University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 194
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1925 volume:
' M J The Grist PUBLISHED IN THE YEAR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Class of 1925 m KINGSTON, RHODE ISLAND VOL. XXV To Harold W. Browning, Ph.D. Our esteemed advisor, honored professor, and loyal friend, who has encouraged and supported us in all our undertakings and who has so influenced us by his pleasing personality that college life during the past four years has been a long, joyous comradery of pleasure and good-fellowship, we respectfully dedicate this volume. FOREWORD To Our Readers In accordance with the custom of previous years, we, the Class of 192.5, have endeavored to make this book a living memorial of college days. We can truthfully state that we have labored diligently in order that we might compile a book which, in future years, would cast aside the mantle of time and bring back the golden memories of college life. Rhode Island State College Corporation Hon. Walter E. Ranger, Com. of Education, fx-0 ia0 Providence Hon. Zenas W. Bliss, Vice-President Providence Co., Newport Hon. Robert S. Burlingame, Clerk and Treasurer . Newport Co., Newport Hon. Thomas G. Mathewson Kent Co., East Greenwich Hon. Charles Estes Bristol Co., Warren Hon. Rowland Hazard Washington Co., Peace Dale Hon. Philip A. Money, Member of State Board of Agriculture Exeter The Grist Board Willis J. Snow Editor-in-Chief Frank J. Shields Business Manager William F. Lucker Managing Editor Stella Cohen Assistant Managing Editor Louisa B. Latham Assistant Subscription Manager Business Board George T. Gaddes, Jr. Alfred G. Mycock Norman W. Smith Editorial Board Roland H. Chatterton Evelyn A. Burdick Andrew T. J. Christensen, Jr. Helen S. Burdick Milton H. Bidwell Dorothy N. Markham Edward J. Cooney Vera I. Swan Harry R. Seamen Albert E. Makin Leslie G. Burlingame Art Editors John J. Callanan Subscription Manager G. Edward Spargo Advertising Manager Marshall H. Nye Joseph W. Pinto George L. Young M. Louise Vaughn Table of Contents I Faculty II Classes III Athletics IV Fraternities V Organizations VI Activities VII Grinds VIII Advertisements HOWARD EDWARDS, A.M., LL.D. President of Rhode Island State College Heads of Courses ALICE L. EDWARDS. A. M. Dean of Women C. LLOYD SWEETING, M. A. Dean of Business Administration Faculty Howard Edwards, A.M., LL.D. President ♦ K K S; A M., Randolph-Macon College, 1876, Student, University of Leipzig, 1877 1878, Student in Paris, 1878; Teacher, Bethel Academy, Va , 1878-1880; Teacher, Bingham School, N. C. 1880-1881; Acting Principal of Bethel Academy, Va., 1881-1884; Principal, Tuscumbia Academy, Ala., 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, 1891-1891, Entered upon duties as President of Rhode Island State College, 1906; LL D., Brown University, 1914, Vice-President of Association of Land Grant Colleges, 1911. John Barlow, A.M. Professor of Zoology A ; B K; t K F, B.S., Middlebury College, 1895; A M , Brown University, 1896; Assistant Biologist, R I. Experiment Station, 1898; Professor of Biology, Fairmounr College, 1898-1901; Appointed Pro- fessor of Zoology, Rhode Island State College, 1901. Marshall Henry Tyler, A.M. Professor of Mathematics 0 A X, i K t ; B S. Amherst College, 1897; Instructor at St. Marks, 1897-1899; Appointed Master of Preparatory School, 1898; Appointed Professor of Mathematics, 1906; AM, Brown University, 1914. George Edward Adams, M. Agr. Professor of Agronomy P I K, B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1894; Student, Cornell University, 1897 and 1899-1901, Assistant in Horticulture, R I. Experiment Station, 1895-1901; Assistant in Agriculture, 1901-1906; Associate in Agronomy, 1906; State Statistical Agent, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 1901 , Appointed Professor of Agriculture, 1907, Appointed Dean of Agriculture, 1917; Appointed Dean of Men, 1914. Andrew Edward Stene, M.S. Director of Extension Service Graduate, School of Agriculture, University of Minnesota, 1891; College of Agriculture, University of Minnesota, 1897, Teacher, Public School’s, Minnesota, 1891, 1891, 1S94 and 1895; Student, Educa- tional Courses, University of Minnesota, 1897-1898; Principal of Schools, Ashby, Minn., 1898-1901; Graduate Student, Cornell University, 1901-1902.; M S. A., 1902.; Assistant in Horticulture, Rhode Island State College, 1903-1904; Entomologist, State Board of Agriculture, 1904; Appointed Super- intendent of Extension Service, 1904; Appointed Director of Extension Service, 1914; Appointed State Leader County Agent Work, 1916. Samuel Harvey Webster, B.S. Professor of Civil Engineering l K F, 2 A.B., Waynesburg College, Pa., 1893; Instructor, Jackson High School, Mich., 1894-1896; Instructor, Washington State College, 1896-1903; Student, Leland Stanford University, 1903-1904, B.S., University of Illinois, 1906; Instructor in Civil Engineering, Oklahoma State College, 1907; Appointed Professor of Civil Engineering, 1907. Royal Linfield Wales, B.S. Professor of Mechanical Engineering t K t ; A XA; B.S , Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1902.; Instructor, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1902.-1904, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, North Carolina State College, 1904 1905 Assistant Professor of Experimental Engineering, University of Tennessee, 1905 1908; Ap- pointed Professor of Mechanical Engineering, 1908, Dean of Department of Engineering. 1909, Leave of Absence in Bureau of Standards, Washington, D. C., on Carburetor Research, January 1 to September 1, 192.1. Burt Laws Hartwell, Ph.D. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry C S C; 2 i, 4 K ■F; B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College and Boston University, 1889; Associate Chemist, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, 1889; Appointed First Assistant Chemist, R I Experiment Station, 1891; M S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1900, Ph D., University of Pennsylvania 1903; Appointed Associate Chemist, R I Experiment Station, 1903, Chemist, 1907; Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, 1908; Appointed Director of Experiment Station, 1912, Agro- nomist, 1913; Fellow in American Association for the Advancement of Science. Herman Churchill, A.M. Professor of English and History B e II; 1 K ■! , •! B K, A.B , Syracuse University, 1894; Summer Sessions, Chatitauqua, N. Y., Chicago University; A M., University of Wisconsin, 1901; Instructor in High Schools of N.Y., Wis. and III., 1894-1905; English Department, Northwestern University, Evanston, III., 1903-1907; Head of English Department, Southwestern College, Winfield, Kan , 1907-1909, Head of English Department, Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1909-1911, Appointed Professor of Rhetoric and Composition, 1911; Professor of English and History, 1911. John Everett Ladd, M.S.A. Professor of Animal Husbandry O X, A Z, B.S., New Hampshire Stage College, 1913; M.S.A. at Purdue, Ind., 1917; Appointed Pro- fessor of Animal Husbandry at Rhode Island State College, 1918. Charles Carroll, Ph D. Professor of School Law and Administration !• B K; A.B, Brown University, 1898, LL.B .Harvard Law School, 1901; Admitted to Rhode Island Bar, 1901; A M,, Brown University, 1913, Ph.D , Brown University, 1915; Instructor at Rhode Island Normal School, 1916; Assistant to Rhode Island Commissioner of Education. 1916; Deputy State Director of Vocational Education, 1919; Professor of School Law and Administration, Rhode Island State College, 1919. Grace E. Bird, Ph.D. Professor of Educational Psychology Ph B , University of Chicago, M. A., Columbia University, 1916, Ph.D., Brown University, 1918, Assistant in English, University of Chicago; Taught at High Schools in Mont., Ill , N. H., and Rhodc Island College of Education, Member of American Psychological Association, Appointed Professor of Educational Psychology at Rhode Island State College, 1919. William Anderson, M.S. Professor of Electrical Engineering 2 i, 4 K t , B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1898; Assistant in Mathematics, Kansas State Agricultural College, 1899-1902., Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering, Kansas State Agri- cultural College, 1904-1906, M S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1906; Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering, Michigan College of Mines, 1906 1911; A.M, Cornell University, 1911; Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, 1912-1919, Michigan College of Mines; Appointed Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering at Rhode Island State College, 1919. Joseph Waite Ince, M.A. Professor of Chemistry ! K sp, A.B , Brown University, 1902.; M A , Brown University, 1904; Instructor in Chemistry at Brown University, 1902.- 1904; Instructor in Chemistry at Denison University, 1904-1905; Demon- strator of Chemistry at McGill University, 1905-1908; Professor of Agricultural Chemistry at North Dakota Agricultural College, 1908-1919, Agricultural Chemise at North Dakota Agricultural Exper- iment Station, 1908-1919, Appointed Professor of Chemistry and Head of Chemistry Department, 1919. H. Louis Jackson, M.S. Professor of Industrial Chemistry A Y ; B S , Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1905; M S, Hamilton College, 1909; Instructor at M I T . Assistant Professor of Chemistry at University of Kansas, State Chemist of Idaho; Overseas Service in Sanitary Corps, U. S. Army; Appointed Professor of Industrial Chemistry, 1919. Mrs. Lillian L. Peppard, M.S. Professor of Home Economics B.S., Michigan Agricultural College; M S, University of Chicago; Assistant Professor of Domestic Science and Domestic Art, Michigan Agricultural College, 1906-1913, Associate Professor of House- hold .Arts, Michigan Agricultural College, 191} 1918; University of Chicago, 1916-1917, Member of National Council of Omicron Nu, 1913 1915, Secretary of Michigan Home Economics Association, 1913 1917, Member of Michigan State Executive Board of Red Cross, 1916-1918; Assistant Professor of Home Economics, Rhode Island State College, 1918-1920, Appointed Professor of Home Economics, Rhode Island State College, 1910. Robert Marshall Brown Professor of Geology l A 0 , 2 E, Brown A.B. ' 93, Harvard A M, 1901, Geologic Survey during the War; Special Investigator of Petroleum, Pennsylvania Area for United States Government; Member of American Association of Geographers; Fellow A. A A. S.; President National Council of Geography Teachers, Captain U. S. Army Signal Corps, Author of numerous books on Geology and Geography and Scientific Publi- cations; on Editorial Staff of the Journal of Geography. Henry G. May, Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriology B X, t» B K, £ S; 4 K 4 , B.S., University of Rochester, 1915; Ph D., University of Illinois, 1917; Junior Zoologist, Bureau of Animal Industry, Wash., D C., 1917-1919; Bacteriologist, Central Medical Department Laboratory, Dijon, France, 1918-1919; Professor of Biology, Mississippi College, 1919 192.0; Appointed Professor of Bacteriology at Rhode Island State College and Chief of Division of Animal Breeding and Pathology in Experiment Station, 192.0. Basil E. Gilbert, Ph D. Chemist, R. 1. Agr. Expt. Station £ E, Undergraduate course at McMaster University, Toronto, Canada, Lieutenant in Canadian Infantry and British Flying Corps 1916-1910, Post-graduate work at McMaster University for the degree of M A. granted a studentship by the Canadian National Research Council. President of student body at University, 1919-1910; Chemist wirh Imperial Varnish and Color Company, Toronto, 1910-1912, Instructor in general Science and Biology, Brandon College, Brandon, Manitoba, Canada; Student at University of Chicago during the summer, 1910-1913, Post graduate student at University of Chicago, Elected to Sigma Xi, fellowship and scholarship at the University, 191} 1914; Fellowship at Boyce Thompson Institute for Plant Research, Yonkers, N. Y., 1914 1915, Ph D. University of Chicago, 1915; Chemist at R. I. Agricultural Experiment Station, 1915 Harold W. Browning, Ph.D. Professor of Botany B X, J K | , £ E; T A, t £, B S., Rhode Island State College, 1914, Appointed Assistant Professor of Botany, University of Wisconsin, 1914-1916; M S., University of Wisconsin, 1916; Fellow in Botany, University of Wisconsin, 1916-1917, Instructor in Botany, University of Wisconsin, 1919-1910; Ph.D , University of Wisconsin, 1910; Appointed Professor of Botany at Rhode Island State College, 1910. Alice Leora Edwards, A. M , Dean of Women Professor of Home Economics O N, 4 K 4 , B.S., Oregon Agricultural College, 1906, A M. and Teacher ' s Diploma, Columbia Uni- versity, 1917; Instructor in Zoology and Physiology, Oregon Agricultural College, 1909-1915; Assist- ant in Biology, Teachers ' College, Columbia University. 1915 -1917; Assistant Professor of Nutrition University of Minnesota, 1917 1918, Associate in Home Economics, University of Illinois, 1918-1911; Appointed Professor of Home Economics, Rhode Island State College, 1911; Dean of Women, 1913. Frank Bertram Mitchell, A. B. Professor of Modern Languages S A E, Member of the Modern Language Association of America; studied at Alliance Francaisc in Pans, 1913; A.B. Boston University, 1914; Modern Language Master at the Lawrence Academy, 1916- 1917; Interpreter in France during World War, Member of the First Army Intelligence Corps in France; Student at the French University of Di|on; Taught French and Spanish, University of Vermont, 1919- 1911, Middlcbury College Spanish School, 1910; United States Naval Academy, 1921-1914, Student at Alliance Francaisc, Paris, 1911; Graduate student, Department of Romance Languages, John Hop- kins University, 1921-1924; Appointed Professor of Modern Languages, Rhode Island State College, 1914. Claude G. Hammond, Captain, U. S. Army Professor of Military Science and Tactics Charles Lloyd Sweeting, M.A. Professor of Business Administration 4 K 4 A.B., Harvard, 1914, M.A, Syracuse University, 1911; School Princijpalships, Clifton, N. J , New Rochelle, N. Y., 1914 1919; Statistician in U. S. Army, 1918, Training Office, Federal Board for Vocational Education, 1919, Instructor and Assistant Professor, Syracuse University, 1919-1913. George Holland Baldwin, B.S. Professor of Teacher Training in Agriculture Supervisor in Public Schools of Rhode Island, B S , Rhode Island State College, 1915, Practical Work with Dairy Herd, Dexter Asylum, Providence, 1915, Animal Husbandman, Extension Service, R. I. S. C., 1917-1919; Instructor in Agriculture, Colt Memorial High School, Bristol, R. I., 1921-1913. Grace Catherine Whaley, B.E. Professor of Teachers Training Professor of Teachers ' Training in Home Economics, R. I. Normal School, 1909; Elementary School Work, 1909-1911; Student, Columbia University, 1911-1911; Instructor in Home Economics, Provi- dence Technical, 1911-1913; BE, Rhode Island College of Education, 1913; Appointed Professor of Teachers ' Training in Home Economics, R. I. State College, 1913. Frank William Keaney, A.B., 4 BK Physical Director and Coach A. B., Bates College, 1911, Sub-master and Instructor in Science and Mathematics and Athletic Director at Putnam, Conn., 1911-1912., Sub-master and Instructor in Science and Mathematics and Athletic Director at Woonsocket, R. I., 1912.-1917; Instructor in Science and Athletic Director at Everett, Mass., 1917-192.0, Appointed Coach and Physical Director and Instructor in Chemistry at Rhode Island State College, 1910. Howland Burdick, B.S. Assistant Professor of Dairying P I K, B.S , Rhode Island State College, 1896; Appointed Assistant in Agriculture and Farm Super- intendent, 1896; Appointed Instructor in Agriculture, 1900; Appointed Assistant Professor in Dairying, 1906. Calvin Lester Coggins, B.S. Assistant Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering B. S., Rhode Island State College, 1907; Graduate Work, 1907-1909; Assistant in Physics, Ohio State- University, 1909-1910; Assistant in Physics, Dartmouth College, 1910-1912.; Instructor in Physics, Stevens Institute of Technology, 1911- 1914; Appointed Assistant Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, 1914; Associate Member of American Physical Society. Frank Hartwell Bills, B.S. Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., New Hampshire College, 1910; Appointed Instructor of Mathematics, Rhode Island State College, 1910, Appointed Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Rhode Island State College, 1917. Helen Elizabeth Peck, A.M. Assistant Professor of English Literature Z K, t K b, A.B., Wellesley, 1904; Principal, Gilmanton Academy, 1906-1907, Vice-Principal, South Kingston High School, 1909-1915, Instructor, Rhode Island State College, 1915; Appointed Assistant Professor of English Literature, July, 1919; A M, Brown University, 192.4; Appointed Professor of English Literature, 192.4. Mabel DeWitt Eldred, B.S. Instructor in Drawing B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1895; Appointed Instructor in Drawing, 1897; Rhode Island State College. Joseph Church, Captain, Infantry, U. S. A. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics A B., Brown University, 1909, First Officers Training Camp, Plattsburg, N. Y.; Commissioned First Lieutenant, Inf., O. R C., August 15, 1917; 504th Infantry, 1917-1918; Advanced Section, S. O. S., American E. F., 1918-1919; 56th Infantry, 1910; Commissioned Captain, Infantry, July, 1910; Gradu- ated, Infantry School, Camp Benning, Ga., 192.1; Appointed Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Rhode Island State College, 192.1. John Raleigh Eldred, B.S. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering B.S , Rhode Island State College, 1900; Engaged in practical work, 1900-1905; Instructor in Mechan- ical Engineering, Cornell University, 1905-1908, Appointed Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, 1908. Clarence Elmer Brett, B.S. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry B.S , Rhode Island State College, 1915; Instructor in New York State School, 1918; Appointed Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, Rhode Island State College, 1918. Frank F. Archibald Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Apprenticeship in machine shop, Edinburgh, Scotland, 1894-1900; Staff Engineer at Crighton Insti- tution, Dumfree, Scotland, 1900-1905; Engineer at Victoria Flour Mills, Glasgow, 1905-1905; Super- visor of Electrical Work at St. Leonard Engineering Works, Edinburgh, Master Mechanic at Louttit Laundry Co , Providence, R. I., for five years; Foreman for three years at Franklin Process Co., Provi- dence; Appointed Instructor in Mechanical Engineering at Rhode Island State College, 1910. Leslie A. Keegan, B.S. Instructor in Agronomy P I K, B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1919; Graduate Student and Instructor in Agronomy, Uni- versity of Maine, 1910; Appointed Instructor in Agronomy, Rhode Island State College, 1910. Frederick Bauer, M.S. Instructor in Zoology B.S., Connecticut Agricultural College, 1910; M.S., 192a; Appointed Instructor in Zoology, Herbert V. Marsh, B.S. Instructor in Horticulture A r P; B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915; Teaching Agricultural Subjects at Gorham, N. H , 1916-1917, from 1917 to 1910 engaged in Teaching Agriculture in High Schools in New Hamp- shire; Appointed Instructor in Horticulture at Rhode Island State College, 192.0. Mrs. Winifred M. Keaney, A.B. Instructor in Physical Training for Women A. B., Bates College, 1911; Undergraduate Assistant in Physical Training at Bates College, 1910; Taught Settlement House Work, Buffalo, N. Y., 1911; High School and Playground Work in Alton, N. H., 1911-191}; Assistant Principal, Pamlcrton, Pa , School, 1913-1914; Appointed Director of Physical Education for Women at Rhode Island State College, 1911. Cecil Langford Brown, A.M. Instructor in Chemistry A X S; T A; B.S. in Agriculture, State College of South Dakota, 1918; A.M. in Chemistry, University of Missouri, 1911; Inorganic Chemistry, University of Missouri, 1910-1911; Science and Mathematics, High School, Motley, Minnesota, 1911 1911; Science and Mathematics, Proctor High School, Minne- sota, 1911-1913; Biology and Algebra, High School, Kansas City, Missouri, 1913 1914; Appointed Instructor in Chemistry, Rhode Island State College, 1914. Winifred Hazen, B.S. Instructor in Institutional Management A Z; O N; B.S., Oregon Agricultural College, 1911; Instructor in Institutional Management. Oregon Agriculture College, 1911-1911; Appointed Instructor in Institutional Management, Rhode Island State College, 1911. Herman Emanuel Segelin, B.S. Instructor in Bacteriology B. S., Michigan State Agricultural College, 1911 (Highest honors in bacteriology); Head of Depart- ment of Biology, Newport News High School, Newport News, Va , 1911-1914; Instructor in Bac- teriology and Research Assistant in Pathology, Rhode Island State College, 1913. Carrick Earl Wildon, B.S. Instructor in Horticulture B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916; Instructor in Floriculture at M. A. C. for two years, doing also Post Graduate Work in the Botanical Department; Overseas as Adjutant in U. S. Army, 1918 1919; in practical work on large estates; Appointed Instructor in Horticulture, 1911. Clara Mae Taylor, B.S. Instructor in Home Economics B.S., Teachers ' Training College, Columbia University, 1910; M.A., Teachers ' Training College, Columbia University, 1913, Instructor in Home Economics, High School, Bridgeton, N. J , 1910- 1911; 1911-1911; Appointed Instructor in Home Economics, Rhode Island State College, 1911. George Warren Phillips, A.B. Instructor in Modern Languages A B , Princeton University, 1917 1918; U. S. Field Artillery, in France one year; 1910-1911; Instructor, Hamburg High School, N J , Appointed Instructor in Modern Languages, 1911. Marian E. Deats, M.A. Instructor in Botany I K t A B , Mount Holyoke College, 1910; M.A, Syracuse University, 1911; Graduate Student in Botany Department, Syracuse University holding Teaching Fellowship in Botany, 1910-1911. Lloyd L. Tower Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Graduate, U. S. Naval Academy, 1910, Staff Communication Officer and First Assistant Engineer, U. S. S. Rochester, 1910; Gunnery, Torpedo, Athletic and Communication Officer, U. S. S. Touccy, 1911; Chief Engineer, U. S. S. Touccy, 1911; Practical Work with Manning, Maxwell and Moore, Inc., 1911-1913. Forman T. McLean, Ph D. Plant Physiologist, Experiment Station B.S., Sheffield Scientific School, 1907, M S , Forestry School of Yale University, 1908; Ph D , John Hopkins University, 1914; Head of Plant Physiological Department, University of the Philippines, with Botany Department, High School, Chico, California, with summers with Dr. D T. McDougal, Coastal Laboratory for Plant Physiology of the Carnegie Institution of Washington, at Carmel, Cali- fornia, 1911-1913. Henry B. Potter, M.D. College Physician Lucy Comins Tucker Registrar and Secretary to the President Augustus Boss Davis, Jr. Bursar William Joseph Whelan, B.S.; P I K Superintendent of Buildings Experiment Station Staff Howard Edwards, A.M., LL.D. Burt L. Hartwell, Ph.D., Director Henry G. May., Ph.D. . Forman T. McLean, Ph D. Basil E. Gilbert, Ph.D. John B. Smith, B.S S. C. Damon, B.S. F. K. Crandall, B.S. Waldo L. Adams, B.S. Walton H. Scott, B.S Herman E. Segelin, B.S. Nathaniel Helme President of the College Ex-Officio Member Agronomy Animal Breeding and Pathology Plant Physiology Chemistry Associate, Chemistry Assistant, Field Experiments Assistant, Field Experiments Assistant, Chemistry Assistant, Animal Breeding and Pathology Assistant, Animal Breeding and Pathology Meteorology Extension Service Staff Howard Edwards, A.M., LL.D President of the College, Member ex-officio Andrew Edward Stene, M.S. Director and State Leader in County Agent Work Lorenzo Foster Kinney, Jr., M.S State Leader in Club Work Mrs. Hope Browne Minor, B.S. State Leader in Home Demonstration Work Thomas E. McLoughlin, B.S. f County Agent, Providence Co. District Sumner D. Hollis f County Agent, Newport Co. District Francis Spink Madison, B.S. f County Agent, Southern R. 1. District Norma Doris Kinne, B.S. }Home Demonstration Agent, Southern R. I. Farm Bureau Mrs. Vivian P. McFawn, t Home Demonstration Agent, Providence County Farm Bureau In co-operation with United States Department of Agriculture. jin co-operation with the United States Department of Agriculture and Farm Bureaus. Memories Like the fast fading tints of the evening sky, Like the pale white glow of the autumn moon, Like the sparkle of myriads of stars on a frosty night, Like the glistening jewels of ice which deck the supple birches, Like the delicate hues of bee-seducing flowers, Like the perfume-laden breezes from the dewy fields, Like the bass melody of the marshland denizens, Like the dreamy cloud-argosies forever being wafted through an infinite sea of azure, Like the ripple of water when a fluttering leaf has fallen on its surface, Like the plaintive note of the whip-poor-will swelling over dale and lea, Like all of these, the beauty, the sincerety, the peace-bringing charm of the memories of our college days will live with us forever until the cloud of life fades into the sunset of a dying day and the whip-poor-will’s song is stilled. Class of 192.5 President Willis J. Snow Vice-President Helen S. Burdick Secretary Louisa B. Latham Treasurer John J. Call an an Assistant Treasurer Vera I. Swan Honorary Member Harold W. Browning In the fall of ’2.1 our campus was enlivened by a large group of progressive youngsters, green as usual, numbering one hundred and fifty-eight and full of pep, every mother ' s son of them. We proceeded to get into the market for radiators, tickets to the Biscuit City theatre and various and sundry other commodities which every Freshman demands on his advent. Owing to