. A. Richmond .Miss D. W. Caldwell W. J. Whalen C. M. Bigelow G. E. Sherman S. C. Webster Miss E. H. Colt ...Miss A. E. Kenyon D. E. Warner Walter Doll Commencement Exercises June 20, 1012 Program Invocation Rev. F. E. Seymour music Solo — “God, My Father” Dubois E. H. Miller Address — “What Pays?” Hon. R. B. Burchard MUSIC Solo — “O Thou Sublime Sweet Evening Star” Taunhauser E. H. Miller Address Lieutenant-Governor Z. W. Bliss music CONFERRING OF DEGREES MUSIC 20 It hod I d Stale Co liege Commencement Ball In Honor of Class of 1912 By Class of 1913 Junk 20, 1912 Committee of Arrangement Walter C. Irons Reuben C. Bates Patroneaaei Mrs. Howard Edwards Mrs. Virgil L. Leighton Mrs. Royal L. Wales Mrs. Marshall Tyler The 1 J)1 4 Grist 121 Social Room Reception November 8, 1912 Clarence E. Brett, Toastmaster Program MUSIC Purpose of the Social Room Prof. Dickinson History of the Social Room Prof. Barlow Senior Class YV. C. Irons Junior Class H. W. Browning Sophomore Class Freshman Class R. W. Henninger Football Basketball ( W. Reiner, Myr. ( J. L. Sullivan, Capt. B. Cohen Track Baseball L. M. Sherwin Beacon Debating Society E. J. Boulester College Songs Yells Refreshments Committer on Arrau£ementM C. E. Brett, 13 G. E. Slocum, ' 13 J. R. Esty, ' 14 N. H. Borden, ' 15 L. B. Newton, ’14 J. E. McGill, ’16 H li o 1 e Island Slate College Sophomore Hop Lippitt Hall, November I ! M Committee of Arrangement Lawrence F. Keith, Chairman C. A. Allenson DecoratioiiN N. H. Borden Albert C. Hunter Invitation aud Urogram A. P. Kivlin Electrical Effecta W. C. Miller Floor Frank E. Tabor Refreshment Carlisle Hall I’atroueHHea Mrs. Marshall H. Tvler Mrs. George R. Cobb Mrs. Virgil L. Leighton Mrs. Lester W. Boardmax Mrs. Herman Churchill Military Hall Lippitt Hall, January 24, li)13 Executive Committee Major Sullivan, Chairman Capt. Tully Capt. Briden Capt. Mitchell IuvitatioiiM Capt. Tully, Chairman Lieut. Reiner Programs Reception Capt. Briden 1st Lieut, and Adjutant Young Floor DecorationN Lieut. Alexander 2nd Lieut, and Quartermaster Corr Electrical Effects Lieut. Redding, Chairman Lieut. Matthews Refreshment Lieut. Webb, Chairman Lieut. Esty Financial Music Capt. Mitchell 2nd Lieut. Hari Patronesses Mrs. Howard Edwards Mrs. Wilbur E. Dove Mrs. Marshall H. Tyler Mrs. Burt L. Hartwell Mrs. George R. Cobb Mrs. Phillip Hadley 124 125 The ever popular and traditional presentation of Uncle Tom ' s Cabin was held again this winter at R. I. State College. The play was well attended and was followed throughout the time with considerable interest. The set- ting of the scene was well chosen and very natural and aided very materi- ally in making the presentation realistic. Credit may here be given to the ma nagers for their efforts and ingenius planning in the development of the play. The curtain of night was raised at 7 A. M. sharp and disclosed a little red cabin setting quietly in the center of a quadrangular clearing. There was a path leading to his master’s mansion (Davis Ha|l) on one side, and another leading to the cotton fields on the other side. The light in the sky and the condition of the vegetation showed that the setting was on a bright morning in January. No smoke was curling up from the chimney which indicated that Uncle Tom was not yet up, and, as in those days of slavery, telephone conveniences were not at hand. The play went on without a hitch and was well received. It may be inter- esting to note that in the change of scenery Uncle Tom’s Cabin was drawn off the stage by horses. T h 9 14 Ci r i s t Society for the Prevention of Sarcasm to Aggies Crawford P. Hart President William E. Anderson Pice-President Walter C. Irons Recorder W. Frank Hamlin Exchequer John C. Glynn Inside Guard and Politician Cedric H. Collins General Mechanic John L. Jackowitz Attorney Leroy M. Sherwin Loyal Tender of the Bull This society is of recent formation and its purpose is explained in its name. Our attorney is especially adapted to argue with anyone on any subject what- soever. Special care was taken in the choice of officers to appoint only those who are ardent in the cause. Hurrah for the Aggies. Hrothcrliood for Prevention of Useless Study Loyal Order of Sons of Host Mike W. Finch . . . Fatina Webster . . . Tackie Glynn . . . . Ruble Darling Ebbs Reverent Master Worthy Sub-Potentate . . . .Dauntless Deacon Sedate Scribe To name the inferior officers of this organization would include Rustie Scott, Figum Newton, and Scrimera Caldwell, who are able understudies and spend most of their time in pursuit of the cause. NON-PA KIEL All-American Football Team from R. I. State College Coach and trainer, Augustus B. Davis, former all tsar fusser of Penn. ; full- back, John Loftus, future evangelist of Turkey: right half-back, Henry H. Broadfoot, former Providence detective; left half-back, Harold C. Jones, ex- pugilist of Providence; quarter-back and captain, Ralph Irwin Alexander, the coming statesman ; center, Aloy Soong, direct descendant of China’s ambassador in Egypt, 28 B. C. ; right guard, Curtis W. Gates, alias Lizzie ; left guard, Frank E. Steck, who “works while we sleep " ; right tackle, Edward J. Boulester, noted soloist; left tackle, Wilfred X. Wales, alias Pinkey, who needs no introductions; right-end, Crawford P. Hart, famous two miler; left-end, Frederick O. Aspin- wall, champion checker player ; substitutes, Slocum, who uses his “bean” and Kelley, who “ lives on his rep. " After considerable discussion it was decided that the team should be managed by Edwin O. Young, whose experience as the social leader at Newport last summer seemed sufficient qualification. U. Cant- guess, athletic reporter. K h o (1 e slant! S i a 1 1 College 128 Belfit: — “W here can I find a pair of long stockings?” Alexander:— “Up to Davis Hall.” Did you all sec the “Dummy " the morning after the Soph Hop? Ask Sims about it. Prof. Wales: — “Rossi, why is this statement true?” Rossi : — “By common sense.” Baxter, in Thermo., trying to explain the second law of thermo-dynamics: — “Take a certain amount of coal and combust it.” Prof. Wales : — -“Take a pound of water and then some chloroform instead of chloroform first.” Economics I, Dr. Edwards: — “Why, I wouldn’t give fifty cents for a dia- mond.” Davis: — “You’ll admit that you paid more than fifty cents for one once.” Dr. Edwards, later: — “You know too much.” Soong gets a haircut and a Physical Chemistry cut at the same time. Young: — “I believe in having a good time while I am young and not get mar- ried until later on in life.” Esty: — “W ell, James, you always will be young. (Young.) Dr. Churchill: — " I think that will do now, Mr. Hawkins. You have taken up all of your allotted time.” Myron : — “Thank you.” Jack (during football scrimmage on campus): — “Excuse me, ‘Tubby.’ ” “Tubby”: — “Don ' t mention it.” Jackowitz has a hard time to gain admittance at Andrews Field. The gate- keeper mistakes him for a boy carrying one of the players’ suit-cases instead of a star quarterback and captain of the 2nd R. I. team. In Physics Class on sound. “Casey Jones”: — " If there are four beats in a measure, how many beets in a bunch?” Fresh ie: — “What is the incidental fee of $2.25 for?” Bursar : — “Oh. wear and tear of buildings. It should be $22.50 instead in some cases.” Young: — “I am going into the Broker ' s business after graduation. " Slocum : — “Well, what are you going to break? " The 1 9 Grist 129 Prof. Wales: — “When I was in the University of Tennessee, we had an engine that just drank steam.” Slocum: — “Did it ever get drunk?” OVERHEARD IN THE KITCHEN. Tag: — “What did you get in A. C., Pat?” “A,” said Pat. Tac : — “A what ?” Pat: — “A flunk. " Pollard (to Tac): — “What did you get in English?” Tac:— “B. " TABOR AND JOHN PRYOR IN KITCHEN. John: — “Do you like Baked Beans?” “Torchy”: — “Sure, where are they?” John: — “Then you must be a Bostonian. " “Torchy " : — “Oh, no! I ' m a Rhode Island Red.” “Wigzel” appears late to supper and finds all desserts gone. Esty: — “Now, you see, how the waiters fare. We have to take up with what is left.” Jones pipes up suddenly : — “Yes, but the waiters are very seldom left.” OVERHEARD IN DINING ROOM. BoulESTEr: — “W e play Tufts tomorrow, don’t we?” R. Barney: — “No, we play gentlemen.” OVERHEARD IN THE KITCHEN. Inquisitive One: — “W hy don’t we have smelts once in a while?” Chef: — “W e do. " Inquisitive One: — “W e do?” Chef: — “East week we had codfish and a half dozen smelt.” Tabor: — “Where has Miss Harrall been?” C. Hall: — “She has been out Nutting.” (B. Nutting.) HEARD AT OCKISH CLUB. Irons: — “That’s a nice house that ‘Tip’ built.” Ockish: — “Yes, but I like the one that Vander built.” (Vanderbilt.) CasE v Tones: — “Do you open the door when Roy knocks.” (Knox.) Prof. Boardman (reading in English): — “Oh Mercy! " to myself 1 cried, “if Lucy should be dead !” Sherwin (at breakfast) : — “Say, but those are fine looking cakes.” Jackowitz ( having been in Wakefield the night before ):—“ Yes, they look like molten iron after it has cooled.” i:jo K It o«l e slant! Slalo College Miss Tucker (referring to a plant near her desk in the office) : — “What is the name of this plant. Mr. Godin?” Mr. Godin : — " I don ' t know the exact name of that plant, but it is evidently quite close to a lemon.” Myron Hawkins (in English): — “He (Cataline) murdered his sister’s wife’s husband.” Prof. Wales (handing a ticket punch to Browning) : “Here’s the punch Have a drink.” Glynn : — “Those two fellows are having a circus all the time.” E. K. Wilcox: — “W hat two fellows?” Glynn: — “Barnum and Bailey.” Tully: — “Is that clock right? " Hudson : — “That is the one that they set the sun by.” Prof. Boardman (to Morrison in English Class) : — “Rise and shine.” Tully : — “Oh, yes, Budlong is the man that grows pickles and cucumbers.” Kyle: — “Deep canonkions show the strength of a man’s bra : n.” Prof. Adams: — “Name the sugar crops. " H. Reiner: — “Sugar lime, sugar beet and honey.” Prof. Wales (to M. E. X. Class): — “Well, Sullivan, these men can’t seem to get ‘L.’ Give ’em ‘L.’ ” Hall: — “Well, Ezra, are you going to the C. E. tonight?” Ezra : — “I don ' t know, though I need the change. " Hall: — “Ha! Ha! Going to rob the contribution box, hey?” Barney Ahrens: — “Formaldehyde attacks the memory.” CiiEF: — “The reason why the Titanic went down was because it couldn’t go UP ” “PrEXy” (in Chapel ) : — “At the end of each quarter we find a large number of men who have dropped classes during tile term without due consultation of proper authorities. A great deal of this is found among the Freshman Class and it is sometimes done by people who ought to know ' better.” “FrEnchy” (to Chef): — “I want some refreshments for our Soph Hop.” (Junior Prom.) The 1 J) 1 4 Grist “Alex " (in Mechanics’ Class) : — “Where does that sign come from?” After Prof. Wales had explained it several times for three days, “Alex” again asks where the minus sign comes from? Prof. Wales replies, “Aw! Good Night!” BoulESTKR (a tdniing table) : — “How long will it take a letter to go to Denver and return? " R. Barney: — “Well, that depends somewhat on whether you ride or walk.” ( Lucy smiles. ) SOPHOMORE KNOWLEDGE. Shea: — “Rabies is a disease contracted from a bite of a mad dog. Hydropho- bia is a disease contracted from eating green apples.” WEBSTER (remarking about Basketball game at Wakefield) : — “Oh yes, Torchy, I see. You played the bald-headed infants.” Pa Webster: — “Were you able to go out, Karrmann?” Karmanx (explaining absence) : — “Yes, but 1 didn’t.” Young (in Physical Chem. Class): — “Oh, say, did I break this — No! no! someone says, I didn’t. This is the most expensive apparatus we have.” K ivlin : — “Do they still have chapel every Wednesday morning like they used to?’ “Benny” breaks Waldo Reiner’s new Derby Hat, but has the Price to pur- chase a new one, however. In the Freshman Math Class, while “Tip " was figuring out a problem on the blackboard, a great commotion arose which aroused his imagination. Upon observing to the rear, Broadfoot said, “Someone does not know what to do with their feet.” Brechin yawns in Calculus class. “Tip” warns him to refrain. “If it is necessary to perform such operations, do it in the Physics Class. I am not the cause of it.” At supper one Sunday evening, “Benny” asks for raw boiled eggs. The waiter does as is requested. “Benny” eats one and places the other three in his coat pocket, where he thought they were safe. Baxter comes along and what becomes of his eggs? Seniors do a little joy riding in wheel barrows. Redding and Slocum were passengers, Briden and Cohen were motormcn. Hanlin : — “That Kahje nberg is some Chemistry.” Corr: — “How’s that?” Hanlin :— “It has agreed with us several times.” i :i2 Rhode Island Stale College Henninger: — “B ill, do you love me still? " ’ Reoding: — “T he stiller the better.’’ Redding (in Exp. Eng.): — “Are fish oils animal oils? " Prof. Wales: — “Y es, if they are dog fish. " BoulESTER (in Eng. IV) : — “Has anyone ever read, ’The Trials of a Twin?’ ’’ Baxter “W hich one?” Glee Club officers: Dr. Jules Jordan, Conductor. Earl C. Webster, Motorman. Yens tries to run over Brown’s auto, and, as a result, has three ribs fractured. Prof. Churchill: — “Y ou can choose a man of the revolutionary war times to speak on. Irons : — “Daniel Webster ?” Redoing: — P rof. Dickie lectures so much on wave motion I am getting sea- sick. Tabor (in the kitchen) : — “Is that clock fast. Chef? " Chef: — “I think so. I saw Knight nail it there.” Hudson : — “I think this ceiling is a put up job. " At Yale Rover basketball game. Yalf. Rover : — “Look out for that big fellow.” Freddie : — “Never mind, I won’t hurt you. " Glynn expounds in Botany. Baldwin (to Glynn): — “What is a fruit? " Glynn: — “A herbaceous plant.” (Later.) Miss Merrow:- — “H ow ' are flowers pollinated?” Tac: — “B y birds, insects and bees.” Miss M. : — “What birds?” Tac : — “Crows.” Mr. Lichtentiiaeler: — “W here is limestone found?” “Tac” Glynn: — “I n bed.” Pa Webster: — “W ere you able to go out, Karrmann?” Karrmann (in explaining absence) : — “Yes, but I didn’t.’ Baldy: — “K iss me, Steck, nothing makes me sick.” Steck: — “N o, but it might make me sick. " Prof. Smith: — “W hat is silicon dioxide?” Karrmann : — “Silicon dioxide is a gas; it is very rare.” The 1914 (iris VMl Meyer: — “The body is heavier after death, because then it is dead weight.” In Bot. I., Miss Merkow : — ’’In what form does N. go into the leaves?” Boob (in a low voice) : — “Carbon dioxide.” Soong accuses Kyle of wasting time while under college employment. Kyle (straightening up and raising his hand, which contains a large book) : — “I object! I object!” Allen T6 (to Baldwin) : — “Have you got that parabolical curve for sale?” Ilort. IV. Spraying and Pruning Clas s pruning trees in the apple orchard. Andy gets out on a branch and then cuts the branch off close to the trunk; drops to the ground, lands on a rock head first. Rock wasn ' t injured. Tully (to Dodge) : — “Say, Scup, is a sea gull a fish or a bird?” “Cupid” Redding walked across the campus with a co-ed. Your a comer, “Bill.” In poultry judging class. Dr. Lambert: — “If a hen lays diseased chicks, she isn ' t worth keeping. " “Tub” Nutting caught breaking the rule. Industrial History Class, Alexander: — “The actual cost of the war in dollars and cents was $2,000,000,000.” Prof. Wales’ greeting to class Friday morning before the Christmas vaca- tion : — “We will have our regular tests this morning. " Class in unison : — “When will we hand them in ?” Prof. Wales: — “Send them by mail.” (Flow about those tests that did not get here on time?) “Torchy” says he is going to cut off his bath-robe in order to have a Mackinaw like “Webby’s.” April 1. Who let the hogs out? Who put them back? In Physics Class. (Mr. Cloke explaning the arc light.) Finch :— “Mr. Cloke, did you know that Noah was the first electrician?” Mr. Cloke didn’t bite. (He made the arc light on Mt. Ararat.) Collins to “Pa” Webster: — “How can one man uncoil a tape?” Pa Webster : — “That’s a big joke — Ha ! Ha ! Ha ! That ought to go in the Grist. I’m going to purchase one.” R h oil e s I a ii 1 State College 134 Bill Corr tries to burn the Chem. Lab. Saturday, November 12, ’12, when working on the Victor-Meyer experiment. Olive Datson : — “An example of a physical change is the ‘chopping of wood.’ ” “Jim” Young:— “I did!” Reiner’s soils report states that the weather was roar. Prof. Adams: — “Some phonetic spelling, Reiner.” Bates in O. E. : — “John Adams was born at the early age of 12 years.” Anderson to Chef: — “Say, Chef, how long does it take to cure a ham?” Chef: — “Of what?” Bill : — “Why-er-( pause) — ! ! !” Slocum at supper: — “Is this dessert or beans?” The hit of the season — Bill Redding ' s haircut. The girls are laughing at you, not smiling at you. Mr. Boardman (in Eng. IV) : — “You see the English are ahead of us in education.” Whittaker: — “How much is cabbage ahead?” Redding eradicates the impediment on h.s upper lip. Economics I., Dr. Edwards: — If a cannibal had only one banana to sustain life on, — Slocum : — “Why don’t he buy a bag of peanuts?” Dodge : — “What is a transmission, anyway ?” Collins:— “A transmission is that property of matter which allows itself to be transmitted.” ANOTHER ONE. Dr. Edwards (in Economics I): — “A man goes out and catches a big fish and in the fish he finds a gold dollar.” Only three asleep in the Forestry Class. P. I. K. poodle just escaped the sausage factory. dn Forestry Class) Mr. Miles: — " This size tree cuts into two railroad tics.” Warner: — “To be used by a railroad company?” Goddard: — “No, for a steamboat company.” The Johns Hopkins Horticultural Laboratories and Greenhouses at Baltimore, Md. Lord Burnham’s Greenhouses form Part of the Educational Equipment of Prominent Institutions. I— I ERE, there and everywhere all over this big prosperous country we are building greenhouses for institutions as an essential part of the educational equipment. No longer are they confined alone to Agricultural Colleges and experiment stations. For example, the Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore, Md., conducts a distinct horticultural course with botanical laboratories and experimental greenhouses. The greenhouse work is carried on in the same vigorous, thorough way so characteristic of this wonderful institution. The extensive group at Cornell University, we built. Those at Bussey Institute, Harvard, are ours. If you are interested in having a greenhouse we would be glad to send you our Two G’s Booklet, telling of Glass Gardens and giving a Peep Into Their Delights. Lord Burnham Company Sales Offices New York— St. James Bldg. Boston Tremont Bldg. Philadelphia Franklin Bank Bldg. Chicago— Rookery Bldg. Rochester Granite Bldg. Factories Irvington, N. Y.; Des Plaines, III. LOWELL ANIMAL FERTILIZERS ARE NEAREST TO NATURE They are made from Blood. Meat and Bone, with essential chemicals added, and are the best substitutes for farm yard manure. See what successful customers say about them. Write for Booklet and Calendar. Lowell Fertilizer Company 40 No. Market Street, Boston, Mass. JACOB REED’S SONS PHILADELPHIA Manufacturers of Gold Medal Uniforms Unequaled Facilities and Qualifications for supplying Cadet Uniforms xfvxjxrjvxtxt The largest and most successful College and School Uniform Outfitting House in the United States. Custom Tailoring, Keady-to-wear Clothing. Haberdashery, Headwear, Fraternity Hat Bands and Neckwear it he 1 1 4 Grist 3 Calendar March 1. Spiritualistic beings in evidence in Dining Mall. Tables start to leave “Peleg " and “Jack, " but “Lucy” appearing, come to the rescue before any damage could result. Freshmen at Guild. Freshmen 25, Guild 23. 