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

 - Class of 1931

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1931 volume:

Tfte 19 Qrist y EX IL I B R 1 3 | 4= ' Copyrighted by Hyman M. Cokin 1931 VOLUME XXXI Published by the SENIOR CLASS of RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE KINGSTON R. I. Dedication II 7TTH the publication of the 1931 Grist, a new era begins at Rhode Island State College. Its fates and destinies lie in the guiding hands of a new leader. It is to our President, Raymond G. Bressler, on whom the eyes of every loyal citizen of Rhode Island is turned expectantly, that the Class of 1931 respectfully dedicates this thirty-first annual issue of The Grist. The Faculty Adviser’s Message A PHILOSOPHY — not new, by the way, — which I recommend to you is as follows: Believe every- one good until they are proven bad, and then hope there may be a flaw in the testimony. This is not a good money-making scheme, and most people will tell you it isn’t practical. Granted. But it is a philosophy which builds character, gathers friends and discourages hatred. r I ’ ' HE members of the Class of 1931, after four happy years together, are leaving the cohesive influence of the college, each to follow his own chosen path. Except for occasional instances when class reun- ions are held, there will be no more opportunities to mingle with one another, discussing those things which tend to make a college life a happy one. The Grist is published with the purpose in mind of refreshing from time to time the fond memories of this short period. Only when present fresh memories have become dimmed and faded by passing time will the priceless value of this volume become apparent. Let us keep and treasure it, so that in three score years hence our aged fingers may turn the historic pages of our adolescent youth. Grist Board Hyman M. Cokin E ditor-in-Chief Lincoln A. Dexter Manager Mary E. Chase Assistant Editor Ralph Farrow Business Manager Richard B. Cole Managing Editor Francis Patrick Photo Editor Eric Osterlund Asst. Photo Editor Frederick Sulloway Advertising Manager George A. Ormiston Personals Editor June Miller Co-ed Editor The College Classes _ Athletics © ; Fraternities Sororities Organizations I Social Advertisements Campus Edwards Hall Constructed in nineteen hundred and twenty-eight, it was built to house the college library and auditorium. It is named in honor of Dr. Howard Edwards, late president of the college. Davis Hall On the “West End” of the campus it stands in all its gabled glory. The co-ed dormitory has been used for many purposes since its construction in 1893. East Hall The men’s dormitory and dining hall — as old as the college itself — stands as a sample of Romanesque architecture. Numerous are the riots that have taken place within these walls. Gymnasium Often known as Hammond Hall, in honor of Captain Hammond, commandant of the R. O. T. C. in 1928. Its ruler is Coach Frank W. Keaney, be it basketball, or social functions. Lippitt Hall Lippitt Hall is the home of the Business Adminis- tration Department. In it is also the co-ed gymnasium, the floor which has in days gone by housed assemblies, dances and athletic games. World War Memorial Behind the gates to the campus is set the stone monu- ment to those who left their studies to fight and sacri- fice their lives for their country. The tribute to these soldiers will stand as long as the college exists. The Grist Theme r_ p he theme for the 1931 grist has been taken from the “Stephen Hopkins Smith House” in Lincoln. Throughout its pages, colonial ideas per- vade. The rich brick red is the typical color used by printers of that period. The fireplace which appears in the lower corner of many of the pages is a duplicate of one found in the Smith house. The door is a side entrance to this house. The editors have tried to have a distinct colonial atmosphere throughout. This atmosphere is expressed even more in the sectional pages, where colonial scenes appear on old style paper. The blue and white cover is naturally a reminder of the college colors, while further connection between college and Grist is brought out in the aerial view on the inside back cover sheet. J The house carries with it a romantic story which Grist readers are sure to enjoy. The most striking legend, perhaps, is of the origin of the old mansion. Certainly not later than 1811, Stephen Hopkins Smith was in love with a girl who promised to marry him on one condition. The condition was that he should provide her with a finer house than any other woman in the county. Smith won fifty thousand dollars in the Louisiana Lottery, and used it, to the last penny, to build a suitable nest for his bird of fine plumage. He fashioned his house of granite from the ledge still to be seen across the fields from the mansion. Noble were the rooms, beautiful the architecture. He sent across the ocean for marble for the mantels. He hung the picture of his lady love in a golden frame upon the wall. No finer house existed in all the countryside. But, alas, Stephen Smith, the adoring lover, had spent all his money upon the mansion — and the lady of his heart promptly threw him over. J Many have often wondered what became of the lover. It is said that his sister indignantly cut the picture of the girl from its golden frame. Mr. Smith never lived in the mansion fashioned with such loving care} he went to live in a small house a short distance from the mansion. He loved flowers; there are always traditions of his love for them, and it is said that he planted in Quinsnicket Grove at least one specimen of each plant common to the flora of our State. He stocked the pond, that lies at the foot of the hills around it like a Scotch tarn, with goldfish, and perhaps lived out his gentle life happier with his goldfish pond, his garden and his woods, than he would have been with the heartless girl who jilted him. J Mr. Talbot tells that the front path, broad, rather roughly paved with large stones, was laid in a night by lantern-light by way of doing honor to a Governor expected to breakfast with the family then residing in the mansion, next morning. Another ver- sion is that it was laid in haste for a wedding. Rhode Island State College Corporation Walter E. Ranger Providence President , Commissioner of Education , ex-officio Harry R. Lewis Davisville Commissioner of Agriculture , ex-officio Zenas W. Bliss Providence County, Providence Vice-President Robert S. Burlingame Newport County, Newport Clerk and Treasurer Thomas G. Mathewson .... Kent County, East Greenwich Charles Estes Bristol County, Warren Mrs. L. Mowry Schlesinger . . Washington County, Charlestown - 29 Greetings to the Class of 1931 To you has come the privilege of being the last class to go from our circle under the old order. A glorious quarter of a century has seen the institution transformed and recreated. Secure foundations have been laid in material facilities, scholastic standards, and public confidence for the new era which is now beginning. As you come back to us from year to year, you will see the new college grow upon the foundations so well laid by the great leader who has passed. As your faces are towards the new life that follows your college course, so the college looks forward with hope and joy to the future, so full of promise under the command of a new leader. John Barlow ■ Raymond G. Bressler President John Barlow, A.M. Vice-President and Professor of Zoology George Edward Adams, M.Agr. Dean of Agriculture and Professor of Agronomy Royal Linfield Wales, B.S. Dean of Engineering and Professor of Mechanical Engineering Helen Elizabeth Peck, A.M. Dean of Women and Professor of English Literature Margaret W t hittemore, M. A. Dean of Home Economics and Professor of Dietetics Andrew Jackson Newman, M.A., Ph.D. Dean of Business Administration and Professor of Economics Harold William Browning, Ph.D. Dean of Science and Professor of Botany Basil E. Gilbert, Ph.D. Director of Experiment Station and Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Marshall Henry Tyler, B.S., A.M. Professor of Mathematics Samuel Harvey Webster, A.B., B.S. Professor of Civil Engineering Herman Churchill, A.M. Professor of English and History John Everett Ladd, M.S.A. Professor of Animal Husbandry William Anderson, M.S., M.A. Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering Joseph Waite Ince, M.A. Head of Chemical Department and Professor of Chemistry Henry Louis Jackson, M.S. Professor of Industrial Chemistry Mrs. Lillian Loser Peppard, M.S. Professor of Domestic Art George Holland Baldwin, B.S. Professor of Teacher-Training in Agriculture Grace Catherine Whaley, B.E. Professor of Teacher-Training in Home Economics Thomas William Freeman, B.S., Captain, U. S. Army Commandant and. Professor of Mil. Science and Tactics | Ulmont William Holly, A.B., Captain, U. S. Army Professor of Military Science and T actics t | Carrol H. Billmeyer, B.S. Professor of Civil Engineering 33 Laura Edith Andrews, B.S., A.M. Professor of Home Economics Frank William Keaney, A.B. Physical Director and Instructor in Chemistry Howland Burdick, B.S. Assistant Professor of Dairying and Farm Machinery Calvin Lester Coggins, B.S. Assistant Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering Frank Hartwell Bills, B.S. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Mabel DeWitt Eldred, B.S. Assistant Professor of Art Herbert Martin Emery, M.S. Assistant Professor of Zoology and Geology Robert Abel DeWolf, M.S. Instructor in Z oology Ralph Eugene Brown, S.M., Asst. Professor of Mechanical Engineering Leslie Arthur Keegan, B.S. Assistant Professor of Agronomy George Benjamin Durham, M.S. Assistant Professor of FI orticulture Frank Fraser Archibald Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Mrs. Winifred McKee Keaney, A.B. Instructor in Physical Training George Warren Phillips, A.B. Frederic Delmont Tootell, A.B. Franz Karbaum Crawford Peckham Hart, B.S. Stanley Wilmot Hetherington, B.Sc. Instructor in English Instructor in Physical Training Instructor in Modern Languages Instructor in Poultry Husbandry Instructor in Chemistry Robert Rockafellow, B.S. Instructor in Economics and G overnment Everett Percy Christopher, M.S. Instructor in Horticulture Elisabeth Stillman, B.S. Instructor in Institutional Management Mrs. Everett Smart Christopher, M.A. Instructor in English Edson Irwin Shock, B.S. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Kenneth Wright, M.S. Instructor in Botany Mabel Emma Dickson, B.S. Instructor in Economics and Business Administration Alice Ross Miller, B.S. Instructor in Bacteriology Hannah Alida Birch Librarian 34 If=- Basil E. Gilbert, Ph.D. Theodore E. Odland, Ph.D. John C. Weldin, Ph.D. Robert H. Learmonth, D.V.M. Assistant in Andrew E. Stene, M.S. Roger B. Corbett, Ph.D. John B. Smith, B.S. Margaret Whittemore, A.M. Mrs. Blanche M. Kuschkf. F. R. Pember, M.S. H. F. A. North, B.S. S. Chester Damon, B.S. Frederick K. Crandall, B.S. Waldo L. Adams, B.S. Frank S. Schlenker, B.S. Alice R. Miller, B.S. Assistant in Donald I. Willard Director Agronomy Animal Breeding and Pathology Animal Breeding and Pathology Pomology Agricultural Economics Head of Chemistry Division Home Economics Assistant in Home Economics Assistant in Plant Physiology Agrostologist Assistant , Field Experiments Assistant , Field Experiments Assistant, Chemistry Assistant, Chemistry Animal Breeding and Pathology Chemistry Extension Service Staff ' George Edward Adams, B.S., M.Acr. Director, and State Leader in County Agent Work Lorenzo Foster Kinney, Jr., M.S. State Leader in Club Work Sara Elizabeth Coyne, B.S. State Leader in Home Demonstration Work William H. Wood, B.S. fCounty Agent, Northern Rhode Island District Sumner D. Hollis f County Agent, Eastern Rhode Island District Ralph S. Shaw f County Agent, Southern Rhode Island District Specialists John Everett Ladd, M.S. Howland Burdick, B.S. Crawford Peckham Hart, B.S. Leslie Arthur Keegan, B.S. Everett P. Christopher, M.S. Animal Husbandry ' • Da:r Poultry Husband, Agronomy ' ■ Fruit In co-operation with United States Department of Agriculture, fin co-operation with United States Department of Agriculture and Farm Bureaus. 35 William Ferris Class Officers William W. Ferris, Jr. Barbara L. Kendrick Virginia B. Lovejoy Robert S. Sherman Dr. John C. Weldin President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Faculty Adviser •• 37 1 3 " 3 The college career and life of the Senior Class began on September 20, 1927. As Freshmen, we tasted in the first few weeks the flavor of college life, with the Freshman Informal as our “coming out” party. Later in the year, the Freshman Banquet took place, at which time the class celebrated in true collegiate style the toast to the Frosh year. In athletics, a hard fought football game with the Sophomores ended in a scoreless tie, proving that at least in fight and power we were not to be downed. The Freshman year is one which will be remembered as being only second to the Senior year in fond reminiscences and glory. The Sophomore year, although not as successful in football, when the Freshmen administered defeat with a 12-7 score, was, nevertheless, an interesting one. Its literary talent was brought forth in a large ten-page Ye Soph Beacon , which was not outdone except by our own Junior Beacon of the following year. The “Soph Hop,” the first major function of the class of ’31, was an affair which still lingers in the memories of many classmates. The second half of our college career was marked by another change in status. We became upperclassmen — Juniors. Introducing a new style in student apparel, the class adopted its official “Junior Blazer.” This year will be remembered by the activities of Junior Week. On May 9, a Thursday, the class celebrated its major college function, the Junior Prom. Dancing continued from nine in the evening to three in the morning to the tune of a famous recording orchestra. The next day, “Nancy Ann” was presented in Edwards Hall by Phi Delta, and Saturday was one of even more activity. Interscholastic Day, with its many visitors to the campus, was fol- lowed by open house dances. This week of continuous action was the out- standing week in college history for us. In April of that year the class experienced a loss which it shall always feel. At this time the state and country lost an educator who ranked high in educa- tional circles. Tribute was paid Dr. Edwards by his wide circle of friends. As the “dignified senior,” our class certainly is still hold- ing its own. On the last lap of its college life, everyone is looking forward to graduation — Commencement day, Class day and all other final activities. Then we part, and have only our memory and this very Grist itself to remind | us of our four years at Rhode Island State College. Oresto Acciaioli “Archie” PROVIDENCE, R. I. General Science Track (I) (2) Biological Society (3) (4) © Maurice William Almfeldt “A lmy” GALESBURG, ILL. Mechanical Engineering Orchestra Glee Club M. E. Society Harry Fisher Amadon “Big John Silver” WASHINGTON, R. I. General Science ® Track (1) (2) Rifle Team (2) • 4° Jack Cecil Anhalt PROVIDENCE, R. I. Business Administration A E II Assistant Track Manager ( 1 ) (2) (3) R. I. Club (4) Varsity Track and Cross Country Manager (4) De Molay Club ( 1 ) Madalin Tallman Baucock “Maddy” WAKEFIELD, R. I. General Science £ K May Day (1) (2) Tennis (2) (3) Vigilance Committee (2) (3) (4) House President Phi Delta Honors (2) (3) (4) " 4 1 Martin Joseph Balnicki “Nick,” “Bal” ROSELLE PARK, N. J. Business Administration ATT Inter-fraternity Basketball (2) (3) (4) Freshman Basketball Squad Freshman Baseball Cross Country ( 1 ) (2) Economist Club ( 1 ) (2) Polygon (3) (4) Student Council (4) President ATT (4) Sarah Friend Barker “Sally” NEWPORT, R. I. Home Economics A Z Basketball (1) (2) Hockey (1) (2) Class Officer ( 1 ) (2) May Day ( 1 ) (2) Pan-Hellenic (2) (3), President (4) Home Economics Club (1) (2) (4) Phi Delta -4 4 2 b At. ida Gardner Birch KINGSTON, R. I. General Science £ K Class Basketball ( 1 ) (2) (3) Varsity Basketball (3) Class Hockey (1) (2) (3) Rifle Association (3) Chemical Society (2) (3) R. I. Club (4) VV. Wilbur Henry Birkitt “Will” PAWTUCKET, R. I. Chemical Engineering ( I £ Track (1) (2) Chemical Society (2) (3) (4) Inter-fraternity Basketball (2) (3) •=!l 43 © Grace Clara Brig him an “C hickic” PROVIDENCE, R. I. Home Economics A Z Hockey (1) (2) (3) (4) Baseball ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Class Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (3) Basketball (3) (4) R. I. Club (3) (4) May Day (1) (2) (3) Home Economics Club ( I ) (2) (3) (4) Advisory Board of Home Economics Club (2) Ralph Gordon Bum pus “Bump” BROCKTON, MASS. Mechanical Engineering J