procrastination and the rapid entry of drab and chilly winter we did not have the pleasure of pulling the Sophs thru Underwoods Pond that year. How- ever, we succeeded in trimming the wise boys of ’2.4 in both football and baseball, showing thereby the undeniable versatility and prowess of the then green Frcshics. We broke into the social whirl at a Freshman informal held in Lippitt hall one memorable Friday night. At this affair the banner of 1915 was first unfurled. The boys of ' 14 tried several times to capture the banner but they were up against a perfect combination and masterful team work, with the result that the banner was retained easily by the class of ' 2.5. Having come through the Frosh stage with flying colors and an added zest for the following years the class returned in the fall of ' 2.2.. The incoming Frcshics suc- ceeded after a hard tussle in pulling ' 2.5 through Underwoods Pond, but we retali- ated with compound interest by winning decisively the football game. We also beat the class of ' 2.6 in the Freshman-Sophomore Debate and the baseball game. It was during this year that the class put over a very successful Soph Hop. In the fall of ' 2.3 the class returned very much depleted in numbers but the sur- vivors were strongly imbued with the old R. I. spirit by this time and determined to carry on the good work of the past. During the year we ran the festivities of Junior week including a very credible Prom. The co-eds were defeating all rivals in basket- ball and the outstanding players of the champion team were of the class of ' 2.5. In football, basketball, baseball, and track the class has contributed more than its due share of Varsity material each year. Members are also found in large numbers in Phi Delta and in the Debating Society. At the close of the year the class ran a very successful Commencement Ball. Having come thru the scathing period of the Freshman year, the vigilant, hypercritical period of the Sophomore year and the busy, quiet and earnest plugging of the Junior year we returned in the fall of ' 14 to begin the last lap of our college life. Very different from the verdant group that arrived in ' 11, we set about the business of graduation with an earnest purpose and the usual dignified demeanor. During this year the class showed its versatility to a marked degree. Every society and activity on the campus claimed the leadership of the Seniors. We were a very busy class of Seniors getting the Grist ready for publication and sale. Despite the frenzied finance of this hectic year we succeeded in carrying on our various projects with success. Now that the end of a busy and happy four years ' sojourn on the campus is here we arc about to leave with confidence that the same success that characterized our activities in college will follow us out into the world of industry and achievement. Walter Harold Ahlborg, A X A Providence, R. I. " Olaf” " Wally " Civil Engineering Corporal (i); Engine ering Society, Masonic Club. " Olaf " has attended M. I. T. for part of his education, but he has spent most of his time with us, hence we give him greater credit and esteem him higher for having the good sense in picking the best engineering school of the two. " Wally " keeps both " Lanza " and " Pa Webster” busy thinking up catching engineering problems in vain endeavor to stop him, but to no avail. Our hero was there when it came to practical prob- lems also. During his spare time Wally is kept busy by the AhlborgCon- struction Company, and has proved that he can mix cement with the best of them. He has taken no less than five special trips to Portland, Maine, to get the “inside " on the special process of making Portland Cement. A structural engineer of the future; bon voyage " Wally " . Janet Sophia Allen Fall River, Mass. ’Jan " Applied Science In the year 1913, our sophomore year, there came into our midst, a sweet brown-eyed Miss from Southern College, Virginia. Although she was a shy, quiet Miss whom few really knew, there was one person on the campus who discovered her. She surprised us all by announcing her marriage this year — a charmingly youthful and courageous act. We wish Mrs. Bliss all the joy and happiness in the world. Evariste Albert Arnold Pawtucket, R. I. " Al " " The Kid " Electrical Engineering Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4); Track (3) (4); Member A. 1. E. E. " Al " is another of Pawtucket ' s famous sons. During the first two years of his career here at Kingston we didn ' t see much of him for he practiced the art of commuting. " The Kid " is a soldier of great ability, having gained the title of “hard-boiled lieutenant " , during his so|ourn at Camp Devens. The Coach ' s " Sedate Senior " studies when he isn ' t correcting work for " Tip " or Prof Bills. He has been interested in all college activities and we hope will have made his R. I. in track by the time you read this. " Al " has devoted his days here mostly in Lippitt studying the mys- teries of the E. E. course and expects to become affiliated with the G. E. when he gets his sheepskin. We have never noticed any special weakness for the fair sex, but rumor has it that he spends his Sunday afternoons at Saunderstown. Be this as it may, we all know his ability as an E. E. and arc sure he will have a bright and prosperous future. Frank Ariel Barnes, Jr. Woonsocket, R. I. " Fab " " Aggib " Agriculture Agf,ie Club (4); Fruit Judging Team (4). " Fab " came from the wilderness of the State four years ago. However, we have great hopes for Frank; we expect to hear his melodious voice an- nouncing the arrival and departure of trains in some largcrailroad station. He would not be a common announcer, for his witticisms would keep the passengers roaring. A bright energetic youth, who never grew up, Frank mav some day graduate from train announcer to Charlie Chaplin ' s shoes and make that celebrity tremble with envv. After all, we must give " Aggie” credit; he can, and docs occasionally, make two blades of grass grow where only one grew before. For all his innocence, Frank has tak- ing ways, so bachelors arc the only people who arc safe with Frank around. Leila Rhena Berry Providence, R. I. " Lbilerr " " Huck " Home Economics It is enough to say that this is our " Huck " . Milton Harris Bidwell, C C, K Providence, R. I. " Milt " " Bid” " Pro? " Chemical Engineering Clast Football (l); Class Debating (l); Chemical Society (1) (1) (3) (4); Military Ball Committee 4 , Sergeant ; , Lieutenant (4 , Grist Board y ' ., Varsity Debating (3); Class Beacon Board (4). Meet one of our shining lights in the scholastic field. Tho a student of the " A " class " Milt " as we all know is a regular fellow. Having gradu- ated from Classical High in Providence in 1911 " Bid " appeared the fol- lowing September as a frcshic at R. I. State. The first two years the " home tics " being very’ strong " Bid” commuted, but in the Junior year he proved the acquisition of collegiate wisdom by coming down to eat, sleep, and be merry with the boys. " Milt " distinguished himself as a student by making the coveted t K | in his Senior year. He was also active in other college affairs and al- ways ready to help. We are sure his ability and friendliness will soon place him at the top of the ladder. Donald Burch Brown, C C Pawtucket, R. I. " Don " " DB. " " Joe Geers " Electrical Engineering Rope Pull Cl), Class Baseball (i); Clan Track, (l). Vanity Track (3) (4); Military Ball Committee (4); Secretary of State College Branch of A. 1 . E. E. (4), Sergeant (5); Lieutenant (4); R I Club (3) (4); Engineering Society (1) (i). This plump, placid, yet rather active individual, hails from the city of industry, Pawtucket. As one may |udgc from the preceding list of activities " D. B. " is a rather versatile chap As an athlete, executive, and " soldier " , " Don " has made the grade. As a pitcher in the inter- fraternity baseball games he had no equal, and when " Don " decided he would look well with a Varsity R. 1 , he characteristically sauntered down to the field, and grabbing a javelin proceeded to heave it out of sight. The whistle, grin and matter of fact method of getting things done will surely land " D B " at the top of the ladder in short order. Tho shy and retiring in his Freshman and Sophomore years, " Don " began to grace the ballroom of late, and we understand is quite at home with the fair sex. Good luck and success " D B ” Evelyn Augusta Burdick, 2 K Kingston, R. I. " Evey " Home Economics Panbellenic (i) (l) (j) (4); Vanity Basketball (1) (1) (3) (4). Captain Vanity Basketball (4); Class Basketball (1) (l) (}) (4); Captain Class Basketball (i) (l); Class Tennis (1) (2.) (3) (4); Manager Tennis (l); Class Track (l) (3) (4), Publicity Chairman Y H ' C U. (3); Secretary Y W C U (4) ; Commencement Play (3); Vice-President Athletic Association (3); President Athletic Association (4); Grist Board (4). The wondering Frcshic who once thought " Evey " in the blue tie of ' 15 serenely building a campfire by placid Thirty Acre was too dignified, too capable, and too calm to have any sport in her make-up, was sadly mis|udging one of our most popular Seniors. She has been active in all branches of athletics, and no " pitnit " would be complete without her. Capable? Yes, " Evey " has successfully captained the Varsity basketball team during her Senior year as well as she has captained every undertak- ing. Dignified? Calm? Yes, both, but dignified with the charming, womanly dignity of the real college woman, and calm in the pleasurable assurance of self-confidence. If you succeed in future years as well as you have in college " Evey " , you will be " a woman before whom the world will bow. " Helen Shaw Burdick, 2 K Kingston, R. I. " Poko " Home Economics Class Vice-President (r) (l) (3) (4); President Sophomore Council (i); Vice-President Y W C U. (3); President Y IV C U. (4); Varsity Basket- ball (3) (4); Varsity Tennis (3) (4); Grist Board (4); Secretary lecture Association (4); Manager Tennis (l) , Class Basketball (1) (l) (3) (4), Class Tennts (,) (l) (}) (4). That famous old saying that " history repeats itself ' shows up right here on our campus for we have a second Pocahontas and Captain Smith alfair. " Poko " , short for Pocahontas, resembles that Indian maiden not only in appearance but in her love affair, for she has liked none other than Stretch Smith, acaptain in our student army, ever since our Freshman year, and nosv she wears his fraternity pin. This hasn ' t taken all of " Poko ' s” time for she has been one of our busiest athletes. Her training as presi- dents of many societies and vice-president of our class every year, and as manager of the girls ' tennis team will come in very handy when she starts taking care of her big pale face chief. We don ' t know just what " Poko ' s " future plans are, for when asked when she is going to get mar- ried she just laughs and blushes and says maybe pretty soon, and that is all we can get out of her. Leslie Grant Burlingame, C C Woonsocket, R. I. " Les " " Stbinmbtz” Electrical Engineering Engineering Society (i); Senior Beacon Board (4).- Glee Club (3) (4); American Institute 0 J Electrical Engineers (3) (4). The only man who ever seemed to like " bills” is " Les " . However, the " Bills " that he welcomes arc the two two-legged specimens from Connecticut. A terrible triumvirate, to be sure. In the future as we hark back to our college days our fondest recollections will contain a mental image of the chum whom we all admire and respect. A man who is thoughtful, considerate, loyal, and conscientious, always friendly and forever eager to be of assistance to his friends and acquaintances. Became of his unassuming nature " Les” is best known by only a few but those that arc intimately acquainted with him arc emphatic in their praises and esteem his friendship most highly. Quiet, industrious, and sincere is the comrade whose counsel we often seek. There is another vital reason why " Les " Burlingame deserves the praise and admiration of everyone, namely, he established a set of ideals for himself and has dared to live up to them Through trial and sorrow he has kept his heart clean, and has looked up and smiled and lifted to the best of his ability. Truly he is a man. Quiet old " Les " ! Only a few besides the two " Bills” know of that powerful and charming magnet that so often drags you away from King- ston, but we wish you both all the happiness in the world. John Joseph Callanan, C C, T K A Brighton, Mass. “Cal " Agriculture Rope Pull (i); Varsity Debating (3) (4); Football (3); Aggie Ball Com- mittee (4); Student Council Treasurer (4); Class Treasurer (4); Subscription Editor Grist (4). " Cal " came to Rhode Island from serviving " Uncle Sam " . We did not see very much of him the first two years for he purposely hid himself from public view, perhaps because he had got into the habit of ducking the " majors " and " whatnots " of previous years. However, in thejunior year his love of logical argument prevailed upon him, and he went out for debating, making TK A. His clear thinking and business ability gave to the class an unrivaled man to handle the subscription department of this Grist. " Cal " declares that eventually he will settle down as a true " son of the soil " devoting his efforts to poultry raising and fruit growing. What- ever line he follows, we feel sure that " Rhodv " will have added reason to be proud of his past and future accomplishments. Roland Henry Chattkrton, B 4 Scituate, R. I. " Chatty " Agriculture Orchestra (1); Class Basketball (i): Intercollegiate Stock Judging (3); Secretary Aggie Club (4); Grist Board (4); Intercollegiate Dairy Team (4); Aggie Ball Committee (4); Masonic Club. Long! Lean! Lanky! These alliterative adjectives arc all applicable to " Chatty " , our " big boy " , who strolls from class toclass as if endowed with mythical " Seven League Boots " . But if this ardent Aggie has long lines, don ' t make a mistake and think that he has a long " line " . He hasn ' t. As far as we know, he is as quiet and demure as an elderly King- ston spinster. But — here ' s where his double life comes in. A Dr. Jcckell and Mr. Hvdc reincarnated in the form of this abysmal brute He makes " weakly " visits toClayville to study nature (human), and how he loves the cows and the chickens! The cows in the barn and the chick- ens in his Ford. Andrew Thomas Christensen, Jr., P I K Newport, R. I. " Bone " “Chris " Electrical Engineering Varsity Football (z) (3) (4X R- 1 Club (3) (4); Polygon (3) (4); Grist Hoard (4); Assistant Manager Baseball (x); Beacon (1) (l); Junior Prom Committee (3); Commencement Ball Committee (3); Debating Club (3) (4). The City-by-the-Sea wept salty tears into the salty waters around it, when " Bone " announced the completion of his Odyssey; but Kingston and Rhode Island State received him with open arms, and the reflection of his famous smile and dazzling personality soon drew an ever growing circle of friends about him. " Bone ' s " achievements arc as many and as excellent as the famous " 37 varieties " . He was one of the hardest and scrappiest players that ever scrambled the turf on the local gridiron. Just close your eyes and dream of a May night, when Lippitt Hall was transformed into a veritable spring garden with tiny orbits glimmering over trcllised nooks entwined with ramblers, and you will sec " Bone” the artist, the decorator superb. Engineering claims his working hours, but the arts take up his leisure. From Conrad and Tolstoi, he has gleaned a rare philosophy and power of expression This is the true portrait of " Bone " , a gentleman, a scholar, and a friend of all. We know that this versatile youth going out on life ' s rough road, with Twenty-five ' s best wishes for every happiness, can do naught but Stella Cohen, 4 A, $ K l Providence, R. I. " Stell” " Steshie” Home Economics Scholastic Honors (1) (1) (3); Phi Kappa Phi (3); Women ' s Student Council (0 (3) (4); Vice-President Women ' s Student Government (4); Class Basketball (1) (3) (4); Class Track (z), Junior Play (l); Commencement Play (3); Chairman Social Committee y W. C. U. (z); Secretary Home Economics Club ( 3 j; Assistant Class Treasurer (z) (3)7 Senior Beacon (4); Assistant Managing Editor of the Grist (4). Ruskin once said, " A friend is a person before whom you may think aloud. " Consider for a moment the significance of these words — then apply them to Stella. Her deep understanding of human behavior, her clear logical plane of reason, (which is only acquired through an insati- able thirst for the truths in literature), and her disciplined intellect to which failure lends a charm, have combined to make her a powerful mag- net. Like the sphinx, she is the silent listener but never fails to draw us from those interminable pits into which our groping minds precipitate themselves only to become bewildered. John Shaw Coolidge, C C Plymouth, Mass. " Jack " Mechanical Engineering Rope Pull (x); Sergeant (z) (3); Captain (4); Military Balt Committee ( 3 ) ( 4 )- ' Engineering Society (1) (1X3) (4); Assistant Manager of Football (3). Just to picture a real human being, imagine aggressiveness, humour, purposefulness, perseverance, and practicality mixed in pleasing propor- tions and hidden behind this illustrious visage. Practical in the extreme, " Jack " has no time for pet theories that will not work. Many entertain- ments docs " Jack " afford with his practical schemes; decorating and moving picture operating arc right in his line. John takes in all the shows and uses them to good advantage to quicken his interests and to add to his list of " friends " . But action and reaction arc equal and oppo- site, so " Jack " vents his pent up emotions in a battle of wits or some friendly joust. John ' s ability to apply theory to practice will make him a valuable and wealthy man. Then his more studiously inclined class- mates will crawl from their books, and his friends will leave the shows to enviously seek his friendship. Edward Joseph Cooney, P I K Providence, R. I. " Doe " " Tbd " Applied Science Rope Pull (i); Clast Football (i); Varsity Football (r) (3); Chairman Prom Committee (3); R. 1. Club (3) (4); Polygon (4); Gkist (4). Recollections of a languorous night in May, when the college-social danced to the dulcet strains of Mowray Pearl ' s Serenades, would be suf- ficient to preserve " Doc ' s " memory forever in our hearts. To his unfail- ing inspiration and endeavor was due the success of the most extravagant Junior Prom held at Rhode Island. “Doc ' s " motto, " a bigger and better prom,” was exemplified in a never-to-be-forgotten manner Yet do we also remember him for qualities other than artistic genius. " Ted " shone on the football field for two memorable seasons, and his ex- hi bition of gamcncss and aggressiveness was well marked by all who saw him in action. Graced with charming manner, a gift of repartee, and genial disposition, he was a friend to all. " Doe” spent his summers twixt the city, and the sea resorts and the mountain paradises, and in his wanderings he garnered a wealth of knowledge about the wiles of femininity and their conquests. The best wishes of Twenty-five will go with him wherever he en- deavors to climb the stairway of great achievement in the world of practical endeavor. George Archibald Cruickshank, B I , l A Providence, R. I. " Crook " Applied Science Class Track (1) (0 (i) (4); Class Basketball (l); Rope Pull (l); Cross- Country Team ( 1 ) (i) ( 3 ) (4); Varsity Cross-Country (4); Track Squad ( 1 ) (2.) (3) (4); R. I. Club, Glee Club (3) (4); Phi Delta Stage Manager (4). While at Rhode Island " Crook " has made a serious and intensive study of the " Three R ' s " Roving, Rolling and Running - . He takes pride in being always busy with some college activity; and in everything is characterized by that persistent tenacity that is bound to win out in the end, as is shown by his four-year membership in the " Undefeated Hill and Dalcrs " . " Crook " has been a willing helper in all our class activities and one on whom we can depend. He intends to lourncy to Brown Uni- versity next fall to begin his graduate study in Science. His ability as a student, combined with his other qualities, should earn success in life for him. Rose Margaret Duggan, X £2 Providence, R. I. " Rosie " " Dugg " “Duggib " Home Economics Treasurer Y. W. C. U. (l); Executive Committee Athletic Association (i) (3) (4); Varsity Basketball (l) (3) (4); Class Basketball (3) (4); Caffe in. Class Track (2.) (3) (4); Captain, Varsity Track (3); Captain, Class Baseball (1) (2.) (3) (4); Captain Varsity Baseball (3); Manager Baseball (4); Class Hockey (1) (3) (4); Captain, House President (4). There ' s a spot in everyone’s heart for " Duggic " — she ' s everyone ' s friend and favorite. Personality plus, that ' s she. No one knows what the blues arc when she ' s around, for she can make you laugh whether you want to or not. If it ' s a bright idea you arc looking for, go to " Duggic " . When it comes to basketball, you arc talking about her middle name. She ' s always right there to make a basket and boost the score for Old Rhodv. An athlete unexcelled and all-around girl. Who are we going to miss? " Duggic! " Walter Fenner, Jr., 2 N, i A Providence, R. I. Walt " Applied Science Business Manager Phi Delta (4); " Kara avis in ferris. " Who is that whom wc see " tripping the light fantastic toe " with the auburn haired beauty? — " Why yes, " tis " Walt " Fenner who requires no introduction at Rhody. He is of the " veni, vidi, vici " type, whether it be in studies, zoology, temptation, ladies, or even in addressing the Faculty, and seeks quarter from none. His trick mustache, care of " the weak, mature frankness, and general good humor and ability have kept him in the limelight continually since he and " Giff. ' , arm in arm, saun- tered onto the campus from Brown early in 191}. Phi Delta found in Walt " an actor of ability and for two seasons he has rendered the society much valuable service. Our hero ' s chief hobby is to stand with his room mates and watch our army drill. GO TO IT, " Walt " , tho you arc about to leave us wc feel certain that wc arc to hear of you in the future. Jesse Howard Ferguson Providence, R. I. Red Fergib Applied Science Rope Pull (l); Class Baseball (l); Basketball (3); Baseball (1) (3) (4); Chemical Society (3) (4). In the early fall of 1911 the village of Kingston was aroused by the arrival of an ancient " Ark " containing one small, tousled-haired young- ster from the great metropolis. This red headed youth, a graduate of Technical High School assumed the role of a day student and plugged at his studies his entire Freshman year. He first came into prominence as one of the instigators of the Bcd-o-slcd which earned the college by storm in the winter of 1911. In his Junior year " Fcrgic " stepped out of his teens and under the tutorage of his tcrpsichorcan pal soon entered the social whirl of the college. " Red " was originally an engineer and his ability as a mathematician served him in good stead in passing his chem- istry courses. Wc feel sure that this ability will greatly aid him when he takes up his career as a colorist in a large textile industry. George Thomas Gaddes, Jr., B $ Pawtucket, R. I. " Georgib " " Swedb " Applied Sciencb Social Committee ( 1 ), Class Track ( 1) (r); Rope Pull (2.); Class Football (jV Assistant Cheer leader (1) (z); Cheer-leader (3) (4); Grist Board (4); Polygon (3) (4); Student Council (3). Four years ago, a fair-haired Swede came to Rhode Island and per- suaded " Proxy " . by his winning smile and pleasing personality, to let him enter college and go to classes when he felt in the mood. Now no one could ever call George moody or even pensive, for he is continually on the go, or on a committee which is the same thing, for he makes things hum them. His exuberance of enthusiasm and his ability to get people to work with him, as evidenced by his work in cheer-leading and mass- meeting activities, promise him a roseate future in business. George is also of a poetical mind and often, for want of something better to do, sits down and writes out a cheer that will add many points to our ath- letic scores. But " Swede " has been disappointed in love. Yes sir! Why, he says she won ' t marry him — at least not till next year. Arthur William Ganz, C C Providence, R. I. " Art” " Gauzy " Electrical Engineering Class Baseball (l); Rope Pull (l); A. 1. E. E. Executive Committee (4); Member of A. I. E E. (4). Some people get ahead because they make a great deal of noise, not so with Arthur, he gets there without it. He is by no means at the bottom of his class, but has gumption and gray matter enough to lead, on his own initiative, the rest ot us a merry chase. He is an intelligent, indul- gent, and attentive listener, but when he gets a chance to put a word in edgewise, he opens his mouth with a purpose and often leaves the group in convulsive laughter. Still water runs deep, but Art. ' ' likes the running brook for a change where he drops another ’line " to lure the speckled trout into his basket. A fortunate fellow is Arthur Ganz, for he has traveled to foreign lands, hence many a talc can he unfold of radio fan and sailor bold, but when he finishes his evening task, he turns to the Saturday Post at last. Charles Leonard Gledhill, A X A Edgewood, R. I. " Sonny” Electrical Engineering Vice-President Lecture Association (3); President Lecture Association (4); Sergeant (3); Adjutant (4); Masonic Club Cl) (3) (4). Gaze upon the individual who gave Baden Powell the original idea pertaining to Boy Scouts. During his sojourn in college he has spon- sored many " leagues” wherein some of the less fortunate have been ex- posed to his inventive genius. We predict a great future in the banking held for him, because of that elaborate two pocket system of finance which he has worked out all by himself. His activities, however, have not been wholly confined to higher finance because at any time he may be seen on the corner at the