2. No lights for supper. Head-waiter Bates is unsuccessful in turning his cup of coffee upside down and takes a bath as a result. 3. George Slocum drops a q (water) in the horn. 4. “Senator” Arnold falls through a chair in Physics. Freshmen try out for interclass debates. 6. Mr. Matteson, Curator of Roger W illiams Art Museum, addressed the students in chapel on “Work Done by Museums. " In his talk he referred to “horses having feathers.” 7. Sophomore Trial Debate. Beacon Board election — II. T . Hauxhurst, Editor-in-Chief; J. W. Corr, Business Manager 8. Interclass Debaters chosen by the English Department. 9. “Benny” has a Teddy-Bear hair cut. 10. As a visitor was coming out of East Hall he noticed our Chem. Lab. at first glance. He remarks, “What’s that? The hennery.” 11. “Torchy " leaves his breakfast to walk across the campus with “Jimmie.” 13 Rev.W. O. Keirstead of Auburn. R. I., addresses the students of R. I. S. C. Briden shoots a basket- ( ball ) in the wiggle at the B t House. 14. Glee Club journeys to Westerly and entertains in the Opera House. Baseball men out for first time in season for a little batting practice on the Campus. Big squad report. 15. Heapy rainfall. No lights in Dorm, or B 4 . House after 9:00 P. M. 17. St. Patrick ' s Day. The Wearing of the “Green and the Yellow” was a noticeable feature in the Dining Hall. B. ‘I . celebrates. Wigzel’s horse goes off without him. Who unhitched the mare? 18. Athletic meeting. Benjamin Cohen elected Basket-Ball Manager. Harold W. Browning elected Assistant Basket-Ball Manager. At meeting Waldo Reiner says “he blew up the Maine (football) all himself.” 20. Prexy gives one of his familiar talks on “Character.” Small audience. 22. “Benny” comes in at 7 :40 A. M. and begs for a light breakfast. “Chef” brings out a small candle on a saucer. “Tip” slips another raw one over on the Sophs. 23. P. I. K. holds a public initiation on the Camprs. Five initiates make star slides to the bases through the slush. 25. “Tip " returns test-papers which average about freezing point Farenheit. THE THORNLEY SUPPLY CO. Jobbers of Plumbing, Steam, Gas and Water Supplies Pawtucket Rhode Island All that is Needed For the Farm, Garden and Poultry Yard Providence Seed Co. No. 6 Exchange Place Providence Rhode Island The 3%c3P Shoe Is well suited for the College man, as it combines style and splendid wearing qualities. We have a number of new Spring styles which are worth seeing. Ask to see the “Gink” and the “Rough Neck,” two of the newest, and we know the reasonable prices, $3 to $5 a pair, will appeal to you. Our specialties are Pumps and Court Ties that fit, $4.00. Shoe Shop Those Totally Different Shoes 434 Westminster St., Providence, R. I. J. P. WALTON, Manager (iriHt Calendar — Continued 26. Dr. F. X. Sealey gives a very interesting and instructive talk on “Sex I lygiene.” 27. Soong follows Seth Caldwell ' s shoe out of the window of South Hall. 28. Mr. Philedah Rice presents “The Taming of the Shrew” in a very pleasing manner to enthusiastic audience. Glee Club quartet at Quanocotaug. 2!). Another test in calculus. Glee Club quartet assists East Providence High School Orchestra by rendering several selections. 30. Dr. A. B. Cristy gave an illustrated lecture on “Alcohol” in the Chapel. Baseball — Sophs 10, Scrubs 8. 31. Palm Sunday. Pollard gets some ice cream and also some ketchup on his tail (shirt). Baxter and Pollard mix it up a little with ketchup and Worcester- shire sauce. April 1. Theta Rho gets an April fool. 2. Juniors and Sophomores debate on Recall question. Judges vote unani- mously in favor of Sophomores. Soong, Boulster and Davis take off the honors. 3. Rev. Duttan gives address in Chapel. Col. II. Anthony Dyer delivers an address on “An Artist’s Rambles in the Search of the Beautiful,” under the auspices of the R. I. S. C. Lecture Association. v Providence E. P. TUCKER Blank Book Company Dealer in.... Binders to the State Choice Book Binders Blank Book Manufacturers Family Pamphlet Catalogue Work Groceries a Specialty Hay, Grain, Coal and Wood GEO. E. EMERSON. Mgr. Also Agent for Troy Steam Laundry 1 5 Custom House St. Providence, R.I. West Kingston, R I. The publishing of This Book was COMPLIMENTS OF made possible by our advertisers “TUBBY” Each student is requested to.... MILLS Patronize our Advertisers $ VI Kenyon ' s Department Store What kind of a store ? A good store ; a satisfying store, a store of high stand- ards and, above all, a safe store. In brief, a store that you will like and can trust. First of all Reliability, after that. Low Prices. Kenyon ' s Wakefield, R. I. Grist Calendar — Continued 4. Departure for Easter. 5. Good Friday. College closes until Monday. 7. Easter Sunday. 8. Students back to work. 1 9. Freshmen and Juniors debate in Chapel. 1915 — Loftus, Borden and Miller. 1913 — Webb, Reiner and Redding. 1913 victorious. 10. Seniors don caps and gowns for first time. First smoker held in Chapel, East Hall. Mr. Krieger of Providence entertains audience. Grand success. Thanks to the Student Council. 11. Baseball — R. I. S. C. 1, Bowdoin 5. 13. Baseball Team journeys to Medford and lose second game 4-3. Sophs 2, Picked Team 4. 14. College Team takes students to Wakefield to church. 15. First social meeting of the Polygon at Theta Chi House. Finance Com- mittee of House visits College. 1 G. Sophomores and Freshmen finish debate series. 1914 — Baxter, Browning and Whittaker. 1915 — Tabor, Trescott and Jackson. 1914 victorious. COMPLIMENTS f of Friend VII Ballou, Johnson Nichols Co. 18. Athletic Association meeting for purpose of raising money to clean up old debt. “Barney " offers to give a Minstrel Show. 19. English Department picks six debaters of 1914 teams for second team. Mid-term reports out. 20. N. H. 4, R. I. S. C. 0. 21. College Team goes to Wakefield to church. 22. Men return with high projects in view. 23. E. C. Webster elected Manager of Glee Club. 24. H. W. Hauxhurst resigns as Editor-in-Chief of Beacon. J. H. Young elected unanimously. 25. Bates Team arrives on Campus. 20. R. I. 2, Bates 1. (11 innings.) 26. Junior Prom. 27. 1914 6, S. K. II. S. 1, at Wakefield. 