B X Football (1) (2) (3) (4) Track (1) (2) (3) (4) Glee Club (1) (2) Student Branch, A.S.M.E. (3) (4) =C 44 fa ' Marjorie Clara Burton “Marjie” CHEPACHET, R. I. Home Economics X K Triangle Scholarship (2) (3) Edward Joseph Calahan “Ed” PAWTUCKET, R. I. Chemical Engineering Chemical Society (1) (2) (3) (4) Joseph Louis Campanella, Jr. BRISTOL, R. I. Chemical Engineering 5 X Inter-fraternity Basketball 0) (2) (3) (4) Track (1) (2) (3) (4) GleeClub(l) Chemical Society (2) (3) (4) 45 I© Mary Evans Chase “Chascy” BRISTOL FERRY, RHODE ISLAND General Science Z K, $ K O, T K A Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4) Hockey (1) (2) (3) (4) Class Basketball ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Baseball (2) Tennis (4) Rifle Team, Captain (4) Sophomore Hop Committee Junior Prom Committee Vigilance Committee (3) Women’s Debating Team (2) Debating (1) (2) Student Council (3) Grist Board (4) Phi Delta Honors (1) (2) (3) (4) Weld Thayer Chase “C hasie” NEWPORT, R. I. Science P I K RifleTeam(l) Track (1) (2) Polygon (3) (4) Class Treasurer (2) Lecture Association (3), President (4) Freshman Banquet Committee Sophomore Hop Committee Junior Prom Committee Sophomore Beacon -4 46 Paul Francis Cieurzo, Jr. FAIRH AVEN, MASS. Business Administration P I K Class Basketball (1) Varsity Basketball (3) Varsity Football (2) (3) (4), Captain (4) Class Football (1), Captain (1) Class Track (1) Varsity Track (2) (3) (4), Captain (4) R. I. Club (2)(3)(4), Vice-President (3), President (4) Student Council (2) Officers’ Club (3) (4) President Inter-fraternity Basketball League (4) Military Ball Committee (4) John Phillip Clarner “Phil,” “J. p.” NORTH ATTLEBORO, MASS. Chemical Engineering ATT Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4) Freshman Basketball Squad Inter-fraternity Basketball (2) (3) (4) Cross Country ( 1 ) (2) Chemical Society (2) (3) Hyman Morton Cokin “Hy,” “Smoke,” “Coke” PAWTUCKET, R. I. Business Administration A E II Track and Cross Country ( 1 ) Editor Grist (4) Managing Editor Beacon (4) Feature Editor Beacon (3) T reasurer Polygon ( 3 ) Glee Club ( 1 ) Chairman Floor Committee, Junior Prom (3) Treasurer Economist Club (3) Orchestra ( 1 ) (2) Stud. Band ( 1 ) (2) Sophomore Beacon Junior Beacon Sergeant, R. O. T. C. (2) 4 47 f- “Dick” WHITE PLAINS, N. Y. Chemical Engineering ® X Freshman Basketball Track (1) (2) Intcr-fraternitv Basketball (2) (3) (4) College and R. O. T. C. Band ( I ) (2) Assistant Manager of Basketball (2) Cadet Captain-Adjutant (4) • Sergeant R. O. T. C. (2) (3) Officers’ Club (3) (4) Scabbard and Blade (4) Military Ball Committee (4) Beacon Banquet Committee (3) (4) Beacon Board (1) (2) Campus Editor (3) Editor-in-Chief (4) Editor Junior Beacon (3) Managing Editor Grist (4) Chemical Society ( 3 ) (4) College Orchestra ( 1 ) Honors ( 1 ) Lincoln Appleton Dexter “Dex” PAWTUCKET, R. I. Business Administration P I K Football Manager (4) Glee Club (1) Manager Grist (4) R. O. T. C., Sgt. (3), Lieutenant (4) Business Mgr., Freshman Bible (3) Business Mgr., Beacon (3) (4) Business Mgr., Sophomore Beacon Military Ball Committee (4) Programs, Track Day (3) R. I. Club 48 Daniel Di Cenzo “Duke” PROVIDENCE, R. I. Civil Engineering ATT President C, E. Society (4) Editor Sophomore Beacon Student Director of Boxing and Wrestling 49 I 5 " Paul Joseph Dugall “Pablo” PAWTUCKET, R. I. Business Administration ® Football ( 1 ) , Varsity ( 2 ) Track ( 1 ) , Varsi ty ( 2 ) Beacon Board ( 1 ) (2) Corporal, R. O. T. C. (2) Sophomore Hop Committee Economist Club Lewis Stanley Dumelow “L ouie” ALTON, R. I. Electrical Engineering $ £ CrossCountry (2) (3) Track (1) (2) Inter-fraternity Basketball (2) (3) E.E. Society (3) (4) 4 5° t ' " § Charles Gordon Dimmer “Ginger” NORTH PROVIDENCE, R. I. Genera] Science Z A H Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. Biology Club (3) (4) Winthrop Whitman Farnsworth “Farnsy,” “Win” SAYLESVILLE, R. I. Agriculture (J B X Glee Club ( 1 ) (2) ( 3) (4) Aggie Club ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Aggie Ball Committee (3) (4) Fraternity President (4) Judging Team (2) (3) Ralph Austin Farrow “Ralphie” NORTH SCITUATE, R. I. Agriculture P I K fjfi ' , Track(I) Beacon Board ( I ) (2) (3) Business Manager Grist (4) M ggic Club ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) , Treas. (4) Business Mgr. Freshman Bible (3) Dc Molay Club (1) (2) (3) (4) M Manager Rifle Team (4) ' ijfjj 5 fc " William Wallace Ferris, Jr. EDGEWOOD, R. I. Business Administration O M A Track (1) (2) Cross Country ( 1 ) Glee Club (1) (2) De Molay Club (2) (3) (4) Polygon Treasurer (4) Senior Class President Chairman Junior Prom Committee John George Fielding “Mister” NORTH PROVIDENCE, R. I. Business Administration A X A Baseball (1) (2) Sophomore Hop Committee Junior Prom Committee Glee Club (1) (2) (4) 52 - Muriel Grace Fletcher “Cowslip” PROVIDENCE, R. I. Agriculture Class Hockey ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Tennis ( 1 1 (4) Assistant Manager Basketball (3), Manager (4) President Women’s A. A. (4) Beacon Board (2) (3) Co-ed Editor (3) Agricultural Club ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Secretary (3) (4) Women’s Student Council (1) Phi Delta (2) (3) (4) Y. W. C. A. ( 1 ) (2) ( 3) Vice-President ( 3 ) Women’s Glee Club ( 1 ) (2) (4) Sophomore Hop Committee Genevieve Margaret Fogarty “Gen” PROVIDENCE, R. I. General Science K, $ K O Class Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (1); Varsity Basketball (3) (4); Hockey (1) (2) (3) (4); Tennis (1) (3) (4), Class Champion (4); Women’s Student Government ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4), Sec.-Trcas. (2) ; Women’s Student Government Prize (3) ; Chem. Society (2) (3) ; Phi Delta (2) (3) (4) ; Y. W. C. A. ( 1 ) (2), Chairman of Publicity (1); Women’s Glee Club (2) (3); R. I. Club (4) W; College Orchestra (1) (2) (3) (4) Frosh Banquet Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee Rifle Association (4) ; Manager Co-ed Rifle Team (4) Beacon Banquet Committee (2); Honors (1) (2) Beacon Board (2) (3), Intercollegiate Editor (3), Fresh- man Beacon, Sophomore Beacon, Managing Editor Co-ed Beacon (2) (3) ; Co-ed Editor Freshman Bible (4) ; House Secretary (4) Veronica Rose Fogarty “Von,” “Vonny” PROVIDENCE, R. I. Business Administration £ K Class Hockey (1) (2) (4) Tennis (1) Class Basketball (1) (2) (4) House President (3) Economist Club (1) (2) (3), Secretary (2) (3) Y. W. C. A’. (1) (2) (3) Chm. of Publicity (2) Secretary (3) Rifle Association (4) 53 Louise Fowler “L ou,” “Louis” NORTH PROVIDENCE, R. I. Home Economics X Q Tennis ( 1 ) Hockey ( 1 ) Debating ( 1 ) Student Government (4) May Day (2) Freshman Play (I) Junior Week Play (1) (2) Beacon (2) Glee Club (1) (2) Phi Delta (1) (2) (3) (4) House President (4) Executive Committee, Vice-President (2) (3) (4) Home Economics Club (2) (3) Chairman Program Committee John Fracasse “Johnnie,” “Dynamite” PROVIDENCE, R. I. Chemistry, General Science R. O.T. C. (I) (2) (3) (4) Cadet Major (4) Sergeant (3) Corporal (2) Officers’ Club (3) (4) Secretary-Treasurer Rifle Ass’n (4) 54 Earl Everett Fritz PROVIDENCE, R. I. General Science 4 M- A Football ( 1 ) Assistant Track Manager ( 1 ) (2) Glee Club (1) (2) Biology Club (2) (3) Warren David Gaboury “Skiborney,” “Red” WOONSOCKET, R. I. Mechanical Engineering A A T Football (1) (2) Baseball (1) Basketball (1) R. O. T. C„ Sergt. (3), Captain (4) R. O. T. C. Rifle Team (4) College Rifle Team (4) Student Branch of M. E. (1) (2) Officers’ Club (3) (4) Scabbard and Blade A. S. M. E. (4) 55 1 3 - Ruth Carpenter Goff EAST PROVIDENCE, R. I. Home Economics £ K Class Tennis ( 1 ) (2) (3) House President (4) Secretary-Treasurer Home Economics Club (2) May Day Festival (1) (2) (3) John Clarke Hammond “Jack” JAMESTOWN, R. I. Agriculture I A E Track ( 1 ) Cross Country ( 1 ) (2) (3) Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4) Junior Prom Committee Aggie Ball Committee (3) (4) Live Stock Judging Team (2) (4) Polygon (3) (4), Vice-President (4) Debating (1) Beacon (I) (2) (3) Circulation Manager (3) Aggie Club (1) (2) (3) (4) Vice-President (3) President (4) Andrew Frederick. William Hjelstrom “Andy” WHITMAN, MASS. Business Administration P I K Class Football ( 1 ) Class Basketball ( 1 ) Varsity Football (2) (3) (4) Phi Delta (2) (3) Scabbard and Blade R. I. Club (2) (3) (4) Sophomore Hop Committee (2) Sergeant (2), 1st Sergeant (3), Captain, R. O. T. C. (4) Military Ball Committee (3) (4) Economist Club (1) (2) William Matthew Horseman “Bill” NEWPORT, R. I. Applied Science ® Freshman Basketball and Track Track (2) (3) (4) Secretary Student Council Biology Society Gardiner Brown Jameson “Jamie” EAST PROVIDENCE, R. I. Mechanical Engineering LAE Freshman Track Rifle Team Officers’ Club A. S. M. E. Military Ball Committee 57 Maurice Nathaniel Karnowsky “Squire” PROVIDENCE, R. I. General Science A E II Glee Club (3) (4) Biological Society (3) I® Harry Kelfer “Kal” REVERE, MASS. Chemical Engineering A E II Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4) Track (1) Polygon (3) (4) Student Council (3) Chemical Society Sergeant, R. O. T. C. (2) William Kelleher “Bill” PROVIDENCE, R. 1. Business Administration A X A Football (1) Baseball Squad (2) Track (1) Glee Club (1) (4) Chm. Freshman Banquet Committee Chm. Sophomore Hop Committee Junior Prom Committee Beacon Board (1) (2) (3) (4) Sport Editor (3) (4) Polygon (3) (4), President (4) Economist Club (1) (2) (3) Representative to Inter-fraternity Conference at N. Y. (3) 58 Barbara Lincoln Kendrick “Bobbie” BROCKTON, MASS. Home Economics Z K Basketball ( 1 ) (2) Sophomore Hop Committee Secretary of Class (3) Vice-President (4) Pan-Hellenic (3) (4) Wilma Myrtle Kimber “Bill,” “Wimble” KENYON, R. 1. General Science X Q Hockey (1) (2) Basketball ( 1 ) May Day ( 1 ) Vigilance Committee ( 1 ) Student Government (2) House Secretary (2) Dorothy Andrews Leonard “Lenny” PROVIDENCE, R. I. Home Economics X Q Glee Club Honors (3) Home Economics Club ■4 59 fc- William Butler Lloyd “Bill,” “Wully” PROVIDENCE, R. I. Business Administration 0 X Basketball (1) Track (1) (2) Inter-fraternity Basketball (3) (4) Cheer Leader ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Economist Club ( 1 ) (2) (3) Virginia Bernardine Lovejoy “Ginny” HONOLULU, T. H. Home Economics A Z Hockev(2) (3) (4) Baskctball(3) (4) Class Basketball(2)(3)(4), Capt.(4) Tennis (4) R. I. Club (4) W Class Vice-President (3) Class Secretary (4) Junior Prom Committee Sophomore Hop Committee President Student Council (4) Vice-President Student Council (3) •=!l 6o Theodore Samuel Markoff “Ted” WESTERLY, R. I. General Science A E II Student Council (4-) Beacon ( 1 ) (2) Glee Club (3) Biological Club (1) (2) (3) (4) Benjamin Eldridge Martin, Jr. “Marty,” “Elly,” “Ben” WORCESTER, MASS. General Science 0 M A Football (1) (2) Track (1) (2) Basketball ( 1 ) Phi Delta (1 ) (2) (3) (4) Treasurer Freshman Class Editor Freshman Beacon Sophomore Beacon De Molay Club ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Secretary (3) (4) Science Club (3) (4) Biology Society (3) (4) 6 1 I =- I® Virginia May NEWPORT, R. I. Home Economics A Z . jjj -Jk jHF Class Hockey (1) (2) (3) (4) Basketball (3) (4) Class Basketball ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) ™ Junior Week Play (3) “Hands Up!” (2) Secretary-Treasurer Women’s Debate Council (2) gjj jL v? ' Scholastic Honors ( 1 ) May Day ( 1 ) ( 3 ) Home Economics Club (1) (2) (4) Secretary Phi Delta (4) Biaggio Theodore Messere “Benny,” “Nehi” WOONSOCKET, R. I. Applied Science A A W Football ( 1 ) ( 2 ) ( 3 ) (4) Basketball( 1 ) Inter-fraternity Basketball (2) (3) (4) Managing Editor, Sophomore Beacon Chairman Commencement Ball Junior Prom Committee Biology Society (3) 6 2 Virginia Wyckoff Miller ' “June” PROVIDENCE, R. I. Home Economics L K Hockey (1) (2) (3) Phi Delta Wardrobe Mistress Co-ed F.ditor of Grist Board Freshman Play Junior Week Play Chairman Sophomore-Senior Picnic Home Economics Club ( 1 ) (2) (4), Secretary (4) Clyde Wentworth Monroe TAUNTON, MASS. General Science $ M A Assistant Track Manager Scabbard and Blade Corporal, Sergeant, Captain, R. O. T. C. Officers’ Club Masonic Club Phi Delta William Spooner Moody, Jr. “Bill” EDGEWOOD, R. I. Agriculture $MA Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4), Mgr. (4) Chairman Aggie Ball Committee (4) De Molay Club ( 1 ) Stock Judging Team (2) Aggie Club (1) (2) (3) (4) Masonic Club (2) (3) (4), Pres. (4) 6 3 Joseph August Murgo “Joe” BRISTOL, R. I. Electrical Engineering P L, D K I Football (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (4) Track (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (4) Honors (1)(2)(3) R. I. Club (2)(3)(4) F.. E. Society (3) (4), Vice-President (4) Student Council (3) (4), President (4) Thomas Francis Murphy, Jr. BROOKLINE, MASS. Mechanical Engineering B $ Freshman Basketball Beacon ( 1 ) (2) Associate Editor Freshman Bible (4) Secretary M. E. Society (4) George Alexander Orm iston “Ormie” PROVIDENCE, R. I. Business Administration 0 X Football (1) (2) Baseball (1) Assistant Manager Baseball (2) (3) Military Ball Committee (3) (4) Sophomore Hop Committee Junior Prom Committee Personal Editor, Grist Scabbard and Blade Officers’ Club (3) (4) Economist Club ( 1 ) (2) (3) Feature Editor, Junior Beacon R. O. T. C. Sergeant (3), Lieut. (4) -4 64 fc- Eric Gustav Osterlund “G us” PROVIDENCE, R. I. Mechanical Engineering B 0 Track (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (4) CrossCountry (3) Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (4) M. E. Society (2) (3), Vice-President (3), President (4) Military Ball Committee(3) (4) Officers’ Club(3)(4) President Freshman Class President Junior Class R. O. T. C. Sergeant (2) (3), Lieutenant (4) Scabbard and Blade (3) (4), Captain (4) Assistant Photo Editor, Grist Junior Prom Committee Francis Barker Patrick “Pat” NEWPORT, R. I. Mechanical Engineering B Freshman Football Freshman Basketball Grist Board (4) Editor Freshman Bible (4) Glee Club (1) (2) M. E. Society (3) (4) Officers’ Club (3) (4) , Secretary (4) Military Ball Committee (4) Scabbard and Blade (3) (4) Beacon (1) (2) (3), Sports Editor (3) Phi Delta (1) (2) (3) (4), President (4) R. O. T. C. (1 )(2)(3)(4), Sergeant (3), Lieutenant (4) Lewis Edmund Pendleton “Louie,” “Grampa” WEST KINGSTON, R. I. Civil Engineering $ Track( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Polygon(3) (4) C. E. Society (3) (4) , Secretary(4) Rifle Association (4) Rifle Team (4) ■4 6 5 F " Charles Francis Pray “Charlie” QUINCY, MASS. Mechanical Engineering A X A, T K A Football (1) (2) (3) (4) Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4) Varsity Debating (2) (3) R. I. Club (2) (3) (4) M. E. Society (3) (4) Secretary Polygon (3) Delegate to A. S. M. E. Convention (4) Delegate to Inter-fraternitv Council Conference (3) Madeleine Antoinette Pressoir WOONSOCKET, R. I. Home Economics A Z Class Basketball ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Class Hockey (2) (3) (4) Varsity Basketball (4) Intercollegiate Editor, Sophomore Beacon (2) Beacon Board (1) (2) (3) Feature, Co-ed Beacon (3) Phi Delta (2) (3) (4) Assistant Property Mistress (3) Property Mistress (4) Glee Club (lj (2), Treasurer (2) Home Economics Club (1) (2) (4) ■4 66 F Joseph George Anthony Riccio “Ric,” “Joe” BRISTOL, R. I. Civil Engineering Football (1) (2) Track (1) Baseball (2) (3) Asst. Mgr. Football (3) (4) Freshman Mgr. (3) Football Pep Meeting Director (3) (4) 1 ntcrscholastic Track Meet Program Committee (2) Phi Delta (2) (3) (4) Sophomore Beacon Staff (2) Junior Beacon Staff (3) College Orchestra (4) State College Players ( 1 ) (2) (3) C. E. Society (2) (3) (4) Librarian Assistant Stage Manager (4) Manager State College Band (4) Leonard Herbert Russell “Lcn,” “Russ” PAWTUCKET, R. I. Business Administration i A I R. O. T. C. Rifle Team (4) College Rifle Team (4) Assistant Manager Track (2) Officers’ Club (3) (4) Scabbard and Blade Phi Delta Class Treasurer (1) Polygon (3) (4) P ' rcshman Banquet Committee Chairman Military Ball (4) Chairman Sophomore Hop (2) Dc Molay Club ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Secretary (2), Vice-President (3) (4) R. O. T. C„ Sergeant (3), Lieutenant (4) Economist Club (1) (2) (3), Treasurer (3) Representative Inter-fraternity Conference (3) Frances Pine Scott “Fran” WARWICK, R. I. Home Economics X Cl May Day (1) (3) Pan-Hellenic (4) Student Government (4) House Secretary (2) Class Debating ( 1 ) Glee Club (1) (2) (3) Vice-President Glee Club (3) Home Economics Club (1) (2) (4) Freshman Reception Committee (4) 67 L e Hazel Scott “Scotty” CONIMICUT, R. I. Home Economics Baseball (1) Basketball (1) Hockey (1) Volley Ball (2) Debating (2) House Secretary ( 3 ) House President (4) Home Economics Club (1) (4) Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4) Student Council (4) Joseph James Scussell “Red,” “Curly” PROVIDENCE, R. I. Electrical Engineering Freshman Track (1) E. E. Society A. 1. E. E. Robert Spellman Sherman “Bob,” “Pug,” “Huffin” PROVIDENCE, R. I. General Science DAE Biology Club (3) (4) Beacon ( 1 ) (2) Secretary Student Council ( 1 ) Football (1) (2) (3) (4) Class Treasurer (3) (4) R. I. Club (2) (3) (4) Commencement Ball (3) Sophomore Hop Committee (2) Arthur Leroy Straight “Bunky” SAYLESVIULE, R. I. Civil Engineering A A W Track (1) (2) (3) (4) Cross Country ( 1 ) (2) Orchestra (I) (2) (3) Student Band (I) (2) Glee Club Orchestra (1) (2) (3) Civil Engineering Society Freshman Beacon Football (1) Relay (3) (4) Sophomore Hop Committee De Molay Club [oseph Strauss PROVIDENCE, R. I. Electrical Engineering A E Orchestra (1) (2) E. E. C Assistant Manager Baseball (3) Sergeant, R. O. T. C. (2) Student Band ( 1 ) (2) (3) 69 ■ cf Tfie Qrist Frederick. Eugene Sullaway, Jr. “Fred,” “Sully” EAST PROVIDENCE, R. I. Civil Engineering Z A E Scabbard and Blade Captain R. O. T. C. (4) Officers’ Club (3) (4), Treasurer (4) Scabbard and Blade (3) (4) Grist Board (4) Beacon Board (1) (2) (3) Business Manager Freshman Beacon ( 1 ) Military Ball Committee (3) (4) Chairman Co-ed Major Committee (4) Glee Club ( 1 ) (2) (4) Glee Club Quartet ( 1 ) (2) (4) De Molay Club ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Student Council (3) C. E. Society (2) (3) (4), Vice-President (4) t Alice Irene Tew WEST WARWICK, R. I. Home Economics 2 Freshman Member to Vigilance Committee Freshman Women’s Debating Team House President, 1st Semester (4) News Staff, Sophomore Beacon Basketball Manager Henry John Turrisi “Hank,” “Hen” WESTERLY, R. 1. Mechanical and Civil Engineering L A E, $ K Glee Club (3) (4) Honors (2) (3) C. E. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) M. E. Society (3) (4) -=!l 70 Js- Gust Zissis Verros “Gus” FALL RIVER, MASS. Electrical Engineering ATT Track (1) (2) Freshman Basketball Rifle Team (1 ) R. O. T. C., Corporal (2) E. F„ Society (3) (4), President (4) Student Member A. 1. E. E. (4) Chemistry Society (1) Ella Syddall White “Scotch” PAWTUCKET, R. I. Home Economics A Z Class Basketball (3) (4) Home Economics Club (1)(2)(3)(4) Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4) May Day ( 1 ) Francis Xavier, Jr. “Jules,” “X” BRISTOL, R. I. Civil Engineering £ Track (1) (2) Officers’ Club Scabbard and Blade C. E. Society Glee Club ( 1 ) (2) (3) R. O. T. C., Sergeant (3), First Lieutenant (4) R. O. T. C. Rifle Team ( 1 ), Captain (4) Finance Committee, Military Ball (4) 72 f- Junior 1932 Kenneth Goff Class Officers Kenneth B. Goff Catherine E. Regan G. Martin Milton P. Hyson Coach Frank. W. Keaney President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser History of Class of 1932 The Freshman year for the class began with a bang. Victories were regis- tered over the Sophomores in both football and basketball. Caps were doffed one month earlier on those accounts. In its Soph year, it published something new in Beacons. The annual Soph Beacon was of a miniature type. It contained an article by Dr. Edwards on “Greasy Grinds,” written in a style and manner that only Dr. Edwards could write. The class election held in this year still is remembered . -t- as a notorious example of “racketeering,” ballot-box stuff- Jj ' -T ing, and other means adopted by extremely centralized and assinine cliques. Rijf| The class also staged a successful Junior Prom and Junior Week, thereby climaxing the social affairs it has held thatj were unquestionably “par excellence.” One more year remains for the class to make its con-1 tribution to Rhode Island a remembered one. It is the firsts class to be under the new administration an entire year. 73 " -=2l 74 15=“ Agostinelli, Armand Joseph Allen, Florence Roberta Allen, Prescott Howard Altieri, Joseph Carmine Andrews, George F.arl, Jr. Andrews, John Kenneth Anthony, Gertrude Alice Arbogast, Amy Georgiana Armstrong, Wilfred Stowe, Jr. Arnold, Elmer Thomas, Jr. Ashe, Regina Marylin Bardsley, Charles Henry Barnatowich, John Beaumont, George Wm., Jr. Bell, Andrew William, Jr. Bcllavia, Louis Jack BihldorfT, Carl Bingcr Blazar, Irving Bliss, Thomas Francis Blitz, Jules William Breault, Leon Conrad Brightman, Howard Scovil Brown, Linwood Tinkham Brydcn, Harry Leonard Buckley, Robert Raymond Burt, Doris Augusta Caldaronc, Albert Anthony Callaghan, Bernice Mary Campopiano, Allie Caprio, Domcnick William Capwell, Russell Irving Carey, Arthur Frederick Carlotti, Albert Carlson, Sigrid Charlotte Carr, James Lambert Carr, Matthew James Castiglione, Caesar Paul Chaput, Lillian Frances Clark, Hilda Mac Coduri, Antoinette Barbara Bus. Admin. Mech. Eng. Elect. Eng. Mech. Eng. Mech. Eng. Home Econ. Civil Eng. Elect. Eng. Civil Eng. Gen. Science Horne Econ. Gen. Science Gen. Science Home Econ. Mech. Eng. Civil Eng. Elect. Eng. Chem. Eng. Home Econ. Home Econ. Elect. Eng. Bus. Admin. Home Econ. Chem. Eng. Civil Eng. Elect. Eng. Gen. Science Elect. Eng. Civil Eng. Gen. Science Civil Eng. Bus. Admin. Elect. Eng. Bus. Admin. Agriculture Civil Eng. Mech. Eng. Home Econ. Bus. Admin. Home Econ. Providence Providence Anthony Roselle Park, N Providence Providence Pawtucket Oaklawn Oakland Beach Pottersvillc, Mass. Howard Westerly New Haven, Conn. Newport Rumford Providence Providence Providence Portsmouth Princes Bay, N. Y. Thornton Providence Chicopee Falls, Mass. Elmwood West Arlington Providence Westerly Garwood, N. J. Providence Providence Woonsocket Pawtucket Woonsocket Edge wood Brockton, Mass. Providence Brockton, Mass. Pawtucket Providence Pawtucket 4 75 © Cook, John Edward Cox, Peter Joseph, Jr. Crandall, Lloyd Evan Crook, Henry Wallace Curran, Cornelius Patrick Cushman, William Allcrton Darling, Lyman Morse DeMagistris, Nicholas Demers, Leonel Joseph Deming, Arthur Keys DePalma, Vito Dobosynski, Joseph Edward Domaige, Gommairc Louis John D’Orsi, Albert Duckworth, Everett Mitchell Dunn, Mary Edna Dunn, Natalie Eileen Earle, Henry Allen, Jr. Edmond, Arthur William Fay, Francis Xavier Flynn, Harold William Follett, Ellra Estelle Ballou Francis, Winnifrcd Newall Freitas, Daniel Galanti, Peter Marinus Gallagher, Vincent Giles, Harold Calvin Gill, Harrie Clifford Gleason, Thomas James Goff, Kenneth Bradford Goodwin, Ernest Bartlett Gregory, John Grout, Helen Bernice Haines, George Harris, Jr. Hall, Charles Andres Hammann, Charles Gearon Hatch, Walter Lamberton Hathaway, Laurence Alan Hayes, Doris Tierney Herzig, Oscar Paul Hiscox, Byron Maxwell Hochman, Samuel Holmes, Helen Marie • 1 76 fc- Gen. Science Chem. Eng. Elect. Eng. Elect. Eng. Bus. Admin. Mech. Eng. Bus. Admin. Civil Eng. Chem. Eng. Mech. Eng. Chem. Eng. Mech. Eng. Elect. Eng. Civil Eng. Bus. Admin. Home Econ. Home Econ. Bus. Admin. Civil Eng. Bus. Admin. Civil Eng. Home Econ. Home Econ. Elect. Eng. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Elect. Eng. Civil Eng. Agriculture Gen. Science Civil Eng. Gen. Science Home Econ. Gen. Science Bus. Admin. Civil Eng. Bus. Admin. Mech. Eng. Home Econ. Mech. Eng. Mech. Eng. Gen. Science Gen. Science East Greenwich Detroit, Mich. Kingston Attleboro, Mass. Newport Providence Providence Providence West Warwick Farmington, Conn. Providence Providence Providence Providence Central Falls Providence Newport Providence Westerly Providence Providence Pawtucket Westerly Bristol Lodi, N. J. Providence Providence Central Falls Newport Campello, Mass. Rum ford Arlington Providence Edgewood North Providence Woonsocket Holyoke, Mass. Portsmouth Edgewood Bristol Westerly Providence Newport Incc, Kathleen Irza, Thomas Joseph Jefferds, Lawrence Gallatin Johnson, Daniel Carl Adolph Johnson, Myrtle Valborg Judge, Anthony, Jr. Keenan, Jean Sarah Keene, Albert Frederick Kelley, William Montgomery Kramer, Louis Irving Krovitz, Robert Wilbur Laidlaw, Kenneth Gray Lang, Lester Marx Langford, Isadore Frances Lawrence, George Hill Mathewson Lewis, Harry Reynolds, Jr. Ligouri, Sirio Lombardo, Ralph Biasio Lyon, Philip Ames McCahcy, George Frank McDonald, Leroy Frances McGuiness, Arthur Edward McManus, Elsie Harriet McNamec, Helen Jane MacDonald, Mary Matthew MacKinnon, Albert Denison MacMullen, Dexter Russell Malone, Thomas Silricvius Martin, Alice Gertrude Martin, Glenn Weaver Massaniso, Anthony, Jr. Mastcrson, Barbara Madeline Mcllonc, Frances F.lcna Migliaccio, Nicolo Guiscppe Miner, Herman F.rastus Mitchell, Helen Louise Moran, Walter Gordon Murdough, Clark Freeman Newman, Charles Henning O’Brien, William O’Connor, Florence Loretta Parker, James Aloysius Pascone, Maria Columbine Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Gen. Science Civil Eng. Agriculture Elect. Eng. Bus. A driiin. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Home Econ. Bus. Admin. Home Econ. Gen. Science Mech. Eng. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Home Econ. Agriculture Home Econ. Bus. Admits. Elect. Eng. Gen. Science Gen. Science Bus. A dmin. Elect. Eng. Home Econ. Agriculture Agriculture Gen. Science Civil Eng. Gen. Science Gets. Science Bus. Admin. Mech. Eng. Home Econ. Home Econ. Home Econ. Bus. Admin. Agriculture Gen. Science Home Econ. Civil Eng. Gen. Science Jamestown Providence Edgewood Westerly Saylesville Oakdale, Conn. Springfield, Mass. Bristol Brockton, Mass. Providenc e Providence Providence Kingston Woonsocket Edgewood Providence Providence Oaklawn Newport Pawtucket Central Falls Providence Providence Providence Providence Providence East Greenwich Davisville Providence Providence Newport Providence East Providence Warwick East Warren Providence Providence Pawtucket Providence Pascoag Providence Pawtucket Providence ■4 77 © Patterson, Edgar Thomas Agriculture Saylesville Peckham, Edna Louise Home Econ. Newport Pelletier, Armand David Mech. Eng. Woonsocket Pike, Dorothy Elizabeth Home Econ. Providence Porter, Byron, Arthur Elect. Eng. Pawtucket Potter, Kenneth Bowen Chem. Eng. Mcshanticut Park Pratt, Harry Woolley Bus. Admin. Providence Prebluda, Harry Jacob Gen. Science Fall River, Mass. Prime, George Edward Gen. Science West Kingston Putnam, John Luther Bus. Admin. Newport Rattra, Narain Dass Elect. Eng. Bannu, India Read, Herman Milton Bus. Admin. Anthony Reed, Francis Leroy Bus. Admin. Providence Regan, Catherine Ellen Home Econ. Pawtucket Rego, John Lawrence Agriculture Bristol Reid, Leslie Montgomery Chem. Eng. Greenville Rose, Horatio Whaley Gen. Science Narragansett Roy, Gordon Andrew Civil Eng. Pawtucket St. Jean, Albert Joseph Gen. Science Pawtucket Schmidt, John Frederick, Jr. Elect. Eng. Roselle Park, N. J. Scibior, John James Chem. Eng. Clifton, N. J. Shafran, George Gen. Science Roxbury, Mass. Sherman, Clifford Eugene Chem. Eng. N. Attleboro, Mass. Simonini, Rena Elizabeth Home Econ. Shawomet Smith, John Bus. Admin. Springfield, Mass. Smith, Lcland Howard Bus. Admin. Thomaston, Conn. Smith, Leonard Earle Chem. Eng. Elmwood Smith, Peter Cameron Gen. Science Apponaug Stafford, Constance Elizabeth Home Econ. Rumford Swiatlowski, Joseph John Civil Eng. Three Rivers, Mass. Tabor, Harold Morton Bus. Admin. Natick Tallman, Warren Marcus Chem. Eng. Apponaug Thompson, Frederick Alexander Elect. Eng. F.dgewood Thompson, George Alfred, Jr. Gen. Science Providence Tillman, Erland Alfred Civil Eng. Newport Tyler, John Civil Eng. Kingston Vanache, Henry Charles, Jr. Bus. Admin. Central Falls Waldman, Maxwell William Bus. Admin. Providence Wales, Linwood Ordway Mech. Eng. Kingston Ward, Howard Mech. Eng. Groton, Conn. Whipple, Gladys Novella Home Econ. Woonsocket Whitman, James Atwood Agriculture Riverside Wilbur, Sinclair Francis Mech. Eng. Providence Williams, George Sheldon Elect. Eng. Edgewood Zambrano, Louise Anna Home Econ. Providence I. H- P.-’-v-i _ -4 78 J. Rice Moody Class Officers J. Rice Moody Ruth L. Barrows Elizabeth F. Rodger Reginald J. Horseman Captain Thomas W. Freeman President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty A dviser Hist ory of the Sophomore Class During September of 1929, the class of 1933 began its college career, and its struggle for honor and glory. Its first affair was the annual Frosh- Soph football game, which was of particular interest because we were the victors. Our Frosh team was undefeated in basketball. The Frosh Beacon was published in March and was highly lauded by its readers. The next year, its Soph Beacon was published with equal success. In April, the class realized its first great loss by the death of Dr. Edwards, a man dear to every heart, and an ideal example to all. The Soph Hop, our first great social event, was one which drew considerable comment for its splendor and pleasure. Our success we attribute a great deal to the help of our faculty adviser and friend, Captain Freeman. ■■4 79 F " Class of 193 3 Adimari, Frank Joseph Allen, Kenneth Gould Andrews, George, Jr. Andrews, Harold Oakley Arnold, Arthur Perry Aspinwall, Marjorie Mildred Bailey, Sue Thurston Bampton, Norman Barber, Anna Elizabeth Bardsley, Lyman Russell Barrows, Ruth Louise Bastolla, Edward Joseph Beard, Virginia Burns Beaudoin, Bernard Laurice Bcssc, Man- Elizabeth Bliss, Frederick William Boyden, Helen Bradshaw, John Arthur Brady, John Francis, Jr. Briggs, Henry Frederick Briggs, Nathalie Elaine Brosofsky, Aaron Brown, Frank Amos Bryce, Margaret Burton Burke, William Burns, Eloise Anne Camardo, Anthony Capuano, Edward Castellucci, Joseph Catanzaro, Philip Joseph Chapman, Esther Naomi Chcnette, John Richard Clancy, John Rhodes Clancy, Mary Ellen Coggeshall, Marion Franklin Cokin, Jacob Israel Collison, Curtis Lee Conklin, Henry Edward Course Science Bus. Admin. Science Eng. Eng. Science Agriculture Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Home Econ. Science Science Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Eng. Agriculture Science Science Eng. Bus. Admin. A griculture Science Eng. Eng. Providence Eng. Providence Eng. Providence Home Econ. • Westerly Eng. Providence Science Westerly Home Econ. Warren Home Econ. Saylesville Science Pawtucket Eng. Cranston Eng. Warren Home Westerly Apponaug Central Falls Westerly Wakefield Providence Hope Valley Woonsocket Kingston Providence Providence Webster, Mass. Barrington Chicopee Falls, Mass. Providence Edgewood Providence Providence Providence Washington Woonsocket Providence Eden Park Pawtucket Newport East Greenwich Providence ■4 si • © Connery, Avis Ellen Cotter, William Henry, Jr. Cox, Edward Joseph Cragan, Robert Leo Crandall, Ruth Kathryn Croomc, Harry Howard Crouch, Howard Ellsworth Cumming, Doris Cumming, William Francis Daly, William James DcConti, Vincent Dekker, Ruth DeRita, Joseph Desezyk, Edward John Dickson, Dorothy Louise DiFusco, Manrico Peter Dimock, Richard Sylvia Dolan, Mary Rita Donovan, Jack Theodore Dotolo, Fred Henry Downes, William Arthur Doyle, John Alexander, Jr. Drowne, Herman Howes Drury, Mary Aniceta Dunne, Leo Thomas Easdon, Robert Donald Eastwood, David Murray Emery, Mildred Amelia Ericson, Gustav Alexander Farrington, Norman Figliolini, Anthony Fleischer, Marchs Follett, Leon Henry, Jr. Froeberg, Theodore Carl Peter Fry, Marion Louise Fuyat, John Edward Gardner, Philip Sturtevant Gatzenmeier, Margaret Mary Gclardi, Anthony Gertz, Milton Mitchell Goguen, Joseph William Goldman, Jack Gordon, Sydney Raphael 82 c Home Econ. Science Bus. Admin. Eng. Home Econ. Science Bus. Admin. Home Econ. Eng. Eng. Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Science Eng. Bus. Admin. Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Gen. Science Science Home Econ. Eng. Eng. Eng. Eng. Science Eng. Home Econ. Science Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Bus. Admin. Science Eng. Science Pawtucket Wakefield Newport Stonington, Conn. Providence Rehoboth, Mass. Westerly Central Falls Providence Wood River Jet. Providence East Providence Providence Pawtucket Childs, Penn. Providence Stonington, Conn. Westerly Newport Westerly Cranston Auburn Edgewood Jamestown Providence W. Warwick Providence Pawtucket Newport Pawtucket Providence Revere, Mass. Providence Brockton, Mass. East Greenwich Providence Haverhill, Mass. Newport Providence Providence Barre, Vermont Providence Stonington, Conn. Hill, Frank Allen, Jr. Hinchliffe, Herbert William Hines, Athleen Edith Sylvia Hodgson, James Alfred Holden, Marjorie Esther Horseman, Reginald James Ince, Barbara Jaworek, Stanley Walter Katz, Jacob Kay, Harvey Sterling Kenyon, Everett Eugene Kenyon, Norman Belmont Kilroy, Arthur Lawrence, Jr. Kimball, Bertrand Francis Koppe, Jesse Melvin Krausche, Kenneth Karl Ladd, Levi Lafrenierc, Oscar Edward Lamb, Reginald Thompson Leslie, Margaret Grace Litwin, Matilda Rosalind Lofgren, Clarence Robert Lombard, Joseph Manuel Luther, George Allen, Jr. Luther, Lloyd Slade MacDonald, Ruth Katherine Mackal, Henry Hubert MacNeill, Howard Sutherland Madison, Stanley Vaughn Maggio, Louis Maloney, Jeremiah Patrick Markoff, Henry Walter Martin, Elizabeth Andrews Martynik, Michael Mason, Henry Stevens McAusIan, Frederick Troup, Jr. McCarville, Anna Elizabeth McDonnell, Irinc Josephine Miller, Frederick Edward Agriculture Science Bus. Admin. Eng. Home Econ. Science Eng. Bus. Admin. Home Econ. Home Econ. Science Bus. Admin. Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Science Science Eng. Eng. Agriculture Eng. Eng. Eng. Bus. Admin. Science Bus. Admin. Agriculture Science Science Science Eng. Bus. Admin. Eng. Bus. Admin. Home Econ. Eng. Eng. Davisville Westerly Newport Providence Barrington Woonsocket Bristol Auburn Providence Providence Newport Rum ford Carolina Providence Woonsocket Providence Newport Kingston Warren Providence Riverside West Kingston Usquepaugh Warren Cumberland Hill Providence Roselle Park, N. J. Needham, Mass. Allenton Westerly Wakefield Providence Warwick East Greenwich Providence East Providence Providence Hawthorne, N. J. Saylesville 83 ■ Millman ' , Matthew Modliszcwski, Charles Clement Moody, Joseph Rice Mulvey, Alice Regina Narccssian, Hurach Nardclli, Dante Nelen, Ruth Helena Newman, Margaret Jane Nichols, Edward Howard Northup, William Curtis Nyblom, Armas Ferdinand Opcnshaw, Margaret Mary Elizabeth Owers, Adelaide Shaw Page, Sybil Batchcldcr Parker, Elliot Jossclyn Patterson, James Paul Pauls, Ernest Julius Payne, Harriet Josephine Pickcrsgill, Florence Elizabeth Pollack, Abraham Ricci, Dante John Rodger, Elizabeth Ford Rogers, John Edward Ross, Halkcy Keith Ryan, Eleanor Marie Sannclla, Francis Mize Savran, Jacob Sclonek, Hortcnsc Ruth Smith, Douglas Llewellyn Farr Spaulding, Barbara Southwick Stafford, Gilbert Starr Stein, Samuel Harry Sullivan, John Joseph. Testa, John Egedio Timperley, Raymond Philip Toole, Thomas Edward Towle, Edward Francis Vaughn, Marion Greene Vickere, Doris May Ware, Frances Yorke Waterman, Raymond Reed Williams, Donald Allen Wood, Richard Cameron Science Providence Eng. Central Village, Conn. Science Brockton, Mass. Home Econ. Providence Science Woonsocket Eng. Providence Science East Providence Bus. Admin. Wakefield Eng. Wakefield Eng. Apponaug Eng. Slocum Bus. Admin. Newport Home Econ. Taunton, Mass. Home Econ. Providence Eng. East Providence Science Newport Eng. Roselle Park, N. J. Home Econ. Block Island Home Econ. East Providence Agriculture Providence Science Providence Bus. Admin. Pawtucket Eng. Providence Eng. Shanghai, China Home Econ. Providence Science Providence Science Providence Home Econ. Providence Eng. Greenwood Bus. Admin. Saylcsville Science Providence Science Woonsocket Eng. Providence Eng. Providence Eng. Pawtucket Bus. Admin. Pawtucket Eng. Attleboro, Mass. Home Econ. East Greenwich Home Econ. Auburn Home Econ. Providence Eng. Pawtucket Eng. Auburn Eng. Providence 84 Js- Gordon Paul Class Officers Gordon Paul Pauline Coggeshall Dorothy Kasper William Halpin Marjorie Preston Dr. Harold W. Browning History of Class of 1934 We, the class of 1934, began our career at Rhode Island State College in September, 1930, and thereby started a series of records in scholarship, dramatics, The Beacon , band, and athletics that we hope to maintain through- out our four years at college. Our emotions have been rather suppressed by the merciless upperclassmen, but we have learned quickly the “way of the campus” by means of our Bibles. We look forward eagerly to our Sophomore year ( if only for the privileges of cutting campus and co-edding). Although our football team fought hard to attain vic- tory, we were surpassed by the heavier teams; however, the reverse is true in basketball — a good season with only one defeat. We tasted “the sweets of victory” in the tilt with the Aggie Frosh, and this was the crowning success of the year. As a class, we hope to prove to old Rhody that she may rightly feel proud of her Frosh, and that we intend to add to her glory by our own personal attainments! 85 4 86 Abajian, John Ahnberg, Ernest Albmonti, Mario Andrews, Grace Louise Annucci, John Barnett, Frank Ferdinand Bassing, Milton Leonard Bastolla, Edward Joseph Bates, George Albert Berson, Abe. Berwick, Earl Linwood Bethel, Marjorie Evelyn Bishop, Marion Frances Bloom, Abraham Brady, John Francis, Jr. Brayman, George Edward Broderick, George Howard Broderick, Walter Martin Brownson, Marjorie Emily Butterfield, Alvin William CampancIIa, Paul Joseph Capalbo, Sylvester Alfred Cardoza, John V’ierra Carlson, Ingeborg Caroline Cashing, Chester Chapin Cavanaugh, James Malachi Chandler, Arthur Mowry Chase, Ruth Simmons Churchill, Arthur Chester Clapham, Harry Foster Clark, Bertha Lillian Coblentz, Jacob Michael Coggcshall, Pauline Sherman Colagiovanni, Fred Collins, Charles Everett, Jr. Eng. Eng. Home Econ. Bus. Admin. Eng. Gen. Science Gen. Science Home Econ. Bus. Admin. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Eng. Gen. Science Home Econ. Eng. Eng. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Gen. Science Bus. Admin. Eng. Bus. Admin. Home Econ. Gen. Science Chern. Eng. Eng. Bus. Admin. Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Gen. Science Gen. Science Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Edgewood Greenville Newport Kingston Westerly Howard Chic. Falls, Mi Newport Providence Pawtucket East Providence Providence Westerly Providence Elizabeth, N. J. Moorsficld Bristol Webster, Mass. East Providence Providence Rum ford Scekonk, Mass. Auburn Providence Providence Pawtucket Providence Willimansett, Mass. Hazelton, Penn. Central Falls Bristol Bradford Oak Lawn Providence Chicopee Falls, Mass. Name Course Home Collison, Curtis Lee Commons, William Charles, Jr. Connors, Francis Daniel Conway, Frank Harrison Cooper, Virginia Stewart Costa, Fdward Garcia Couture, Gerard Edward Crowell, Joshua Dashoff, Abe Daniel Davey, Thomas Joseph Davis, John Herbert, Jr. Delaney, Frederick Edward DelSesto, Eracleo Louis Diachun, Stephen Dimock, Ralph Paul 3 ) DiSalvo, Peter Dobrowolski, Stanley Walter Draper, Marion Victoria Dreyer, Henry Francis Drumm, Gertrude Florence Durfee, George Henry Dykstra, Grace Johanna Economon, James George Ellis, William Samuel Enchelmeycr, Edward Ross Fillmore, Robert Henry Fine, Hyman Meyer Finkle, Philip David Fortin, Thomas Lucicn Freeman, Anne Agatha French, Henry Crocker Bus. A dmin. Eng. Eng. Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Eng. Eng. Gen. Science Eng. Eng. Gen. Science Eng. Gen. Science Eng. Eng. Gen. Science Home Econ. Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Gen. Science Gen. Science Eng. Eng. Eng. Agriculture Gen. Science Bus. Admin. Home Econ. Eng. Cranston Woonsocket Pawtucket Providence Narragansctt New Bedford, Mass. New Bedford, Mass. East Dennis, Mass. Newport Providence Attleboro, Mass. Providence Providence West Warwick Stonington, Conn. Peace Dale Woonsocket Providence Providence Providence Providence Wakefield Lowell, Mass. Edgewood Providence Providence Attleboro, Mass. Providence East Greenwich East Greenwich Providence Newport Warren Brockton, Mass. Providence Westerly North Providence East Providence Woonsocket Westerly Friedman, Louis Gagnon, Henry Charles Gallant, John Joseph Geremia, Edward Gilchrist, Margaret J. F. Glen, Helen Margaret Goff, Adelbert Anthony Golden, Harold Gordon, Joseph Gen. Science Bus. Admin. Eng. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Home Econ. Eng. Gen. Science Gen. Science -4 88 c- Greaves, Harry Grey, Franklin John Haeselcr, Richard R. Hebb, Ethel May Herscy, Alfred Ezra Hill, Frank Allen, Jr. Hinchliffe, Malcolm Horvitz, Hyman Horvitz, Louis Iacono, Frank Luigi Infantino, Pascal Hayden Jenskv, Bernard Kasparian, Armand Leon Kasper, Dorothy Budclla Kenney, Sinclair Fuller Kenyon, Everett Eugene Kenyon, Norman Belmont Kisclica, John Walter Koski, Toivo Robert Krueger, Ernest Alolf Lalli, William Victor Lancor, Joseph Henry, Jr. Larson, Carl August, Jr. Lawson, William Whitelaw Leighton, Ruth LeTourncau, Leander Prudent Lightfoot, Ralph Buttcrworth Lind, Howard Eric Lloyd, Charles John Lockwood, Anna Louise McCaffcry, Charles Vincent MacKenzie, Kenneth David Macomber, Janet Abcrnethy Manning, Florence Howe Mazmanian, Hrair Martin Meadus, John Salles Messorc, Salvatore Mikaelian, Vahan Akashay Moran, Donald Peter Moran, Joseph Edward Gen. Science Eng. Gen. Science Home Ec on. Gen. Science Eng. Gen. Science Eng. Eng. Eng. Bus. Admin. Eng. Eng. Gen. Science Agriculture Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Eng. Gen. Science Eng. Eng. Gen. Science Eng. Bus. .4 Amin. Eng. Agriculture Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Eng. Eng. Bus. Admin. Eng. Eng. Eng. Gen. Science Eng. Eng. Gen. Science Bus. Admin. Home Econ. Providence Providence New Haver Providence Woonsocket Providence Providence Providence Chic. Falls, Mass. Providence Providence Barrington Oak Lawn Edgcwood North Waterford, Me. Rum ford Fall River, Mass. Fall River, Mass. Providence Kenilworth, N. J. Providence Providence Jamestown Olneyville West Kingston Usqucpaugh West Warwick Gardner, Mass. Pawtucket Newport Edgcwood Providence Watch Hill Kingston Providence Fall River, Mass. Providence Woonsocket Edgcwood Conn, { 89 Morin, Paul Gerard Eng. Apponaug Morris, Everett Gordon Eng. North Attleboro, Mass. Moulson, John Joseph Eng. Pawtucket Munroc, Henry Francis Eng. Providence Myers, Samuel Bus. Admin. Brockton Newman, Margaret Jane Bus. Admits. Kingston Newman, Ruth Carolyn Bus. Admin. Kingston Newton, Joseph Albert, Jr. Eng. Pawtucket Nigrclli, Edward Franco Bus. Admin. Pittston, Penn. O’Neill, Cathryn Verna Gen. Science New Haven, Conn. O’Rourke, Paul Anthony Eng. Providence Pardee, Edmund Waldo, Jr. Bus. Admin. Newport Parker, David Edwin Gen. Science Westerly Paul, Gordon Leonard Eng. Edgewood Pearson, John Raymond Eng. Edgewood Peckham, Elisha Orrin Eng. Westerly Peirce, Paul Augustus Eng. East Greenwich Peterson, Roy Eric Eng. Edgewood Pettis, Herbert Edmund Eng. Edgewood Prcstini, John Victor Eng. Westerly Preston, Marjorie Barrows Home Econ. Edgewood Prime, Ellis Roy Eng. West Kingston Quintin, Romeo Julian Eng. Saybrook, Conn. Racca, Frank Andrea Bus. Admin. Providence Ralph, Earle Kimball, Jr. Eng. Edgewood Rivard, Ephraim Pandt Eng. Provincetown, Mass. Roland, William Henry, Jr. Gen. Science Pawtucket Rose, Eugene Leonard Eng. Washington Russo, Gabriel Daniel Bus. Admin. Newport Sanborn, Austin Wing Bus. Admin. Cranston Sandager, William, Jr. Eng. Providence Sanderson, Brooksby Aymor Eng. Providence Sandford, William Avery Eng. Providence Saunders, Alden Clinton Gen. Science Providence Securo, Michael Eng. Bristol Senior, Daniel Talcott Bus. Admin. Woonsocket Shawcross, Alice Elizabeth Home Econ. Pawtucket Sherman, William Alfred Eng. East Greenwich Simpson, Charles Raymond Bus. Admin. Providence Skoog, Arnold Rune Eng. Edgewood ■d[ 90 Jls- Soule, Helen Anthony Spadetti, Armando Spero, Michael Anthony Spink, George Stene, Ruth Marv Stetkiewicz, Frank Albert Stewart, Raymond Carlton Streeter, Elinor Guild Sullivan, Daniel Joseph Sullivan, Patrick Joseph Taggart, Helen Mae Takvorian, Gerard Tamulevich, Leonard, Jr. Tattersall, Roger Arnold, Jr. Thornley, Albert Edward, Jr. Thorp, Nelson Howard Thum, Charles Theodore Toole, Arthur Russell Torti, Gaetano John Tyler, George Melvin Umstead, Howard William Vayro, Marion Mayer Verros, Christ Vczina, Philipe Harold Walpole, Elizabeth Taggart Watclet, Paul Louis Waterman, Walter Day Waters, Charlotte Stafford Weaver, George Briggs Whaley, Harry Rowland Wilcox, Edward Franklin Wojnar, Ernest Edwin Wolanske, Benjamin Joseph Wright, Thomas Zidiales, Stanley Anthony Bus. Admin. Eng. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Eng. Gen. Science Eng. Gen. Science Eng. Eng. Eng. Home Econ. Eng. Eng. Home Econ. Bus. Admin. Eng. Gen. Science Eng. Bus. Admin. Eng. Eng. Eng. Eng. Eng. Bus. A dmin. Gen. Science Gen. Science Gen. Science Bus. Admin. Eng. Gen. Science Eng. Agriculture Home Econ. Newport Narragansett Providence Pawtucket Gardner, Mass. Wakefield Middleboro, Mass. Providence Providence Newport East Providence Kingston West Warwick Edgewood Providence Providence Fall River, Mass. Wakefield Lawrence Brockton Pawtucket Pawtucket Potter Hill Passaic, N. J. Pawtucket Olneyville Kingston Providence Newport Fall River, Mass. Woonsocket Providence Greenwood Johnston Rum ford -4 91 ■4 92 f - Two-Timers, also 0X •i 93 Y - § COACH KEANEY ASSISTANT COACH TOOTEI.L T O Coach Keaney and his assistant, Coach Tootell, is rightfully attributed the success Rhode Island has attained in all its athletic endeavors. Ath- letics at Rhode Island State College have at all times been kept on a strictly amateur basis. It is known, and an accepted fact, that too much stress has never been placed on athletics at this college. Yet Rhode Island has always had exceptionally strong teams in comparison with other colleges of her size and standing. Although the major sports at Rhode Island are few, a large proportion of the student body participates in one form or another. Football, baseball, basketball, track and cross-country are the five major sports. Recently an attempt has been made to interest the students in boxing and wrestling. As the college continues to grow it may well be expected that athletics will continue to hold their proper place and continued popularity, at the same time retain- ing their well known and strict amateur standing. Rhode Island, located away from any large community where other attractions might divert the interest now centered on athletics and campus activities, will always be noted for its great student interest in sports and extra-curricula endeavors. • 95 " Fourth Row: L. Dexter, manager; Andrew Wcedon, trainer; J. Tyler, Coach Kcaney, P. McGuinness, assistant manager. Third Row: J. Hodgcson, R. Dimock, A. Kilroy, C. Modclczewski, J. Bradshaw, R. Bumpus, C. Putnam. Second Row: K. Goff, C. Collison, J. Carr, R. Horseman, H. Lewis, K. Potter, A. Collison. Front Row: C. Flaherty, H. Gill, P. Cieurzo. J. Murgo, R. Cragan, A. Hjelmstrom, J. DeRita. Summary of 1930 Season R. I. 38 Arnold Opp. ... 0 0 Brown 7 12 Maine 13 13 Bates 0 26 Coast Guard Academy 0 14 Boston University 0 45 Worcester Tech 0 0 Connecticut Aggies 0 148 Total 20 -4 96 1!=- Football CAPTAIN CIEURZO CAPTAIN MURGO w r ith the reporting of thirty candidates on September 2nd, the Rhode Island State football squad began active training for one of the most difficult schedules ever faced by the Blue and White. After three weeks of intensive drill under Coaches Keaney and Tootell, the team opened its season with the only school on the schedule which had less material. It was an auspicious debut for the “Blue Streak,” for besides drubbing their opponents 38 to 0, it also saw the entire football squad and coaches of Brown University pay us a new and unique tribute by coming down and watching Little Rhody in action. The week of the Brown game marked a new era in the chapter of sports, in that the feeling and spirit exhib- ited by our student body and faculty has never been , matched in the colorful history of our athletic teams. The feeling has at last come about that a Rhode Island team | can defeat Brown, and it will not be long before the Ram f will butt the Brown Bear into submission on the gridiron. ) 9l © The game itself was a revelation to many. They saw a determined Rhode Island team, after a momentary defensive lapse that allowed Brown to score in the second period, come back in the last half with a vicious offense that just failed to even the score, and a fighting defense that spiked every offensive thrust by the Bear. The team richly deserved the praise accorded them on their fine play. Going the following week to the lair of the “Stein Song” boys at Orono, Rhode Island deserved a victory by virtue of two well earned and taintless touchdowns, but was the victim of gross error in officiating that gave Maine a very spotted 13 to 12 score. After an open date allowing a week’s extra rest, the squad, now depleted to about 25 members, faced one of the hardest games on the schedule. Bates, Maine State Champions, defeated only by Dartmouth, invaded Kingston, determined to continue their brilliant record. But the offensive power of the “Blue Streak” could not be denied, and Rhody’s little warriors won a well earned 1+ to 0 victory. Our friendly and respected rivals from the Coast Guard Academy were next defeated by a 26 to 0 score. Rain turned the field into a quagmire that checked the Blue and White offense more than the sailors’ defense could. A newcomer to Rhode Island’s football schedule came, saw, and was conquered. Boston University, before one of the largest crowds to attend a game in Kingston, was defeated 14 to 0. This game was the most brilliant of the year. It was a game featured by the running attacks of both teams, but the defensive power of the blue -clad forward wall, always checked when danger threatened, and coupled with the speed and decep- tive ball handling of our backs, Boston University was decisively defeated by a much superior team. On home-coming day, our rival, Worcester Tech, was the victim of a hard-running, crashing offense, and an invulnerable defense, that together featured the best team- play and co-ordination ever witnessed at Student Field. It was a fitting climax to our home season; and one that -I 98 t- brought comments of praise and respect from all of our alumni and spec- tators that were at the game. The following week, in meeting a Connecticut Aggie team with a very poor record, Rhode Island, hampered by injuries, a rainy day, and slow field that checkmated its fast and deceptive offense, could not score on a courageous Aggie team that turned an almost sure victory into a scoreless tie. The squad, banqueted by President Barlow, well merited the praise accorded it. They faced many obstacles in the long season, and in both the games won and those lost, they created nothing but respect for the college which they so well represented. They played the game hard, fast, and clean. They made up what they lacked in size and ability by showing courage and determination that definitely placed the team as the best ever to have repre- sented Rhode Island. To Coach Keaney should go the lion’s share of the praise. He moulded out of little, a great deal. Faced with seemingly insurmountable difficulties, his effervescent personality became contagious, and it was his fire and dash that moulded together a fighting group of boys, the product showing the fine training it received by holding its temper under the hottest and most vicious fire of the gridiron. Football Lettermen ■4 99 Third Row: Coach Keancy, Manager Howard Brightman. Second Row: A. Kilroy, R. Cox, W. O’Brien, K. Goff, M. Martynick. Front Row: J. Donovan, R. Cragan, J. Tyler, E. Osterlund, R. Horseman. Summary of 1931 Season Opp. 52 U. S. N. T 33 Clark 38 Alumni 42 St. Michael’s 30 Trinity . 