Biltmore giving the fair sex a treat His social abilities arc by no means neglected because of his constant ming- ling with the debutantes at the Arcadia. He ' s an all-around man so his future will take care of itself. Manuel Gluckman, BNE Providence, R. I. " Mannib” " Gluck” Electrical Engineering Class Baseball (1); Member A. 1. E. E. " Gluck " struck our campus hard in ' li and although a little back- ward at the beginning, he came back and certainly finished strong. Rather quiet and unassuming he surely docs his stuff in the big city and recently was pledged into the Delta Tau Lambda. " Mannic ”, tho small in stature, has certainly done his share for the " Bennies”. It is rather hard for him to say all he has to say during the day but when the stars arc creeping he reigns as king of the " leaguers”. We can see a bright future for " Gluck” as Superintendent of Traffic for the New York Tele- phone Company. Norman Belcher Grant, B ■! Dedham, Mass. ■ ' Pete " Agriculture Class Football (i) (l); Class Baskstball (i) (l); Track (i) (2.) (3) (4); Cross-Country (1) (2.) (3) (4); R . Club (4); Captain Rope Pull (2 .); Rifle Team (1) ( l ) (3) (4)- ' Captain Rifle Team (j); Corporal (2.); Sergeant (3); Captain (4); Ball Committee (3); Military Ball Committee (4). Like Adam, " Pete” was banished from the Garden of Eden, ( . r. Massachusetts), and came to Rhode Island. Massachusetts has not yet lamented audibly over her lost son and probably never will. But don ' t be prejudiced unduly against " Pete " . He ' s all right. Ask any of the in- mates of our capacious cow-barn where he works. We fear, however, that he has missed his calling. His innate characteristics fit him admir- ably for the part of a modern " Dead-Eye Dick " . The ability to pierce a target with infallible accuracy is wasted on this lad, unless he wishes to shoot some of the feline Romeos and Juliets from whose throats noc- turnally emanate weird and plaintive songs of love - and perhaps con- quest. But all the world loves a lover, and we love our " Pete " . If we hear him cry aloud in the night, " K " " K " " K " , we know he is safe from the ravages of the bc-shcctcd clan. But not entirely safe - since, as Kipling says, " Thcfcmaleof the specicsis more deadly than the male. " Mary Hoxie Hanson, X S, A T A Peacedale, R. I. " Barry Hasson " " Hoxie " Home Economics Panhellenic Committee (1) (l) (3) (4); Class Basketball (4); Track Team (3) (4); House President (4). Mary ' s great executive ability has been ably displayed not only in Chi Omega, but in every position she has held during her four years at R. I. State College. Although she is a " down-thc-liner " , her pleasing personality has enabled her to live down that great misfortune. Many a weary stco have Mary ' s long legs taken in the pursuit of that old man- " Knowledge " . In her Junior year, Mary took a flying trip down South; not liking it as well as old R. I. State, she returned. Just give your future pupils that winning smile, Mary, and they ' ll all be Phi Kappa Phis. Harold Carlos Heath, A A Woonsocket, R. I. " Carlos " " Hal " " Heathy " Civil Engineering Captain Freshman Debating Team (1); Treasurer Civil Engineering Society (3)- ' Engineering Society (1) G-). " Comment vous portez-vous, Monsieur Beau Brummcl? " With a repu- tation nearly as notorious as that of the famous heart-broker of ancient England it seems strange that our own Quixotic romancer has never lost his fraternity pin. This very fact leads us to the conclusion that Carlos uses discretion, — even in his love affairs. A most admirable quality! But alas, what a line he has! If one will but listen to him this nonchalant playfellow of Cupid will talk and talk and never cease ' till snores be heard and the groans of suffering victims. But though his radiance may sadly dim us, lesser lights that we arc, we cannot help liking our friend Harold for his disposition is both kindly and sympathetic. But wait, let us not forget to mention the one other great propensity of his mind, namely, a most unappeasable passion for " Joe Automobile " . Many a nag has died heartbroken since " Heathy” took to touring, and the highways and byways no longer hear his horses hoofs but see his dimmed headlights instead. Shoot ' em your line, Sheik, and the world is yours. Clyde Spencer Howard, A X A, 4 A Saylesville, R. I. " Sigh” Applied Science Polygon (4). " Larry turn the crank” . Here we have an exceedingly versatile young man As a bugologist we predict fame. He is a member of the " Dunhill Club” and poses as a woman hater in Kingston, but the populace of Say- lesville has the correct dope on him. As a " ham actor” he cuts quite a figure and as a musician he has already made an enviable reputation be- cause of the notes he hits — far beyond the capability of ' Paderewski”. All he needs now is the conventional haircut and his future is made. Rumor has it that he will now complete his musical education at the world famous " Niagara School of Music. " We wish him success in his Vaslet Little Howe, A X A Providence, R. I. " Vas” Mechanical Engineering Varsity Track Squad (1) (3) Lecture Association (3); Varsity Baseball (1) CO; President Lecture Association (4); Class Track (1) (2.); Engineering Society; Class Baseball (1) (l) Grist Board (3); Rope Pull (2.) Corporal Cl) CO; Assistant Manager Football C3). Last September " Vaslet " decided the United States Finishing Com- pany could dispense with his services, so he journeyed back to Kingston to finish with the class of ' 15 that which he started with the class of ' 2.3. To say the least " Vas " is a rising youth, for when he isn ' t raising cain he is raising tests with Lanza. No matter how little " Vaslet " , " Little Howe " , sleeps at night, nor how long, he invariably has his nap during the day. When Rhodes is not graced with his jovial presence week-ends, the Co-eds are treated to some mean steps in Lippitt Hall. " Vas " aspires to be a mechanical engineer, and with his pleasing personality and will- ingness to work, we do not fear for his success. Earle Kramer Johnson, C C Cranston, R. I. " Johnnie” " Eke " Applied Science Rope Pull Cl) Class Football Cl) Class Track Cl) Class Baseball Cl) Baseball Cl) (3) Track C4) Rifle Team Cl) (3) C4) R- 0 . T. C. C3) Sergeant C3) Chemical Society C3) GO- From Cranston High School in 19H came " Johnnie " , tall, lank and active. As a Freshic he was conspicuous by his absence in college activi- ties, but later events proved that he was busy looking things over. " Johnnie ' s " outstanding characteristic is a keen eye with a tendency to aim well and always hit the mark. In his Sophomore year " Eke " de- cided to step out and as the above list shows he distinguished himself in class athletics. This year he made the Varsity rifle team, where his ability counted for much in the teams creditable record. " Johnnie " is a star basketball center, and the same keen eve proved useful in netting the ball. Despite the athletic tendency this youth is also a star in the art of " Terpsichore”. " Eke " always liked to oblige the boys even when dancing at Lippitt. We have no doubt that his marksmanship will be continued in the world of business and we expect " Johnnie " will have equal ability in hitting the bullscyc of success. Carnig Peter Kachidoorian, C C Haverhill, Mass. " Kaciiih " Civil Engineering Pin Delta (0 (l) (5); First Sergeant (4); Captain Rifle Team (4),- Rifle Team (3.) (3) (4). We thought that wc had lost “Kachic " when he disappeared in the dust on his way west, but he was only going to Camp Perry to improve his marksmanship. He was always pretty clever with a gun, but like all other ambitious people he was anxious to progress even further toward perfection and a high score So it was with the greatest of pleasure that wc saw his old Ford (for a modern soldier docs not use a " nag”) roll lazily down our busy thoroughfares. Our " Kachic " was back, and ready for work. But he did not believe in all work and no play. Oh no! Although wc always thought of him as a serious minded fellow, he sure did like to " strut his stuff " and many a polished floor has been the stamp- ing ground for " Kachic ' s " syncopating peddle extremities. Wc hope. Old man, that when you get into life ' s keen competition, that you will come through with a high score and hit the bulls-cye of success. Joseph Mark Lamb, B Revere, Mass. " Job " Electrical Engineering Class Football ( 1 ) (l); Class Baseball (1); Varsity Football (5); A. 1. E. E. (}) ( 4 ) ' Glee Club (3) (4); R. l.Club. In the fall of ' li this adventurous young man, determined to become famous as an E. E., embarked from his far off native home. It was early morning when he left Revere, and it is said that the mermaids from the beach wept bitterly as he boarded the " Narrcr Gage " and sped away toward R. I. S. C. Now, " Joe, " alias Kid Knockout, is highly skilled in the manly art of boxing, for few of his opponents have recovered from his blows even after the count of twenty-three. During the past winter he has had a class of understudies whom he has trained to dodge the dif- ferent blows as well at P. T. " Joe " has not fully decided whether to take a job in China or Revere. Both arc foreign lands, but whichever it is wc wish him success. Louisa Briggs Latham, £ K Smithlicld, R. I. “Lbbza " Home Economics Clast Basketball (i) (0 0 ) (4); Publicity Chairman Y IV. C U. (1); Class Secretary (l) (0 (4); Track (2.) (3) (4); Commencement Play (3); Manager of Field hiockn (3); Women ' s Student Council (2.) (3) (4); Executive Committee of Women ' s Athletic Association (4); Grist Board (4). " Lccza " Oh, Lccza! " is the name of this cheerfully smiling young person who has never had " Learn to Smile " sung to her! As a friend to whom many have come for kindly advice, help, and counsel, " Lecza " has proved her worth. She has served faithfully on the class basketball teams, and realized one of her dreams when she played in the Connecticut game. In studies " Lccza " has not forgotten why she came to college and has made an enviable record, her name appearing on the honor roll. Judging by her ability in the Home Economic line, and her winning per- sonality in teaching, wc all know that " Lccza " will ring true to Alma Mater in all she may do. William Frederick Lucker, Z II A, T K A, $ K Stonington, Conn. " Bill " " Freddie " Electrical Engineering Class Baseball (i); Circulation Manager Beacon (l); Advertising Manager Beacon (3); Busmen Manager Beacon (4); Secretary-Treasurer Y. M. C A. (l) (}); Sophomore Rope Pull (l); Polygon (3) (4); Student Council (3) (4); President Student Counc il (4); Varsity Debating Team ( 5 ); President Tau Kappa Alpha (4); Managing Editor Grist (4); Managing Editor Class Beacon (4); Blanket Tax Committee (4); Calender Committee (4); Senior Finance Committee (4); I. . E. £. Executive Committee C4); Secretary-Treasurer Debating Society (3) ; Freshman-Sophomore Debating Team (i); Scholastic Honors (OCOO) (4) ; Chairman Judiciary Committee Student Council (4); Varsity Debating, Captain (3). Here is another " Bill " from Connecticut. Rhode Island has been for- tunate during the past four years, for all that time she has held captive the brains of her sister-state. Caesar was ambitious, so is " Bill”; Caesar was at times light-hearted, so is " Bill " , soon " Bill " will besecking other states to conquer — lucky states! In class, " Bill " is the sun among stars; in college activities, he is the same luminous body — shining East, but looking " West” Some day, we expect to hear of a new electric syn- dicate and to feel " Bill ' s " competitors tremble. " Freddie " is not fickle, he likes variety, so he specializes in " White Caps " in the spring, life savers and mermaids in the summer, and ovcr-turcs in the fall. He is best in the capacity of life saver, however, when he opens the doors of East. No, there is no doubt of " Bill ' s " diversities he can push a pen or handle lumber with equal effectiveness. William Victor McKechnie, C C Pawtucket, R.I. " Bill " " Mac " " Professor Bill " Chemical Engineering Rope Pull (l); Sergeant (3); lieutenant (4); Military Ball Committee (3) (4); Chemical Society (1) (z.) (3) (4) Assistant Manager Basketball (3); Manager Basketball (4); R. I Club (4). One could hardly believe that the backwoods of Pawtucket could pro- duce such a brilliant young chemist as Bill. After three years of concen- trating on the construction of the atom and trying to devise new methods of quantitative analysis which would work, Bill has decided that a knowledge of Chemistry is not all that is to be obtained at college. This strange awakening is rumored to be the indirect effect of his nocturnal pedcstrianisms between Harvard and Camp Dcvcns. The final year at Rhode Island has proved an exceedingly busy one for " Professor Bill”. Besides being heavily burdened with scholastic and managerial responsi- bilities he has generously given of his time to the class of ' 2.8 in order that they too might become endowed with a knowledge of chemistry. Bill ' s self-sacrificing personality and business ability predict rapid success for him. Albert Edward Makin, P I K " Al " " Jicky " Providence, R. I. Agriculture Varsity Football (1) (1) (3) (4); Variety Baseball (1) (3) (4); Glee Club CO CO. ' R I Club (0 (3) (4); Grist Board (4); Class Football (0 ( 0 »‘ Class Baseball (1); Class Basketball (1) (1); Cap! (z.). " Al ' s " memory will be perpetuated at Rhode Island as one of the most brilliant athletic stars ever to represent Alma Mater For four long years his work on gridiron and diamond has been one of the mainstays of " Rhodv ' s " elevens and nines. But the class of Twenty-five will also long remember the jovial classmate and loyal companion whose pleasant greetings were scattered promiscuously over the Campus. This smiling lad wended his way to Rhode Island from the somewhat doubtful hamlet of Walpole, where the bereaved natives still mourn his loss. His four years here represent the aggregate of days of golden sun- shine and pleasant memories, but it was not until his last year that he achieved immortal fame as the melodious tenor of the Imperial Waiters Quartette. " Al ' s " hobbies apart from athletics, have been cosmopolitan debating and the conquest of the deadlier sex. No matter where " Al” may roam, there is no doubt that his heart will ever be with the “Hill " where he served so long and faithfully. Dorothy Mildred Markham, £ K Providence, R. I. " Dot " Home Economics Class Basketball (i); Commencement Play ( 3); Grist Board (4). A personal which expresses popularity and effervescent vivacity would not do Dorothy justice. Her sincerctv and depth of character arc quali- ties appreciated by all her friends. Is the presence of culture at Rhode Island questioned? Then look at " Dot " , if you must sec to believe. Her knowledge is varied for in addition to her home economics training, she also has a business education. Her susceptibility to beauty is ex- emplified in her love of poetry. Do not think " Dot” is a gloom — far from it! Her subtle humour often leaves in complexity those " who can- not figure her out”. Suffice it to say that " Dot ' s " smile reflects her dis- position. Can anyone with such a character fail to succeed? Arthur Baxter Miller, C C Woonsocket, R. I. " Art " " Cat " " Sheik " " Baxter " Applied Science " Mc-ow, me-ow, mc-ow! " Ladies and gentlemen, meet " Cat " alias " Art " alias " Baxter " alias " Sheik " . The boy with the inimitable cat- call, the indescribable Ford, the incredible swimming record, the in- vulnerable stubbornness, and the inveterate propensity for female com- panionship. " Art ' s " motto is " Chcrchez la femme " . He certainly is doing his darndcst to find her, but I wonder — ? " If at first you don ' t succeed, try, try again. " " Cat " is a good scout, with a pleasing per- sonality and a very friendly disposition He is extremely versatile in his more serious pastimes as well as in his " affaires ducocur " , being a talent- ed musician, a clever artist, and a most intriguing story teller. During the summer while at Warwick he teaches the mermaids how to swim and so many Nereids docs he sport with that we can truly consider him a modern Neptune. " Art " has been an ideal chum to associate with these past four years and now that we arc about to part at the cross-roads we sincerely hope that he and his " flivver " will roll on into the heart of the world of achievement as surely as he rolled into the hearts of his classmates when he first came here to study. Edith Moscovitch, ( l A Newport, R. I. " Musty” " Ede " Home Economics Class Basketball (T) (i) (3) (4); Varsity Basketball (3) (4); t A Property Manager (y); 4 A Play (a) 4 , Secretary Y W. A. A. (4); Secretary t A (4); Vice-President Home Economics Club (4); Senior Ball Committee (3); Com- mencement Play (3); House President (3) (4). " Musty " — the name defined is " pep " personified; yet, you say she is such a dignified Senior. The degree of seriousness became more intense from Freshman to Senior year. " Our Edith " has become dignified, but " Musty ' s " dancing feet refuse to do so. As an actrcs.s and property manager, Edith has done her bit for Phi Delta. Her ability to uphold " that Newport walk " has made the town famous. From watching her activities, we should place her in the Industrial Management Field, carrying with her " pep " , personality, and good will toward all. Alfred G. Mycock, Z II A Fall River, Mass. " Jicky " " Jick " " Al " Mechanical Engineering Class Bastball (i) (z); Rope Pull (z); Polygon (3); Vice-President Ath- letic Association (3); Student Council (4); Grist Board (4). " Jicky " is another one of those human dvnamocs who has put Fall River on the map. Although not a social lion, " Al " gets by making friends with all. A genial smile and a cordial welcome arc his standards. He has served faithfully as one of Keaney ' s dogs and is bound to make good. The Fall River Soccer Club is " Jicky ' s " hobby, and we can often hear — " I ' ll give two to one on Sunday ' s game . " We can see a bright future for this young wizard as a soccer coach, an encouragcr of " leagues " a professor in religion, a partner with " Abie " in designing and machining engines, or as an experienced waiter, for " Al " has served many a scoff hound. Warren Dawley Nichols Slocum, R. I. " Nick " " Nicky " Agriculture Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4); Aggie Club (1) (4). " Nick " is the man who put MeSparren Hill on the map of Rhode Island. His great big welcome smile is always waiting to break out. Is it the milking of a dozen cows before breakfast and the ride from Me- Sparren Hill to Kingston every morning that gives Nick his jolly dis- position? It can ' t be that, because when he left the farm and went to Camp Devens in 19Z4, " Nick " was " Nick " , and his contagious conviviality made him one of the most popular fellows in the camp. Heretofore, running his farm has prevented him from taking an active part in athletics, but at the present time he is making a sincere effort to earn a place on the baseball team, and no doubt by the time this is in print he will be a member of the Varsity nine. His ability and personality together with the good wishes from all who know him assure " Nick” of the greatest of success in the years to come. Morris Norman, B N E Woonsocket, R. I. " Norm " Electrical Engineering Manager Rope Pull (1); Class Baseball (z); Class Basketball (z). From " Norman ' s " strong, virile face, it is easy to see that he has a great future before him. He is a faithful student and a conscientious worker, being a jack-of-all trades and a master of many. Always cheer- ful, he sees only the bright side of life. His only fault is his shyness or modesty, his class hardly knowing of his presence until he blew the am- meter in E. E. laboratory. Well, " Norm”, the best of luck, and may you succeed in life as well as you have in R. I. State. Raymond Capwell Northup, 0 X Anthony, R. I. " Roscoe” " Ray " Agriculture Football C i ) C i) (4)- ' Vice-President Aggie Club (] ' ); President Aggie Club (4); Stock Judging Turn (i); Class Football (1); Captain (l); Vice-President Canoe Cdub (3) (4); Aggie Ball Committee; R. I. Club (3) (4). Gentle reader, as you look at this picture, please do not mistake it for King Richard, because it is none other than our " Ray " , the King of the Hav Shakers. During his four years with us, he has been very active in different lines, as his history will show, but his history docs not tell the full story of his social life. Neither will these few lines because it is best to leave this phase to your osvn imagination Although you are about to leave us, " Ray " , for your life work, don ' t forget that we all wish you the best of luck in your career. Marshall Hudson Nye, 0 X Providence, R. I. " Smbck " Applied Science Class Baseball (i) (l); Varsity Baseball (3) (4); Assistant Manager Foot- ball (3); Manager Football (4); R. 1. Club (4); Rope Pull (2.); Sophomore Hop Committee (l); Junior Prom Committee (3); Grist Board (4); Biological Society (4),’ Student Council (4); Sergeant (l). Perpetual motion had nothing on the fellow whom you sec in this icturc. From the very first day in the fall of ' li, when he landed on this ill top untiljunc, four years later, " Smcck " has been dashing here and there successfully carrying his share of activities. Across the campus has had little attraction for him, but he admits that he ventured there once. He claims that a certain Massachusetts town is quite a place for fishing, etc. It must be when he comes back from there so happy. The lucky business man who gets him, can rightfully claim that he has the original perpetual motion machine. Adonis Patterson, A 2 E Palmyra, Mich. " Pat " " Doc " Applied Science Student Council (4); Varsity Football (i); Varsity Baseball CO (4); Treasurer of Biological Society (4); R. 1. Club (0 (3) (4). After attending such prep schools as Michigan University and Brown University and several other smaller colleges, " Pat " found his ideal col- lege at Kingston and at once began to further his education here. During his stay he has participated in many college activities, has been one of the mainstays on the football and baseball teams, and has been socially active as well. The " Doctor " expects to further his education at Har- vard where he ' s heard Mathematics is not taught. His chief aim has been to graduate from college and he certainly is to be congratulated after several attempts. We shall expect to find " Pat " at Notre Dame or Harvard within a few vears coaching the eleven, for after being under Frank Keanev ' s wing for two years he has developed into an efficient coach and referee and will doubtless some day be as great a coach as his Joseph Pinto, 0 X Newport, R. I. " Joe” " Doe " Applied Science Varsity Baseball (i) (i) (3) (4); Football (1) (3); Varsity Football (4); Varsity Basketball (1) (2.) (?) (4); Captain Basketball (4); Glee Club (1); Class Football (1) (2.); Sophomore Hop Committee (i); Ropr Pull (2.); Ccw- meneement Ball Committee (5); Biological Society (4); Grist Board (4); R . Club (0 (O (3) (4) During the fall of ' 2.1 the ferry from Newport landed one of Newport ' s delegates for the Freshman class. Like Caesar of old he was looking for power. Soon his dream came true, as his list of activities will show. But like Caesar he forgot his ambition now and then. It might have been a co-ed, it might have been a down-thc-lincr, or it might have been both; we leave that for you, gentle-reader, to decide. As " Joe " goes on to study medicine, our best wishes for success go with him. Laurence Potter Remington, 0 X Central Falls, R. I. " Doc” Agriculture Aggie Club (0 (3) (4); Aggie Ball Committee (3); Senior Ball Committee (3); Aggie Balt Committee Chairman (4). It was just three years ago that Rhode Island State received an immi- grant from Syracuse. But this immigrant was unlike others of his class, because he took to the " aggies " instead of the machines. Darwin had nothing on him when it came to theories; but the place where he went one better was in that constant companion — his strong old pipe. It can easily be seen that agriculture in Rhode Island will improve during the next few years as " Doc " docs his stuff. Erland Lambert Sandberg, C C Scekonk, Mass. " Sandy " Mechanical Engineering Class Basketball (1) (z); Class Baseball (1) (1); Rifle Team (2.) (3X4); Manager Rifle Team (3); R 0 T. C. Sergeant ( 3); l ieutenant (4); Mechanical Engineering Society (2.) (3) (4); Secretary (1); President (4); Military Ball Committee (4); Assistant Manager Football ( 3 V Baseball (1) (2.) (3) (4); Basketball (1) (2.) (3) (4). " Sandy” is an opportunist except with the women. He makes his own opportunities. After being " just out " for the above honors until his Senior year, he blossomed forth. He even tried to keep a pipe burning for the honor (?) or consolation (fl) during his bridge hours. It proved hard on his bridge and worse on his system. " Sandy " has a very genial personality. He can even get along with " Pete " ! Unlike most fellows " Sandy " is a film star. He saw the star himself, so he knows. With his Durfee High and mechanical engineering training, his practical mind and ability to " stick to it " , success is assured in anything he tries for. Harry Raymond Seaman, 0 X Brockton, Mass. " Larry " " Pressure” " Arry " Mechanical Engineering Glee Club (i) (1) (3); Soloist (i) (5); Glee Club Quartet (2.) (3); Assistant Manager Track (1) (l); Manager Track (3); Manager High School luter- scholastic Track Meet (4); Varsity Football (2.); Grist Board (4); Mechanical Engineering Society (1) (2.) (3) (4); Junior Prom Committee (3); R I. Club (3) (4)- Harry is a member of the famous " Brockton Quintet " or the " Shoe City Five " . While at Rhode Island, he has distinguished himself in many campus activities and has proved to be a hard and willing worker. However, in " Arry ' s " leisure hours, one is apt to find him pursuing the gentle art of " Co-cding " , is that not right, " Any " He hasn ' t told us yet what he expects to do after receiving his " sheepskin " , but we wish him the best of luck and have confidence that he will succeed in anything he undertakes. Walter Joseph Shea, A A ' P Providence, R. I. " Walt” " Jasper " " Stacey " Civil Engineering Varsity Football (3) (4); Polygon (4); Junior Prom Committee (3); Com- mencement Ball Committee (3); Rope Pull (l); Class Hat Committee (1); Glee Club Orchestra (3); Vice-President Civil Engineering Society (3),- R l. Club G) C4)- " Whcn Rhode Island almost trimmed Harvard! " The legends of old were mere Mother Goose rhymes when compared to " Walt " Shea’s des- cription of that memorable gridiron battle between " Rhody " and " Jawn H " , of Cambridge. Here we have a man who can make " Al " Mitchell look like a piker, who makes Terpsichore seem a rheumatic wench, who plays football like a brother of Hercules, and who — well, guess we bet- ter not say any more as " Jasper " is bigger than we are. But to those who arc not intimately acquainted with our big, good-natured friend let us say that a more popular, sincere, and unassuming comrade cannot be found. He is the sort of fellow whom everyone likes to see listed among their friends, and because of his remarkable disposition and personality he has a standing army of admirers and pals. Because of " Walt ' s” ath- letic prowess we are sure that he is capable of defending himself from physical harm but certain occurences indicate that he needs a wee bit of paternal advice about other matters. Hang up the dust pan, old man, for although a " new broom sweeps clean " a fountain pen is handier in the business world. Francis J. Shields, P I K Pascoag, R. I. “Frank” Civil Engineering Varsity Football (2.) (4) Rope Pull (1) (l); Class President (1); Class Baseball (1) (l); Class Football (1) (2.); Freshman Banquet Committee (1); Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee (l); Junior Prom Committee (3); R. I. Club (4); Business Manager Grist (4) Student Council (3). Never did a man enter Rhode Island, who was more loyal to his Alma Mater, his class, and his friends, than Frank. To his Alma Mater he gave every ounce of strength, and courage that he might help her vanquish her foes on the gridiron. His classmates can look to Frank for an example of a tried and true leader, for in his Sophomore year as our President, he guided the destinies of our class through an eventful and prosperous year, crowned by the most rcsplcndant Sophomore Hop the college has ever known. In class activities, his versatility is well show n, for in all of our numerous successes is seen Frank ' s guiding hand. To peruse these pages will show the touch of his master hand, for as Business Manager he has made this book an assured success. For his friends he has an ever ready hand, and reassuring smile. His strength of character, alertness, and finesse in handling a situation have won for Frank a warm place in the hearts of everyone. As he com- manded a battery as lieutenant in the World War, we know he will go far towards conquering and commanding the world. Earl Sidney Siswick, P I K Hope Valley, R. I. " Sid " Electrical Engineering Beacon 00 CO (3) ' ' Sophomore Hop (l); Junior Prom (3); Rop Pul l lx). Commencement Pall (3). " Sid " hails from the bailwick of Hope Valley, where the trains sizz by now and then. Despite the disadvantages of years spent in the atmos- sphcrc of rusticity, he shook the hayseed from the grey corduroys, and was transmigrated to the enervating life of an Electrical Engineer on the Metropolitan Hill. If his home borough has done nothing else it surely bred a master radio expert, who threatens to eclipse the star of Marconi, his superhets arc known throughout the South County. During his sojourn on the Hill, " Sid " has shown the marks of a bril- liant scholar, and while the thorny path with " Lanza " was beset with difficulties enough to discourage even " Christian”, this smiling youth weathered every storm, and came down the fairway with colors gallantly streaming. Possessed of all the attributes of a regular fellow, his class- mates cannot help feeling that his star will be emblazoned in the firma- ment of the future. Edward Albert Smith, A 2 E West Barrington, R. I. " Red " ' Tbd ' ' Applied Sciencb Rope Pull (1) (t); Biological Society (4). Behold the picture of our " Red " , the one member of our class that never worries. Having drifted through four years of mathematics with an occasional sprinkling of zoology and botany, we find this amiable youth ready and willing to return to West Barrington and there con- tinue his life of leisure. “Red” could never be accused of being a student of Theology, although he is greatly interested in a certain inhabitant of " Angel Row " . Because of his ability and pleasing personality, we know that success will soon be the reward of his trials at R. 1 . S. C. Norman Wade Smith, 0 X Providence, R. I. " Stretch " " Bbrnib " " Poko " Agriculture R. 1 . Club (1) CO (3) CO Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Association (4); Aggie Club (1) CO CO C4 Lieutenant R 0 . T C (4); Grist Board (4); Senior Beacon Board (4); Military Ball Commune (3) (4); Vanity Football (0 CO C3) (4); Varsity Baseball CO CO C3) C4)- Varsity Basketball Squad " Hey ! Hey there! " This voice can be heard from one end of Kingston to the other when this big boy secs anyone he knows, no matter how far off they may be. No one will ever forget this big football tackle for four years, who is the best natured big kid who ever trampled our ath- letic fields. We will never forget this big Tech athlete who came here and helped all our class teams gain their victories. " Stretch” also has a reputation as a wrestler. Coach Kcanev says he is going to be there when " Stretch” asks for " Poko " , " For " , the Coach says, " Mr. Burdick is small, but oh my! " " Stretch " is an Aggie and he says he and " Poko " are going to get married and have a nice little farm and raise the nicest little pumpkins and calves you ever did see. We guess it is true for " Poko " is wearing his fraternity pin. We will all be around to sec our two classmates on " their little farm but maybe " Poko” might have something to say about that. Willis James Snow, A A i A, T K A, I K i New London, Conn. ‘ ' Bill " " Will " Applied Science Beacon Board ( i Campus Editor Beacon (l); Managing Editor Beacon (3) Editor-tn-Chiif Beacon 4 ; Glee Club (i). Ph Delta Play (1) ( i); Phi Delta ( 0 l 3 4 , Polygon 4); President of Biological Society (4); Editor-tn- Chief of Grist , 4 ;, Class Treasurer (i) (4 ; Class President (4); Editcr-m- Cbief Senior Beacon (4); Varsity Debating (5); Varsity Debating, Captain (4); Assistant Manager of Track (l); Class Baseball (1); Chemical Society (1); Society of American Bacteriologists (4 }; American Association for Advance- ment of Science (4); Vice-President Student Council (4) Scholastic Honors (1); Chairman College Development Committee (4); Masonic Club (4); Tau Kappa Alpha (4) Phi Kappa Phi (4). " Bill " never allows the " Snow " to blanket the sunshine from his life. Four years ago, he came to us to be the literary genius of R. 1. S. C. He rose to the position of Editor-in-Chicf of the Beacon and through its columns broadcasted to the world humour, philosophy, fidelity, facts, and a certain sinccrcty that is the backbone of Americanism. Under ad- verse circumstances, Willis completed with honors twice as much work as the average student staggers under. Even under this load, " Will " still found time to devote to his mother and many admiring friends. Few people know that " Will " is an artist, but his friends remember many ap- propriate decorations. Serious though " Bill " is, he never quite isolates his jokes, but blends the two into a wonderfully engaging personality that even " a teacher " can ' t resist. George Edward Spargo, Z II A Westerly, R. I. " Ed " " Sparky " Civil Engineering Polygon (4), Class Debating Team (l); Captain Class Debating Team (’); Advertising, Manager of Grist (4); Civil Engineering Society (5) (4), ' Glee Club (3). This curly-haired young man drifted into Kingston four years ago with the intention of becoming a civil engineer. Quiet and debonair, " Ed ' s " everlasting smile and happy disposition have won for him a place in the hearts of his fellow students. Anyone meeting " Ed " will accept the theory that good things come in small packages Although small in stature, " Sparky " has the logic and force of a great orator. It was through his skill that we defeated the Freshmen in our Frcshmcn- Sophomorc debate. " Sparky " , may happiness and success be ever yours Abraham Joseph Strauss, B N E Providence, R. I. " Abe. " " Al.” Mechanical Engineering Class Baseball (1) (l); Class Football (1) (2.); Class Basketball Ql); Engineering Society (4); Class Debating (a); Interfraternity Debating (3). We acquired the life of our M. E. Class from a source that rarely sends us an engineer. Classical High of Providence. Although " Abe.” lacked the usual scientific preparation, he has shown his heels to the rest of us in the past four years. His hardest course starts on Friday and ends Monday morning, " Abe.” says that no one can accuse him of cutting that class. Like most of the rest of us, he has served now and then as one of Coach Kcancy ' s dogs, but this baseball season will probably find him out of that class. It is enough to say of " Abe.” that he is generous to a fault, a hard worker, and a good friend. The best of luck to you, " Abe. " Raymond Sampson Sutcliffe Little Crompton, R. I. " Ray” " Grandpa” Electrical Engineering Student Council (z) (3); President Debating Society (3), Member of Tau Kappa Alpha; Member of Engineering Society; Class President (3). Hark yc inexperienced. Take a word from one who knows: " Women and a college education arc not miscible, therefore shut your eyes to the fair maidens until the coveted sheepskin is in hand " Nevertheless, dur- ing his three and a half years here " Ray " was very active in the various organizations on the campus, especially in debating where he gained the distinction of being perhaps the most eloquent speaker that ever delivered a speech from the stage of Lippitt Hall " Ray " is at present with the firm of " Bigelow, Kent Willard” of Boston and encourage- ment is extended to him from ' 15 for a successful career. Vera Isabel Swan, 2 K, 1 A Providence, R. I. ' • Vb ' ' Home Economics Phi Delta (1) (l) (3) (4); Sub-Treasurer of Class (1) (4); Social Committee (1); Y. IV. C. V. (l); Junior Prom Committee (3); Home Economics Club- Executive Committee (3); President Home Economics Club (4); Class Basketball (1) (l) (3) (4); Class Track (2.) (3) (4); Commencement Play (3); Grist Board (4); Manager of Tennis (4). Who is that entertaining a charmed audience with her dramatic ability? " Ve. " Who is that making your toes tingle with her peppy " ukc " . " Ve. " Who is that girl that graces every social affair by her presence? " Ve. " And there arc many more questions that we might answer by that response if we could only remember every time and every affair at which Vera has been prominent. She with her pal " Lou " , has never missed a chance at having a good time on all occasions. " Ve " has the wonderful ability of accomplishing everything well that she sets out to do. We shall always remember her as the popular girl with the charm- ing personality who always has pep, enthusiasm, and ability to foster every worthwhile activity on our campus. John Gardner Thatcher, 0 X Brookline, Mass. " Jack " Agriculture Rope Pull (l); Class Football (1) (i); Class Baseball (1) (1); Aggie Ball Committee (3) (4); Stock Judging Team (4). " Jack " wandered up the hill from the staid and stately town of Brook- line, Mass., and having looked the place over, decided to spend a few years with us. Though he left the home town, “Jack " always kept in touch with events back in Brookline and every day he spent an hour per- using the home news from the Boston Post. " Jack ' s " popularity among the boys on the campus can be shown by the fact that his room was a regular meeting place for the " Eds " from far and near. High-low-jack and bridge were pretty good standbys to rest the weary brain. Though not a Varsity man, " jack " took part in all the class tussles and was a staunch supporter of both class and college. We expect " Jack " to be a strong booster of American Agriculture and through his ability and good nature to win a high place in worldly affairs. Louis Edward Tilley, Jr., B4 , TKA, A Newport, R. I. " Gramp " " Ed " Applied Science. Varsity Diluting (l); Polygon (4); Pit si, Unt Chemical Society (4); President Pin Delta (4); Secretary and Treasurer Tau Kappa Alpha (4); Social Committee ( 4 ); ' Gramp ' is one of the few men in college with a serious purpose. His objective is a professorship in chemistry, but not until he has a Ph D. attached to his name. He is a worker and through his efforts all the organizations of which he is a member have become real live sccietics. ' Ed " was too busy to make Phi Kappa Phi, but his scholastic records show that he can hold his own in the class room. He expects to continue his studies at Brown University next year in preparation for his future P. S. It is rumored that he has been under a nurse ' s care for six years and thac she will continue to look after his health in the future. Raymond Woodruff Turner Brockton, Mass. " Ramie " " Einstein " Electrical Engineering Football (0 00 (4); Basketball (1) CO (3) (4); Baseball (1) (l) (4); Track (t) (l) (3) (4); Rope Pull (1). Combine a student, athlete, business man, tray juggler, with 150 pounds of avoirdupois; toss in a host of smiles and a thorough genial dis- position, and you have " Ramie " " Ray " made a strategic move when he decided to leave the city of shoes and heels and sally forth on his ca- reer of electrical engineer at Kingston. " Ray ' s " devotion to lectures is often times rivaled by the temptation of Morphcous, which no doubt can be attributed to the strenuous efforts, grit, and determination he expended on basketball, football and track. In parting, " Ray " , we can do no more than repeat the exhortation " Carry on " . Do as you have done here, and our fondest wishes will ac- company you to your happiness in life. Mercy Louise Vaughn, 2 K Providence, R. I. " Lou " Home Economics Secretary of Class (i); Secretary of Athletic Association (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Manager of Basketball (4); Art Editor of Grist (4); Com- mencement Play (3); Class Track (2.) (3) (4). Things you read about but seldom see: pals in High School, and pals and room-mates all through college This is " Lou " of the characteristic giggle and the other is our " Vc " . And artistic? Just turn to the front of the book and sec who is the co-editor of the art department. Whose ability helped decorate Lippitt Hall at our big class function? In ath- letics, although she has played on class teams, most of her energies have been in managing. If one wants an all around good sport, with the ability to settle down at a minute ' s notice afterall the fun is over, we offer " Lou " She is well-liked by every one and has been prominent in campus life. May double partnerships always prove successful to you as the Vaughn-Swan duo, " Lou? " Irvin Eldin Walling Georgiaville, R. I. ”Cy‘ " Agriculture Live Stock Team (3); Apple Judging Team (4); Aggie Club (4). Who is this gay, gaunt, and gormandizic Aggie? He is the noise king from a densely wooded village whose right arm won him fame as an egg heaver while only a Soph. Ask Prcxy, he knows. He appears quiet, but Oh my, to those who know him " as is. " He can swing a wicked limb at the best of dances, act alive at a party, but for all that, has had his John Hancock exposed to the public under the heavy type " Honor Roll. " He has a keen eye for apples, which not only means that he can judge them, but can consume them to the limit. Arc apples the only things to suffer? Ask any waiter his opinon of " Cy " as a food crusher. Although he roomed at the local jail during his Senior year, in order to gain the dignity and reserve attitude, he really is straight, considerate, and a benefactor to mankind as an agriculturist. Ruth Alicia Walsh, 2 K Providence, R. I. " Ruth " Applied Science Publicity Committee of V ' . V C. U. (1) (3); Delegate to Maqua Conftrence (3); Treaiurer Y. V . C. U . (4) Vice-President of Biological Society (4); Senior Finance Committee (4). After a year ' s stay at the Women ' s College of Brown University, Ruth decided to come to the country; the air agreed with her and she has stayed three years, making friends with every one by her lovable person- Many times we ' ve watched Ruth pirouette gracefully and the nicest part of it is she ' s always willing to dance when it will give anyone plea- sure, and is exceedingly happy when stepping to the lively strains of a new fox-trot. Thus we have our jolly, good natured biologist who is always ready for a good time, but does not neglect duty to enjoy life. Kenneth Y. Whipple, 4 2 Auburn, R. I. " Ken " " Eppie " Applied Science " Ken " is another one of the boys of ‘2.5 who spent a good deal of his college life traveling between the home town and Kingston. Although he has been living in Kingston this year he has nevertheless piled up a goodly number of miles to his credit. All of which goes to prove that the " home tics " are still strong. " Ken " has characterised his career at Rhode Island by diligent and earnest work He has always been willing to help. The very fact that he iscapable of bearing a smiling countenance regardless of the undesirable circumstances under which one must work at times is certain to win him many friends and great success in the world of achievement. James Attmore Wright, 0 X Wakefield, R. I. " An " Applied Science Varsity Baseball (i) (i) (3) (4); Varsity Football (1); Class Baseball (1); Class Football (1); Biological Society (4); Glee Club (1); Class Basketball (i); Glee Club Orchestra (2.) (4); Orchestra l eader (4); Rifle Team (i); R. I. Club , Grist Board (4); Corporal (1). " Att " as you may see is most active in the various college functions and deserves a word of praise in that respect. Also he is one of the most pop- ular fellows on the campus, his ready smile and hearty manner being the " Open Sesame ' - that is accountable for it. " Att” is planning to become a doctor of medicine in the near future, and I am sure that we will all follow his progress with interest as one of the finest chaps of the class of 1915. Men of his type help to build moral fibre of a school and we hope that in years to come we of Rhode Island State will sec the campus overflow- ing with an abundance of this kind of Good Fellow. George Laroy Young, Z II A, A Cowesett, R. I. " George” " Doctor " Applied Science Phi Delta Play (2.) (5) (4); Treasurer Phi Delta (4); Art Editor of Grist (4); Editorial Board Senior Beacon (4); Secretary R. I. State College Biological Society (4) Scholastic Honors (4). George came into our midst from Tuft ' s College, but it did not take him long to acclimate himself in the ways and customs of Rhody. Among the boys he is an authority on " 200 " , when ever in doubt ask the " Doctor " . He is also an actor with universal fame, having been in Phi Delta plays for the last three years, and his acting never fails to bring down the house. It is also murmured that George is quite a " Chef " . He probably obtained this title from South Hall. All in all, George has proved himself a willing worker and a loyal supporter of R. I. State, and we wish him the best of luck in the future. Hall of Fame Janet Sophia Allen Walter Harold Ahlborg Evariste Albert Arnold . Frank Ariel Barnes .... Leila Rhena Bbrry Milton Harris Bidwell Donald Burch Brown . Evelyn Augusta Burdick . . Helen Shaw Burdick . . Leslie Grant Burlingame John Joseph Callanan . Roland Henry Chatterton Andrew Thomas Christensen Stella Cohen Class Mrs. Class Aristocrat Class Salesman Class Scamp Class Fairy Class Professor Class Javelin Thrower Most Popular Co-ed. Class Executive Most Conscientious Worker Class Doctor Class Shadow Class Bone Best Co-ed Student John Shaw Coolidge . Joseph Edward Cooney George Archibald Cruickshank Rose Margaret Duggan Walter Fenner, Jr Jesse Howard Ferguson George Thomas Gaddes, Jr. Arthur William Ganz . . • Charles Leonard Gledhill Manuel Gluckman . Norman Belcher Grant Mary Hoxie Hanson Harold Carlos Heath Clyde Spencer Howard Vaslet Little Howe Earle Kramer Johnson Carnig Peter Kachidoorian Joseph Mark Lamb Louisa Briggs Latham William Frederick Lucker William Victor McKechnie Albert Edward Makin Dorothy Mildred Markham Arthur Baxter Miller Edith Moskovich Alfred Gilbert Mycock Warren Dawley Nichols Morris Norman Raymond Capwell Northup Marshall Hudson Nye Adonis Patterson Joseph William Pinto Lawrence Potter Remington Erland Lambert Sandberg Harry Raymond Seaman Ralph Sprague Shaw Walter Joseph Shea Frank James Shields Earl Sidney Siswick Edward Albert Smith Norman Wade Smith Willis James Snow George Edward Spargo Abraham Joseph Strauss Raymond Sampson Sutcliffe Vera Isabel Swan John Gardner Thatcher Louis Edward Tilley Raymond Woodruff Turner Mercy Louise Vaughn Irvin Eldin Walling Ruth Alicia Walsh Kenneth Young Whipple Nelson Church White James Attmore Wright, Jr. George Lavoy Young . The Practical Man Class Ladies ' Man Most Faithful Down-the-Lincr Best Co-ed Athlete Best Ed Dancer Class Prohibition Agent Class Cheer Leader Class Admiral Class Club-Man . Class Boast Most Quick-Tempered President of A T A Beau Brummel Class Actor Class Sport Class Card Shark Kid Marksman Class Pugilist Miss Purposeful Best Ed Student Most Sarcastic Ed Class Football Player Miss Sincerity Swiftest Sheik Best Co-ed Dancer " Joe " Honesty Class Farmer Class Carpenter Class Chauffeur Class Hustler Class Coach Class Basketball Player ....... Class Aggie Class Soldier Champion Co-eddcr Handsomest Romeo Class Musician Class Business Man Radio Bug Luckiest Loafer Best Wise Cracker Most Popular Ed. ... Class Giant Class Talking Machi ne Class Story-Teller Sweetest Juliet Class Skirt-Chaser Class Chemist Most Subtle Ed. Class Giggle Class Jail-Bird Vampiest Flapper Most Quiet Ed. Class Southerner Class Pharmacist . Class Artist 192-5 Phantom Roll Abramson, Harry B. Allen, Hugh Atkinson, Walter C. Austin, Rupert H. Barasch, Morris Berkander, Edna A. Bowden, Ronald A. Bowmar, Louis H. Briggs, James H. Buckley, William Lf.R. Cavanaugh, Richard W. Chase, Nathan H. Colitz, David H. Connly, Helen B. Crankshaw, Marion M. Cunningham, Francis G. Curtis, William A. CuTHBERTSON, DoRIS B. Daley, Francis C. Day, Thomas H. Durfee, Herbert N. Flaherty, Ambrose S. Forrow, Oscar A. Gage, Ruth E. Gammons, James E. Gates, Albert M. Gilkey, Warren B. Halloran, Frances M. Hardy, J. Hazen, Jr. Henius, Ruel D. Hogan, Martin P., Jr. Holmes, Raymond D. Hovvarth, Albert A. Howarth, William Joyce, Milton G. Kaufman, Jacob I. Keegan, Gordon W. Kennedy, William Kinney, Galen R. Kirby, Marion L. Lawrence, Leonard D. Leslie, William H. McCarthy, Helen J. McKenna, Evelyn C. Macintosh, Henry H. Marks, Morris Maynard, Omer A. Mooney, Florence A. Nichols, Stacy W. Paine, George A. Paquin, Eric M. Pearson, Walter F. Peck, Mason J. Pickles, Frank H. Pilkington, Hartwell G. Raybold, Arthur W. Reilly, Edward J. Reitman, Benjamin Robinson, Samuel R. Rollinson, John Rubin, Arthur Z. Simpson, Reginald H. Sisson, Rollo H. Smith, Leslie T. Stevens, Frederic D. Taylor, William E. Tobey, Virgil W. Tower, Emerson Trammell, Frank M. Turner, Ruth B. Watson, Arthur M. Westin, Lawrence R. Williams, Doris E. Zawatsky, William Class of 1916 President Chester W. Jensen Vice-President Hope M. Dyer Secretary Mark R. Gifford Treasurer John E. Harvey Assistant Treasurer Ruth Fearney Honorary Member Frank W. Keaney During the Fall of 11 a record-breaking number of Freshmen found their way to the campus of Rhode Island State College from many places of culture and interest. After much confusion in getting organized, with a spirit of unity they settled down, and all pulled together in order that their class might help to promote the ever ad- vancing spirit of Rhode Island. With this object in view the class of 1916 worked for the good of the college. Many have received letters for the honor they have gained for their college and them- selves on the football field. Those that were unable to play football entered the annual rope-pulling classic; and here ' 16 humbled ' 15 by giving them a touch of Neptune ' s cup of woe. With such a fine start the spirit of the class kept on advancing and captured a majority of the places on the Varsity basketball team. With her extra material, she won over ’2.5 in the inter-class contest. In the spring the baseball and track teams were strengthened by her spirited members. Then they came back in the Fall with that ever dominating Sophomore spirit, and as kings of the campus they humbled the Freshmen in the rope pull and the basketball games. Then, too, the class backed up the social life of the campus to the limit. The Soph Hop and the Junior Prom were the best on record. It is not necessary to repeat that ’2.6 did this-and-that in the different activities because the records show that they gave their all for Alma Mater through three years of service and they are preparing to end their campus life by making the fourth year the best of all. Gentle reader, if there is one lesson to learn from our history, it is that an organiza- tion, such as the class of 1916, must keep on advancing in actions as well as thoughts in order that the spirit of our Alma Mater might be enlarged and make itself felt in the far corners of the universe. Juniors Name Aharonian, Simon Beck, Verb Russell Bemis, Harlan George, C C Biltcliffe, Lillian Ann abell, GAO Bliss, Stanley Clark, 0 X Bosworth, Clifford Kenneth, 0 X Bouchard, Stanley Carleton, A X A Bragg, Sidney Jaquith, C C Christopher, Everett Percy, B 4 Ciasullo, Carlo, Jr. Clark, Katherine