27. Alumni Banquet at Park Avenue Hotel, Park Avenue and 34th Street, New York City. 28. Churchgoers ride to Wakefield. 29. Tennis courts are rolled and in good condition. New material report for Wholesal Dealers and Manufacturers’ Agents 128 to 134 Dorrance 5t. Providence, R. I. Grist Calendar Continued practice. vm QUAYLE G. E. ALLEN C. E. ALLEN Steel Engravers and ALLEN BROS. Manufacturing Jevvelrymen to Plumbing and AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES Heating Engineers Special Attention given to All Kinds of Repairs NEW YORK 1136 Main St. 25 W. Forty-Second St. Pawtucket, R. I. ALBANY CHICAGO 19 Chapel St. 62 W. Randolph St. Telephone Conn. THE Fern Crest Butter E. S. HODGE CO. Peace Dale, R. I. Best Steam and Hot Water and Hot Air Heating Grocers Sell it Plumbing and Electrical Work Hardware, Sanitary and Electrical Supplies J. H. PRESTON GO. Bicycle Sundries Agents for Glenwwood and Furman Boilers, Glenwood Ranges Estimates Promptly Furnished Satisfaction Guaranteed Wholesale Distributers TELEPHONE Providence, R. I. IX J. ATTMORE WRIGHT, Ph. G. Registered Druggist Bell Block Wakefield, R. I. A COMPLETE LINE OF Drugs, Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Toilet Articles, Perfumes, Rubber Goods, Elastic Hosiery, Trusses, Sponges and Chamois; Tobacco, Pipes, Cigars Cigarettes. A supply of Fresh Candy always on hand from the well-known manufacturers, namely: Lowney, Lowell and Covell, R. L. Perry Co., Fuller-Greene Co., H. N. Fish Co., Bell Confectionery Co. “THE DRUGGIST WHO TRIES TO PLEASE.” In our prescription department we use the double check system thus insuring against mistakes; also, each prescription contains our guarantee that it is compounded in accordance w’ith the doctor’s orders. Our soda cannot be beaten. Please call and be convinced. We pride ourselves on our line of domestic and imported Toilet Water and Per- fumes. Fresh Candy; Delicious Soda. Grist Calendar — Continued May 1. Father Smith of Wakefield addresses students in Chapel. 2. Second edition of Beacon appears. 2. “Six Kleptomaniacs " at Library Hall given by members of Y. W. C. U. 4. R. I. S. C. 2, Norwich 4, at Kingston. Freshmen ( . Stonington H. S. 9. 6. Polygon meeting at P. I. K. house. 7. Sophs battle against Varsity on Recall question in endeavor to keep up its record. Soong, Boulester and Davis do excellent work for ’14. Celebration in honor of new Science Hall. Smoker, Bon-fire and Fireworks. 8. P. Cloke appointed Assistant Prof, in E. E. Student Council meeting in Chapel. 9. Number of students off for Andrews Field to witness Brown game. 10. Arbor Day. No school. Brown 3, R. I. 1, in annual baseball contest. Great spirit manifested. 11. Interscholastic Track meet. One hundred and fifty men compete from prep, schools throughout R. 1. Best meet ever held on Athletic Field. R. I. 20, Boston University 0, in listless game. 12. Excavation of new Science Hall begins. 14. Sophs hold Varsity to a 3-1 score for 6 innings. x Has a College Education value (or me? Where can 1 obtain it? “ Who’s Who in America " contains the names of 9,643 markedly success- ful persons — representative list from all lines of American effort. Note the following deductions — of 12 million beginning life, 9643 mark- edly successful. Of these, 7676 markedly successful are from I 35,000 with a college education; of these 1967 markedly successful are from 11,800,000 without a college education. That is, with a college education your chance for marked success is I in 8 ; Without a college education your chance is I in 6000. As the City has given you a free high-school education, so the State and Nation are offering you free at Rhode Island State College an opportunity through a college education to increase your chance of success 350 times. Is it not worth while to take the opportunity? Can four years be more profitably spent? Instruction at Rhode Island State College is free of cost ; instruction at Rhode Island State College is of high grade. See estimate of catalogue as to expenses ; see report of Legislature Commission ( 1 909 ) as to grade of work. The College has courses for men and women. Its agricultural courses prepare high school men and women for Agricultural Practice, Agricultural Investigation, Agricultural Teaching. Its engineering courses prepare high school men for Engineering Practice, Engineering Teaching, Engineering Work. Its applied-science prepares men and women for Scientific Investigation, Scientific Administration, Scientific Teaching. Its courses in home economics prepare high school women As capable and refined managers of the home. As Teachers of Domeslic Science and kindred subjects. As Dietetic Administrators. As Scientific Investigators. Access to the State College is easy, 45 minutes from Providence; access to the State College is cheap, 1 8c. for commuters from Providence. Residence at the State College is cheap, healthful, helpful — a training in social responsibility and ethics. Stone Dormitory— East Hall— for men. Modern conditions, neat, sanitary. Stone Dormitory— Davis Hall— for women. Sanitary and attractive con- ditions. Send lor Information lo RIIODK ISLAM) HTATK COL.L.KCJK Kingston. R. I. XI larint Calendar Continued 15. The annual tapping exercises of the Polygon held. Mitchell ’13, Irons ’13, Browning ’14, Davis T4, Esty ’l l and Matthews ’14 were tapped. 1(5. Preparation for Inspection. 17. Captain Raymond of U. S. A. inspects Military Department. Sham Battle in afternoon. R. I. wins debate unanimously over M. A. C. 18. R. 1. 1!), W. P. I. 4. 1915 15, E. G. A. 9, at East Greenwich, R. I. 20. First of interfraternity series. Theta Chi 11, Delta Alpha Psi ( . 21. Beta Phi 13, Gamma Delta Sigma 11. 22. “Prexy " gives one of his familiar talks in Chapel. P. I. K. 14, Delta Alpha Psi 3. ' 15 men endeavor to start things but have to return after a worthless walk to 30-acre. 23. Student Council has a public hearing at 4:35 I’. M. which results in the accusation of one of the 1915 number breaking Freshman rules. Soph Girls entertain eight of the 1914 men at a dinner in the H. E. Laboratory. Mr. F. H. Smith appointed Assistant Prof, in Chem. 24. N. H. Track men arrive. XII FRED H. WHITE ESTABLISHED 1887 Paints Painters’ Supplies WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 363-365 Main Street Pawtucket, R. I. (iOOP LOOKING FOWLS Are more profitable than culls and cost only a trifle more. Barred Plymouth Rocks have attractive plumage, lay such rich brown shelled eggs and are nice table poultry. We always have Birds for Sale Eggs for Hatching In Season Visitors are welcome any day except Sunday. Send for Free Book. LAMBERT’S FARMS Cowesett Road Apponaug, R. I. XIII ALDRICH -ELDREDGE COMPANY Wholesale Grocers ana Coffee Roasters Proprietors of North Star Java Oorrance, Pine and Orange Streets PROVIDENCE, R. I. (irisl Calendar Continued 25. R. I. suffers defeat at hands of New Hampshire State 02-51. 