44 Northeastern 49 Worcester Tech 5 1 Arnold 40 U. S. Coast Guard 33 Panzer 27 Connecticut Aggies 44 Brown 46 Northeastern 43 Crimson Independents 31 Connecticut Aggies 3 5 U. S. Coast Guard 3 5 Brown 673 Total •4 I OO JiS " CAPTAIN TYI.ER CAPTAIN OSTERLUND w. a team composed of Sophomores, Juniors and one Senior, only two of whom were letter-men, a record of 1 3 games won and 4 lost was compiled. This wonder team was very close at times to being Rhode Island’s all-time basketball team. Newport Naval opened the season by dropping a hard but easy game to an untried Rhody team. On December 1 6th, the first Alumni game to be played in the college’s history gave undergraduates a glimpse of former Rhode Island greats. Highlights of the season were many, with the Connecticut Aggies game at Storrs heading the field. This defeat pinned on the Nutmeggers was the first Rhody has administered to them on their own floor in 1 2 years. The Harvard Independents, a team of former college hoop stars now studying at Harvard, gave an exhibition of the cleanest and most sportsmanlike play- ing ever to be seen on the local court. Northeastern Uni- versity again went down to defeat in one of the hardest games of the year. This was their twelfth consecutive defeat at the hands of Rhody. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL A great Freshman team went through its season with one defeat in sixteen starts. The losing game fell to Paw- tucket High School, who were runners-up for the State Championship. The feature games were Northeastern, with its team of six-footers, and both the Connecticut and Brown games. •• 1 ioi T=- Back Row: J. Blitz, assistant manager; A. Denting, J. Tyler, P. Wiggenhauser, P. Clarner, W. Barnatowich, G. Carr, C. Pray, F. Keaney, coach. Front Row: K. Goff, F. Ackroyd, M. Kearns, captain; C. Flaherty, captain; M. Lettieri, J. Dobosynski, K. Potter, L. Smith. Baseball The 1930 baseball season found a fine nucleus of letter-men around which Coach Keaney developed a strong fighting team which won 1 1 out of 14 games played against a very stiff schedule. R. I. Opp. Summary of the 1930 Season Maine Bates Northeastern Boston University Clark Brown Worcester Tech Northeastern Connecticut Arnold Newport Training Station... St. Michael’s Connecticut Harvard Total •=!f 102 Jf=- 1931 CAPTAINS MURGO, OSTERLUND, CIEURZO, HOWES T rack Rhody’s track team passed through a fairly successful season on the cinder path, winning two dual meets, losing one, and placing well up in the Eastern and New England Intercollegiates. A good Amherst team fell before the Rams in the first meet at Kington, 75-60. Three places in both the broad-jump and the hammer-throw decided the meet in our favor. The following week Rhody lost a close decision to Brown in Providence, 68-67. Roy set a new college record in the half-mile, displacing the mark of Larry Dring, former Rhode Island captain. Our rivals, the Connecticut Aggies, were defeated 85-50. Chubbuck, star of the Nutmeggers, placed in seven events, while Cieurzo broke both the shot and discus records. At Worcester, in the Eastern Intercollegiates, Rhody held down sixth place, and on the following week at the New England Intercollegiates at Boston. The Season’s Record, 1930 Rhode Island 75 Amherst Rhode Island 67 Brown University Rhode Island 85 Connecticut Aggies Eastern Intercollegiates — sixth place New England Intercollegiates 60 68 50 ■4 103 CAPTAIN H. MINER © Cross Country The efforts of the harriers this year were not as successful as those of previous years. This may have been due to the fact that the season began with only one veteran in the line-up, Captain Miner. Five men were awarded with letters at the close of the season for their dili- gency. They were Captain Miner, Ernest Goodwin, Arthur Arnold, Richard Wood, and Manager Anhalt. Boxing and Wrestling This year a new sport has been adopted at Rhode Island State College. It is being coached by a Senior student, Daniel DiCenzo, who has had some experience in these arts. He says: “It may sound strange, but it is, nevertheless, true, that punishment helps to make boxing and wrestling the splendid sports that they arc. A man learns to restrain himself under trying circumstances, and, consequently, his self-possession in other walks of life becomes stronger, also. Boxing and wrestling create a feeling of well-being and self-confidence, and make for a better co-ordination of both physical and mental faculties. “Certainly they form mind and temper restraint, rather than the desire to “mix it” with anyone and everyone, for control is a primary requisite of any ring performer. They also promote good sportsmanship and fair dealing, and arc always a stimulus to clean living, as is any athletic sport. And so today we find the daily endorsement of an ever- increasing number of higher institutions of learning, whose officials have learned to assay the value of sports without prejudice, and their conse- quent adoption by leading universities, colleges, and schools. They realize that the wholesomeness of the individual is but a reflection of the outer or physical man. “I sincerely hope that in the future these two fine sports will be added on the list of athletic activities at Rhode Island State College.” -=lj io 4 fc " MRS. KEANEY Co-ed Athletics The interclass tennis tournament started almost immediately after regis- tration in the fall. All of the class matches were run off, but the semi-finals and finals to determine the co-ed champion will not be finished until after this goes to print. A number of outstanding embryonic Helen Willses made their appear- ance, and in many cases the finals were very exciting. This was especially true of the Senior, Sophomore and Freshman classes. Genevieve Fogarty took the honors in the Senior class by defeating Ruth Goff by a rather close margin. Natalie Dunn easily overcame all opposition in the Junior class, and Grace Leslie won her title after displaying unusually good tennis. Char- lotte Waters took the honors for the yearlings by defeating her running mate, Marion Bishop. Hockey came next, with the usual number of barked shins and banged-up fingers. The Seniors and Juniors com- bined together to form one team, while both Sophomore and Freshman classes had enough players for a complete team. The class games resulted in a three-cornered tie, each team having lost one game and won the other. As a result of these games, the W. A. A. chose the following Senior members of the Honorary Varsity Team: Center halfback Mary Chase Right halfback Muriel Fletcher Center Genevieve Fogarty Right wing Grace Brightman Right inside Virginia May • 105 Il=- Co-ed Basketball Only one Varsity basketball game was played. This was with Pembroke and was played March 21. Other games will probably be scheduled with Connecticut and possibly other teams of equal caliber next year. The line-up was: Genevieve Fogarty and Grace Brightman, forwards; Mary Chase, center; Marion Bishop, side center; and Virginia Lovejoy and F.loisc Burns, guards. Practicallv all of these girls have been Varsity players before, the Misses Brightman, Fogarty, Mav and Burns having already had one season in Varsity work, while this will be Miss Chase ' s fourth season as a member of the Varsity. Among the other classes other than the Senior class are many players who will undoubtedly see Varsity action in the future. Among these are the Misses Stene, Waters, Dixon, Drury and Leslie. The results of the tennis tournament will be news for the next Grist! Credit is due Muriel Fletcher for her handling of the business end of basketball, as well as her handling of the affairs of the W. A. A. as its President. -4 io6J=- Due to the fact that Mrs. Keaney has found several baseball enthusiasts among those girls registered in physical training, the reorganization of co-ed baseball is under way. Due to the fact that May Day activities require a great deal of time in the spring, this sport has been inactive for the last two years. It is hoped that the co-eds will take advantage of the sport, and nego- tiations are now under way for a game, or possibly two games, with the Pembroke team. Lippitt Hall offers an excellent place for indoor practice, and after the men cease their practices on the quadrangle and go down to the athletic field, this offers an ideal out-of-doors location. Roomers in East and Davis Halls, beware of your windows! Co-ed RiHe Team The co-eds, not to be outdone by the men, decided to learn the manly art of rifle shooting, and consequently the co-ed rifle team came into being. This organization is a part of the Rhode Island Rifle Association, and all the members qualify as members of the National Rifle Association. Only two matches were scheduled this year, because of the short time involved and the difficulties encountered when a place to practice was sought for. With a portable target set up in Lippitt, and bi-weekly practices, the co-eds have made an excellent start, and it is hoped that conditions will be better so that more matches may be re- scheduled next year. The officers were elected by all the co-eds who c expressed an interest in shooting, and are: Mary Chase, captain, and Genevieve Fogarty, manager. Members of the staff of the R. O. T. C. unit supervise and instruct at the practices. •=il 1 07 If=- Fourth Row: V. Christenson, D. Davidson, R. Cole, E. Coombs. Third Row: H. Lewis, L. Russell, R. Staples, P. Allen. Second Row: H. Prebluda, A. Edmund, W. Crook, W. Blitz, R. Pendleton Front Row: W. Ferris, H. Kelfer, W. Kellehcr, Professor Ince, Professor Churchill, M. Balnicki. The Polygon William Kelleher President John Hammond Vice-President Harry Kelfer Secretary William Ferris Treasurer Professor Ince Faculty Adviser Professor Churchill Faculty Adviser The Polygon is the inter-fraternity council of Rhode Island State College. Each fraternity on the campus must maintain membership in that organization. Two members of each fraternity represent their group in it. Its are Professor Joseph W. Ince and Professor Churchill. ■4 i°9 11= " Rho Iota Kappa Founded at Rhode Island Chapter Established 1908 Fourth Row: Vv . Lalli D. Parker, G. Bates, W. Commons. Third Row: F. Fay, H. Broderick, Ralph Dimock, R. Dimock, J. Rogers, D. Moran. Second Row: R. Wood, J. Dobysinsky, L. Follett, B. Beaudoin, R. Cragan, J. DeRita, T. Malone. Front Row: T. Chase, R. Farrow, A. Hjelmstrom, C. Flaherty, P. Cieurzo, L. Dexter, A. Edmund. 1 10 )=•• FRATER IN FACULTATE Capt. Thomas W. Freeman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 Charles E. Flaherty Weld T. Chase Paul F. Cieurzo Lincoln A. Dexter Andrew F. W. Hjelmstrom Ralph A. Farrow 1932 Joseph E. Dobosynski Arthur W. Edmund Francis X. Fay Lester M. Lang Thomas S. Malone 1933 John E. Rogers Leon H. Follett Bernard L. Beaudoin Richard C. Wood 1934 Howard G. Broderick Ralph P. Dimock George A. Bates William V. Lalli W. Charles Commons, Jr. Donald P. Moran David E. Parker Robert L. Cragan Joseph DeRita Richard S. Dimock ■4 1 1 1 Theta Chi Founded at Norwich in 1856 Established at R. 1. as Sigma Delta , 1909 Eta Chapter Established 1911 46 Chapters Fifth Row: T. Wright, G. Potter, E. Bastolla, P. Dugall. Fourth Row: G. Tyler, W. Sanford, E. Peckham, L. Tamulevitch, F. Gramelsbach. Third Row: S. Wilbur, W. Cotter, W. Mokray, J. Bradshaw, E. Davenport. Second Row: H. McNeill, L. Smith, S. Williams, L. Crandall, K. Potter, J. Tyler. Front Row: G. Ormiston, S. Fisk, Dr. Browning, D. Davidson, R. Cole, R. Rockafellow. -sij 1 1 2 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Harold W. Browning Prof. John Ladd Prof. Robert Rockafellow FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 Donald K. Davidson Paul J. Dugall Stanley F. Fisk Elmer E. Davenport George A. Ormiston David P. Reid Richard B. Cole William B. Lloyd 1932 Lloyd E. Crandall Frank R. Gramelsbach Edward J. Bastolla John A. Bradshaw Frank Conway Frank Corey Franklyn Grey Sinclair Kenny Kenneth F. Potter Leonard E. Smith John Tyler 1933 William B. Cotter Howard S. McNeill 1934 William Sanford Joseph Sullivan George Potter Romeo Quentin Earle Ralph, Jr. Sinclair F. Wilbur George S. Williams James B. Phetteplace Leonard Tamulevich Albert Thornley George Tyler Thomas Wright 4 1 13 Sixth Rozc: H. Kay, G. Ericson. Fifth Rozc: J. Lancor, L. LcTcrneau, A. Newton, A. Skoog. Fourth Rozc: G. Spink, S. Zidallis, S. Mason, F. Connors, R. Walsh. Third Rozc: R. Horseman, F. Stickney, F. Logler, R. Lamb, G. Lawrence. Second Rozc: H. Brightman, C. Newman, R. Lombardo, T. Gleason, H. Lewis, J. Whitman, C. Castiglione. Front Rozc: E. Tillman, T. Murphy, F-. Coombs, E. Osterlund, W. Horseman, M. Letticri, F. Patrick. -4 ' i 4 fc- Dean John Barlow FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 Elwin W. Coombs William N. Horseman Michael R. Lettieri Thomas F. Murphy Eric G. Osterlund Francis B. Patrick 1932 Howard S. Brightman Caesar P. Castiglioni Thomas J. Gleason George H. Lawrence James A. Whitman Erland A. Tillman Harry R. Lewis Ralph B. Lombardo Charles H. Newman G. Alexander Ericson Reginald Horseman Harvey S. Kay Francis Connors Joseph H. Lancor Albert J. Newton, Jr. Arnold Skoog 1933 1934 Reginald T. Lamb Frank Logler H. Stephen Mason George A. Spink, 3d Richard B. Walsh Leander S. LeTerneau Stanley F. Zidallis ■4 ' 1 5 F Delta Alpha Founded at Rhode Island Psi Chapter Established 1911 Fifth Rote: E. Wilcox, E. Berwick, H. Gagnon, E. Rivard, P. Watlet, O. Hcrzig. Fourth Rote: P. Morin, C. Simpson, J. Moran, C. Thum, F. Racca. Third Rote: L. Smith, E. Duckworth, G. Blythe, H. O’Donnell, C. Hammann, J. Fuyat. Second Rote: N. Higginson, J. Barnotowitch, W. Blitz, A. Straight, A. McGuinnes, Macdougald, H. Steinle. Front Rote: H. Gobeillc, L. Russell, Professor Tvler, R. Howes, B. Messere, F.. Goodwin, W. Gaboury. 116 Iks- De lta Alpha Psi FRATER IN FACULTATE Prof. Marshall H. Tyler FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 Harvey Gobeille Richard W. Howes Leonard H. Russell Harold H. Steinle Biaggio T. Messere William T. Macdougald Norman Higginson Arthur V. Straight Warren T. Gaboury Gavin Blythe 1932 Everett M. Duckworth John Barnaowich Ernest P. Goodwin Charles G. Hammann Oscar P. Herzig Jules W. Blitz Arthur E. McGuiness Francis L. Reid Leland H. Smith 1933 John Fuyat Earle Berwick Henry Gagnon Joseph Moran Paul Morin Frank Racca Ephraim P. Rivard Charles R. Simpson Charles Thum Paul Watelet Edward F. Wilcox 1 1 7 I 5 " Lambda Chi Alpha Eta Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha Established 1914 Founded as Gamma Delta Sigma in 1912 Sixth Rote: T. Ladd, A. Nybloom, C. Smith, F. Barnett, H. Umstead. Fifth Rote: F. McAuslan, E. Cox, C. Cashing, W. Ellis. Fourth Rote: F. Hill, R. Filmore, K. MacKenzie, A. Arnold, W. Collins, A. Kilroy. Third Rote: K. Laidlaw, J. Maloney, J. Carr, H. Flynn, J. Donovan. Second Rote: L. Luther, H. Gill, C. Murdough, J. Cook, C. Pray, C. Hall. Front Rote: J. Smith, W. Kellcher, Professor Wales, J. Christenson, G. Fielding, G. Haines, R. Perry. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Royal L. Wales Prof. William Anderson FRATRES IN COLLF.GIO 1931 John R. Christenson George Haines J. George Fielding William Kelleher Charles F. Pray John E. Cook Harold W. Flynn Harrie C. Gill 1932 John B. Smith Charles A. Hall Kenneth G. Laidlaw Clark F. Murdough Arthur Arnold Edward Cox John Donovan Frank Hill Frank Barnett Chester Cashing Charles Collins William Ellis Arthur Kilroy Levi Ladd Lloyd Luther Frederick McAusland Armas Nyblon 1934 Robert Fillmore Kenneth MacKenzie Daniel Senior Craig Smith Howard Umstead I 119F " Founded 1866 Established at Rhode Island as Zeta Pi Alpha 1920 Rhode Island Alpha Chapter Established 1929 Fijt i Row: T. Davcy, A. Churchill, B. Wolanske, S. Capalbo, A. Horsey, R. Sherman, T. Koski, P. Pierce, J. Kszystiniak. Fourth Row: H. Pratt, J. Moody, A. Carey, W. Sherman, E. Parker, T. Fortin, P. Gardner, A. Toole, C. Marble. Third Row: R. Imperatorc, J. Sullivan, W. Armstrong, T. Toole, A. Cushman, G. Prime. Second Row: H. Turrisi, G. Bean, J. Martin, J. Putnam, E. Vaughn, G. Jamieson, F. Thompson. Front Row: J. Schmidt, J. Hammond, Dr. Weldin, F. Sulloway, Professor Webster, H. Pickersgill, G. Dummcr. •=| 1 20 Dr. John C. Weldin Prof. Samuel A. Webster FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 Gerald E. Bean C. Gordan Dummer John C. Hammond Gardiner B. Jamieson Henry J. Pickersgill Joseph B. Martin Robert S. Sherman Frederick E. Sulloway Henry J. Turrisi E. Hilton Vaughn 1932 Wilfred S. Armstrong Harry W. Pratt W. Allerton Cushman George Prime Arthur F. Carey John L. Putnam J. Frederick Schmidt Frederick Thompson 1933 Fred H. Dotolo J. Rice Moody Philip S. Gardner Eliot J. Parker Thomas E. Toole John J. Sullivan 1934 Arthur Churchill Toivo Koski Thomas Davey Sylvester Capalbo Alfred Hersey Paul Pierce Thomas Fortin Arthur Toole Benj; amin Walanske ■4 1 2 1 1 3 " Founded at Rhode Island Campus Club 1921 Established Phi Beta Chi in 1929 Fift i Row: Davis, Weaver. Fourth Row: A. Saunders, W. Waterman, E. Morris, J. Gallant, M. Butler. Third Row: Froberg, F. Brown, E. Towle, J. Patterson, A. Butterfield, L. Breault. Second Row: L. Hathaway, 1’. Lyons, A. Denting, M. AImfeldt, E. Patterson, C. Sherman, D. Williams. Front Row: H. Barr, R. Staples, Professor Coggins, W. Farnsworth, K. Goff, W. Crook, R. Bumpus. ■4 1 22 Js- Prof. C. Lester Coggins Mr. Leonidas Stowell FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 Maurice W. Armfelt Ralph G. Bumpus Harold V. Barr Winthrop W. Farnsworth Robert R. Staples 1932 Leon C. Breault Wallace H. Crook Arthur K. Deming Kenneth B. Goff Lawrence A. Hathaway Philip A. Lyons Edgar T. Patterson Clifford D. Sherman Frank A. Brown Theodore C. Froeberg James P. Patterson Edward F. Towle Donald A. Williams Alvin W. Butterfield J. Herbert Davis John J. Gallant Carl A. Larson, Jr. Everett G. Morris Alden Saunders Walter D. Waterman George B. Weaver - 4 . fc " Alpha Epsilon Pi Founded at New York University , February , 1913 Established at Rhode Island as Beta Nu Epsilon in 1922 Rho Chapter Established March , 1928 18 Chapters Fifth Row: L. Friedman, M. Bassing, H. Golden, J. Gordon, S. Myers. Fourth Row: P. Finklc, S. Gordon, A. Bloom, A. Brosofsky, J. Savran. Third Row: M. Fleischer, M. Gcrtz, J. Goldman, S. Stein, J. Schaffer, J. Cokin. Second Row: I. Blazar, M. Grossman, M. Hyson, J. Koppc, H. Prebluda, H. Fradkin, S. Hochman. Front Row: M. Karnowsky, T. Markoff, H. Kelfcr, H. Cokin, R. Belmont, J. Anhalt, J. Strauss. Jack C. Anhalt Ralph S. Belmont Hyman M. Cokin George Freedman Maurice Karnowsky Harry Kelfer Theodore S. Markoff Joseph Strauss Irving Blazar Samuel Hochman 1932 Milton P. Hyson Robert Krovitz Harry J. Prebluda 1933 Aaron Brosofsky Jacob I. Cokin Marcus Fleischer M. Mitchell Gertz Milton Bassing Abraham Bloom Hyman M. Fine Philip D. Finkle Louis Friedman Jack Goldman Sidney Gordon Morton A. Grossman J. Melvin Koppe Samuel H. Stein 1934 Samuel Myers Harold Golden Joseph Gordon Hyman Horvitz Louis Horvitz Bernard Jensky ■4 12 5 Phi Mu Delta Founded Simultaneously at Connecticut , Vermont and New Hampshire in 1918 Established at Rhode Island as Delta Sigma Epsilon in 1924 Nu Eta Established 1 929 Fifth Row: H. Grieves, R. Tattcrsall, B. Sanderson, H. Claphan, E. Pardee, R. Peterson. Fourth Row: A. Goff, A. Sanborn, R. Stewart, W. Tallman, D. Malenfont. Third Row: H. Drowne, C. Collison, C. Lofgren, G. Luther, W. Northup. Second. Row: H. Brydcn, H. Read, A. Collison, G. Roy, J. Gregory, H. Tabor. Front Row: C. Fritz, W. Moody, VV. Ferris, C. Munroe, D. Johnson, Professor Hctherington. ■4 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Herbert M. Emery Prof. Stanley W. Hetherington FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 B. Elbridge Martin William S. Moody Clyde W. M unroe 1932 H. Milton Read Gordon Roy Harold M. Tabor Warren Tallman 1933 Curtis L. Collison George A. Luther Herman H. Drowne William Northup Robert Lofgren Raymond Temperly 1934 Harry Clapham Roy Peterson Anthony Goff Austin Sanborn Harry Greaves Brooks Sanderson Edmund Pardee Raymond Stewart Roger Tattersall Harry F. Amadon William W. Ferris Carl E. Fritz Harry L. Bryden John Gregory Daniel C. A. Johnson 1 27 If=- Phi Sigma Founded at Rhode Island Chapter Established 1925 Fourth Row: E. Pcckham, W. Lawson, H. Thorpe, G. Pauls, N. Kenyon. Third Row: C. Bardslcy, M. Hinchliffc, P. Campanella, H. Miner. Second Row: R. Dickernian, W. Birkett, E. Long, Allen, J. Rego. Front Row: J. Campanella, L. Dumelow, R. Andrcn, Professor Churchill, L. Pendleton, J. Murgo, J. Xavier. Phi Sigma FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Herman C. Churchill Mr. Ralph E. Brown FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 Russell E. Andren Wilbur H. Birkitt Joseph L. Campanella Ralph A. Dickerman Louis S. Uumelow Joseph A. Murgo Louis E. Pendleton Julio F. Xavier, Jr. 1932 Prescott H. Allen Russell I. Capwell Charles H. Bardsley He rman E. Miner John L. Rego 1933 Everett N. Kenyon 1934 Paul Campanella William Lawson Malcolm HinchlifFe Nelson Thorp 1 19 fc- Fifth Row: E. Costa, M. Mazmanian, P. Krawicc. Fourth Row: C. Verros, G. Couture, C. Lloyd, P. Vezina, P. Sullivan. Third. Row: A. Filiolini, M. DiFusco, C. Modleszewski, A. Pelletier, S. Dobrowlski, M. Martynick. Second Row: G. Verros, L. Demurs, Carlotti, W. O’Brien, J. Hodgeson, Easdon, W. Moran. Front Row: P. Clarner, D. DiCcnzo, T. Bliss, M. Balnicki, Prof. Ince, A. Collotti, G. Thompson. ' • I 130 fc " FRATER IN FACULTATE Prof. Joseph W. I nee FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 Martin J. Balnicki Philip J. Clarner Daniel D. DiCenzo Gust Z. Verros 1932 Thomas F. Bliss Albert Carlotti Anthony A. Colletti Lionel Demers George A. Thompson Thomas J. Irza Walter G. Moran William O. O’Brien Armand Pelletier Maurio P. DiFusco Robert D. Easdon Anthony Figliolini 1933 John A. Hodgson Michael J. Martynilc Charles M. Modliszewski Edward Costa Gerand Couture Stanley Dobrowolski Charles Lloyd Martin Mazmarian Christ Verros Phillip Vezina Patrick J. Sullivan 13 1 Scabbard and Blade Founded at University of Wisconsin 1904 79 Companies “H” Company , 6th Regiment , Established at Rhode Island 1927 Third Row: J. Xavier, F. Sulloway, C. Munroe, G. Ormiston. Second Row: R. Cole, W. Gaboury, G. Haines, L. Russell, R. Staples. Front Row: F. Patrick, A. Hjelmstrom, Capt. Freeman, Capt. Holly, E. Osterlund, H. Gobeille. Scabbard and Blade FRATRES IN FACULTATE Capt. Thomas Freeman Capt. Ulmont W. Holly OFFICERS Eric Osterlund President Harvey Gobeille Vice-President Robert Staples Secretary Andrew Hjelmstrom Treasurer H Co., Sixth Regiment, Roll Richard Cole Warran Gaboury George Haines Clyde Munroe Julio Xavier George Ormiston Francis Patrick Leonard Russell Frederick Sulloway •4 133 fc- § S. Carlson, B. Kendrick, F. Allen, C. Regan, F. Scott. The Panhellenic Association Sarah Barker President Florence Allen Secretary and Treasurer This society is composed of two active representatives of each sorority. Its purpose is to maintain co-ordination co-operation between the sorority groups. It fosters year an annual Pan-Hellenic Dance. •=il 135 ¥■ Founded at Colby 1 874 Est. at Rhode Island as Sigma Tau Delta in 1914 Phi Chapter Established 1919 40 Chapters Sixth Row: M. Burton, B. I nee, R. Stene, M. Preston, L. Clarke, A. Lockwood. Fifth Row: A. Birch, R. Leighton, R. Barrows, M. Vayro, I. Carlson, D. Kasper. Fourth Row: S. Bailey, R. Dckker, A. Connery, D. Cumming, A. Arbogast. Third Row: F.. McManus, R. Ashe, J. Keenan, A. Owers, V. Beard, K. Ince. Second Row: H. Grout, A. Drury ' , V. Fogarty, N. Dunn, G. Anthony ' , D. Pike, S. Carlson. Front Row: G. M. Fogarty, R. C. Goff, V. Miller, H. E. Peck, faculty; B. Kendrick, M. Chase, M. Babcock. 136 It=- 1931 Madalin T. Babcock Mary E. Chase Ruth C. Goff Alida G. Birch Genevieve M. Fogarty Barbara L. Kendrick Marjorie C. Burton Veronica R. Fogarty Virginia W. Miller 1932 Gertrude A. Anthony Amy G. Arbogast Regina M. Ashe Sue T. Bailey Ruth L. Barrows Virginia B. Beard Sigrid C. Carlson Natalie E. Dunn Helen B. Grout Kathleen I nee 1933 Avis E. Connery Edith D. Gumming Ruth Dekker 1934 Regina S. Keenan Elsie H. McManus Dorothy E. Pike Mary A. Drury Barbara Ince Adelaide S. Owers Marjorie B. Preston Ruth M. Stene Marion M. Vayro E. Marjorie Brownson Dorothy B. Kasper Ingeborg C. Carlson Ruth Leighton B. Lillian Clark Anna L. Lockwood 137 Chi Omega Founded at Arkansas 1 895 Est. at Rhode Island as Omicron Alpha in 1918 Lambda Beta Chapter Established in 1922 4 138 ■ Fifth Row: H. Glenn, R. Chase, P. Coggeshall. Fourth Row: M. Vaughn, M. Draper, F. Pickersgill, H. Boyden, A. Shawcross. Third Row: M. Openshaw, D. Vickery, N. Briggs, W. Kimber, M. Johnson, A. McCarville. Second Row: B. Masterson, F. Ware, M. Clancy, C. Stafford, M. Gatzenmeier, D. Leonard, H. Holmes. First Row: L. Fowler, H. Viall, R. Peckham, L. Tucker, faculty; F. Scott, W. Francis, G. Whipple. SOROR IN FACULTATE Miss Lucy Comins Tucker SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1931 Louise Fowler Dorothy A. Leonard W ilma M. Kimber Frances P. Scott Harriet E. Viall 1932 Florence R. Allen Winnifred N. Francis Helen M. Holmes Myrtle V. Johnson Barbara M. Masterson Edna L. Peckham Constance E. Stafford Gladys N. Whipple 1933 Helen Boyden Nathalie E. Briggs Mary E. Clancy Margaret M. Gatzenmeier Marjorie E. Holden Frances Y. Ware Anna E. MacCarville Margaret M. E. Openshaw Florence E. Pickersgill Marion G. Vaughn Doris Vickere Marjorie E. Bethel Ruth S. Chase Pauline S. Coggeshall Alice E. Shawcross Marion Draper Ethel M. Hebb Helen M. Glen 4 139 fc- Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University 1902 Established at Rhode Island State College as Theta Delta Omicron 1924 Beta Alpha Chapter Established 1 928 49 Chapters Fifth Row: E. Rodger, M. Newman, A. Freeman, K. O’Connor. Fourth Row: M. Bryce, M. Bishop, R. Newman, V. Cooper, C. Waters, M.. Emery., Third Row: D. Dickson, M. Fry, B. Spaulding, H. Soule, L. Harris, M. Coggeshall, E. Burns. Second Row: C. Regan, M. McDonald, B. Callaghan, R. Simonini, I. Langford, V. May, L. Chaput, A. Martin, G. Brightman. First Row: V. Lovejoy, M. Pressoir, E. White, M. Fletcher, D. Carr. S. Barker, A. Tew. ■4 1 40 If=- SOROR IN FACULTATE Miss Grace C. Whaley SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1931 Sarah F. Barker Virginia Love joy Grace Brightman Virginia May Dorothy C. Carr Madeline A. Pressoir Muriel G. Fletcher Ella S. White 1932 Alice I. Tew M. Bernice Callaghan Alice Martin Lillian Chaput Catherine Regan Isadore Langford 1933 Rena Simonini Margaret Bryce M. Leota Harris Marion Coggeshall Elizabeth Rodger Mildred Emery Helen Soule Marion Fry 1934 Barbara Spaulding Marion Bishop Margaret Newman Ruth Newman Eleanor Streeter Charlotte Waters PLEDGES Dorothy Dickson, ’33 Virginia Cooper, ’34 Anne Freeman, 1934 141 fc- Third Row: B. Martin, F. Sullaway. Second Row: G. Ormiston, F. Patrick, F.. Osterlund, R. Farrow. Front Row: M. Chase, L. Dexter, R. Cole, H. Cokin, J. Miller. The Grist Editor-in-Chief Hyman M. Cokin Manager Lincoln A. Dexter Managing Editor Richard B. Cole Business Manager Ralph A. Farrow Assistant Editor Mary E. Chase Photo Editor Francis Patrick Assistant Photo Editor Eric Osterlund A dvertising Manager Frederick E. Sullaway Personal Editor George A. Ormiston Co-ed Editor Virginia W. Miller - 4 143P- Fourth Row: F.. Towle, M. Koppe, M. Grossman, H. Prcbluda, L. Ladd. Third. Row: J. Savran, S. Stein, M. Gertz, H. Flynn. Second Row: R. Dekkcr, K. Laidlow, W. Kelleher, A. Carey, R. Nelan. Front Row: H. McNamee, L. Dexter, R. Cole, H. Cokin, N. Dunn. Beacon Staff Faculty A dviser Robert Rockafellow William G. Mokray Editor-in-Ch ief Richard B. Cole Managing Editor Business Manager Hyman M. Cokin Lincoln A. Dexter Contributing Board Alice Schaeffer Associate Board George H. M. Lawrence — News ■ Natalie Dunn — Co-ed Arthur F. Carey — Feature Samuel Stein — Athletics News Board Ruth Dekker Jacob Savron Bernice M. Callaghar F.dward Towle Business Staff Howard Brightman — Advertising Kenneth Laidlaw — Subscription Harold Flynn — Circulation Morton Grossman George Bates Charles Thumb George Spink ■4 144 fc " Philip A. Lyon Margaret Openshaw Harry J. Prebluda Mitchell Gertz Helen J. McNamee Ruth Nelan J. Melvin Koppe Edward Descyzk Fourth Row: J. DeRita, K. Goff, L. Dexter, G. Bean, R. Horseman, M. Lettieri. Third Row: J. Anhalt, H. Lewis, E. Long, C. Pray, L. Smith. Second Row: G. Carr, G. Roy, H. Miner, C. Goodwin. Front Row: D. Davidson, H. Gill, P. Cieurzo, R. Sherman, E. Osterlund. R. I. Club The R. I. Club — Rhody’s letter-men — promotes good feeling among our athletes, and sponsors clean play, team- work, and a spirit of do or die for our Alma Mater. Many of the members are not only fine athletes but brilliant students in their academic work and prominent leaders among other activities of the campus. 145 Third Row: J. Cokin, R. Waterman, H. Prebluda, H. Fine. Second. Row: J. Moody, A. Brosofsky, Diecyk, H. Markoff, J. Goldman, P. Gardner. Front Row: N. Millman, G. Fogarty ' , W. Crook, L. Follett, Professor Brown, R. Nelan. ' The College Orchestra Prof. Ralph E. Brown Director Harry J. Prebluda Leader Leon H. Follett, Jr Manager Henry Almfeldt Librarian This recognized college orchestra provides music at our assemblies. It performs at many of our presentations given in Edwards Hall, and has been considered one of •=il 1 46 p- Fijtk Row: A. Cushman, B. Martin, W. Armstrong, T. Froeberg, H. Flynn, J. Riccio. Fourth Row: R. Cripps, B. Callaghan, M. Fletcher, F. Allen. Third Row: P. Bryce, R. Barrows, A. Tew, A. Connery, M. Babcock, M. Pressoir. Second Row: H. McNamee, R. Ashe, J. Miller, M. Chase, G. Fogarty. Front Row: M. Ried, L. Fowler, F. Patrick, V. May, R. Perry. Phi Delta Frances Patrick Louise Fowler Virginia May Milton Read Amy Arbogast Philip Lyon Henry Briden President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Executive Committee Stage Manager Business Manager Under the directorship of Dr. Weldin, its coach and adviser, dramatic productions are presented at intervals to the student body. One of the Junior Week activities is a production by this group. 