Viola, 2 K Cook, Byron Forrest, 4 2 Cummings, Vincent Paul, C C Curran, Ruth Elizabeth, GAO Deardon, George Boynton Dewsnap, George Ellis, A X A Dyer, Hope Moredock, XS! Eckloff, Harry Bernhard, Z II A Ellstrom. Harry Thurston, C C Fearney, Ruth, X U Ferguson, Jesse Howard, i 2 Gifford, Mark Russell, 0 X Gifford, Willis Briggs Greenman, Webster, P I K Griffith, Harry Bruce, Z II A Grover, Arthur White, P I K Hall, Emery Howard, B l Harvey, John Edwards, Jr., C C Haslam, James Henry, B 4 Hickey, Clarence Vincent, Z II A Hicks, Geneva Howland Hill, Ralph Pringle, P I K Holley, Katherine Genevieve, X 0 Hopkins, Henry, C C Jencks, Lydia May . Jensen, Chester Weber, A X A Johnson, Earle Kramer, C C Johnson, Paul, P I K Kachidoorian, Carnig Peter, C C Kame, Elizabeth, 2 K Kimball, Cyril S., A X A Kimber, Hazel May, XU Kirby, Helen Pauline 2 K Knobelsdorff, Constance C..0AO Kresge, Wharton Webster, A A ♦ . LaChapelle, Ernest Henry, B f Lake, Edward Perry, Jr., A X A Lamb, Joseph Mark, B 4 Lamont, Calvin, Jr., B J Applied Science Applied Science Chem. Eng. . . Home Economics Elect. Eng. . . Chem. Eng. . . Applied Science Elect. Eng. Agriculture Applied Science Home Economics Applied Science Applied Science Home Economics Chem. Eng. . . Applied Science Applied Science Mech. Eng. . . Mech. Eng. Home Economics Applied Science Applied Science Applied Science Civil Eng. . . Mech. Eng. Applied Science Elect. Eng. Elect. Eng. . . Applied Science Civil Eng. Home Economics Civil Eng. Home Economics Elect. Eng. Applied Science Mech. Eng. Applied Science Civil Eng. . Civil Eng. Home Economics Applied Science Applied Science Home Economics Home Economics Mech. Eng. Applied Science Mech. Eng. Elect. Eng. Agriculture . Home Post Office ■ . Providence Providence Riverside Providence Providence Providence Providence South Windsor, Conn. Newport Providence Providence Pawtucket Providence Pawtucket Fall River, Mass. Providence Pawtuxet N. Providence Hartford, Conn. Edgewood Providence Providence West Tisbury, Mass. Westerly Davisville Providence Pawtucket Pawtucket Palmerton, Pa. Providence E. Providence Woonsocket Providence Chepachct S. Attleboro, Mass. Newport Cranston Newport Haverhill, Mass. Pontiac Providence Kenyon Pascoag Newport Palmerton, Pa. Willimansett, Mass. Newport Revere, Mass. Roxbury, Mass. Name Course Home Post Office Laycock, Thomas Alfred, B 1 . Elect. Eng. Edgewood Lurr, Raymond, A X A Applied Science Norwood McAuslan, Harold Lee, Jr., A A ' l ' . Civil Eng Providence McIntosh, Ira Daniel, A X A Mech. Eng. Providence Marcaccio, William, CC Chem. Eng. Providence Millman, Nathan, BNE Chem. Eng. Providence Mulcahy, Thomas Oliver, P I K Civil Eng. Westerly North, Charles Stewart, C C Elect. Eng. Newport Oatley, Henry Clay Mech. Eng. Carolina Peckham, Bernard Maurice, 0 X Agriculture Little Compton Pierce, George Franklin, A X A Applied Science . Providence Presbrey, Walter Ackman, Jr., P I K . Mech. Eng. Providence Radcliffe, Herbert Eugene Applied Science Providence Rose, Lena Abigail Home Economics Saunderstown Ruhlin, Carl Waldemar, A X A Applied Science Eden Park Sayles, Martha Ogarita, X S2 Applied Science Pascoag Schoeller, Theobald Hermann, CC Mech. Eng Woonsocket Seaman, Harry Raymond, 0 X Mech. Eng. Brockton, Mass. Shanley, Raymond Joseph Mech. Eng. Providence Smith, Francis Rowland Farr, CC Elect. Eng Kingston Smith, Miles Edward, A X A Elect. Eng Saylesville Spargo, George Edward, Z II A Civil Eng. Westerly Straight, Florence May, X 9. Home Economics Providence Strong, Robert Bennett, Z II A Civil Eng Providence Taylor, Bayden Power, 0 X Elect. Eng Central Falls Warden, Harold Coville, CC Applied Science Adainsville Warden, Frank Reger, C C Applied Science Adamsville Weiss, Leo Applied Science . . . . Providence Whalen, John Martin Applied Science Pawtucket White, Nelson Church, B Chem. Eng Apponaug Wilbourn, Harry Coleman, B t Elect. Eng Providence Worrall, Albert Edward, CC . . Mech. Eng Woonsocket Class of 19x7 President James Donald, Jr. Vice-President Marion Stevens Secretary Mildred L. Thompson Treasurer William H. Ford Assistant Treasurer . Muriel Arnold Honorary Member Capt. Claude G. Hammond It was a beautiful day in the fall of ' 2.3. The Shore Line Express rolled into Kingston and when the coaches had been brought to rest many excited youths clam- bered out. — Who were they? — They were the new college students — the Class of 1917 to be. At a glance one could see that this was a lively group, and the upper classmen at the station must have murmured, " They act as if they were going to make things snappy!” — Truer words were never spoken, for since that very day ' 2.7 has occupied a memorable spot in the lime light of R. I. S. C. activities. It was after the routine of registration had subsided that the spirit of ' 17 made itself evident. Some seventy odd men reported for football. Out of these was built Rhody’s first real Freshman team. What a team that was! Team after team fell before their power. To carry a successful season to a close ' 2.7 gave the Sophs a good trounc- ing in the Class League. Having introduced themselves thusly they carried the good work into the baskbetball season. Candidates for this sport numbered thirty- five. The resulting speedy quintet forged through a season of sixteen games losing only two. The Soph-Frosh game this year was hotly contested both on the court and on the side lines. The unlucky yearlings finally succumbed to a two point lead. With spring came the Freshics only real weakness. Their baseball team was unexperienced and lacked a pitcher. Three months elapsed. Registration took place. Those of ' 17 that had with- stood the ordeal of the Freshman stage were now Sophs. Ten of these second year men were promptly found on the football team or among the seconds. Having gained considerable knowledge of the art of playing football they quite easily defeated the Freshics in the final game of the season. During the winter months members of the class were busy in other branches of college life. A Soph was leading the list of Honor Students. Many members were trying to make the Beacon a greater success. Some were engaged in preparation for one of Phi Delta’s much enjoyed productions. A few are now zealously preparing for the annual Sophomore-Freshman Debate, which they arc confident of winning. Who will forget the good time that they had at the Hop? The Co-eds put forth scrappy teams both in basketball and hockey. The boys of ’2.7 showed up well in basketball. There were six of them on the Varsity team and among the subs. Rhody has just closed one of the most successful seasons in its basketball history, and much credit is due these men. The fast Frosh of ' 2.8 however, were able to take the inter- class game away from them after a speedy and dogged resistance. Baseball is here again and doubtless many of the candidates will be Sophs. We know they will do their best. The class of ' 2.7 has been here only a short while and have produced leaders and representatives for all branches of college life. They have already accomplished many things — many more and greater things can safely be predicted for them before June, 19x7. May they leave a history ' which will far surpass any conceivable pre- dictions. Sophomores Name Alexander, George Harold, B Allebaugh, Olive Frances, 2 K Annan, George Houghton, Jr Armstrong, Clinton Lakey, B 4 Arnold, Muriel, XU Asher, Howard Francis, 0 X Barber, Richard Lewis, P I K Beauregard, Roland Eugene Berardinelli, Stephen Dominic, Z II A Bloom, Benjamin BNE . Bloomer, Leslie Porter, C C Bostock, Robert Franklin, 0 X Braley, Charles Barnes, P I K Brightman, Robert Henry, P I K Brown, Christopher Kendrick, A X A Brown, Frank Oliver, Z II A Brown, Kenneth Cottrell, Z II A Cahill, Raymond Vincent Pai l Canfield, Howard Jerome, A Ai ' . Cann, Marvin Francis Christopher, Raymond Hilton, B $ Colavechio, John Cook, William Newton Cougklan, Genevieve, XU Cordin, Richard Alan, A X A Creaser, Percival Miller, C C DeBucci, Romeo Alfonso, A A ♦ Dechanz, Frederick William, P I K Devine, John James Dimond, Mabel Evangeline, XU Dixon, Frank Clayton, Z II A Donald, James, Jr., A X A ... Doyle, William Francis, Jr., Z II A Droitcour, John Michael, A 2 E Dubovick, Jacob Easterbrooks, Charles Fenner ... Easterbrooks, Frank Davol, A2E , Eckloff, Russell Arvid, Z II A ... . Eddy, George Alfred, Third, C C Erickson, Edward Allen, Z II A Erickson, Edwin William Raymond, 0 X Fischer, Esther Frances, 2 K Forbes, Carolyn Shepley, X fl Ford, William Henry, P I K Friery, Bertha May, 22 K Gage, Hazel El izabeth, 2 K Galleshaw, James Joseph Gay, Ormond Wilson, C C Goff, James William, A A ’I ' Course Home Post Office Applied Science Pawtucket Applied Science Edgewood Applied Science Providence Business Admin. Providence Home Economics Saylesville Elect. Eng. Newport Civil Eng. Westerly . Civil Eng. Pawtucket Applied Science Westerly Civil Eng. Providence Elect. Eng. Providence Elect. Eng. Brockton, Mass. . Business Admin. Newport Agriculture Bradford Business Admin. E. Providence Business Admin. Wickford Applied Science Tiverton . Eject. Eng. . Brockton, Mass. Business Admin. Providence Applied Sci ence Lynn, Mass. Mecb. Eng. Newport Civil Eng. Providence Elect. Eng. . East Greenwich Applied Science Malden, Mass. Business Admin. Providence Mecb. Eng. Providence Business Admin. Providence . Civil Eng. Providence Mecb. Eng. Providence . Home Economics Pascoag Elect. Eng. . Westerly Business Admin. Dover, N . j Business Admin. Providence . Mecb. Eng. Edgewood Applied Science Fall River, Mass. . Elect. Eng. . Newport Business Admin. Edgewood Mecb. Eng. N. Providence . Elect. Eng. . . . Civil Eng. Providence Agriculture . . Providence Home Economics Edgewood Home Economics Warwick Neck Business Admin. Middletown Home Economics Pascoag Applied Science . Jamestown Agriculture . . Providence . Mecb. Eng. East Dedham, Mass. . Business Admin. Name Course Home Post Office Gratton, Walter Samuel, A At Business Admin. . Providence Gray, Warren Stuart, A 2 E Business Admin. E. Providence Grieves, Berenice Eucharia Applied Science Pawtucket Grigo, Joseph Civil Eng Providence Hamill, Walter Lawrence Mech. Eng. Pawtucket Harrington, Olaf Edwin, 0 X Agriculture Hamilton Hartnett, Agnes Christine, X ft Home Economics Providence Hay, Ethel Douglas Applied Science Arlington Hayden, George Edward, Z II A Elect. Eng Brockton, Mass. Henrick, Elvin George, Z II A Civil Eng. Thornton Hiller, Albert Littlefield, A 2 E Business Admin. . West Barrington Holt, Randolph Curtis, Z II A Business Admin. Providence Howieson, John Civil Eng Newport Johnson, Carl Gunnar, $ 2 Meek. Eng Edgewood King, David Joel, Z II A Business Admin. Providence Kinzie, Donald Rosslyn, Z II A Business Admin. Providence Klibanoff, Hyman Fred, B N E Business Admin. Providence Koran, Herbert Melvin, «! 2 Elect. Eng Auburn Lake, Llewellyn Valentine Civil Eng Edgewood Langworthy, Donald Alan, AX A Mecb. Eng. Westerly Larson, Oscar Clarence . Elect. Eng Newport Latina, Louis Pasquale Civil Eng. Providence Lawton, George Parker, Z II A Elect. Eng. Tiverton Leigh, Alfred Harle, C C Civil Eng Kingston Lennon, Virginia Margaret Home Economics Pawtucket Levinson, Henry Carl, Z II A Applied Science Pontiac Lewis, Harriet Edith, X ft Home Economics Pawtucket Lowe, Owen Earl Chem. Eng. . . . . Brockton, Mass. McClean, Lawrence Herbert, A 2 E Mech. Eng. Natick McCully, Robert Simpson, B 4 Elect. Eng. Edgewood Mackenzie, George Harold, 0 X . Mech. Eng Providence MacLaughlin, Winifred Margaret, X ft Home Economics . E. Providence Mansolillo, Alberica Crispino, C C Applied Science Providence Marchand, Alfred Chem. Eng. Norwichtown, Conn. Martin, Earl Eldorus, A 2 E Applied Science Scekonk, Mass. Mead, Ralph Victor, B 4 Applied Science Willimansctt, Mass. Miller, John Louis Business Admin. Stonington, Conn. Mowbray, Edward, B 4 Business Admin Auburn Mowbray, Helen Marie Applied Science Auburn Murray, Laura Estelle, 2 K Home Economics New Rochelle, N. Y. Neal, Granville Milton, 2 Applied Science Auburn Negus, Joseph Henry 0 X Civil Eng. Tiverton Negus, Mildred Emma, 0 A O Applied Science Saylesville Nevins, Delbert Livingston, 0 X Elect. Eng Brockton, Mass. Orr, John Davis, A 2 E Agriculture . E. Providence Osbourn, Ernest Raymond, Z II A Business Admin. Providence Oris, Samuel Alleyne, A A Business Admin. Providence Parker, John Huff Civil Eng. Brockton, Mass. Peckham, Esmond Earl, A 2 E Chem. Eng. Edgewood Perron, Raymond Telephore, 0 X Elect. Eng. Brockton, Mass. Perrotta, Michael Angelo Mech. Eng Newport Perry, Hope Isabel, 0 A O Applied Science Holyoke, Mass. Name Pilling, Alan Henry, A 2 E . . Priestley, Kenneth Winfred, C C Ramsbottom, Elizabeth Cook, 2 K Rogus, Casimir Andrew, C C . Rohrhurst, William Rolston, James Ely, C C Sack, Joseph, B N E Sandore, George Sarasino, Nicholas Scott, Mary Reid Searle, Roger Leroy Shoesmith, John Rushton . . Siuta, Walter Thaddeus Smith, Noel Vernon White, 0 X . Snell, Edward Rawson, A 2 E Stevens, Marion, X fi Sullivan, Elizabeth Teresa, 0 A O Sutton, Casper Milton, B N E Sweeney, William Michael . . Swide, Elias Taft, Herbert Farries, 0 X . . Thompson, Mildred Lucy, 2 K Urquhart, Doris Elaine, 2 K . Van Valkenburg, Henry Vernon, B $ Wales, Arthur Lincoln, A 2 E Wales, Lawrence Blake Walker, John Stein Warde, Lionel Miles, P I K Whitaker, Caleb Earle, P I K Wilcox, Charles Frederick, A 2 E . . . . Wilmarth, Thelma Elizabeth Wood, Gordon Spencer Wood, Mildred Stuart, 2 K Zucker, Julius Arthur, B N E Course Home Post Office Mech. Eng Pawtucket Mech. Eng Providence Home Economics . . Pawtucket Civil Eng. . . New Bedford, Mass. Mech. Eng Providence Elect. Eng. . East Hartford, Conn. Elect. Eng. . Central Falls, R. I. Elect. Eng Westerly Civil Eng Providence Home Economics, East Greenwich, R. I. Applied Science New London, Conn. Mech. Eng Providence Applied Science ... Pawtucket Agriculture Providence Mech. Eng. Rockland, Mass. Home Economics Greene Home Economics No. Providence Business Admin. . . . Providence Chem. Eng Brockton, Mass. Applied Science South Boston, Mass. Elect. Eng Brockton, Mass. Home Economics . . Providence Home Economics .... Providence Elect. Eng Rumford Mech. Eng. . . . Haverhill, Mass. Mech. Eng Kingston Mech. Eng Wakefield Applied Science Whitman, Mass. Elect. Eng Barrington Applied Science Westerly Applied Science Edgewood Elect. Eng Providence Home Economics .... Pawtucket Elect. Eng Pawtucket Class of 1918 President Gerald H. Faunce Vice-President Margaret McCrae Secretary Alfred T. Kratzert Treasurer William Gannon Assistant Treasurer Elizabeth Kendall Honorary Member Charles L. Sweeting Last but not least we will hear from our no less conspicuous Freshmen. Ushered in as they were with a Freshman informal and an intelligence test they became known both socially and intellectually. In the course of a few months the class of 1918, one hundred and forty-three in number, not only became accustomed to tipping and wearing their caps, refraining from " shieking” and spending their youthful evenings as members of Delta Tau Lambda, but also became well represented in almost ever) ' line of their college activities. Considering the ladies first, we notice twenty Freshman girls with spirit galore in class basketball. Lead by a highly spirited captain, who later was a strong point on the Varsity co-ed team, twice victorious over their Connecticut rivals by a large- margin, this team was defeated only by the Varsity composed Senior Team. The co-eds of ’2.8 also showed up well in class hockey. Not only in athletics have the fair ones been busy attaining prominence but also in the dramatic society, on the Beacon, and in attaining scholastic recognition. Turning now to the boys, we see them " starting big " by unceremoniously coaxing the Sophs into the " slough of despond " and winning the rope pull decisively. Football material was not as aspiring as it might have been wished for, but the boys of ’l8 worked hard and the end of the season found them with an even break. Out of five games they had won two, lost two and held one to a scoreless tie. In the Soph-Frosh game the husky Frcshies offered stiff opposition, but the final whistle found them at the small end of the score. During the basketball season the Frcshies made a much better record. Their team was spirited, fast and not nearly as green as their jerseys. Eight out of the twelve frays were turned into victories. The greatest of these victories was over the Connecticut Frosh at Kingston. The two teams being very nearly matched, Rhode Island spirit was the deciding feature. In a very exciting game a few days later the Freshics somewhat removed the sting of defeat offered them by their rival class in football by overpowering ’2.7 on the basketball court. As many as nine Freshies were recruited to the ranks of the Beacon. One of these has recently been advanced to Campus Editor. Phi Delta has claimed several Frosh, giving one of them an important role in the yearly production of Junior week. Not to be outdone by the fair sex twelve youths made their appearance on the Honor Roll. The R. O. T. C. Rifle Team has had at least one Freshman on practically every match shot this year. Those of ’2.8 vocally or musically inclined have rendered their services to the Glee Club, the R. O. T. C. Band, and the College Orchestra. It is quite reasonable to assume that the class of 1918 will be well represented this spring in baseball and track. Everything considered it seems that the class of ' 18 has exceptional opportuni- ties to get a strong foothold on the life of Rhode Island and make a history hitherto unequalled. Here ' s wishing ’2.8 the very best of luck. Freshmen Name Adams, Edward Wesley, A 2 E Adams, Herbert Luther Albro, Gardner Mills Allenson, James Horace, A 2 E Anderson, George Richmond, 4 2 Anderson, Halfdan, 0 X Asdikian, Robert Moosek Ayre, Joseph Clinton, Z II A Baker, Roland Scott, A X A Barber, Emily Louise Barney, Henry Moulton, B 4 Blair, Norman Fischer, AA ' I ' Blake, Robert Edward, P I K Blanding, Lillian Evelyn, 2 K Borden, Raymond Edward, A 2 E Brenner, Solomon Harry, B N E Broome, Virginia Leone, Xil Brown, Frederick Wilson, B $ Bruce, Robert Macormack, 0 X Buckley, Francis James, P I K Bugbef., Paul Spencer, B t Burke, Florence Miriam Burnett, Henry James Callis, Milton Webster, B N E Campbell, Robert Carter, Z II A Card, Helen Louise Carlson, Carl Theodore, 0 X Carroll, Raymond William Chase, Theodore Milton Christensen, Christian, A X A Cleary, Gerald Augustine, A A ' k Clegg, Alvin Shaw, A A Clegg, Joseph Edward, A 2 E Cloudman, Charles Greenleaf College, Simon Colvin, Archie Thatcher Coman, Dale Rex, 0 X Conn, Maurice Harold, BNE Conroy, Owen Robert, A X A Cull, Stanton Edward Curry, William Norman Davies, Daniel Mayhew DeNicola, Anthony Jerome Depner, Rudolph John, 0 X Dion, Clarence Kissick Donnell, Henry Archibald Draghetti, Raymond Leonard, B Drinc., Lawrence William Duckworth, Leonard Ambrose, i A Course Business Admin. Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Business Admin. Business Admin. Engineering Engineering Home Economics Applied Science Engineering . Applied Science Home Economics Business Admin. Business Admin. Home Economics Business Admin. Engineering . . Engineering Engineering Applied Science Engineering Business Admin. Engineering Applied Science Engineering Applied Science Engineering Engineering Engineering Home Post Office Providence Providence Newport Edgcwood Jamestown . Wickford Arlington Fall River, Mass. Swampscott, Mass. . Westerly Providence Providence Westerly Edgcwood Providence Woonsocket Pawtucket Pawtucket Woonsocket Willimansett, Mass. . Providence Providence Mapleville Newport Holyoke, Mass. Woonsocket Providence Providence Bryantvillc, Mass. Farmington, Conn. East Braintree, Mass. Applied Science Providence Business Admin. Providence Engineering Auburn Business Admin. Brockton, Mass. Engineering Arctic Applied Science Wakefield Engineering . Providence Engineering . . Newport Business Admin. Providence Business Admin. East Greenwich Applied Science Hyde Park, Mass. Engineering Providence Applied Science Webster, Mass. Engineering . Westerly Engineering Pascoag Engineering Middleboro, Mass. Business Admin Newport Engineering . Pawtucket Name Course Home Post Office Dunphy, Arthur Edward, P I K Earle, Kenneth Harrison, A A ' F Eastwood, Henrietta Isabel, 2 K Eldredge, Lois Marie, 2K . Engdahl, Samuel Alfred, Z II A Epstein, Milton Cutler, BN E . Falk, Coleman Pollock, BNE Faunce, Gerald Horace, A X A Fenwick, John Alexander, OX. Fine, Benjamin, BNE Foster, Maynard Prescott Friedman, Connie, BNE. Calvin, Daniel Francis, A X A . Gannon, William Henry, P I K Gates, Herman Gee, William Servetus, Jr., A A ' F Geffner, David Glassner, BNE Gignac, Roland Alphonse . Gramelsbach, Elsa Bertha, X SI Grout, Alfred Leicester, A A Grover, Edith Pearl, 2 K . Haire, Robert Conklin, OX Hammett, Fred Mason, Jr.,CC. Harris, Howard Franklin Hart, Clinton Elsworth, A A ' F Hay, Antoinette, 2 K Hearn, Elizabeth Teresa, 2 K Heaton, Charles Earle, B F Higgins, Albert Braman Hodges, Charles Prescott Hopkins, Alden Hopkins, Evelyn Louise Horton, Lulu Pearl, 2 K. Hughes, Raymond Coleman Hull, Isaac Church, Z II A Hull, Ralph Hugh . . Intas, Edward Irons, Milton Howard, A X A Janik, Louis Jepson, Harry Carl, AX A . Johnson, Wilhelm Gustav, 0 X . Kendall, Elisabeth Anne, 2 K Kenyon, Edward Clark Knowles, Horace Whitney . . Kratzert, Alfred Theodore, 0 X LaRock, Louis, Jr Lawton, Harry Raymond, A 2 E . Leoni, Joseph Paul Loughran, Marie Margaret . Luther, Dexter Snow, Jr., 2 . McCabe, Paul Farncis Madison, Earle Histand, A 2 E . Engineering Brockton, Mass. Engineering . . Providence Home Economics Providence Home Economics Chatham, Mass. Engineering Brockton, Mass. Applied Science Fall River, Mass. Business Admin. Woonsocket . Agriculture . . E. Providence Applied Science . Central Falls . Agriculture . Attleboro, Mass. Engineering . Fairhaven, Mass. Business Admin. Providence . Engineering . . Newport . Engineering . . Brockton, Mass. . Applied Science Narragansctt Applied Science Phenix Applied Science Providence Engineering . . Pawtucket Business Admin. Pawtucket Applied Science Central Falls Home Economics Providence . Engineering . . Newport Engineering . . Newport Business Admin. N. Attleboro, Mass. Engineering Hope Home Economics . N. Providence Home Economics Newport Agriculture Providence Engineering . Providence Engineering . Providence Agriculture Chcpachct Home Economics Rockville Applied Science Kingman, Maine Business Admin. Rumford Engineering Edgcwood Engineering Jamestown Engineering Webster, Mass. Engineering Providence Engineering . Chicopee, Mass. Engineering . N. Attleboro, Mass. Engineering West Hartford, Conn. Home Economics Brockton, Mass. Engineering . West Kingston Agriculture West Kingston Engineering . Newport Engineering Providence Engineering New Bedford, Mass. Engineering . Westerly Home Economics Providence Engineering . Pawtucket Engineering Providence . Engineering . . Name Macrae, Margaret Esther, 2 K Marble, James Everett, A 2 E Mark, Charles Matarese, Antonio Miller, Charles Thurber, P I K Miller, Lewis Henry Miner, Thomas Berkley Montagano, Nicholas Romeo Muni, Anthony Ralph Munroe, Eldredge Pierce Murphy, Vincent Everett, C C Murphy, William Harold, B 4 Newton, Frank, A A 4 1 Nichols, Catherine James . Northup, Harold Joseph . . O ' Brien, Martin John O ' Donnell, Thomas Francis Orr, Hugh Greer, A 2 E Palmer, Marabel Charlene Peckham, Mabel Emma, 2 K Pickar, George Harrison Pomiansky, Louis ... Power, Thomas Francis Randall, Ceylon Arnold, A 2 E Randall, Dwight, A X A Richardson, James Henry, 2 Robertson, Jean Isabel, 2 K Roderick, Eugene Louis, C C Rosen, Barney, B N E Scott, Chester Follett, A A ' I ' Shaw, Henry Miller, $ 2 Sims, Alice Hester, XQ Skop, Jacob Smith, Francis Saxton, Z II A Smith, Roderick Eldon Smith, Walter Francis Southworth, Milton Spekin, Louis Jack, B N E Stevens, Raymond Earl, 0 X Sunderland, Cyril William Swett, Winfield Harold . Talbot, Robert Nelson Tarbox, Nathaniel Falker, A X A Teed, Charles Orrin Tennant, John Fowler, Jr., A X A Townsend, James Kelly, A X A Udell, George Vinton, Harold Frederick, P I K Wade, Wendell Bradford Walpole, Kinloch Chafee. Ward, Benjamin Emerson, 0 X Wells, Marjorie Louise, 2 K Course Home Economics Business Admin. Engineering Engineering Engineering Business Admin. Engineering Engineering Engineering Agriculture Engineering Engineering En gineering Home Economics Engineering . Engineering . Engineering Business Admin. Home Economics Home Economics Applied Science Business Admin. Business Admin. Applied Science Applied Science Engineering Home Economics Engineering Business Admin. Engineering Applied Science Home Economics Business Admin. . Business Admin. Engineering Engineering Business Admin. Business Admin. . Applied Science Engineering Engineering Engineering Applied Science . Engineering . . Engineering . Engineering Engineering . Business Admin. Engineering Applied Science Engineering . . Home Economics Home Post Office Providence E. Providence Westerly Westerly Barrington Brockton, Mass. Holyoke, Mass. Providence . Westerly E. Providence Providence Newport ... Hope Slocum Peace Dale Wickford Readville, Mass. E. Providence Westerly Newport Providence Providence . Newport Providence Marblehead, Mass. Pawtucket Providence Brockton, Mass. Brockton, Mass. Woonsocket Middleboro, Mass. Providence Providence Brockton, Mass. Brockton, Mass. Providence Fall River, Mass. Brockton, Mass. Rumford East Greenwich Brockton, Mass. Harwich Port, Mass. Biddeford, Maine . . Providence Newport . Riverside Cranston Montello, Mass. Oakland East Greenwich Brockton, Mass. . . Providence Name Williams, Frederick Hamilton . Winograd, Irving, BN E Winslow, Harold Byron Wirketis, Russell Wise, Henry WOODMANSEE, MlLTON AlLEN Wragg, George Alexander, 0 X Ziochouski, Edward Frank Course Home Post Office Engineering . . Business Admin. Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Wakefield Providence Providence Websrer, Mass. Edgewood West Kingston London, Conn. Central Falls Name Irregulars Arnold, Everett Perry, A X A Barlow, Caroline Brown, Andrew Robertson, A X A Byrne, Ronald Thornton, A 2) E Dennis, Donald Hammond, A A$ Gilbert, Marshall Carey, B $ Gilmore, Stanley Howe, A X A Hazard, Robert Jason, A X A Joyce, Leo Andrew Lamberton, Harold Albert, B l Mugford, Clarence Albert Z II A Parr, George Ernest, A X A Patterson, Alexander Elwin, A At Quick, Harry Dumont Remington, Laurence Potter, 0 X Skinner, Ernest Thomas, B 1 Sutcliffe, Raymond Sampson, 0 X Swanson, Alfred Walter, AAt White, Leonard, B N E Williams, Harold Owen, Z II A Wordell, Albert Manchester Elect. Eng. Applied Science Business Admin. Business Admin. Business Admin. Business Admin. Business Admin. Business Admen. Special Business Admin. Business Admin. Business Admin. Business Admin. Agriculture Agriculture Business Admin. Engineering Business Admin. Business Admin. Business Admin. Agriculture . Home Post Office . Wakefield . Kingston Providence Pawtucket Shawomet Providence Providence Providence Providenec Providence Edgewood Providence Newport Adamsville Central Falls Newport S. Providence Edgewood Providence Edgewood Little Compton Two-Year Agriculture Black, Raymond Edward Providence Brown, Henry Woodhull Providence Howard, Robert Dwight Middletown Shunney, Dennis Pawtucket ATHLETICS Wearers of the R. I. Football Clifford K. Bosworth Andrew T. J. Christensen, Jr Edward J. Cooney Willis B. Gifford Calvin Lamont Norman W. Smith Frank J. Shields Clarence V. Hickey Bayden P. Taylor Frederick W. Dechanz Richard L. Barber Lionel M. Warde James E. Rolston Willis B. Gifford Emery H. Hall Ira D. McIntosh Clifford K. Bosworth Walter S. Gratton George P. Lawton Charles S. North Harry C. Wilbourn Norman B. Grant Albert E. Makin Ira D. McIntosh Raymond C. Northup Adonis P atterson Walter J. Shea Marshall H. Nye Joseph W. Pinto Chester W. Jensen Clinton L. Armstrong James Donald, Jr. Ralph V. Mead Joseph M. Lamb Track Harry R. Seaman Robert B. Strong Raymond W. Turner Donald B. Brown Charles S. North Cross-Country Robert B. Strong George A. Cruickshank Baseball George A. MacKenzie Albert E. Makin James A. Wright Benjamin J. Rabnovitz Chester W. Jensen Ralph P. Hill Howard F. Asher Adonis Patterson Joseph W. Pinto Calvin Lamont Basketball William V. McKechnie James S. Haslam Josepg W. Pinto Charles B. Braley The Season of 19 2.4- 19 2. 5 At the outset of the football season, the Varsity was greatly handicapped by lack of material. Commencement cut a wide swath in the ranks of the gridiron cohorts and it was an impossible task the Coach faced in September. Coupled with the shortage of seasoned timber was a schedule capable of causing worry to the best of clubs. Coach Keaney is to be congratulated for doing as well as he did despite seemingly insurmountable obstacles. Some excellent men stepped up from the ranks of the previous season ' s Freshman club and nobly filled some of the vacated posts. Among these were Warde, Dcschanz, Barber, Donald, and Armstrong. The season opened wtih the University of Maine on the home field. Rhode Island was out of condition, and was greatly outweighed in the bargain. The team battled hard, but the " Down- Easters " emerged from the fray a 57-0 victor. LIONEL m. WAR., E , The next tussle : was with the very strong aggregation from Capt.-EUet of Football thc University of New Hampshire. In the two weeks interim the 1925-1926 team had been whipped into shape and waged a worthy scrap against these formidable opponents. New Hampshire took the ball and a 16-7 win home, but all were favorably impressed with the brand of ball ‘‘Rhody” staged. In the last few minutes of play Bosworth broke loose and tore 45 yards for R. I. ' s score. " Rhody” next tackled Lowell Institute on the latter’s field and tied onto the short end of a 6-0 score in a very poorly played game. The breaks were all in Lowell’s favor but there was no excuse why the pigskin wasn ' t carted home. The Kingstonians strolled to New York the following week, and stacked up against the strong C. C. N. Y. eleven. The Violet had the best team of recent years and after a stubborn contest came out ahead 13-0. The generalship of Plaut was the deciding factor in their victory. The work of Rhode Island ' s game little half-back, Makin, was the feature of the game. Time after time he speared and ran back spiraling punts with the opposition waiting to crash him. In the last game on the home field W. P. I. was taken into camp 14-9 in a game replete with brilliant action and versatile field running. The greatest find of the season was made in this tussle when Makin took charge of the game and ran the club to its arduous victory. His beautiful forward from the forty-yard line to Hickey on the second was unsurpassed in Rhode Island football history. Bates took the Varsity ' s measure in a well-played game at Lewiston, 13-6. The going was even thruout but a long forward in the closing minutes of the fray was snatched by a fleet Maine back and turned the tied score to victory. The season ended with the team lined up against their ancient rivals, Connecti- cut, on the latter ' s home grounds. The " Nutmcggers " had the fastest moleskin- unit seen there in some years and came out of the contest with an unblemished record. Rhode Island was outweighed but not outfought. The final count, 2.2.-0, gives no indication of the heroic way our forward line met the savage onslaughts and surges of the orangc-jcrscyed horde. Again and again the Rhode Island supporters thundered their approval as the lighter Kingston warriors smeared play after play. The team lined up with Meade at center, Northup and Smith guards, Capt. Gifford and Barber tackles, Deschanz and Ward ends, Jensen and Hickey halfbacks, Bosworth full, and Makin quarter. The line was ablv supported by Shields, Shea, Taylor, Ralston, Christensen, and Armstrong. The backfield had a glaxy of sterling subs among whom were Gratton, Donald, Lamont, and Pinto. At the close of the season Lionel Warde was elected Captain for the coming year. Considering the calibre of the opposing teams and the dearth of early season material the team deserves great credit for the never lagging spirit of fight and determination which they carried into every fray. SUMMARY R. I. U. of Maine o U. of New Hampshire 6 Lowell Institute . . C. C. N. Y. o Worcester Tech 14 Bates 6 Connecticut 0 Opp. ■ 37 . 16 6 13 9 13 . 12 . Basketball The recent basketball season ended with the club hanging up one of the most scintillating records a Rhode Island team has ever left behind. The official count discloses eleven victories and five defeats. A wealth of stellar material was available from the outset. Captain Pinto was in rare fettle for the opening whistle, and with him were Hill, Jensen, Asher, Rab- nowitz, Haslem, Bosworth, Hayden, and Negus. The return of Bralcy in February further strengthened the club, and completed a glimmering constellation of Rhode Island stars. It would be a difficult task to give great credit to any one individual; for the team from the outset was actuated with the spirit of team play. The local court saw some great basketball, and that this was appreciated was evidenced by the animated cheering of the Kingston benches during the entire season. The few defeats suffered were generally the result of the club not functioning with their usual machine- like precision. The game with Yale was lost thru unfamiliarity with their peculiar personal style of play. Against Connecticut and Boston University the Kingston five were bucking, smooth-working and experienced combines. Each of these teams took two games apiece, but the spirit with which Rhode Island fought did much to condone for the defeats. Hill, " Rhody ' s " diminutive forward, played the best game of his career, and at the conclusion of the season was elected to Captain the team for the coming year. Jensen and Pinto constituted a tower of defence in the backcourt, breaking up the opponent ' s play innumerable times. Braley and Haslam divided the centre honors, while Asher and Rabnovitz contributed flashes of the style of game they play, which has made both popular with the spectators. Hill, the team ' s scoring ace, was high man for the year with Haslam trailing slightly. New Bedford Tech R. I. 59 Northeastern 4 Springfield 32. Boston University 34 Tufts Lowell Institute . 42. Boston University ■ • 32- Northeastern • 2-7 Clark . . 2.8 . j. w. PINTO Captain Basketball 1924-1925 SUMMARY Opp. . 16 St. Michael ' s .... R. I. 32 . 2.1 Yale 23 2.3 University of Maine 36 3 6 St. Lawrence 37 . 2.2. Tufts 49 9 Connecticut .... . l6 35 Connecticut .... ■ 2.7 ■LI 24 52.8 R. P. HILL Captain Basketball 1925-1926 opp- ■ 13 . 2.6 5 2-3 15 38 38 370 Baseball, 192.4 The past season saw one of the most successful terminations a Rhode Island nine has enjoyed in years. The Varsity did a little better than split even, turning in five wins out of nine starts. The club got off to a late start due to the inclement, frigid weather. Not until the end of May were the elements suitable for a proper exhibition of the national pastime. A galaxy of polished material answered the first silent beck of the willow, all of whom were well versed in the lore of the sport. Captain " Gob’’ Edwards, Rhode Island’s mastcr-mounds- man, alternated on the pitching platform with Lamont. Wright tagged onto the initial sack; Hudson and Makin divided second; " Tom” Kirby stirred the dust at short; " Lefty” Smith annexed the keystone sack, and McKenzie took posture behind the plate, completing an infield comparable with Rhode Island ' s best. The outer-garden was well policed with " Red " Smith in the south leslib t. smith corner, Pinto in mid, and either Lamont or Edwards in right. ca p t.-EMojjB utbati f anscr Ny Cj an d " Stretch " Smith were strong utility supporters. The Season opened officially at Middleton on April nth with Wesleyan. Both teams " pelted " the sphere lustily, Hudson garnering a brace of triples, but Rhode Island errors gave the home club a 12.-6 victory. Lowell Tech was vanquished in the first game on the home pasture 13-12. in a poorly played exhibition. The day was raw and bitter and not conducive to good ball. Heavy hitting featured the contest, Wright walloping two three-baggers. A week later Brooklyn Poly, succumbed to the wiles of Edwards ' twirling, and were chased back to the tenements with a 14-5 defeat. The locals’ heavy hitting sewed up the batfest early. The nine went to Worcester and took on the baseball champions in the next engagement. Holy Cross came out on the long end of a 9-1 score. Their terrific swats, coupled with our outfield errors, never placed the issue in doubt. Kirby, Makin, Wright and Smith covered the infield in rare and masterful style; Hudson connected with the pill for one of the longest three-ply crashes seen at Fitton Field. Maine turned the trick while visiting, and lambasted enough offerings to take a 7-3 win home. The Backwoodsmen had a neat looking aggregation, and played smoother ball. Northeastern suffered two defeats at the hands of the Varsity, 16-6 at Boston and 14 8 at Kingston. Both contests were brimful of virulent socking, but were marred by errors. Worcester Tech hung a 6-3 defeat on the Kingstonians record. The loose field play of the Rhode Islander Club was again the deciding factor. The season ended with two contests with Connecticut; Rhode Island romped off with the premier, but dropped the second in the closing innings when the defence crumpled on the opposition ' s field. The first tussle was featured by the all around brilliant play of Rhode Island, especially their baserunning; the team ran wild and pilfered ten sacks to the " Nutmcgger ' s” one. At Storrs the party was seemingly on ice, but a collapse in the seventh chucker greased the skids of defeat. Hudson put the finishing touch to a prolific season by clouting the longest homer seen on the Gardner Dow field. Hudson wielded a virulent sapling thruout the season and wrought havoc with opposing pitchers. Edwards hurled inspiring ball and was instrumental in nipping many a rally, being especially sturdy in the pinches. Kirby flashed on the bases and while covering short made good some astounding tries. Makin developed into a brilliant second sackman and whaled some mean clouts skywards. “Lefty” Smith let little go by at the hot-corner, and played so impressively all around that he was elected captain for “Twenty-five.” The hay-mowers chased the elusive pill all over the alfalfa and kept the enemies ' bingles to the lowest possible minimum. Pinto showed more than usual talent both pulling them down in the heavy grass and sending them out there with the stick. SUMMARY R. . Opp. Wesleyan 6 . . . 12. Lowell Tech . 13 . . . 12. Brooklyn Poly . 14 5 Holy Cross i 9 Northeastern . . . . 16 . . . 6 VARSITY 1 April Fri. 17 Tufts at Medford Wed. 2.2. Bridgewater Normal a t King- ston Sat. 2.5 N. Eastern at Boston May Fri. 1 B. U. at Boston Thurs. 7 B. U. at Kingston R. I. Opp. Northeastern ... 14 . . 8 Worcester Tech . . 3 ... 8 Maine 3 ... 7 Connecticut 8 . . . 1 Connecticut 7 ... 9 SCHEDULE Wed. 13 N. Eastern at Kingston Fri. 15 Conn, at Storrs Sat. 16 Worcester Tech at Kingston Tues. 19 Brown at Kingston Wed. 2.0 Clark at Kingston Sat. 2.3 Brown at Providence Thurs. 2.8 St. Michaels at Kingston June Sat. 6 Conn, at Kingston VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM. 1924-1925 F. W. KEANEY. Coach, W. BROWN. Man., MacKENZIE. NYE LaCHAPELLE, W. F. SMITH. MAKIN, HUDSON PINTO, KIRBY. EDWARDS. Cap!.. L. T. SMITH, LAMONT TRACK SQUAD, 1924-1925 BOSWORTH, Man., E. CHRISTOPHER, FINUCANE, ARNOLD. HOWARTH, F. W. KEANEY, Coach H. WARDEN. ERNST, L. R. LITTLE, J. ORR, GRANT. CRUICKSHANK BARBER. LAWTON. GRATTON. TOWER. Capt. STRONG. TURNER D. B. BROWN, W. GIFFORD, G. HASLAM. HALL, NORTH Track, 192.4 R. 1. Opp. Delaware 60 . 52. Tufts 75 . 42 . Connecticut 71 62. Never in the history of Rhode Island was there such a successful and victorious track season as the recent one. All three meets were with formidable foes, and real talent was necessary to mark the counters on the right side of the ledger. The notable record achieved was due to the fact that a classic collection of turf diggers was assembled beneath the folds of the Blue and White standard. Tower, Hudson, and Strong bore the brunt of the Rhode Island attack. These three, assisted by excellent support, made up an unbeatable assemblage. The Delaware meet was a treat to all devotees of the spiked shoe art. Not until the very last event was run off, was victory assured. Tower took three " first” in the 100, the 2.2.0, and the 440. Strong left the opposition fighting for second place when he cleaned up the 880, the mile, and the z mile. Hudson took both hurdles; G. Haslam soared highest with the pole; W. B. Gifford placed second in the shotput. Turner in the javelin and North in the z mile run. Tufts came down next and was swamped. Tower repeated his previous per- formance, and romped off with the 100, zzo, and 440. Strong took the mile and z mile and finished third in the 880. Hall jumped to victory in the high and broad events. Gratton won the zzo low hurdles and collected second in the century dash. Hudson nabbed the honors in the no high hurdles; Lawton spun the discus to vic- tory; Turner turned in the best javelin heave; W. B. Gifford took second in the shot and tied for second in the high jump, Grant got a second in the 880, and third a in the high hurdles. The season ended with the Connecticut meet. All events were bitterly fought and the final issue was long in doubt. Tower was first in the 110 and second in the 100. Strong ran Jacoby, the visitor ' s champion ace, into the dust in the 2. mile event, but saw the latter ' s spikes when he came in second in the mile. Hall took the broad jump, Lawton the discus; Brown the )avelin, and Perry tied for first in the hammer. G. Haslam hung up a new record for this meet with the pole when he cleared xo feet, 6 inches. It would be impossible in a review of this limited size to give to all the credit that is their due. Strong was elected captain for the 1915 season. At the time this is going to press we feel sure that he will lead his team to victories the replicae of those of the past season. 1915 SCHEDULE Connecticut vs. Rhode Island, May 2., 1915 Boston University vs. Rhode Island, May 12., 1915 VARSITY TRACK TEAM. 1924-1925 BOSWORTH. Man. LAWTON. D. BROWN. F. W. KEANEY. Coach STRONG. GRATTON. HALL. TURNER W. GIFFORD, TOWER, Capt., G. HASLAM Cross Country The Kingston Hill-and-Dalers during the present year added more leaves to the crown of laurel that has surmounted the brow of Rhode Island in this sport. For five long years " Rhody” has been supreme in all dual meets. A powerful combination headed by the valiant Captain North and the sturdy Strong, showed their spikes decisively to the best that Brown, Boston University, and Worcester Tech could gather. The jaunt with Worcester Tech, was the most bitterly contested meet of the three. The Engineers ran on a course comparable with our own for endurance test- ing qualities. Strong placed first after a gruelling and determined battle and Rhode Island won 11-38. In the race with Boston University the boys from Beantown were hopelessly outclassed. The local marathoners took all five first places, Strong as usual crossing the line in the lead. Brown met their fourth consecutive defeat on the local course in the finale of the season. The followers of the Bear tried hard but the strength of the Kingstonians was too great to give them more than an outside chance. In the New England Intercollegiates Rhode Island met some of the greatest hill climbing outfits in the country. The team was not up to their usual high stand- ard of excellence due to a long lay off but at that they had no difficulty in finishing tenth. All the credit in the world is due ‘ ' Bob” Strong: his unfailing courage, pheno- menal speed, and mighty determination has marked him as the greatest distance runner ever to wear the colors of Rhode Island. In every race during the past year he finished first, and a voluminous burst of cheer was wont to greet his racing figure as he sped down the last hill past the quarry to the finishing mark. " Charlie” North for four long years has sturdily plodded along the ruts and paths, and in this time few have succeeded in leaving him in the rear. He ably cap- tained his team in a brilliant year. Those two flashy " knob-mounters " were ably supported by a worthy club in which were Wilbourn, Grant, Mulcahy, Cruickshank, and Harrington. At the end of the season Wilbourn was elected to lead the team for the next session. Cross country has long enjoyed a popular vogue at Rhode Island and it is with great confidence that we look into the future and feel that the unconquerable teams of the past will be replaced with similar unbeatable squads for years to come. 1914 SCHEDULE AND RESULTS Boston University 45 Rhode Island 15 Brown University 39 Rhode Island 2.1 Worcester Polytechnic Institute 38 Rhode Island vl 1 92.5 SCHEDULE Massachusetts Agricultural College, at Kingston, October 9 Brown University at Providence, October 2.3 Worcester Polytechnic Institute At Worcester, October 31 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM, 1924-1925 CRUICKSHANK. MULCAHEY, BOSWORTH. Manager, KEANEY. Coach. HARRINGTON GRANT. WILBOURN, NORTH. Captain, STRONG R. B. STRONG Captain Trark 1924-1925 H. C. WILBOURN Captain Croat Country 1925-1926 The Rifle Team 1 92.3 14 The season of 1913-2.4 was the most successful season the rifle team has ever had and was the hardest. The matches started before the Christmas holidays and lasted until after the Easter vacation. The team had a very poor start as there were only six of the previous year’s men eligible to shoot, which meant that half of the team would have to be men that had not had training before, but a large group of Freshmen turned out and due to much hard work upon the part of Capt. Church and Sergt. Prime a team was turned out which was as good as any in the country. A total of thirty-three matches were shot, against the best teams in the country, out of which Rhode Island won thirty. This was an excellent showing, for the range is very poor as it is in the basement of East Hall where there is always noise and where the steam pipes, which enter into the building, make it almost impossible to shoot at times. Yet some of the strongest teams in the country went down before the rifles of ‘‘Little Rhodv, " among them were Texas, Maine, V. P. I., Penn State, Oklahoma, and the Connecticut Aggies. Our total score was 97,361 out of a possible 106,000, while our opponents made only 76,107. The men that made the team were N. Grant, C. Kachidoorian, E. Sandberg, G. Glines, E. Johnson, H. Radcliffe, H. McAuslan, O. Harrington, H. Leigh, and W. Smith. At a business meeting after the close of the season Carnig Kachidoorian, ’2.5, was elected Captain of the team and Herbert Radcliffe, ’2.6, manager, with George Glines, ’17, as assistant manager. 192.4-15 The call for the rifle team was very successfully answered this fall, for all but Geo. Glines of last year ' s team were out for the team. There were also several prom- ising Freshmen out, which made the prospects seem very bright. Due to a change in the conditions under which the matches arc shot, the team had a much harder season to face than it had the year before, but bv hard work upon the part of Capt. Church and Sergt. Friel a team was developed which very successfully met the matches with teams which have much better ranges and a much greater number of men to pick from. At mid-year Capt. Kachidoorian was lost to the team and G. Glines returned. The team scored fourth in the Corps Area match which entitled it to shoot in the International Matches which were held in April. Also for the first time in the historv of the rifle team it left its own range and sought honors elsewhere. A shouldcr- to-shouldcr match was held with the Connecticut Aggies at Storrs, in which Rhode Island very decisively defeated her rival. This led to a possibility of a return match upon the out-door range with the Army rifle, but when this went to press the match had not been shot. There was also a possibility of the team going to Annapolis to shoot in the matches there. The team this year was composed of N. B. Grant, E. K. Johnson, E. Sandberg, H. E. Radcliffe, G. H. Glines, O. Harrington, and A. H. Leigh, all of whom made the team the year before. Due to the filibuster in the Senate, funds for building a new range were with- held, but it is hoped that before the next year ' s season starts a new range with better facilities will have been built, which, with the seasoned men and with new rifles, will tend to a better season than the one which has just passed. Co-ed Athletics, 19x4-1915 Athletics play an important part in co-ed activities and an active interest is shown by the participants in the various sports. As it is only possible to have one intercollegiate sport— basketball — interclass contests are held in hockey, basket- ball, track, baseball and tennis. Basketball season brought out many players. From those the class teams were chosen. They were evenly matched, making the games close in score. The class of 1915 w’on the series, being the first to have their numerals on the new cup pre- sented by the Women ' s Athletic Association. When Varsity practise began many of the players continued to come out. It was their faithful and untiring practice that helped to make possible the successful season for the Varsity. This year inter-sorority games were played for the first time. The teams were so well matched that the scores were very close — Chi Omega being the winner. Archery is being introduced this spring and is proving to be very popular. No doubt by the end of the year expert marksmen will be developed. Coed Varsity Basketball, 1914-1915 This year ' s team, managed by Louise Vaughn and captained by Evelyn Bur- dick, added another season of victories to Rhode Island ' s record. With four letter girls of last year’s lineup — H. Burdick, R. Duggan, E. Burdick, K. Clark — and with the addition of Mildred Negus and Virginia Broome, a fast team was developed. The short, snappy pass work and accurate shooting marked the team as the fastest the co-eds have ever had. The schedule was limited to only two games, both of these with Connecticut. The first game, February 18th, with Connecticut at Storrs, showed that the team was in splendid condition and through the excellent team work a score of 54-12. was run up. The second game with Connecticut played on the home floor on March 7th was also an easy victory. The final score being 48-6. The Varsity also played a game with the alumnae team, which consisted of graduate Varsity players. The Varsity won by a score of 50-2.5. 