27. Beta Phi defeated hy P. I . K. 4-0. Best game thus far. B. t . crippled. 28. Gamma Delta Sigma defeats Delta Alpha Psi 15-2. O’Neil plays r. f. 30. Memorial Day. No recitations. 31. Glee Club gives Minstrel Show at East Greenwich. Grand Success. June 2. Stock Judging Class under Prof. Putney journey to Glen Farm in New- port. Faculty Clambake at Wesquage Beach. 3. Freshmen Banquet and Bonfire. 4. P. I. K. defeats Gamma Delta Sigma 5-1. 5. Theta Chi defeats B. 4 . 15-2. 6. Delta Alpha Psi forfeits game to B l . Glee Club gives Minstrel Show in I.ippitt Hall and clears $75 for Athletic Association. 7. Go-eds Gymnasium Exhibition in Lippitt Hall. Reception to Miss Helen Thompson in Davis Hall. 8. Freshmen fail to play 1914 in baseball. 10. Theta Chi 1, P. I. K. 0. XIV The Athletic Goods Which we carry are selected from the best factories in the country. Su- perior mat erials at moderate prices. Always a large assortment of Athletic Goods for all seasons. Everything is sold under a liberal guarantee. 54 Exchange St. Opposite Bamgan Building JOHN F. CASHMAN Providence Grist Calendar — Continued 11. Dr. F. K. Sechrist resigns Professorship of English and Modern Lan- guages and accepts appointment as Honorary Fellow in Psychology and Educa- tion at Clark University. 13. Exams begin. 14. Polygon holds initiation. Social meeting at 15. l House. 16. Prexy delivers Baccalaureate address. 18. Kingston Prize Essays read and judged. 19. Interclass meet. Sophomores victorious, 35-24. Class Day Exercises. Faculty Reception in Evening. 1913 Grist out. 20. Commencement Exercises. Annual Business Meeting of Alumni Asso- ciation. Alumni Baseball Game. Commencement Ball. 21. College closed for Summer. September 9. Football men report for first practice. Coaches Cobb and Bingbam put men through light practice during week. 16. New men arrive. Hard practice for M. A. C. game. 11. Fifteen men report for Practice to Cobb. Meeting of all candidates in Lippitt Hall. Chapel Exercises after which registration takes place. Eighty • seven students register in entering class. 18. Recitations begin. First Student Council meeting. Officers elected. xv W. A. FISK, Pres. G. F. WILLIAMS, Treas. L. J WILLIAMS, Sec ' y The W. E. Barrett Company Manufacturers of and Dealers in AGRICULTURAL I MPLEMENTS . . . Wooden Ware Fertilizers Poultry Supplies Wrapping Paper and Bags PROVIDENCE RHODE ISLAND A. A. GREENMAN Dealer in Groceries Dry Goods Etc., Etc. KINGSTON RHODE ISLAND XVI If you arc a Track Athlete If you play Base Ball If you arc interested in Any Outdoor or Indoor Sports W1IKN Yor XKK1) A SM KATKR Or anything in the Way of HtfolCtiC Equipment, you can obtain the best that Factories make and feel that it is absolutely guaranteed, by going to... JOHN F. CASH MAN 54 Exchange Street, Providence Grist Calendar Continued 19. Athletic meeting. Sherwin elected Baseball Manager. Baxter Assistant. Esty elected Recording Secretary and Hawkins Assistant Manager of Track. 20. Football men leave for Amherst. 21. M. A. C. 0, R. I. 7. “Sully” gets the touchdown. 23. Polygon meeting. 24. Junior Class meeting. Officers elected. 25. Football squad poses for picture. 20. Freshmen Class meeting. Smoker and Football Revival in Chapel. 27. Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. U. hold annual reception in Assembly Hall. 28. R. I. 20, Pawtuxet A. C. 0. 30. Coach Cobb puts V arsity throu gh hard drill for Brown game. October 1. Athletic meeting. Stock Judging Team goes to Brockton to judge. 2. Woonsocket Club elects officers. Rev. E. T. Root speaks in Chapel. 3. Hard scrimmage for Brown game. 4. Stock Judging Team takes second place. “Baldy” is first man. 5. Brown 14, R. I. 0. XVII Is a non-poisonous antiseptic composed of Boric Acid, Thymol, Menthol, and the non-poisonous Phenols. Its use affords protection against disease-causing germs, as its action inhibits their growth. For general household use, in cuts, burns, scalds, sore throat and ca- tarrh, it has no equal, and the superior material used in the te, Tooth Powder, Talcum Powder, J Toilet Soap that make them the best For sale at all dealers, or by mail. Small size 25 cents. THE WILCOX CO. Wakefield, R. I. I .sXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXW XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXVXXXXXXXXXXVVVXXXXXXXX XXXXXX ' Grist Calendar — Continued 7. M. A. Hawkins elected Manager of Track and L. A. Whittaker Assistant Manager. 8. Y. M. C. A. election. 9. Rev. S. H. Irwin addresses students at Chapel. 10. Glee Club elects leader and assistant. 11. Football team leaves for Orono, Me. 12. U. of M. 18, R. I. S. C. 0. Dean Academy 22, R. I. 2nds 0. 14. Rifle Club organize and elect officers for year. 15. Freshmen appear strong in football practice. 16. Prof. Putney relates his experiences to students at Chapel Exercise. 18. Informal Dance in Lippitt Hall given by Co-eds. 19. R. I. 6, Fordham U. 0. R. I. 2nds 38, E. G. A. 0. 21. Polygon meeting. 22. First lecture, given by Miss Annie S. Peck, the world famous mountain climber, on “The Conquest of Huascaran. 23. Y. M. C. A. meeting well attended. Brilliant prospects for a lively Y. M. C. A. 24. Glee Club rehearses for first time under leadership of Dr. Jules Jordan. It is our Perfect Antineptic manufacture of our Tooth Pas Cold Cream, Shaving Cream, an on the market. XVIII SMITHFIELD SAVINGS BANK Greenville, R. I. ORGANIZED 1872 Pre.ident -ANDREW B. WHIPPLE T.e«ui«-NICHOLAS S. WINSOR Vice-President — HENRY S. TURNER Secretary— MARSHALL W. MOWRY Deposits made on or before the 15th of any month draw interest from the 1st at 4 ° c Banking Hours, 9 to 3. Telephone 105-W, Centredale Exchange. Branch Office, Esmond, R. I. BOARD OF TRUSTEES ANDREW B. WHIPPLE HENRY S. TURNER NICHOLAS S. WINSOR MARSHALL W. MOWRY ALONZO P. MOWRY FRANKLIN S. COLWELL STEPHEN H. BROWN CHARLES P. ALLEN CHESTER E. WALCOTT 1 n I ■ • • ■ A Few Acres, intelligently Increased I roductivity worked, will bring in greater - - — = returns than a huge farm that receives indifferent attention. Feed your Land! Farm Intensively! Cultivate Freely! Sanderson’s Formula Fertilizers have always proved satisfactory. Special fertilizers for special crops. Use these Fertilizers on your soil this year and note the difference in the quality and size of your crops and after-condition of the land. SANDERSON FERTILIZER CHEMICAL COMPANY New Haven, Conn. XIX WILLIAM RLAD SONS Athletic,... Outfitters Base Ball, Football, Basket Ball, Tennis. Track and Hockey Outtits. Sweaters. Jackets. Jerseys, Athletic Clothing, Shoes and Gymnasium Supplies. 