1 47 fc " Second Row: J. Martin, C. Munroe, B. Porter. Front Rozc: M. Balnicki, R. Staples, J. Murgo, W. Horseman, H. Brightman, C. Collison. Men’s Student Council Joseph Murgo President. Carl Bildorf Vice-President The Men’s Student Council is the organization which makes and enforces the Freshman rules. At regular meet- ings, this group metes out punishment to guilty violators of the rules. They are elected annually by the classes, who choose a certain number to represent them. •=il 148 ! =• Sixth Row: H. Tabor, J. Cook, T. Bliss, L. Crandall, E. Patterson, Fifth Row: A. Carlotti, W. Moran, L. Brcault, G. Roy, C. Munroe. Fourth Row: G. Prime, K. Potter, G. Dummcr, R. Cushman, L. Russell. Third Row: G. Ormiston, R. Cole, J. Xavier, R. Staples, F. Pickersgill. Second Row: A. Hjclmstrom, G. Jamieson, W. Gaboury, G. Haines, F. Sulloway, E. Osterlund. Front Row: F. Patrick, J. Fricasse, Capt. Freeman, Capt. Holly, H. Gobcille, R. Perry. This organization is composed of all student cadet offi- cers in the R. O. T. C. unit. It is this group that sponsors the annual Military Ball. Officers’ Club Harvey Gobeille Kenneth Potter . Francis Patrick . Frederick Sullaway President V ice-President . Secretary ■4 1 49 fc " STAFF Captain Ulmont W. Holly Master Sergeant, Jesse M. Prime, D.M.E.L. Sergeant, Augustus Friel, D.E.M.L. Honorary Co-ed Major, Catherine E. Regan HEADQUARTERS DETACHMENT Major John Fracasse Executive Officer . . Harvey Gobcille Plans and Training Officer Harvey Gobei lie Adjutant .... Richard B. Cole BAND SECTION Drum Major . . . J. Rice Moody First Sergeant . . J. Rice Moody COMPANY “A” Company Commander, A. F. W. Hjelmstrom First Lieutenant, L. H. Russell First Sergeant, K. B. Potter First Platoon Second Platoon F. . G. Ostcrlund .... Platoon Leader C. G. Dumraer G. A. Roy Platoon Sergeant .... H. R. Lewis, Jr. J. Tyler Sergeant Guide J. A. Bradshaw A. D’Orsi Sergeant Guide R. Cragan COMPANY “B” Company Commander, Clyde W. Monroe First Lieutenant, Paul F. Cieurzo, Jr. First Sergeant, Kenneth B. Goff First Platoon Second Platoon F. B. Patrick Platoon Leader R. R. Staples J. F. Schmidt Platoon Sergeant O. P. Hcrzig J. Cook Sergeant Guide A. Figliolini H. M. Tabor Sergeant Guide L. Breault COMPANY “C” Company Commander, Frederick E. Sullaway, Jr. First Lieutenant, George H. Haines, Jr. First Sergeant, William A. Cushman First Platoon H. J. Pickersgill A. W. Edmund E. T. Patterson T. F. Bliss . Second Platoon . L. A. Dexter . G. E. Prime . . W. G. Moran . J. M. Koppe Platoon Leader Platoon Sergeant Sergeant Guide Sergeant Guide COMPANY “D” Company Commander, Warren D. Gaboury First Lieutenant, Julio F. Xavier, Jr. First Sergeant, Erland A. Tillman First Platoon Second Platoon George A. Ormiston . Platoon Leader . . G. B. Jameson L. J. Bellavia . . . Platoon Sergeant . . L. F. Crandall G. M. Domaige . . Sergeant Guide . . . J. W. Perry R. Carlotti . . . Sergeant Guide . . . F. A. Toole -=!l 1 50 fc- Fourth Rozv: J. Patterson, G. Lawrence. Third Row: W. Waterman, J. Whitman, J. Rego. Second Rote: R. Farnsworth, T. Gleason, W. Marsdcn, W. Moody. Front Row: H. Lewis, S. Bailey, J. Hammond, M. Fletcher, R. Farrow. This organization, composed of students taking the agricultural course, holds the Aggie Ball, an annual major college dance. It has regular lecturers at its meetings. The Aggie Club John Hammond . Harry Lewis, Jr. Muriel Fletcher . Ralph Farrow . President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer ■4151 Sixth Row: L. Ladd, A. Sandagcr, P. Allen, G. Thorpe, P. Cavanaugh. Fifth Row: R. Dickcrman, R. Lamb, L. Pendleton, J. Sullivan, G. Brayman, T. Flynn. Fourth Row: W. Gaboury, T. Bliss, A. Edmund, G. McCahey, G. Martin, R. Farrow. Third Row: Sergeant Fricl, G. Jamieson, J. Cook, F. Patrick, J. Xavier, L. Russell. Second Row: A. Birch, H. Grout, M. Newman, V. Fogarty, H. McNamee, F. Follett, I. Fera, A. Cadevri. Front Row: G. Fogarty, J. Fricasse, Capt. Holly, Capt. Freeman, R. Perry, M. Chase. Rifle Association John Cook President John Fracasse Treasurer Mary Chase Co-ed Caftain Genevieve Fogarty Co-ed Manager The combination co-ed and ed rifle team has this year been very fortunate in securing a large number of colleges as opponents. It was formed this year, and has been fairly successful, considering this fact. 1 52 y - Fourth Row: F.. Costa, G. Simpson, G. Bates, L. Follctt, J. Patterson. Third Row: A. Berson, B. Walanski, W. Ellis, A. Butterfield. Second Row: VV. Broderick, J. Morin, J. Gordon, M. Gertz. First Row: H. Umstead, K. McKenzie, W. Lawson, J. Moody, G. Paul, H. Cokin, H. Fine. Band At football and basketball games, the R. O. T. C. Band becomes the Student Band. This combination outfit has been seen on the Edwards Hall stage, offering concert selections; in the Gym, entertaining at contests and pep meetings; and on the quadrangle, leading the ‘‘army.” Its repertoire consists of all types of music, from the “hottest” jazz to operatic compositions. 4 1 53 fc " Fourth Row: N. Higginson, A. Edmund, W. Macdougald. Third Row: R. Golomo, E. Tillman, F. Bliss, H. Miner. Second Row: J. Riccio, H. Flynn, E. Coombs, R. Dickerman, J. Xavier. Front Row: R. Andrew, H. Turrisi, D. DiCenzo, F. Sullaway, L. Pendleton. Civil Engineering Society Daniel DiCenzo President F rederick Sullaway T reasurer Henry Turrisi Secretary This group of civil engineers brings to the college lec- turers well versed in their field of study, and they make numerous field trips for practical information. 1 54 Electrical Engineering Society GustVerros President Joseph Murgo i Vice-President Michael Lettieri Secretary-Treasurer This organization is a local branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineering. The weekly meetings are made interesting by illustrated moving pictures, lec- tures, and technical descriptions. Second. Rozc: B. Porter, L. Breault, G. Dumelow, E. Long, R. Golonio, L. Schmidt. Front Rozc: J. Scussell, M. Lettieri, G. Vcrros, J. Murgo, R. Perry. ■4 1 55 I s " Fijt i Row: R. Lombardo, A. Demming, M. Ahmfeldt, F.. Coombs, VV. Gaboury. Fourth Row: A. Colletti, P. McGuinness, R. Christenson, A. Cushman, H. Turrisi. Third Row: J. Martin, A. Pelletier, T. Froebcrg, F. Brown. Second Row: G. Jamieson, R. Lamb, J. Sullivan, C. Pray, R. Burnpus. Front Row: A. Carey, T. Murphy, Dean Wales, E. Osterlund, F. Patrick. Mechanical Engineering Society Eric Osterlund President Arthur Carey Vice-President Thomas Murphy Secretary Albert Carlotti Treasurer Dean Wales Honorary Chairman This group of mechanical engineers holds meetings every week, at which the members are given the opportu- nity of discussing technical phases of the profession. =il 1 56 fc- Third Row: R. Belmont, C. Munroe, Prof. Brown, Dr. Learmonth, S. Damon. Second Row: Prof. Durham, Prof. Stenc, Dr. Odlund, Prof. Barlow, Prof. Pember, Dr. Gilbert. Front Row: Prof. Hetherington, Dr. Browning, Wm. Moody, T. Chase, Prof. Adams. Masonic Club This club carries on Masonic work in this vicinity, club is made up of members of the Masonic order, includes both faculty and students. William Moody .... Prof. Stanley W. Hetherington W. Thayer Chase Dean George Adams . President . Secretary Vice-President T reasurer •=ll 1 57 1 = Third Row: W. Ferris, L. Dexter, F. Sullaway, E. Duckworth. Second Row: R. Cole, R. Farrow, A. Edmund, A. Cusliman, M. Gertz, H. Prebluda. Front Row: B. Martin, L. Russell, Prof. Hetherington, Dr. Browning, F. Thompson. De Molay Club J This group of De Molay members is combined here on this campus to promote the work of that organization, which works in co-operation with the Masonic Club. 158 Il=- “Poor Maddalcna” 1930 Marjorie Aspinwall as “Maddalcna” Edmund Cappucilli, ’30, as “Paolo” as produced by The Rhode State College Players under the direction of Mrs. Roy Rawlings EXECUTIVE STAFF General Manager Carl Bihldorff Business Manager Milton P. Hyson Stage Manager J. Melvin Koppe Secretary ‘ Matilda Litwin Treasurer Ruth Chase Assistant Stage Directors .... Barbara Ince, Albert D’Orsi Costumes Winifred Francis Properties Sam Scenario, Dances Ruth REPERTOIRE “Romeo and Juliet,” ’27 Shakespeare “Little Women,” ’28 Alcott “Trelawncy of the Wells.” ’29 “Little Rhody’s 1 930 College Revue,” “The Rivals,” ’31 “Faust,” 1931 Commencement Play 4 1 59 Second Row : M. Chase, A. Lovcjoy. Front Row: V. May, M. Fletcher, G. Fogarty, A. Birch, G. Brightman. Co-ed R. I. Club Rhody’s letter-women — the members of this club are those Senior women who have sponsored co-ed athletics so ably in every phase, hockey, basketball, baseball and intra- mural sports. These girls have the true Rhody spirit, always advocating clean sportsmanship and excellent team- work. Rhody can well be proud of these worthy women wearing her insignia. - 3 l 160 $=- Fourth Row: M. Holden, R. McDonald, M. Preston, A. Lockwood. Third Row: H. Payne, E. Hebb, R. Stcnc, M. Draper. Second Row: M. Clancy, D. Vickery, M. Gatzenmcier, F. Ware, H. Scott. Front Row: D. Pike, N. Briggs, E. White, G. Whipple, F. Scott, G. Anthony. Girls’ Glee Club This club has enjoyed a very pleasant year under the leadership of Miss Gould of East Greenwich. An interesting concert was presented at Edwards Hall and a pleasing opportunity to show the girls’ ability in hymn singing presented itself through the Kingston Church, where the girls took the place of the usual choir. Gladys Whipple Muriel Fletcher . Nathelaine Briggs President Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer 1 6 1 J= f-. ■•=![ 1 62 If=- Home Economics Club This club has been reorganized and its membership greatly increased during this past year. This reorganization and increased membership has resulted in a very efficient and live women’s organization on the west side of the campus. The object of the Home Economics Club is to foster and pro- mote the many interests the members share in common. Several meetings have been held during the year which have created a lot of interest and encouraged the members to continue and expand their activities. Second Rocv: H. Grant, R. Nclen. Front Ron -. H. Payne, R. MacDonald, F. Allen, W. Francis, M. Bryce. Lolly pops, strawberry shortcakes, stunt nights and story-telling — that’s what keeps this group going. It is to foster clean co-ed entertainment that this group is formed. ■ 4 16311=- Second Row: J. Keenan, H. Scott, M. McDonald, G. Fogarty, M. Bishop, P. Coggcshall, M. Bryce. Front Row: L. Fowler, N. Dunn, V. Lovejoy, R. Barrows, F. Scott. Women’s Student Council The Women’s Student Council is the judiciary body of the Women’s Student Government Association, admin- istering punishments for infractions of the rules of the Association. The Association is a member of the Women’s Student Government Association of Co-educational Colleges of New England, and each April sends two representatives to a convention of the chapters which make up this Associa- tion. At the convention, various rules and problems are discussed, and the delegates bring back to the local chapter a report of what other college chapters are doing. The organization is an impartial group, representative of all classes, and strictly democratic, administering its rules justly and fairly without the intervention of faculty influence. -=lli 64 fc- The Lecture Association W. Thayer Chase President John F. Schmidt, Jr Vice-President Barbara L. Kendrick Secretary Prof. Ralph E. Brown, Mrs. Everett P. Christopher . . Faculty Advisers The Lecture Association at Rhode Island State College each year is allowed a certain amount of money from the Blanket Tax Committee of the college with which to furnish a series of entertainments for the student body, which are held in Edwards Hall. This year the Lecture Association presented three excellent programs, and the unusually large attendance reflected more student interest and sup- port than has been evidenced for several years. The entertainments this year were of a cultural character which afforded a quite welcome change from those so commonly witnessed. The student officers and faculty advisers are to be complimented upon their efforts to make this year’s programs outstanding, and upon their great success. ■4 165 F- September Two hundred and eleven freshmen registered. Freshman co-eds h ave to wear berets. Football season opens with Arnold as first opponent. Three new profs are added to faculty. Big fire in garage. “Rocky” and Capt. Freeman lose cars in fire. Class of ’32 present portrait of Dr. Edwards at assembly period. Triangle Club gives tea. Harry Lewis gives write-up to Beacon on trip to Europe. New shop opens on campus. October Sport writers of New England praise Rhode Island football team in columns. Sororities entertain freshman co-eds at rush feeds. Dean Adams speaks to Aggies. Y. W. C. A. stunt night. Rhode Island-Brown game is close. “Rocky” loses another Ford in smash-up. Fraternities issue bids to Freshmen, 1 03 men pledged. Maine wins. Rev. McCready speaks at assem- bly. Officers’ and M. E. Clubs have elections. Girls start tennis tournament. Phi Beta Chi has house dance. Honors day to be held at assembly. Water pipe bursts on road. Dr. and Mr s. Heap leave Kingston. Dime Day at assem- bly. Phi Sigma has dance. Frosh lose to Moses Brown. Senior class meeting. Mel Brightman speaks to Aggies. Sigma Alpha Epsilon has house dance. Alpha Epsilon Pi wins scholarship cup. Delta Alpha Psi holds dance. Rhode Island introduces Rifle Team idea. Bates outplayed, and B. U. is defeated. Banquet given to Dr. Ranger. Aggie Bawl held. November Grist’s executives name assistants. Hallowe’en celebrated. Fruit show held in Aggie. R. O. T. C. parades in Wakefield. Lecture Association presents program. Rhody defeats Worcester. Moody elected president of Sophomore class. Ferris leads Seniors. Theta Chi and Alpha Tau Gamma have dances. Red Cross campaign begins. Relay team begins work-out. Pan -Hellenic holds tea. Sophs defeat Frosh in hockey. Relay team work begins. Alpha Epsilon Pi holds Thanksgiving Eve party. Manser begin activities. Phi Delta presents “Nothing But the| Truth.” Fracasse appointed major of army. Tootell awards j| letters. Frosh win first game. Rhody-Connecticut game is| scoreless tie. Andrews injured in laboratory explosion.! Inter- fraternity basketball starts. Student Council con-p venes. Goff is second high scorer. •• 167 December Frosh election held. Politics waxes furiously. Soph Beacon published. Soph Hop held. Six hundred and ninety-three hours handed out to Frosh by Student Council. Phi Kappa Phi gives party. Football banquet held. Oster- lund and Tyler elected captains of basketball. Clark beaten. Senior Question- naire published. Dr. Bressler to come April 3d. Rifle Club is chartered. January Trinity and St. Michael’s defeated. Rabbi Gup speaks at assembly. Co-ed major to be chosen. Student Fellowship presents play. Delta Zeta has party. Operetta given by Lecture Association. Northeastern defeated. Tavern Club conducts banquet. Prof. Durham speaks to Aggies. Goff receives football medal from New York Sun. February Wrestling and boxing begins. Emerson College president speaks. Manse meeting is held. Chi Omega has banquet and dance. Sigma Kappa has its initiation. Beacon asks for new college roads. Dr. Barstow speaks at assembly. Annual Military Ball held. Survey asked for in Beacon. Dr. Bressler visits the campus. Dr. Bressler attends Connecticut game (28-27). “Abraham Lincoln” presented by Student Fellowship. Frank Splaight gives recital for Lecture Association. Harry Lewis lectures to Aggies. Kay Regan is voted co-ed major. New England meet at Amherst. Rhody defeats Brown 44-21. Co-ed basketball in full swing. March Chi Omega Cabaret held. Frosh beat Connecticut Frosh 40-17. Delta Alpha Psi defeats Alpha Epsilon Pi for inter-fraternity league championship in close game. Alpha Epsilon Pi quarantined for one week. Phi Mu Delta burns mortgage on house at banquet. Alpha Tau and Beta Phi have affairs. Rhody defeats Connecticut on Connecticut’s own floor. Alpha Epsilon Pi announces plans for new home. Road bill presented in state assembly. Grist goes to press. 1 68 !?