1. f. j. c. Lineup E. Burdick ( Captain ) s. c. R. Duggan 1. g. V. Broome r. g. K. Clark M. Negus H. Burdick Young Women’s Athletic Association Prtsident Evelyn A. Burdick Vice-President Katherine G. Holley Secretary Edith Moskovich (Miss Lucy Tucker Executive Committee • Louisa B. Latham [Rose M. Duggan The purpose of the Young Women’s Athletic Association is to establish a high physical anti moral standard among the young women and to promote a spirit of friendly rivalry and general good fellowship. Meetings are held once each quarter. All women students are eligible for mem- bership. The Hare and Hound Chase given in the fall proved to be very successful. It is hoped that it will become an annual event. To encourage interclass contests the association awards a trophy cup to the winning class in basketball, track and tennis. The future holds great possibilities. Watch us grow! Rho Iota Kappa Founded 1908 Honorary Member Howard, Edwards, LL.D. Andrew Thomas Christensen, Jr. Edward Joseph Cooney Albert Edward Makin Frank James Shields Earl Sidney Siswi ck 192.6 Webster Greenman Arthur White Grover Ralph Pringle Hill Paul Johnson Walter Ackman Presbrey Thomas Oliver Mulcahy 192-7 Richard Lewis Barber Charles Barnes Braley Robert Henry Brightman Frederick William Dechanz William Henry Ford Caleb Earle Whitaker, Jr. 192.8 Robert Edward Blake Francis James Buckley C oURTLAND ROBERT ClIAPMAN Arthur Edward Dunphy William Henry Gannon Charles Thurber Miller Harold Frederick Vinton Lionel Miles Warde Beta Phi Founded 1910 Honorary Member Prof. John Barlow 1 9 1 5 Roland H. Chatterton George A. Cruickshank George T. Gaddes, Jr. Norman B. Grant Joseph M. Lamb L. Edward Tilley, Jr. Nelson C. White 1916 Everett P. Christopher Emery H. Hall James H. Haslam Ernest H. LaChappelle Calvin Lamont, Jr. Thomas A. Laycock Harry C. Wilbourn 19x7 George H. Alexander Clinton L. Armstrong Raymond H. Christopher M. Cary Gilbert Harold A. Lamberton Robert S. McCully Ralph V. Mead Edward A. Mowbray Ernest T. Skinner H. Vernon Van Valkenberg 1918 Henry M. Barney Frederick W. Brown Paul S. Bug bee Raymond L. Draghetti Charles E. Heaton William H. Murphy Delta Alpha Psi Founded 1911 Honorary Member Prof. Marshall H. Tyler I 9 Z 5 Harold Carlos Heath Wharton Webster Kresge Walter Joseph Shea Willis James Snow 1916 Donald Hammond Dennis Walter Samuel Gratton Harold Lee McAuslan, Jr. Alexander Elwin Paterson 1917 Howard Jerome Canfield Romeo Alphonse DeBucci James William Goff Samuel Alleyne Otis Alfred Walter Swanson 1918 Norman Fischer Blair Gerald Augustine Cleary Alvin Shaw Clegc. Leonard Ambrose Duckworth Kenneth Harrison Earlf. William Servetus Gee, Jr. Alfred Leicester Grout Clinton Ellsworth Hart Frank Newton Chester Follett Scott Eta Chapter of Theta Chi Founded 1911 Honorary Member Prof. Harold W. Browning 192.5 Raymond Capwell Northup Marshall Hudson Nye Joseph William Pinto, Jr. Lawrence Potter Remington Harry Raymond Seamon Norman Wade Smith James Attmore Wright, Jr. 1916 Clifford Kenneth Bosworth Mark Russell Gifford George Alexander Harold MacKenzie Bernard Maurice Peckham Bayden Powell Taylor 1917 Howard Francis Asher Robert Franklin Bostock Edwin William Raymond Erickson Olaf Edwin Harrington Joseph Henry Negus Delbert Livingston Nevins Raymond Telesphore Perron Noel Vernon White Smith Herbert Farris Taft 1918 Halfdan Andersen Robert Macormack Bruce Carl Theodore Carlson Dale Rex Coman Rudolph John Depner John Alexander Fenwick Robert Conklin Haire Wilhelm Gustaf Johnson Alfred Thomas Kratzert Raymond Earl Stevens Benjamin Emerson Ward George Alexander Wragg Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University, 1856 Active Chapters Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Omicron Pi Kho Sigma Tau . Upsilon Phi Chi Psi Omega Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta Alpha Theta . Alpha Iota Alpha Kappa Alpha Lambda Alpha Mu Alpha Nu Alpha Xi Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi Alpha Rho Alpha Sigma . Norwich University Mass. Institute of Technology University of Maine Rcnsselear Polytechnic Institute Worcester Polytechnic Institute- New Hampshire State College Rhode Island State College- Mass. Agricultural College Colgate University University of Pennsylvania Cornell University University of California Hampden-Sidney College- University of Virginia Richmond College Dickenson College- University of Illinois Oregon Agricultural College University of Florida New York University North Dakota Aggie, College Alabama Polytech. Institute- University of Wisconsin Pennsylvania State College University of Pittsburg University of Michigan Purdue University Lcland Stanford, Jr., University University of Rochester University of North Carolina Dartmouth College Indiana University West Virginia University Ohio State University Iowa State College Georgia School of Technology University of Delaware Washington State College University of Minnesota University of Washington . University of Oregon Boston New York Pittsburgh Providence Worcester Philadelphia Hartford Twin City Alumni Chapters San Francisco Richmond Fargo Rochester Detroit Springfield, Mass. Washington Phi Sigma Founded 192.5 Honorary Member Proi. Frank B. Mitchell 1915 J. Howard Ferguson Kenneth Y. Whipple 1916 Byron F. Cook 192.7 C. Gunnar Johnson Herbert Koran Granville Neal 192.8 George R. Anderson Dexter Luther James H. Richardson Henry Shaw The Eta Zeta Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity Honorary Member Prof. Royal L. Wales 19x5 Walter Harold Ahlborg Clyde Spencer Howard Charles Leonard Gledhill Vaslet Little Howe Ralph Sprague Shaw 1916 Everett Perry Arnold Chester Weber Jensen Stanley Carleton Bouchard Raymond Luft Andrew Robertson Brown Ira Daniel McIntosh George Ellis Dewsnap George Ernest Parr Stanley Howe Gilmore George Franklin Pierce Cyril Steer Kimball Carl Waldemar Ruhlin Miles Edward Smith 1917 Christopher Kendrick Brown James Donald Richard Alan Cordin Robert Jason Hazard Donald Alan Langworthy Roland Scott Baker Christian Christensen Owen Robert Conway Gerald Horace Faunce Daniel Francis Galvin 192.8 James Kelly Townsend Milton Howard Irons Harry Carl Jepson Dwight Woodfin Randall Nathaniel Falker Tarbox John Fowler Tennant, Jr. Alumni Associations of Lambda Cbi Alpha Baton Rouge, La. Bessemer, Ala. Boston, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y. Chattanooga, Tenn. Chicago, III. Cincinnati, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Columbus, OhIo Dallas, Texas Denver, Colo. Detroit, Mich. Galesburg, III. Harrisburg, Pa. Hartford, Conn. Indianapolis, Ind. Lincoln, Neb. Los Angeles, Cal. Milwaukee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Montgomery, Ala. New York, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. Providence, R. I. San Francisco, Cal. Schenectady, N. Y. Seattle, Wash. St. Louis, Mo. Washington, D. C. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha Chapter Roll Alpha Zeta Boston University Gamma Zeta Massachusetts Agricultural College Epsilon Zeta University of Pennsylvania Zeta Zeta Pennsylvania State College Iota Zeta Brown University Lambda Zeta Massachusetts Institute of Tech. Beta Zeta University of Maine Sigma Zeta University of Michigan Phi Zeta Rutgers College Delta Zeta Bucknell University Pi Zeta Worcester Polytechnic Institute Omicron Zeta Cornell University Mu Zeta University of California Tau Zeta Washington State College Eta Zeta Rhode Island State College Theta Zeta Dartmouth College Upsilon Zeta Louisiana State College Xi Zeta De Pau University Chi Zeta University of Illinois Omega Zeta Alabama Polytechnic University Kappa Zeta . . . Knox College Nu Zeta University of Georgia Rho Zeta Union University Psi Zeta Purdue University Alpha Alpha Zeta Butler College Alpha Gamma Zeta University of South Dakota Alpha Epsilon Zeta Harvard University Alpha Zeta Zeta Colgate University Alpha Iota Zeta Northwestern University Alpha Lambda Zeta Oregon Agricultural College Alpha Beta Beta University of Wisconsin Alpha Phi Zeta ....... University of Alabama Alpha Delta Zeta Missouri School of Mines Alpha Pi Zeta University of Denver Alpha Omicron Zeta University of Indiana Alpha VIu Zeta University of Texas Alpha Tau Zeta Iowa State College Alpha Eta Zeta Oklahoma A. and M. College Alpha Sigma Cumberland University Alpha Theta Franklin and Marshall College Alpha JPSILON Syracuse University Alpha Ki New Hampshire College Alpha Chi Richmond College Alpha Omega Ohio University Alpha ] Kappa Wabash College Alpha Nu Western Reserve University Alpha ] R.HO Colby College Alpha ] Psi University of Washington Gamma Alpha University of Akron Gamma Gamma . University of Cincinnati Gamma Epsilon University of Pittsburgh Gamma Zeta Washington and Jefferson College Gamma Iota . Denison University Gamma Lambda University of Chicago Gamma Beta University of Nebraska Gamma Sigma Southern Methodist University Gamma Phi Washington and Lee University Gamma Delta Vanderbilt University Gamma Pi Colorado Agricultural College Gamma Omicron Michigan Agricultural College Gamma Mu University of Colorado Gamma Tau Ohio State University Gamma Eta . Hamilton College Gamma Theta Trinity College Gamma Upsilon North Carolina State College Gamma Xi Kansas State College R. I. Campus Club Founded 1910 Faculty Member Prof. C. Lester Coggins Flonorary Member Chef Stowell Graduate Member Leo La Fleur Members Milton H. Bidwell Donald B. Brown Leslie G. Burlingame John J. Callanan John S. Coolidge Arthur W. Ganz 192.5 Earle K. Johnson William V. McKechnie Arthur B. Miller C. Stewart North Harold C. Warden Erland L. Sandberg 1916 Sidney J. Bragg Vincent P. Cummings Harry T. Ellstrom John E. Harvey Henry Hopkins Carnig P. Kachidoorian Alberico C. Mansolillo William Marcaccio Theobald H. Schoeller Francis R. Smith Frank R. Warden Albert E. Worrall Leslie P. Bloomer Percival M. Creaser George A. Eddy Ormond Gay 19x7 Alfred H. Leigh Kenneth W. Priestly Casimir A. Rogus James E. Rolston 19x8 Fred M. Hammett Eugene Vincent E. Murphy L. Roderick Zeta Pi Alpha Founded 19x0 Honorary Members Phillip Hadley, Ph D. Joseph Waite Ince, M.A. 192.5 William F. Lucker Maitland P. Simmons Alfred G. Mycock George E. Spargo George L. Young 192.6 Stephen D. Berardinelli Harry B. Eckloff H. Bruce Griffith Clarence V. Hickey Harold O Donald R. Kinzie G. Parker Lawton Albert C. Mugford Robert B. Strong Williams F. Oliver Brown Kenneth C. Brown F. Clayton Dixon William F. Doyle Russell A. Eckloff Edward A. Erickson Joseph C. Ayre Robert C. Campbell F. S 19x7 George E. Hayden Elvin G. Hendrick Randolph C. Holt David J. King Henry C. Levinson E. Raymond Osbourne 192.8 Samuel A. Engdahl Isaac C. Hull icton Smith Beta Nu Epsilon Founded 19 1 . 2 . Honorary Member Dr. Howard Edwards 192.5 Manuel Gluckman Mo rris Norman Benjamin J. Rabnovitz Abraham j. Strauss 1916 Herman Klibanoff Nathan Millman Julius A. Zucher 192.7 Benjamin Bloom Joseph Sach Casper M. Sutton Leonard A. White 1918 S. Harry Brenner Milton W. Callis Maurice H. Conn Milton Epstein Coleman P. Falk Benjamin Fine David Geffner Barney Rosen Louis Spekin Irving Winograd Member, PATTERSON, CLEGG, PILLING Delta Sigma Epsilon Founded 192.3 Honorary Member Prof. C. Lloyd Swef.ting 1915 Adonis Patterson Edward A. Smith 192.6 John D. Orr 192.7 Ronald T. Byrne Joseph E. Clegg John M. Droitcour Frank D. Easterbrooks Warren S. Gray Albert L. Hiller E. Earle Martin Lawrence H. McClean Esmond E. Peckham Allan H. Pilling Edward R. Snell Arthur L. Wales Charles F. Wilcox E. Wesley Adams James H. Allenson w Raymond E. Borden pLilff M,; H. Raymond Lawton Y Earle H. Madison Y J. Everett Marble Hugh G. Orr Ceylon A. Randall ' A K Polygon Interfraternity Society Honorary Member Professor Joseph W. Ince Rho lota Kappa Edward J. Cooney, ’2.5 Andrew T. Christensen, Jr., ’2.5 Ralph P. Hill, ’2.6 Beta Phi George T. Gaddes, Jr., ’2.5 L. Edward Tilley, Jr., ’2.5 Calvin Lamont, Jr., ’z6 Delta Alpha Psi Willis J. Snow, ' 15 Walter J. Shea, ' 15 A. Elwi n Paterson, ' 2.6 Lambda Chi Alpha Ralph S. Shaw, ' 15 Clyde S. Howard, ' 2.5 Chester W. Jensen, ' z6 Zeta Pi Alpha . William F. Lucker, ' 15 G. Edward Spargo, ' 15 G. Parker Lawton, ’2.6 URQUHART, RAMSBOTTOM. H. BURDICK. Sigma Kappa 192.5 Evelyn Augusta Burdick Helen Shaw Burdick Louisa Briggs Latham Dorothy Mildred Markham Vera Isabel Swan Mercy Louise Vaughn Ruth Alicia Walsh 192.6 Katherine Viola Clark Elizabeth Kane Helen Pauline Kirby 1917 Olive Frances Allebaugh Bertha May Friery Hazel Elizabeth Gage Laura Estelle Murray Elizabeth Cook Ramsbottom Mildred Lucy Thompson Doris Elaine Urquhart Mildred Stuart Wood 1918 Lillian Evelyn Blanding Henrietta Isabel Eastwood Lois Marie Eldredge Edith Pearl Grover Antoinette Hay Elizabeth Teresa Hearn Elisabeth Anne Kendall Margaret Esther Macrae Mabel Emma Peckham Jean Isabel Robertson Marjorie Louise Wells Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College 1874 Active Chapters Alpha Colby College Beta and Gamma Consolidated with Alpha Delta Boston University Epsilon Syracuse University Zeta George Washington University Eta Illinois Wesleyan University Theta University of Illinois Iota University of Denver Lambda University of California Mu University of Washington Nu Middlcbury College Xi University of Kansas Omicron Jackson College Pi Leland Stanford, Jr., University Rho Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College Sigma Southern Methodist University Tau University of Indiana Upsilon Oregon Agricultural College Phi Rhode Island State College Chi Ohio State University Psi University of Wisconsin Omega Florida State College for Women Alpha Beta University of Buffalo Alpha Gamma Washington State College Alpha Delta University of Tennessee Alpha Epsilon Iowa State College Alpha Zeta Cornell University Alpha Eta University of Minnesota Alpha Theta University of Louisville Alpha Iota Miami University Alpha Kappa University of Nebraska Alpha Lambda Adclphi College Alpha Mu University of Michigan Alpha Nu University of Montana Alpha Xi University of Iowa Alumnae Chapters Portland Dallas Bloomington, III. Boston Central Ohio Colorado Miami, Ohio Indianapolis Puget Sound, Seattle, Wash. Central New York St. Louis Los Angeles Cleveland Detroit Louisville New York City Iowa Rhode Island Kansas City Buffalo Bay Cities, Berkeley, Calif. Chicago Washington, D. C. Spokane Waterville Lambda Beta Chapter Chi Omega Honorary Member Miss Lucy C. Tucker 192-5 Rose Margaret Duggan Mary Hoxsie Hanson 1916 Genevieve Coughlan Hope Murdock Dyer Ruth Parisette Fearney Katherine Genevieve Holley Hazel May Kimber Martha Ogreta Sayles Florence Mary Straight 192.7 Muriel Arnold Mabel Evangeline Dimond Carolyn Shepley Forbes Agnes Elizabeth Hartnett Harriet Elizabeth Lewis Winifred Marguerite MacLaughlin Marion Stevens Chi Omega Founded Fayetteville, Ark., April 5, 1895 Psi University of Arkansas Chi Transylvania College Upsilon Union University Sigma Randolph Macon Woman’s College Rho Tulane University, Newcomb College Pi . University of Tennessee Omicron . University of Illinois Xi Northwestern University Nu University of Wisconsin Mu University of California Lambda . University of Kansas Kappa University of Nebraska Iota . University of Texas Theta West Virginia University Eta University of Michigan Zeta University of Colorado Delta Dickinson College Gamma Florida State College Beta Colby College Alpha University of Washington Psi Alpha . University of Oregon Chi Alpha . Jackson College Phi Alpha George Washington University Upsilon Alpha Syracuse University Tau Alpha Ohio University Sigma Alpha Miami University Rho Alpha University of Missouri Pi Alpha University of Cincinnati Omicron Alpha . Coe College Xi Alpha University of Utah Nu Alpha . Leland Stanford University Mu Alpha University of New Hampshire Lambda Alpha University of Kentucky Kappa Alpha . Kansas State Agricultural College Iota Alpha So. Methodist University Theta Alpha Cornell University Eta Alpha Oregon Agricultural College Zeta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Delta Alpha Gamma Alpha Beta Alpha Psi Beta Chi Beta Phi Beta Upsilon Beta Tau Beta. Sigma Beta Rho Beta Pi Beta . Omicron Beta Xi Beta Nu Beta Mu Beta Lambda Beta Kappa Beta Iota Beta Theta Beta Eta Beta Zeta Beta Epsilon Beta Delta Beta Gamma Beta Beta Beta Alpha Beta Psi Gamma Chi Gamma Phi Gamma Upsilon Gamm Tau Gamma Sigma Gamma Rho Gamma Pi Gamma Ohio State University University of Oklahoma University of Chattanooga Swarthmorc College University of Pennsylvania State University of Iowa Purdue University Pittsburgh University Hollins College Oklahoma State College Montana State College Drake University University of Minnesota William and Mary College University of Maine University of Alabama . ■ University of Georgia Rhode Island State College Southwestern Presbyterian University Hunter College University of Indiana . Iowa State College University of Arizona University of North Carolina University of Maryland So. Branch University of California State College of Washington Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of North Dakota Marietta College Louisiana State University University of South Dakota Wittenberg College Oglethorpe University Hillsdale College University of New Mexico Fayetteville Alumnae Washington Alumnae Altanta Alumnae Lexington Alumnae Oxford Alumnae Knoxville Alumnae . . Chicago Alumnae . Kansas City Alumnae N. Y. City Alumnae New Orleans Alumnae Lynchburg Alumna . Denver Alumna . Milwaukee Alumna Portland Alumna . Lincoln Alumna Seattle Alumna . . Los Angeles Alumna Boston Alumna . Dallas Alumna Eugene Alumna . Berkeley Alumna . . . Cincinnati Alumna Syracuse Alumna . . . Detroit Alumna .... Salt Lake City Alumnae Pittsburg Alumnae . . Philadelphia Alumnae . Memphis Alumnae Des Moines Alumnae Chattanooga Alumnae Columbus Alumnae . . Dayton Alumnae Alumnae Chapters . . . Washington, D. C. . . . . Lexington, Ky. University of Mississippi . . . Knoxville, Tcnn. Chicago, 111. Kansas City, Mo. . New York, N. Y. New Orleans, La. . . . . Lynchburg, Va. Denver, Col . . Milwaukee, Wis. Portland, Ore. Seattle, Wash. Los Angeles, Cal. . Provincetown, Mass. Dallas, Texas Eugene, Ore. Berkeley, Cal. . Cincinnati, Ohio . . Syracuse, N. Y. . . Detroit, Mich. Salt Lake City, Utah Pittsburgh, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. . Memphis, Tcnn. . Des Moines, Iowa Chattanooga, Tcnn. . . Columbus, Ohio Dayton, Ohio Theta Delta Omicron Founded 192.4 Honorary Member Miss Winifred Hazen 192.6 Lillian Biltcliffe Ruth Curran Constance Knobelsdorff 192.7 Mildred Negus Hope Perry Elizabeth Sullivan Panhellenic Mary Hoxie Hanson, ‘15 President Katherine Viola Clark, ’2.6 Secretary and Treasurer Sigma Kappa Evelyn Augusta Burdick, ' 15 Mrs. Arthur J. Minor Chi Omega Ruth Parisette Fearney, ' 2.6 Miss Lucy C. Tucker Theta Delta Omicron Constance Katherine Knobelsdorff, ’z6 Miss Winifred Hazen The Panhellenic Association aims to maintain a high plane of fraternity life and interfraternity relationships, to co-operate with college authorities in their efforts to maintain high social and scholastic standards throughout the whole college, and to be a forum for the discussion of matters of interest to the college and fraternity world. Meetings are held every two weeks. The Beacon Editor-iti-Chief Willis J. Snow, ' 2.5 Managing Editor Donald R. Kinzie, ' z6 Business Manager William F. Lucker, ’15 Contributing Editors F. Raymond Witham, ’2.} Leonard H. Bennett, ' 2.4 Grace E. Harribine, ' 14 Gladys J. Peckham, ' 14 Helen C. Drew, ’14 NEWS STAFF Associated Board Walter Siuta, ' 17 Athletics William H. Ford, ' 2.7, Feature Hope M. Dyer, ’2.6, Intercollegiate Albert L. Hiller, ’2.7, Campus Martha O. Sayles, ' 2.6, Co-ed News Board Byron Cook, l6 Mildred L. Thompson, ' 2.7 Charles Wilcox, ' 2.7 Dwight W. Randa, ' l8 Francis J. Buckley, ’2.8 Business Department G. Parker Lawton, ' 2.6, Advertising Arthur W. Grover, ' 2.6, Subscription Russell A. Eckloff, ' zj Romeo A. DeBucci, ' 2.8 Prof. Helen E. Peck, Faculty Member George E. Parr, ’2.6 Katherine V. Clark, ' 2.6 Ethel D. Hay, ’zj Bernice E. Grieves, ' zj Milton W. Callis, ' 2.8 Rhode Island Club Roll Charles S. North, ’15 . Ira D. McIntosh, ' 16 . . . . Clifford K. Bosworth, ’2.6 President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer 1915 Donald B. Brown Andrew J. Christensen Edward j. Cooney George A. Cruickshank Norman B. Grant Joseph M. Lamb Albert E. Makin William V. McKechnie Charles S. North Raymond C. Northup Marshall H. Nye Adonis Patterson Joseph W. Pinto Benjamin J. Rabnovitz Harry R. Seaman Walter J. Shea Frank J. Shields Norman W. Smith Raymond W. Turner James A. Wright Clifford K. Bosworth Willis B. Gifford Walter S. Gratton Emery H. Hall James S. Haslam Clarence V. Hickey Ralph P. Hil 192.6 Harry C. Wilbourn Chester W. Jensen Calvin Lamont George P. Lawton George A. MacKenzie Ira D. McIntosh Robert B. Strong Bayden P. Taylor Clinton L. Howard F. Richard L. Charles B. Armstrong Asher Barber Braley Lionel M. W Frederick W. Dechanz James Donald, Jr. Ralph V. Mead James E. Rolston ' arde Men ' s Student Council William F. Lucker, ’2.5 Willis J. Snow, ‘2.5 John J. Callanan, ’2.5 Calvin Lamont, Jr., ‘2.6 President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary COMMITTEE Judiciary William Lucker, ' 15, Chairman Clifford K. Bosvvorth, ' 2.6 Chester W. Jensen, ' 1 6 Clinton L. Armstrong, ’2.7 Wilhelm Johnson, ' 2.8 Activities Willis B. Gifford, ’2.6, Chairman Adonis Patterson, ' 2.5 Marshall H. Nye, ' 2.5 John J. Callanan, ' 2.5 Chester W. Jensen, ' 2.6 College Development Willis J. Snow, ’15, Chairman Willis B. Gifford, ' 2.6 Alfred G. Mycock, ' 15 Raymond S. Sutcliffe, ’15 John J. Callanan, ' 2.5 Athletics Raymond Sutcliffe, ' 2.5, Chairman Calvin Lamont, Jr. , ' 2.6 Clifford K. Bosworth, ’2.6 Arthur W. Grover, ’2.6 Harry T. Ellstrom, ' l6 Womens Student Council Stella Cofien, ' 15 Martha O. Sayles, ’2.6 Hazel E. Gage President . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer The student governing bodies of the college have been among the most active organizations. Besides presiding as the watch-dog and law-giver of the freshmen, they instill the whole student body with a true Rhode Island spirit toward its Alma Mater. The men representatives from the various classes are chosen as follows, eight seniors, four juniors, two sophomores, and one freshman. This arrangement is obvi- ously not in proportion to the number remaining in the individual classes, but is designed to give authority to those who are most capable. Tau Kappa Alpha William F. Lucker, ' 15 President L. Edward Tilley, ’15 Secretary-Treasurer Members L. Edward Tilley, ’2.5 Raymond S. Sutcliffe, ’2.5 William F. Lucker, ’2.5 John J. Callanan, ’15 Hazel M. Kimber, ' z6 Willis J. Snow, ' 2.5 Mark Gifford, ’i6 G. Parker Lawton, ’2.6 Francis R. Smith, ’16 Everett P. Christopher, ’2.6 George H. Alexander, ' 2.6 Debating Society Mark R. Gifford, ‘2.6 President G. Parker Lawton, 2.6 Secretary-Treasurer The Debating Society has charge of the Freshman-Sophomore Debate and the intercollegiate debates. Three intercollegiate debates have taken place: — R. I. S. C. versus Univ. of N. H. at R. I. S. C., March 13, 1915. Univ. of Maine versus R. I. S. C. at Maine, March 13, 192.5. Conn. Agr. College versus R. I. S. C. at Conn., March zy, 1915. The home team was victorious in the debates with University of New Hamp- shire and Connecticut Agricultural College. Glee Club and Orchestra Donald Kinzie, Manager Everett P. Christopher, Leader J. Attmore Wright, Leader Orchestra Raymond Christopher, Asst. Mgr. C. Stewart North, Sec.