107 Washington Street BOSTON 25. Mass meeting in Chapel. 2 i. Cornerstone laying of Science Hall. R. I. 27, W. P. I. 0. 28. Y. M. C. A. meeting. Prof. Dickinson speaks. 20. Freshmen caps arrive. November 1. Smoker in Chapel. Sleight of hand performance causes much excitement. 2. R. I. 25, X. H. 0, at Kingston. Concert, Musical and Literary Programme by Rogers and Greely, by Lecture Association. 3. Straw vote under leadership of Dr. Lambert. No License 93, License 11. 4. Invitations extended to new men to join the Fraternities. 5. Election Day. No recitations. Soph-Fresh Track meet. Soph G 8 ] 2 , Freshmen 46J4. (». Election returns are evidenced everywhere. Rev. S. H. Marsh of Provi- dence speaks in Chapel. 7. Pledge pins are seen on new men. S. Social Room Reception in the Social Room, East Hall. 9. R. I. 14, Fort Greble 6. xx BROWNELL FIELD COMPANY W hole sa le Grocers Coffee Roasters . . . Importers and Jobbers of Teas and Coffees 119 to 123 Harris Ave., Providence, R. I. J. C. TUCKER CO. Narragansett Pier, R. I. Coal Lumber Building Material Hay and Grain Farming Implements Wakefield, R. I. Hardware Kitchen Ware Groceries and Meals Garden and Flower Seed Auto Repairs and Accessories XXI (iriMt Calendar — Continued 11. First call for Basketball candidates. Y. M. C. A. meeting. Soong speaks. 13. Rev. G. W. Manning of Phoenix, R. I., speaks in Chapel. 14. Juniors have first signal practice of season. 15. Juniors scrimmage against Sophs. Varsity goes to New York. 1G. N. Y. U. 14, R. I. 7. 18. Dan Kulp of Brown University sets forth the standard for men at Y. M. C. A. meeting. 19. Juniors play Freshmen in preparation for interclass game. 20. Seniors battle against Sophs. 22. Soph Hop. First quarter ends. 23. Sophomore- Freshmen Football game on Athletic Field. Freshmen victo- rious 6-0. 24. Sophs capture the Freshmen Banner, which was swaying to the breeze, and hot times occur, 25. Polygon and Y. M. C. A. meeting. 27. Thanksgiving recess at 12:00 M. Short Chapel service by Prexy. XXII You will Find... a Very Complete Line of Stationery at the Times Stationery Store Wakefield R. I. B. F. BROWN A: SON Dealer, in Hoof, Pork, Lamb a nd Poultry also Vegetables in their season KINGSTON, R. I. Telephone RHODE ISLAND HOSPITAL TRUST COMPANY Providence, R. I. Capital - - $2,500,000 Surplus and Profits $2,800,000 Interest paid on DepoHita either subject to Check or in Participation The Oldest Trust Company in New England THOMAS F. PIERCE SON s ft p? ft II ft ft o ft ft ll ' ft ft a j ft ft s ft Ift ft and Hosiery XXIII Westminster Dorrance Sts. PROVIDENCE, R. I. For your Inspection A choice line of Fine Serges, Fancy Worsteds, Suitings and Overcoatings. Fine Worsted Dress Goods and Broadcloth, Double Face Cloth, White Serges, Steamer Rugs : : : : : Made to Measure Department for New Suits and Overcoats GLORGL L. HLLLIWLLL Wakefield, R. I. December 1. AH return with high expectations after reports are issued. 2. Basketball schedule announced. 3. Prexy relates trip at Atlanta. 5. Lecture by Lincoln Wirt on “The Conquest of the Arctic ' ,, in Chapel. 6. First engagement of Glee Club at Wickford. 7. Fat men play Aggies a game of basketball. Aggies unmercifully score on “Fat” men. Y. M. C. A. Conference at Brown University of all associations in Rhode Island and Massachusetts. 9. Gamma Delta Sigma entertains Polygon in Room 2. 10. Annual meeting of Athletic Association. Election of Officers. Guard duty held after meeting. 11. Rev. Diefenbach delivers address on “The Ministry of Human Sympathy” in Chapel. Battalion pictures taken. 12. Rifle Team starts practice. XXIV The Old Reliable ••• Poultry Foods Meat Scraps Bone and Meat Meal Cracked Chicken Bone Bone Meal Clean and Pure Manufactured by THE PAWTUCKET RENDERING CO. Pawtucket, R. I. B. E. HELME Dry Goods and Groceries Fine Confectionery Kingston, R. I. PRESTON ROUNDS Booksellers and Stationers 98 Westminster Street Providence R. I. The College Hof-Brau South Basement East Hall Is where you find the men between bells IT Food for the Inner — Haberdashery for the Outer- man xxv W. I. MAIN JEWELER Dealer in Watches Clocks and Jewelry Fine Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repairing Clark Block Wakefield H. MIDWOOD’S SONS CO. Providence, R. I. Wholesale Grocers Agents for Ceresota Flour Hunt ' s Canned Fruits Granite State Beverages Rockwood ' s Chocolates Orphan Boy Canned Goods UriHt Calendar — Continued 13. Glee Club gives best concert at East Greenwich, R. I. 14. P. I. K. initiation. R .1. 29, R. P. 1. 11. 16. Gen. Sec. Newell of Brown University Christian Association speaks at Y. M. C. A. meeting along deputational lines. 17. Continuation of annual athletic meeting. 18. Judge G. Bliss, an old veteran of Civil War, addresses men at Chapel with scattering reminiscenses of war time. 19. Top-floor basketball men of P. I. K. give initiates a bad rubbing. 20. Departure for Christmas Vacation. January 2. Poultry course starts. Twenty-four register for course. 4. Team off for Pratt Institute. Delta Alpha Psi hold initiation. 5. Team returns with a victory. R. I. 35, Pratt 31. 6. Report of Conference at Brown given by delegates at Y. M. C. A. meeting. 7. “Bill " Redding has to eat in the dining hall per order of L. C. T. 8. Officers elected by Poultry Course. XXVI Come in and let us show you how we can save you from $5 to $15 on a Suit of Clothes Nothing but Peace Dale Fabrics handled by us — Fabrics backed by a rep- utation 110 years old Peace Dale Co-operative Stores Agents for Wanamaker Brown Custom Tailors XXVII Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume COTRELL LEONRAD Albany, N. Y„ Bulletins and Samples on Request Makers to American Colleges and Universities from the Atlantic to the Pacific Eimer Amend RELIABLE SERVICE Hoods XXVII! national exchange bank Greenville, R. I. Organized 1822 CAPITAL - $150,000 SUKPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PKOFITS, OVER $60,000 President Vice-President A. P. Mowry A. J. Mowry N. S. Wmsor A. P. Mowry A J. Mowry Simeon Sweet W. A. Read DIRECTORS H S. Turner S. C Irons D A. Smith S. H Clemence C E Walcott N. S. Winsor S H Mowry Banking Hours. 