-Treas. George Pierce, Accompanist Members First Tenor Ernest Skinner Ernest Osburn Randolph Holt Leslie Burlingame Edward Erickson John Droitcour Winfield Swett Second Tenor Charles North William Marcaccio Oscar Larson Russell Wirketis Edward Intas Arthur Dumphy Edward Ziochouski First Bass Raymond Christopher Frederick Brown Raymond Draghetti Lawrence McClean Maroin Cann George Cruickshank Alfred Second Bass Donald Kinzie William Sweeney Herbert Adams Harlan Bemis Robert Bruce Maurice Conn Kratzert Everett Christopher, Soloist John Orr, Reader Joseph Lamb, Impersonator Orchestra Henry Van Valkenburg, Saxophone J. Attmore Wright, Violin Delbert Nevins, Saxophone James Townsend, Banjo George Pierce, Pianist John Tennant, Drums Concerts Pawtucket High School, Pawtucket February 6, 192.5 Lippitt Hall, Kingston March 27, 1925 Rhode Island Club, Newport April 17, 1925 Engagements when this book went to press were in Hope Valley, Westerly, East Providence, Bristol, and West Warwick. The College Glee Club has been enthusiastically received throughout the state within the pastfewyears and has become one of the best known agencies of the college. Next year’s bookings arc now being prepared and will probably include trips outside the state as well as in Rhode Island. Two of this season’s concerts were broadcast. PHI DELTA DRAMATIC SOCIETY HALL. LaCHAPELLE, GIFFORD SNOW. MURRAY. SWAN. KIRBY. TAFT YOUNG. MOSKOVICH, TILLEY. Prof. HELEN E. PECK. FENNER Phi Delta Louis E. Tilley, ' 15 . George L. Young, ' 15 Edith Moskovich, ' 2.5 G. Parker Lawton, ’l6 Prof. Hilen E. Peck . President . .. Treasurer Secretary Vice-President Director and Coach Phi Delta, the campus dramatic society, was established about 1916. Its purpose is to promote talent in acting before the public, and to create an interest in dramatics among the students at Rhode Island State College. The increasing success of its plays has been largely due to the untiring efforts of the organization’s coach and faculty advisor. Professor Helen Peck of the English department. All students who have shown ability to act or who have assisted in the pro- duction of a play are eligible for membership. April ij, 1915, Phi Delta produced " Thank You, Doctor” written by Gilbert Emery, and during Junior Week presented " Three Live Ghosts " , by Isham and Marcin as its major productions of the year. Men’s Athletic Association Leslie T. Smith, ’2.5 President Alfred G. Mycock, 15 Vice-President Norman W. Smith, ' 15 Secretary and Treasurer Women’s Athletic Association Evelyn A. Burdick, ’15 President Katherine G. Holley, ’2.6 Vice-President Edith Moskovich. ' 2.5 Secretary and Treasurer R. I. S. C. Branch American Institute of Electrical Engineers Charles S. North, ' 15 Donald B. Brown, ’2.5 Prof. William Anderson William F. Lucker, ’2.5 Joseph M. Lamb, ' 2.5 Arthur W. Ganz, ' 15 Executive Committee Chairman Secretary Mechanical Engineering Society Erland L. Sandberg, ’2.5 President Walter A. Presby, ’2.6 Vice-President Lawrence B. Wales, ’2.7 Secretary-Treasurer College Orchestra (Under the Direction of Henry Hopkins, ' z6, Sax. Ten. Charges Easterbrook, ' 2.7, Sec. Violin Owen Lowe, ’2.7, Pianist Joseph Sac, ' 17, 1st Violin Russell Wirketis, ' 2.8, 1st Violin Edward Intas, ' 2.8, Sec. Violin r . Brown of the Faculty) Robert Talbot, ’2.8, Sec. Violin Benjamin Fine, ’2.8, Flute Maynard Foster, ' 2.8, Trombone Milton Epstein, ’2.8, Trumpet Harry Bremer, ’2.8, Drums Robert Asdikian, ’z8, Banjo Aggie Club Raymond C. Northup, ’15 President Everett P. Christopher, ’z6 Vice-President Roland H. Chatterton, ’15 Secretary Lawrence P. Remington, ’15 Treasurer The Aggie Club at Rhode Island State College is the oldest organization of its type on the Campus, being founded in 1907. Addresses are given on the first and third Wednesday of each month by prominent agriculturists of the college and by outside speakers on kindred subjects. Among its activities is the Annual Costume Ball, which is one of the five major dances of the year. Each year, the proceeds are used to send agriculture students to the Intercollegiate Contests of stock and fruit judging at the Eastern States Exposi- tion and other principal fairs. All aggies enrolled in the college are eligible for membership. Biological Society Willis J. Snow, 15 . President Ruth A. Walsh, ' 2.5 . Vice-President George L. Young, ’2.5 Secretary Adonis Patterson, ' 15 Treasurer Economists Club (. Business Administration Society) Walter S. Gratton, ’2.6 President Andrew R. Brown, ’2.6 Vice-President Romeo A. DeBucci, ' 2.8 Secretary Ronald T. Byrne, ' 2.7 Treasurer The Lecture Association Charles L. Gledhill, ' 2.5 President Mark R. Gifford, ' 2.6 Vice-President Helen S. Burdick, ' 15 Secretary Prof. Herman Churchill Faculty Member Prof. Helen E. Peck Faculty Member George V. Marsh Village Member Chemical Society Louis E. Tilley, ' 15 President William V. McKechnie, ’2.5 Vice-President Nelson C. White, 15 Secretary and Treasurer Home Economics Club Vera I. Swan, ’15 Edith Moskovich, ' 15 Constance K. Knobelsdorff, ' l6 Katherine G. Holley, ' l6 Bertha M. Friery, ' 2.7 President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Executive Board Y. W. C. U. ( Officers 1924-192} ' ) Helen S. Burdick Florence M. Straight . . Evelyn A. Burdick Ruth A . Walsh Olive F. Allebaugh . . President Vice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer Publicity Chairman Y. M. C. A. (Officers 1924-192 ) Everett P. Christopher President Louis L. Tilley Secretary and Treasurer Through the organization, the Student Friendship Fund is obtained for aiding foreign students in Europe. In conjunction with the college office, Vesper Services have been conducted by various denominations. Rifle Club Norman B. Grant, ' 15 Harold L. McAuslan, ’2.6 Earle K. Johnson, ' 15 Milton H. Bidwell, ' 15 . Carnig P. Kachidoorian, ’2.5 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Team Captain The College Rifle Club is a branch of the National Rifle Association and all students are eligible for membership. R. O. T. C. Rifle Team Captain Joseph Church Carnig P. Kachidoorian, ' 2.5 Herbert E. Radcliff, ' 2.6 . . Coach Captain . Manager Blanket Tax Committee Marshall H. Nye, ’2.5 Football Manager Everett P. Arnold, ' 2.5 Baseball Manager William V. McKechnie, ' 15 Basketball Manager Cltfford K. Bosworth, ' 2.6 Track Manager William F. Lucker, ’15 Beacon Representative Donald R. Kinzie, ' 2.6 Glee Club Manager Prof. Herman Churchill Lecture Association Representative Faculty Members Prof. Barlow Prof. Wales Prof. Tyler Mr. Keaney Masonic Club CHARTER MEMBERS Dr. Howard Edwards Elof G. Bachlin Dr. Harold W T . Browning Peter Brcingan Dr. Paul S. Burgess James H. Holden Prof. George E. Adams William H. Simas Prof. John Barlow G. Sydney R. Moorhouse Mr. Samuel C. Damon Churchill H. Mowry Mr. Clarence E. Brett Lyndon R. Rhodes Mr. Fred R. Pember Raymond E. Siegel Mr. E. Avery Richmond Raymond Eldredge Prof. John Ladd Gustaf O. Anderson Mr. Frank F. Archibald Wade A. Morehouse Mr. Herbert Marsh Harold C. Bloxham Mr. Millard Perry Senior Wade Mr. Leonidas Stowell Mr. Robert Knowles David Reid MEMBERS ADMITTED 1921-22 Professor Marshall Tyler Alfred G. Benjamin Rev. Egbert Jenkinson Hugh Allen Mr. Mahlon G. Knowles Harold F Gee Mr. Walter Knowles Vinal N. Hastings Mr. John Brierly Hartzell R. Birch Mr. Waldemar S. McGuire Charles L. Gledhill Mr. Lorenzo Kinney, Jr. Moses L. Lowry Mr. Robert L. Jones Everett P. Arnold MEMBERS ADMITTED 1923-1924 Mr. Carrick E. Wildon Willis B. Gifford Mr. A. J. Minor Carl W. Ruhlin Roland H. Chatterton Ml MM I- ' M ' MI I II I ' !■ : Mr. Waldo L. Adams Mr. Frederick Bauer Mr. Andrew E. Stene Dr. Basil E. Gilbert C. Stewart North Walter H. Ahlborg Walter N. Nelson Walter J. Ritzau Thomas McCullough Willis J. Snow Kenneth H. Earle J. Attmore Wright, Jr. Harlan G. Bemis George H. Glines Donald R. Kinzie Clyde S. Howard The Battalion Commandant Claude J. Hammond, Captain, Inf. D. O. L. Staff Joseph Church, Captain, Inf. D. O. L. Jesse M. Prime, Master Sergeant, D. E. M. L. Elmer C. Lindsey, Staff Sergeant, D. E. M. M. Augustus Friel, Sergeant, D. E. M. L. Headquarters Detachment Major First Lieutenant (. Adjutant ) Color Sergeant Band Sergeant Ralph S. Shaw Charles L. Gledhill Emery H. Hall Arthur L. Wales Captain First Sergeant Company A Carnig P. Kachidoorian First Platoon Donald B. Brown Stanley C. Bliss Earle K. Johnson Howard F. Harris ist Lieut. (Flat. Comdr.j Platoon Sergeant Sgt. R. G. Ldr. ist Sec. Sgt. L. G. Ldr. 2nd Sec. Second Platoon William V. McKechnie Harold L. McAuslan Edward P. Lake Carlo Ciasullo Captain First Sergeant Company B . . . Norman B. Grant . . . Albert E. Arnold First Platoon Warren D. Nichols George P. Lawton Paul Johnson Raymond J. Shanley ist Lieut. (Plat. Comdr.j Platoon Sergeant Sgt. R. G. Ldr. ist Sec. Sgt. L. G. Ldr. 2nd Sec. Second Platoon Milton H. Bidwell Alexander E. Patterson Arthur W. Grover Lionel M. Warde Captain First Sergeant Company C John S. Coolidge First Platoon Erland L. Sandberg Emery H. Hall Donald R. Kinzie Robert B. Strong ist Lieut. (Plat. Comdr.j Platoon Sergeant Sgt. R. G. Ldr. ist Sec. Sgt. L. G. Ldr. 2nd Sec. Second Platoon Norman W. Smith William M. Marccio Sidney J. Bragg Albert L. Hiller Aggie Ball Lippitt Hall, November 7, 192.4 Committee of Arrangements Mr. " Seth " Remington, Chairman Music ■ ' Silas” Shaw Decorations " Pete” Nichols Refreshments " Abe” Thatcher Programs " Steve” Christopher Floor and Patronesses " Squire” Callanan Mrs. Howard Edwards Mrs. George Adams Mrs. Herbert Marsh Patronesses Mrs. Howland Burdick Mrs. Leslie Keegan Mrs. Carrick Wildon Soph. Hop Lippitt Hall, December 15, 192.2. Committee of Arrangements Mr. Frank J. Shields, Chairman Reception Helen S. Burdick Decorations Program Miss Edna A. Bkrkander Mr. Earl S. Siswick Refreshments Mr. Harry R. Seaman Music Mr. Marshall H. Nye Floor Mr. Joseph Pinto Patronesses Mrs. Howard Edwards Mrs. Harold Browning Mrs. William Whalen Mrs. Lillian Peppard Miss Lucy Tucker Miss Alice Edwards Military Ball Lippitt Hall, February 2 .7, 192.5 Committee Cadet Major Ralph S. Shaw Cadet Captain N. B. Grant Cadet Captain E. P. Arnold Cadet Lieutenant M. H. Bidwell Cadet Lieutenant E. L. Sandberg Cadet Lieutenant W. D. Nichols Cadet Sergeant W. M. Marcaccio Cadet Sergeant D. R. Kinzie Cadet Captain J. S. Coolidge Cadet Lieutenant D. B. Brown Cadet Lieutenant N. W. Smith Cadet Lieutenant W. V. McKechnie Cadet Lieutenant C. L. Gledhill Cadet Sergeant H. L. McAuslan Cadet Sergeant E. H. Hall Patronesses Mrs. Howard Edwards Mrs. Claude G. Hammond Mrs. Joseph Church Mrs. William J. Whelan Junior Week May 8-10, 192.5 Junior Week opened with the Prom on Thursday night, which was a success from the first strain of music from Moray Pearl ' s Orchestra until the “Good-bye, Girls, " which told us " our prom” was over. The committee consisted of the following: Chairman Edward J. Cooney Music Walter J. Shea Decorations Andrew T. J. Christensen, Jr. M. Louise Vaughn Printing Marshall H. Nye Floor Earle S. Siswick Refreshments Frank J. Shields Reception Vera I. Swan Friday evening Phi Delta presented " The Dover Road, " which won hearty applause from all who saw it. On Saturday the Intcrscholastic Track Meet was held, with a game in the after- noon between Clark University and Rhode Island State College. Fraternity dances in the evening— and another Junior Week was gone. " Though lost to sight, to memory dear thou ever wilt remain.” Commencement Ball Lippitt Hall, June 16, 1914 Committee of Arrangements Mr. Raymond S. Sutcliffe. Chairman Music Mr. Walter J. Shea J Refreshments Mr. Laurence P. Remington floor Mr. Joseph W. Pinto Patrons and Dr. and Mrs. Howard Edwards Dr. and Mrs. Paul Burgess Dr. and Mrs. Harold Browning Decorations r. Andrew T. J. Christensen, Jr. Reception Miss Edith Moskovich Printing Mr. Earle S. Siswick Patronesses Mr. and Mrs. Frank Keaney Mrs. Lillian Peppard Miss Alice Edwards Program of Commencement Week Rhode Island State College June 13-16, 192.4 Program Friday , June $ z.30 p.m. Senior Class-Day Exercises Under the Elms 4.30 p.m. Initiation of Phi Kappa Phi Agriculture Hall 5.30 p.m. Phi Kappa Phi Banquet East Hall 9.00 p.m. “The Taming of the Shrew” — Shakespeare . . Under the Elms Saturday , June 14 10.00 A.M. Faculty-Senior Baseball Game . Athletic Field I. OO P.M. Informal Alumni Luncheon . . . East Hall 1.30 P.M. Annual Business Meeting of Alumni Association . East Hall 4.OO P.M. Class Reunions 8.00 P.M. Fraternity and Sorority Banquets 9.OO P.M. All-College Night . Lippitt Hall Sunday , June 3.30 p.m. Baccalaureate Exercises Lippitt Hall Address — President Howard Edwards Monday , June 16 Thirty-First Annual Commencement Exercises Greetings by Governor William S. Flynn Address by Dr. William Mather Lewis President of George Washington University Lippitt Hall 8.00 p.m. Commencement Ball. . Lippitt Hall Honors Awarded Commencement Day Final Honors for Four Years High Honors Katherine Bowen Whaley Dorothy Clarke Knowles William Horace Brown Alice Telle Sisson Joseph Clifton Ricketts Oliver Jackson Worthington Flossie Eliza Buxton Honors George Stevenson Haslam John Voglen Tower Helen Charlotte Drew Ella Leona Remembrance James Collier Tweedell Peckham Farrar Loomis Lamprey Ehler John Ernst, Jr. Fred Norcross Clarke, Jr. Thomas Maliff Honors for the Year Senior Junior Katherine Bowen Whaley Stella Cohen William Horace Brown William Frederick Lucker Dorothy Clarke Knowles Milton Harris Bidwell Flossie Eliza Buxton George Stevenson Haslam Sophomore freshman Constance Catherine Knobelsdorff George Alfred Eddy Albert Edward Worrall Noel Vernon White Smith Everett Percy Christopher Hazel Elizabeth Gage Harry Thurston Ellstrom James Ely Rolston Donald Alan Langworthy Earl Owen Lowe Mabel Evangeline Dimond Russell Arvid Eckloff Frank Oliver Beown Rhode Island State Grange Scholarship ( Highest Grade in College ) Noel Vernon White Smith Agriculture Katharine Bowen Whaley Home Economics J tf INT 8 L A K F- JO BUCHOUSE FABLES- Unza - Qh fhol . s I guess I ' ll j alright coach Soy old boy l m so sorry ihot you trussed 1hox 5 easy Capt. Claude Hammond: I IhmK I bod tetter call drill off for to day . It » s loo beautify onci besides some of the freshman rmyht WQill to ]o co -edify Your lest average is only 23 fl, but I ' ll pass you on general prirtciples If 1 ‘ 1 ° 2Ai miles farther J ' H hove jone 2 To -morrow I ' ll go about SO miles ■; i n ; i Thank You, Doctor The stage is set to represent the interior of the president’s office. Seated are the President, Profs. Poggins, Jalcs, and Feldred. A student, anyone at all, is standing in the middle, nervously picking a daisy and playing " she loves me; she loves me not. " Jales: " Er-er-Smith, we are here to help you out. " Smith: sarcastically: " Thanks.” Jales: " Er-cr Smith, I find that you have not successfully fulfilled certain re- quirements placed upon you by this committee at our last meeting. You have had plenty of time to make this work up. What seems to be the difficulty?” Smith: " Well, it ' s like this. Prof; I ' ve been very busy every afternoon trying out for the bean-bag team, and then my health hasn ' t been so good lately. I have a doctor ' s certificate here to that effect.” Jales: " Er-cr Smith, whatever made you think you wanted to be an Engineer? " Smith: " Well, Sir, I read a lot of these adds and they all said it was a soft life with plenty of gravy. " Jales: " You haven’t the right attitude. Smith; I don’t think you arc an engineer. Why don’t you try something else? " Smith: " No one thought Columbus was a discoverer either. " Jales: " If that is all you can say for yourself, Smith, I would suggest that you withdraw from college until we get the new Engineering building. What do you think, gentlemen?” Feldred: " Ugh, Ugh.” Poggins: " Yes, and then again no.” Jales: " So voted. So long, Smith; don’t take any wooden nickels and look out for the horsccars. " Smith: " There’s a mistake here someplace. I came here with a pearl umbrella for Joe Ncydo. You must be thinking of my twin brother, who graduated while we were here. " Jales: " That’s no sort of efficiency. Why didn’t you tell us about this at the start, Doctor? " The Doctor: " Hell ' s bells! I was trying to, but I couldn’t get a word in side ways. Er-Smith, you can go now.” Smith: " Thank you, Doctor. " Curtain By “Etiob” fg! Headed ro " l)0WH the l n£ iog«0 " o- ' (5’-? •)o 3 n in c. 1_ in c. II VJ -V — nw v pO A -C v THERE o D )Q rj °oP- m pgf ,o %O Oo •°-4 0 °Oo 0 MS ( V r?0 Uo O °n °0n »0 " SS fe ( KiH STON (2:00 vn) V - -Next 2 ay- JjEUDES THAT J VC£ y£ M«5 BROKEN contract, HE wit-L LEAVE College J? O 0 O 0 0? L ° ° The Merchants of Kingston The stage is set with three small stores, a short distance apart. One bears the legend " The College Shop”, the centre one, " Tony’s Coffee House”; the one on the left, " The Village Store. ’ Two students are arguing in front of the central one. It is 4.30 in the afternoon, and the sun is just beginning to glow red in the west. Doc: " Methinks Makin, that of the three merchants Antony is most likely to be hung up, eh?” Al: " Shylock, " (pointing to ‘The College Shop,’) " needeth trade, and he should fall for the oil. " Doc: " Jesse James is out of the question; he soaks 18 shekels for a deck of 15 cent fags.” Enter two Profs with milk pails: " Pa " Tebster and " Tip " Wyler. Both look at the coffee house. Pa: " Pooh! " Tip: " Pooh! " Tony: (thru window): " Pooh, pooh!” Doc and Al in unison: " Good afternoon. Professor.” Both Profs nod distantly. (A moment later ) Al: " — % $ ( )” Doc: " — %$()• " They shake hands. A figure on bicycle approaches. Al and Doc: " Prime! I owe him for a hair cut.” They run into " Tony ' s. " Scene Two Inside of " Tony’s. " Several co-eds are eating sundaes and being bored by the boys from Phi Kappa Phi house. Doc and Al are leaning against the counter wonder- ing how they are going to work it. They whisper together, and decide to work the old stall. Al: " Hamburg and coffee. " Doc: “Make it.” Enter Bone: Bone: " Hi. " Everyone Else: " Hi. " Bone: " Hamburg and coffee.” Tony appears with two hamburgs and coffee, which Al and Doc grab off and tear into Bony ' s stall. Eventually Bones is also ready. Business of eating. They prepare to leave. " Al " digs down, but comes up empty handed but smiling. Al: " Gee, I forgot my change. " Doc: " Me too. " Bone lays down a dime and a jit and makes a frantic dive for the door, but is knocked down and brought back. Without murmuring he digs out thirty cents more and mournfully leaves. Doc and Al ( » chorus ): " Thanks.” Bone: " Sucked again. " Enter Professor Pill ' s. P. P.: " Hi everybody. " Everybody: Silence: P. P. : " C ' mon, don ' t high hat me. Lemonade for the bunch. " Enter Captain Burch on horseback. He hears Pill’s offer and suddenly his eyes fill with tears. Capt. Burch: " Boys, there will be no more drill for the rest of the year. " Everybody faints and about that time Prexy rushes in, sizes up the situation at a glance, and assumes the pose Mark Antony used when burying Caesar. Prexy: " Ladies and Gentlemen, you should have traded at the East Hall Cafe- teria. It isn ' t in the contract.” By Enob. Curtain TEN YEAR ' S HENCE ? By Their Words Ye Shall Know Them i . Don ' t forget your contract . . . Prexy x. Two guesses, A boy or a girl Lanza 3 - Ugh, Ugh Pete 4. For all intents and purposes, if you will — Kalvin 5. In the first place Phillips 6. Thereby hangs a tale Turkey Neck 7. We’ll whack it out Tip 8. We ' ll come to that later H. Loony 9. Hence check ...... Wire Wheels 10. Gol ding American Bone Frank W. 11. When I was in the Ozarks Pa ii. I’m a practical man Archie 13. This devise Andy 14. Curious little specimen . Buggie 15. Wake up boys Joe 16. Can’t be done Claude 17. Hold and squeeze Capt. Joe 18. We’ll have to fix that Towser 19. An interesting thing Evergreen 2.0. In there Doc 2.1. Cut it out now fellers Porcupine Harry zx. Lay off ' n them apples Marshy 13. Let ' s we do this Johnnie 24. Any questions Charlie 15. Think chemically Bertie x6. Copy the text book Wildfire 17. Let’s not argue . Mitsie Acknowledgment THE BOARD OF EDITORS of the 1925 GRIST Wish to take this opportunity to express their appreciation for the co-operation and good will which they have received from their many friends and acquaintances. They are under a great obligation to Miss Mabel Eldred for her valuable assistance in the art department, to the undergraduates who were always eager to serve, to the college office which aided in compiling statistics, and to the many helpers who have not been enumerated. They also wish to express their gratitude to all those who by their en- couragement and helpful suggestions made this task a pleasant one and thereby con- tributed toward the success of this volume. 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Wherever mechanical men are at work, whether in machine shop, repair shop, power plant, or laboratory, the name “Brown Sharpe” is synonymous with tool accuracy and dependability. The original Universal Milling Machine was designed and built in the Brown Sharpe fac- tory, the first Universal Grinding Machine, and the first Vernier Caliper. Here the micrometer was developed and improved and here the first formed tooth cutter was designed that could be sharpened without changing its form. To-day, four master machine tools, the MILLING MACHINE, GRINDING MACHINE, GEAR CUTTING MACHINE, and SCREW MACHINE are manufactured and kept in stock, in addition to 2000 sizes of many styles of precision tools, micrometers, verniers, calipers, gauges, and a complete line of cutters and hobs. Catalogue No. 138 lists our entire line. Send for a copy. BROWN SHARPE MFG. CO. Providence, R. I., U. S. A. Cotrell Leonard Albany, N. Y. Caps Gowns Hoods FOR ALL DEGREES Selective Materials Reasonable Prices Perfect Workmanship Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume J. H. Preston Co. INC. PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND Fruits Vegetables Cheese Eggs and — FERN CREST BUTTER c Equipped with many years’ experience for making photographs of all sorts, desirable for illustrating College Annuals. Best obtainable artists, workman- ship, and the capacity for prompt and unequalled service. White Studio Photographers to “1925 Grist” Executive Office 1546 Broadway New York City Sheldon House Furnishing Co. Dealers in Furniture, Rugs, Glassware, Kitchenware, Ranges, Crockery, Lamps, Phonographs, Wall Paper, Paints, Oils Varnishes, Brushes, Alabastine, Lime, Paste, Floor wax, Paper towels, Paper Plates, Cups, Napkins, Linoleums, Congoleums, and Bedding CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE RENTED FOR BANQUETS Compliments of Compliments of Westerly Textile Co. DRAPERY FABRICS Roy Rawlings, Inc. ADVERTISE IN AND SUBSCRIBE TO THE BEACON The College Newspaper For Information write to G. PARKER LAWTON, Business Manager CiT Css 55 RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE Offers Free Collegiate Instruction to residents of Rhode Island who present for entrance fifteen units of high school work COURSES OF STUDY For Men Agriculture General Science Business Administration Engineering (Civil, Chemical, Electrical and Mechanical ) Teacher Training for both Men and Women Specifically in Home Economics and Agriculture Military Department, Reserve Officers’ Training Corps Board and Room at Cost Total Estimate of Expenses Yearly $300 FOR CATALOGUE, ADDRESS Registrar, Rhode Island State College KINGSTON, RHODE ISLAND For Women Home Economics General Science The W. E. Barrett Company Canal and Waterman Streets Providence, R. I. FARMING TOOLS SEEDS Poultry Supplies Fertilizers The Westerly Furniture Co. Displays a Complete Assortment of Medium and High Grade Furnishings at most reasonable prices Good Buildings Deserve Good Hardware We specialize in attractive and ser- viceable hardware. Corbin quality for your house — Stanley hinges and hard- ware for your garage or barn. WHITEHALL RUGS GLENWOOD » CRAWFORD RANGES BERKEY GAY FURNITURE STEARNS FOSTER MATTRESSES and ARMSTRONG S LINOLEUM Convenient Credit Terms HIGH STREET WESTERLY We invite you to bring your Architect and Contractor and make free use of our display room in the selection of your hardware, asking only the privilege of quoting on your requirements. B 1 ELCHER LOOMIQ Headquarters for EUGENE DIETZGEN CO. DRAWING MATERIALS SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS MEASURING TAPES Geo. L. Claflin Co. Scientific Apparatus 72 No. Main Street Opposite First Baptist Church PROVIDENCE, R. I. COLLEGIATE MODELS TUXEDOS TO HIRE and FOR SALE D R. KINZIE, R. I. S. C. Representative WALDORF CLOTHING CO. 212 Union Street PROVIDENCE R. I. Newport Dail y ' News ESTABLISHED 1846 Evenings except Sundays and Holidays Full Associated Press Wire Service Special Correspondent at Rhode Island State College Newport Journal and Weekly News Published Every Friday All the local news of the week Have the Journal sent to you when away from home, and keep in touch with your home town 1.1 Wakefield Trust Company WAKEFIELD, R. I. Capital, $100,000 Surplus and Profit, $190,000 BRANCH AT NARRAGANSETT PIER Open Entire Year Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent Interest on Participation Account Paid February 15 and August 15 BENJAMIN F ROBINSON President FRANK W CLEMENS Asst Trees end Asst. Secy. JOHN BABCOCK Secretary -Treasurer BESSIE P. CHAPPELL 2nd Asst. Secy, and Asst Trees. Aldrich - Eldredge Company Wholesale Grocers George R. Partelow Lunch Room “BANANA PIE SPECIALTY” PROVIDENCE, R. I. Columbia Corner Wakefield, R. I. J WILCOX ' S GARAGE Autos for Hire LONG DISTANCE TRIPS SOLICITED PRICES RIGHT We meet all Trains Telephone 198-J-14 West Kingston, R. I. DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE WILLIAM P. VAUGHN HERBERT W. V AUGHN ARTHUR S. VAUGHN President Secretary Treasurer Established in 1847 L. VAUGHN COMPANY Manufacturers of SASH, DOORS, BLINDS and BUILDERS’ FINISH Distributors of MORGAN DOORS, also UPSON WALL BOARD 1153-1155 WESTMINSTER STREET PROVIDENCE, R. I. Fane y Fruits and BIGELOW, KENT Vegetables WILLARD ®, CO. INCORPORATED WAKEFIELD FRUIT STORE Consulting Engineers and Accountants Wholesale and Retail FRUIT and PRODUCE Park Square Building Boston, Massachusetts PRODUCTION COSTS SALES BUILDING DESIGN VALUATIONS AUDITS FINANCING Telephone 59-R-3 C.M. BIGELOW R.W. KENT R. I.S. C. 1912 R. I. S. 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OUR PHONE IS NARRAGANSETT 178 We are waiting for your order The Hotel Dreyfus Comer Washington and Mathcwson Streets Alongside of the Emery Theatre The Arcadia Cafeteria SELF SERVICE Under the Arcadia Dance Hall Alongside the Strand Theatre Corner of Washington and Clemcnce Street Open 11 to 8 p. m. Dreyfus Management The Shrine Club Restaurant AT THE SHRINE CLUB for any member in the craft Corner of Washington and Abom Streets Up One Flight The Casino NARRAGANSETT PIER Open Decoration Day to Labor Day Plan to Spend your Vacation at the Pier The most beautiful luxurious and entrancing spot on the Atlantic Seaboard. Less than 30 miles from Providence John T. Fearney A. A. Presbrey Son Co. Son Co. WHOLESALE RETAIL General Wood Workers Dealers in High Grade Sea Food Milling Boxes House Finish Tanks n m 42-44 EXCHANGE PLACE PROVIDENCE, R. I. PROVIDENCE, R. I. SILVER WATCHES JEWELRY PICTURES FURNITURE STATIONERY GLASS. CHINA ORIENTAL RUGS LIGHTING FIXTURES VICTROLAS, RECORDS Tilden-Thurber PROVIDENCE, R. I. Joseph Marcus Co. Good Furniture 184-194 NO. MAIN STREET PROVIDENCE, R. I. Malay kechap; perhaps of Chinese origin. Catsup. — A table sauce ” But words cannot convey the delicious tomato and spice savor of Sunbeam Catsup. Try it at dinner tonight — then ask the family! AUSTIN, NICHOLS . CO. Inc. and Chili -Sauce Compliments of F. FRIESLANDER Representing the Liggett Myers Tobacco Company “Chesterfields They Satisfy Liggett Myers Tobacco Co. Compliments of We COFFEE SHOP ANTHONY H. BLISS COAL BUILDING MATERIALS WAKEFIELD BRANCH CO. GRAIN HARDWARE Compliments of HOWELL CORVIN Appreciation T HIS book is made possible through the courtesy and co-operation of our adver- tisers. It is our sincere wish that all who read these pages will realize the interest and kindly feeling which these advertisers have for Rhode Island State Col- lege and the Class of 1925 and will favor them with patronage as they have favored us with their co-operation. Kindly mention the “Grist” when writing. Patronize Our Advertisers Index to Advertisers Page Aldrich-Eldredge Co. 172 Barrett, W. E. Co. 170 Beacon, The 168 Belcher Loomis Hardware Co. 170 Bigelow, Kent, Willard Co. 174 Brown, Archie 176 Brownell, Field Co. 175 Brown Sharpe Mfg. Co. . 166 Browning, King Co. . 177 Claflin, George L. Co. . .171 Coffee Shop .... 181 Cotrell Leonard 166 Fearney, John T. Son Co. 179 Harris Oil Co 176 Hotel Dreyfus 179 Howell Corvin 181 Kennedy Company .177 Lewis Farms 178 Liggett Myers Tobacco Co. . 180 Maine’s Ice Cream .175 Marcus, Joseph Co. 180 Narragansett Pier Light 178 Newport Daily News Page 171 Partelow, George R. . 172 Presbrey, A. A. Son Co. . 179 Preston, J. H. Co. 166 Rawlings, Roy 168 Rhode Island State College 169 Rumford Company 165 Sheldon House Furnishing Co. 168 Sunbeam Catsup . . 180 Tilden-Thurber . 181 Times Printing Office . . 176 Utter Co., The . 174 Vaughn, L. Co. . 173 Wakefield Branch Co. . 181 Wakefield Fruit Store. 174 Wakefield Lumber Co. 179 Wakefield Trust Co. . 172 Waldorf Clothing Co. . 171 Westerly Furniture Co. 170 Westerly Textile Co. . 168 White Studio. 167 Wilcox Garage 173 Young, George F. Bro. . . 177 Power Co.
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