9 to 3. Telephone 105-W. Centredale Exchange. GriNt Culeudar Continued 1). Freshmen elect Henry Manager of Class Basketball Team. 10. S. K. H. S. 22, 1915 19. 11. Wesleyan 56, R. I. 23. B Initiation and Banquet. Theta Chi Initiation and Banquet. 13. Dr. Lambert addresses Y. M. C. A. 15. Mr. Harold Madison discusses art of exhibiting in Chapel. Compulsory Chapel attendance is decided by Faculty. 16. Y. M. C. A. social workers make initial trip to Guild, Peace dale, and organize classes in English. 17. Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. U. give a reception to the Poultry students. 18. R. 1. 13, Williams 54. Ride Team loses to Harvard. 20. Rev. S. L. Knowles of Bridgewater, Mass., addresses Y. M. C. A. 22 . Judge Zenas Bliss speaks on Taxation in Chapel. Athletic Association meeting to finish up business of annual meeting. Y. M. C. A. men at Guild. 23. Mr. C. H. McMaster of Youngstown, Ohio, lectures on Fire-Proofing and Construction. Y. M. C. A. men at Guild. 24. Annual Military Ball in Lippitt Hall proves grand success. 25. R. I. 27, Yale Rovers 23. XXIX Industrial Trust Co. 49 Westminster St. Providence, R. 1. largest bank in rhode island CAPITAL $3,000,000 SURPLUS $3,000,000 OFFICERS SAMUFl P. COLT Chairman of the Board H MARTIN BROWN President JOSHUA M AODEMAN Vice President JAMES M. SCOTT Vice President CHARLES C. HARRINGTON Vice Presidunt FRANK C. NICHOLS Vice President WAROE. SMITH Treasurer H. HOWARD PEPPER . Trust Officer t Asst. Treas. HENRY B. CONGDON Secretary E EUGENE CHESEBRO Asst. Secretary ELMER F. SEABURY Auditor NEW ACCOUNTS INVITED EASTER BROOKS GETCHELL HATTERS and FURNISHERS 279 MAIN STREET PAWTUCKET R. 1. A. E. WILCOX ESTABLISHED 1084 Livery Boarding Simon Wreschinsky MERCHANT TAILOR Sale anil CLEANING Exchange PRESSING and STABLE . . . REPAIRING Phone Orders for Automobiles Promptly Attended to Suits to Order TEAMS AT ALL TRAINS West Kingston, R. 1. Wakefield. R, 1. XXX NEW YORK BOSTON WRIGHT DITSON Leading Dealers in Athletic Goods Tennis, Golf, Base Ball, Foot Ball, Basket Ball and Track Outfits Sweaters, Jerseys, Shoes, etc. Special Attention given to Outfitting College and School Teams 82 Weybosset St. Providence, R. I. HARRY WEBB “College Agent” CHICAGO SAN ERANCISCO Grist Calendar Continued 27. Mr. E. C. Mercer arrives on Campus for a three days’ visit with the students. 29. Mr. Byron Piatt delivers lecture on “The Mass Against the Man " Mr. Mercer gives final address to students and faculty at Chapel. 31. Exams begin. February 1. R. I. Glee Club gives concert at Valley Falls, R. I. 2. Candlemas Day. Fair and Bright. 3. Snow. 4. First term ends. Vacation. Au Revoir. 10. Second semester begins. 11, 12, 13. Poultry exhibition at Chickenville. 1 1. Valentine’s Day. Big mail arrives at office. Faculty 28, Sophomores 9. 15. N. H. 40, R. I. 28. XXXI ARCHIE BROWN INDIAN MOTORCYCLE AGENCY Bicycle and Motorcycle Repairing and Supplies Robinson Street, Wakefield, R. I. Ground Limestone For Soil Improvements 8T c Combined Carbonates Guaranteed Splendid Results already Obtained from its Use ORDER EARLY STEARNS LIME CO. Danbury, Conn. jewelry Silver Watches Stationery Art Goods Pictures Oriental Rugs Tilden-Thurber Providence XXXII gERT C, HORTON Photographic Artist Boston Store Annex Elevator Telephone Photographer to Rhode Island State College 239 Westminster St., Providence, R. I. Urint Calendar— Continued IT. Mr. Andrews, Secretary of Newport Y. M. C. A. in Navy and Army Departments, addresses men at Y. M. C. A. meeting. Lieut. Cupid attempts to march Co.. C through the north gym wall. 18. “Chubby” Premo cuts Lorenzo Well’s hair. l!l. Dr. Boardman speaks on “Reminiscenses from an Old Mirror.” Last number of lecture course greatly appreciated. Parker’s Imperials entertain. 20. Final tryouts of Relay Team for meet with M. A. C. 21. Cohen gives each Senior a present. (Bill for Class dues.) 22. Washington ' s Birthday. M. A. C. just noses out R. I. in a fast and close relay at Armory, Providence. Sophs win from Presides in close contest up to last, 18-12. 21. Morton takes photos of all teams and organizations. 25. 1915 Grist Editor-in-Chief and Manager elected. 20. Glee Club gives concert in Memorial Hall, Peaced ale. 27. Glee Club entertains at Westerly. 28. Mass meeting about taxes. XXXIII Wakefield Trust Company WAKEFIELD, R. I. Capital, $100,000 Surplus and Profits, over $50,000 Branch at Narragansett Pier Open Entire Year Safe deposit boxes to rent ; Issues drafts payable in all Foreign Countries ; Solicits deposits; Pays interest Feb. 1 5th and Aug. 15th at rate of 4% per annum on Partici- pation Account. For strength compare the percentage of our capital and surplus to deposits with any other like institution in this State. BENJ. F. ROBINSON. Pre.. JOHN E. BABCOCK. Trean. GEO. A. KROENER. Aaa ' t Trea.. DIRECTORS John Babcock Beni. W. Palmer John A. Allen Benj. F. Robin.on Dr. R. R. Robin.on Rowland Hazard John E. Babcock Wro. G. Goold W. A Nye. Narragansett Milling Company Shippers and Millers of Grain East Providence, R. I. XXXIV CVERY STUDENT, Almunus, Faculty ' Member, and every person " ■ ' who has ever heard of Rhode Island should subscribe for the livliest thing at Rhode Island. 01|? HU ' armt H. E. DAVIS, Mgr. CHARLES S BUSH CO. Photo Supplies Artists’ Materials Lab. Supplies 212-216 Weybosset St. Providence, R. 1. DR. FITZGERALD The Dentist Pawtucket, Rhode Island O. E. STEDMAN - Dentist- Wakefield, Rhode Island KILLAM - CO. Manufacturers of Clocks and Clock Movements Special Parts made to Order. Reproductions of Willard, Banjo and Mantel Clocks. Pawtucket. R. 1. ORRIN E. JONES Storage Warehouses For Fine Household Effects, Pianos, etc. Packing. Crating. Shipping and Transferring OFFICES 936 Westminster St. and 59 Central St. Providence, R. 1. L. W. TUCKEK Machinist and General Repair Man Bicycle Repairing and Supplies Robinson Street, opposite Depot Wakefield, Pv 1. XXXV the Electric City Engraving Co. B U F FALO. N.Y. WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. c XXXVI

Suggestions in the University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) collection:

University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


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