=•- Questionnaire of Senior Class Favorite Professor? Dean Helen E. Peck, Dr. John C. Weldin. Most inspiring professor? Dean Royal L. Wales. Do you intend to marry? Yes, 83. No, 4. Would you marry for money? Yes, 43. No, 39. Would you marry a college graduate? Yes, 60. No, 1 6. How much do you support yourself? Wholly, 6. Partially, 72. Not at all, 1 4. Most valuable course? Mechanics. Least valuable course? Psychology and Education. Do you favor compulsory assembly attendance? Yes, 43. No, 51. Do you favor the introduction of an honorary Senior Society for the most prominent students? Yes, 63. No, 28. Are you in favor of co-education at Rhode Island? Yes, 77. No, 1 1 . Are you in favor of athletic scholarships? Yes, 46. No, 5 1 . Do you think that colleges are emphasizing athletics too strongly? Yes, 31. No, 51. Do you believe in enforcement of more or less strict Freshman rules? More, 85. Less, 9. Are you in favor of a community house project? Yes, 75. No, 1 7. Has prohibition harmed college life? Yes, 42. No, 46. Do you drink? Yes, 45. No, 42. Do you approve of women smoking? Yes, 5 1 . No, 3 1 . What is the approximate cost of your college education? $2,500. What is the most valuable thing you have acquired in college? Friendship. Is your education fitting you for life as adequately as you wished? Yes, 1 8. No, 72. Does the collegiate type exist as depicted? Yes, 22. No, 69. If so, does it exist at Rhode Island? Yes, 6. No, 8 1 . What is the most common subject of “bull sessions”? Sex, 69. Have you ever gone co-edding or edding? Yes, 63. No, 28. Would you choose Rhode Island if you were to enter as a Freshman? Yes, 51. No, 41. Are you in favor of repeal, modification, or retention of.Ju Eighteenth Amendment? Repeal, 28. Modification, Y 45. Retention, 18. What is your criticism of the Beacon? Puerile. No news. What do you like of the Beacon? The name. Editorials. Are athletics given too much prominence at Rhode Island?.p Yes, 5. No, 86. ••=4 169 Which do you prefer? Phi Beta Kappa, 56. Football captaincy, 1 0. Favorite college next to Rhode Island: M. I. T., 1 8. Harvard, 1 1. Favorite sport? Football, 40. Basketball, 26. Most popular campus character? Coach Keaney, 1 8. Joe Nadeau, 12. Hardest year? Freshman, 9. Sophomore, 23. Junior, 44. Senior, 14. Easiest year? Freshman, 41. Sophomore, 17. Junior, 7. Senior, 27. Most pleasant year? Freshman, 20. Sophomore, 1 1. Junior, 9. Senior, 52. Which do you prefer? Brunettes, 43. Blondes, 27. Reds, 1 1 . Has your religious faith been strengthened or weakened at Rhode Island? Strengthened, 12. Weakened, 50. Neither, 22. Do you believe in immortality? Yes, 57. No, 29. Do you read a newspaper every day? Yes, 73. No, 18. What is your favorite newspaper? Providence Journal , 35. Evening Bulletin , 24. What is your favorite weekly publication? Saturday Evening Post , 46. What is your favorite monthly publication? College Humor , 23. American , 1 1. Who is the world’s biggest figure today? Mussolini, 1 8. Einstein, 13. What living figure do you admire most? Colonel Lindbergh, 1 1. What figure in history do you admire most? Abraham Lincoln, 18. Henry VIII, 1 1. Favorite novelist? Sinclair Lewis. Favorite poet? John Mosefield, 1 8. Edgar Guest, 1 6. Favorite movie actress? Joan Crawford, 13. Ruth Chatterton, 9. Favorite movie actor? George Arliss, 7. Conrad Nagel, 6. ■= 1 1 70 p Most Beautiful ( Handsome ) Most Thorough Lady (Man) Most Collegiate Most Respected Best Dressed Best Natured Voted by the Men Sally Barker June Miller Sally Barker Barbara Kendrick Louise Fowler Genevieve Fogarty Voted by the Women Reginald Perry Charles Pray Harold Steinle Charles Pray Leonard Russell William Kelleher Voted by the Class Best All Around — Genevieve Fogarty Best All Around Athlete — Mary Chase Most Popular — Sally Barker Most Original — Madeline Pressoir Most Scholarly — Alice Schaeffer Most Brilliant — Mary Chase Most Versatile — Genevieve Fogarty Most Likely to Succeed — Virginia Lovejoy, Muriel Fletcher Done Most for Rhode Island — Mary Chase Wittiest — Wilma Kimber Most Pious — Alice Schaeffer Best Dancer — Sally Barker Biggest Politician — Mary Chase Best All Around — Eric Osterlund Best All Around Athlete — Joseph Murgo Most Popular — Eric Osterlund Most Original — Benjamin Messere Most Scholarly — Ralph Belmont Most Brilliant — Joseph Murgo Most Versatile — Eric Osterlund Most Likely to Succeed — Lincoln Dexter Done Most for Rhode Island — Lincoln Dexter Wittiest — Harvey Gobeille Most Pious — William Horseman Best Dancer — William Lloyd Biggest Politician — Robert Sherman Junior Promenade New Gymnasium, May 8, 1930 JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE William W. Ferris, Jr., Chairman I© Decorations William Kelliher Bertha M. Lee Music George A. Ormiston J. George Fielding Floor Hyman M. Cokin W. Thayer Chase Patrons and Patronesses Eric G. Osterlund Virginia B. Lovejoy Favors and Programs William S. Moody, Jr. John C. Hammond Mary E. Chase Patrons and Patronesses Dean and Mrs. John Barlow Dr. and Mrs. John C. Weldin Capt. and Mrs. Thomas W. Freeman Prof, and Mrs. Edson I. Schock Prof. H. M. Emery and Mrs. M. Whitney ■4 172 fc- Aggie Ball Hammond Hall, November 3, 1930 AGGIE BALL COMMITTEE William S. Moody, Jr., Chairman Decorations John C. Hammond Lights Ralph Farrow Music Muriel G. Fletcher Publicity George Lawrence Programs Winthrop Farnsworth Floor John Rego Patrons Harry Lewis Refreshments Edgar Patterson Patrons and Patronesses President and Mrs. John Barlow Dean and Mrs. George E. Adams Prof, and Mrs. John E. Ladd Dr. and Mrs. Harold W. Browning Mr. and Mrs. Crawford P. Hart 173 “Sophomore Hop” Hammond Hall, December 12, 1930 SOPHOMORE HOP COMMITTEE J. Melvin Koppe, Chairman Decorations Curtis Collison Lloyd Luther Herman Drowne William Northup Favors and Programs Reginald Lamb Anne Drury Elliot Parker William Cotter Refreshments Majorie Aspinwall Marion Vaughn Hortense Selonek Music Jack Cokin Michael Martynik Floor Richard Wood John Fuyat Arthur Arnold Leon Follett Patrons and Patronesses James Hodgson Marion Coggeshall Patrons and Patronesses Acting President and Mrs. John Barlow Dean and Mrs. Royal Wales Capt. and Mrs. Thomas W. Freeman Prof, and Mrs. Joseph I nee Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Keaney i 74 p- MILITARY BALL COMMITTEE Cadet Major John Fracasse, Chairman Cadet Lieutenant Leonard H. Russell Music Cadet Capt. Harvey Gobeille Cadet Lieut. George Haines Cadet Lieut. Henry Pickersgill Finance Cadet Capt. Frederick Sullaway Cadet Capt. Andrew Hjelmstrom Cadet Lieut. Jules Xavier Patrons Cadet Capt. Reginald Perry Cadet Lieut. Gordon Dummer Decorations Cadet Lieut. Paul F. Cieurzo Cadet Lieut. Eric Osterlund Cadet Lieut. Robert Staples Programs Cadet Capt. Clyde Munroe Cadet Lieut. Lincoln Dexter Cadet Lieut. Edward Long Floor Cadet Lieut. Francis Patrick Cadet Lieut. Gardiner Jamieson Cadet Capt. Richard Cole Refreshments Cadet Lieut. George Ormiston Patrons and Patronesses Dean and Mrs. John Barlow Captain and Mrs. Thomas W. Freeman Captain and Mrs. Ulmont W. Holly -4 175 Historic Background By Professor Herman Churchill © M OST of us at Rhode Island State College are so intensely busy with the activities of our own little world of time and place, our immediate environment, that we find little time, or perhaps inclination, to ponder over the historic back- ground of our college community. And yet, southern Rhode Island is peculiarly rich in the treasures of a romantic and historic past, and, in my opinion, the student who spends four years or more in Kingston without making an earnest effort to become acquainted with some of the traditions of “South County,” and to visit many of the places of historic interest, misses a rare privilege. It will not be disputed, I think, that among the keenest pleasures of life are the pleasures of the imagination. As evi- dence, witness the many and varied expressions that have become stereotyped in our language: “pipe dreams,” “a brown study,” “unconscious cerebration,” “day dreams,” “your old men shall dream dreams, your young men shall see visions,” and the more familiar one of Tennyson, “In the spring the young man’s fancy,” etc. Even the scientifically trained and matter-of-fact engineer must exercise his imagination to vis- ualize the bridge that he is going to build or to make the city sky-scraper that he is going to erect fit harmoni- ously into the sky-line. In a similar way, I submit to you, it is a genuine feat of the imagination to visualize correctly a given scene or setting as it was fifty, a hundred, or two hundred years ago. Anach- ronisms inevitably creep in; but even so, to the student of history or literature, there is an irresist- ible appeal in the romantic past, and there is no ( Continued on Page 181) 176 h The L he staff of the 193 1 Grist wish to hereby acknowledge the help of the following people in producing this, the thirty- first volume of The Grist: Mr. John Haley, for suggestion of the Colonial Art theme. Mr. George Ebenbeck and White Studios, for photography. Mr. Laurence A. Jepson and Bickford Engraving Electrotype Com- pany, for artwork and engravings. Mr. Raymond Christopher, ’27, and E. A. Johnson Co., for publishing this volume. Miss Ruth M. Davis, for aid in layout. Prof. Herman O. Churchill, for historical sketch. And all others who have assisted in any way to make this an outstanding volume among the long line of Grists which have recorded the passing years at Rhode Island State College. 1771 s " Our L clvertisers he staff of the 1931 Grist wish to call to your attention the adver- tisements on the following pages. The participating firms have aided us mate- rially in producing the book, and in all our contacts with them they have been found reliable and satisfactory, hence we recommend them to you and hope that you will patronize our advertisers. Rhode Island State College Offers Free Collegiate Instruction to residents of Rhode Island who present for entrance fifteen units of high school work a □ n n COURSES OF STUDY For Women Home Economics General Science 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, $450 □ □ n n FOR CATALOG, ADDRESS REGISTRAR, RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE KINGSTON, RHODE ISLAND 4 179 F Compliments of COO COO CAGE at the COLLEGE GATES Misses Lee and Pierce The L. G. BalfoLir Company Attleboro, Massachusetts Manufacturers of Badges Fraternity Jewelry Medals Rings Memorial Tablets Cups Favors Emblem Insignia Trophies Programs Athletic Figures Medallions Stationery Door Plates Plaques “Known Wherever There Are Schools and Colleges ” CLARKE LUMBER COMPANY formerly Wakefield Lumber Co. See Us for Coal - Grain - Lumber Hardware - Paints Telephone: Narragansett 178 ■•=)1 180 A Glance at Our Historic Kackground (Continued from page 17() greater intellectual pleasure than that of making the personages and events of a past generation live again in the imagination. In this spirit of romantic adven- ture, then, let us go back a hundred and fifty years, in an attempt to pic- ture southern Rhode Island as it was in the middle of the eighteenth cen- tury. This requires, so to speak, both a positive and a negative effort. First of all, negatively, with a meta- phorical wet sponge we must oblit- erate everything that has happened since, say, 1775. At one fell swoop we wipe from the map the Revolu- tionary War and its consequences, railroads, modern automobiles, tel- ephones, electric lights, paved roads, the college campus and buildings, and the villages of West Kingston, Wakefield, Peace Dale, and Narra- gansett Pier. “What is there left?” you say. That is the job of our posi- tive imagination, with the help of books, maps, town records, diaries, and official documents, to re-create ; and indeed, this is no small task. To begin with, we shall do well to remember that at the time of which we are speaking, the leading cities of the northern Atlantic sea- board were Boston, Newport, and New York, the relative importance of the latter two being indicated by the fact that, on one occasion, when the English government wished to send a letter to some one in New York, they wrote the address, (Continued on page 185) Jl New England Roast to Suit New England ' s Taste AUTOCRAT COFFEE THOROUGHLY MODERN EQUIPMENT FOR Cooking Water Heating Refrigeration Automatic i Clean Economical PROVIDENCE GAS CO. AliSifc- " S)J 182 Js- Machines lor llio lla|»i«l l ro liic tion ol llii|»lir ale l ;u ls IJIG11 production machines for Milling — Grinding — Gear Cutting and Mobbing — Screw Machine Products are included in the Brown Sharpe line of shop equipment. The many advanced features of these machines have made them the choice of hundreds of plant executives in all parts of the industrial world. In the field of milling the No. 22 Plain Milling Machine is an outstanding example of Brown Sharpe production equipment. The “30 Series” Plain Grinding Machines are continually establishing production records. The No. 44 Gear Hobbing Machine is particularly fitted to produce the spiral gears used in modern transmissions. Brown Sharpe Auto- matic Screw Machines equipped with Automatic Rod Magazines make especially profitable units. Write for a No. 139 General Catalog which lists the complete line of Brown Sharpe Machinery and Tools. Brown Siiakpk BROWN a SHARPE MFG. CO. l[ !]■ | )} PROVIDENCE. R. I. Best Wishes LEWIS FARMS EAST GREENWICH, R. I. Harry R. Lewis, ’07 NATIONAL DECORATING COMPANY 222 South Main Street Providence, R. I. Decorators for 1931 JUNIOR PROM -4 1 83 Xi=“ New Haven Providence — Baltimore Buffalo Washington — Boston WALDORF T " U " X°E°D°OS CAPS AND GOWNS Waldorf Clothing Co. 212 Union Street, Providence, R. I. Men’s Formal Wear — Exclusively APPAREL FOR EVERY NEED 4 1 Approved by Young I | People Who Care! | Among young fashionables you’ll find a plentiful representation of Outlet attire. The Outlet is always in the lead with the newest models, the latest patterns, the smartest in everything. Always at Outlet low prices. THE OUTLET COMPANY Station WJAR Military Uniforms . . . HELP TO MAKE A DISTINGUISHED COLLEGE THE UNIFORMS FOR THE R. O. T. C. ON THIS CAMPUS ARE SUPPLIED BY SIGMUND EISNER CO. Red Bank, New Jersey - 1 84 ii= - “Mr. , New York, near New- port.” Two hundred years ago the main thoroughfare connecting these cities extended through Rhode Island along the general route of the present Post Road. Originally this route had followed the Indian trail known as the Pequot Path, but after the accession of Queen Anne to the throne of England in 1702, a portion of it became known as the Queen’s Highway. Travelers from New York or Boston going to New- port, upon arriving at McSparran Hill, turned down the hill toward the east, near the Hannah Robinson rock, passed Dr. McSparran’s house, later known as the Glebe, across Narrow River, and Boston Neck, and then by the South Ferry over to Newport. The leading clergyman of south- Continental Rhode Island was Dr. McSparran, already referred to. His parish extended from Narragansett Bay to the Pawcatuck River, and from Point Judith to East Green- wich. He was of the Episcopal faith, and his church, known as the Old Narragansett Church, was situated west of the present Post Road near Pendar Zeke’s corner, in the vicin- ity of Hammond Hill, several miles from his residence. Other sects in considerable numbers in South County were the French Hugue- nots, at French town ; Quakers, with a church on Tower Hill and another at East Greenwich; Six-Principle Baptists, with a church near the present site of Wakefield; and Pres- byterians, with a church on Tower ( Continued on page 189) GIFTS PARTY FAVORS PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS I Jewelry - Watches - Leather - I College Stationery - Invita- I tions - Fountain Pens - Phi | Beta Kappa Keys TROPHIES for all events Students are always welcome to visit our four floors including the Art Galleries. TILDEN-THURBER Westminster St. at Mathewson PROVIDENCE New England Headquarters for MICROSCOPES A Eastern Scientific Company Distributors of Scientific Apparata and Chemicals 51 Bassett Street Providence, R. I. 185 Ip- Best Mulshes from The Glass of 1933 -=!l 1 86 ]js- WAKEFIELD TRUST COMPANY WAKEFIELD, RHODE ISLAND Capital $200,000 Surplus and Profits Over $450,000 BRANCH AT NARRAGANSETT PIER — OPEN ENTIRE YEAR Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent Interest on Participation Account Paid February 15th and August 15th Commercial and Savings Accounts Solicited Trust Department Acts as Executor or Administrator of Estates, also as Custodian of Private Funds BENJAMIN F. ROBINSON President GEORGE A. KROENER Vice-President FRANK W. CLEMENS Secretary and Treasurer BESSIE P. CHAPPELL Asst. Treasurer EVERETT J. BATEMAN Asst. Treasurer SHOES and HOSIERY for MEN and WOMEN THOS - P PUPCC 5 SO N For the Bride and Graduate ' T ' HINK of the future when you think of the “p resent ” L et an electrical gift be your remembrance of the happy occasion. Visit the Electric Shop — there are many sug- gestions from which to select some- thing particularly appropriate, r r Westminster and Dorrance Sts. Providence, R. I. SOUTH COUNTY Public Service Company Electric Shop Wakefield •=il 187 • Compliments of OVER ORMISTON COMPANY THE UTTER COMPANY ACCOUNTANTS AND AUDITORS Hospital Trust Bldg. Providence, Rhode Island r p Publishers and Printers for Washington County for Eighty Tears DUNHAM HEATING SERVICE T HE Company, with its many sales offices is prepared to render full service to its custom ' ers, being at all times ready to co-operate with consulting engineers, architects, contractors, and owners, and to furnish special details and infor- mation instructive as to the best way of installing and using the Dunham products. A special bulletin on each Dunham System and appliance listed will be gladly supplied upon request. Over eighty sales offices in the United States, Canada and the United Kingdom bring Dunham Heating Service as close to you as your telephone. Consult your telephone directory for the address of our office in your city. An engineer will coun- sel with you on any project. C. A. DUNHAM COMPANY BOSTON H. M. BRIGHTMAN, 1900 PROVIDENCE Branch Sales Office R. H. BRIGHTMAN, 1927 Branch Sales Office 10 High St. 49 Westminster St. Look for the name DUNHAM DUNHAM Radiator Traps bear the name Dunham -4 1 88 {=- Hill. The oldest church in southern Rhode Island was Trinity Church of Newport, founded 1698, at the time of which we are speaking pre- sided over by the famous George Berkeley, Dean of Derry, Ireland, and subsequently Lord Bishop of Cloyne. In those days church affilia- tions and religious connections were vital influences in the daily lives of most members of the community. Around 1731, the leading hamlet of what is now South Kingstown was Tower Hill. Besides private residences, it could boast of two churches, a jail and court-house, a tavern, and various shops and stores. An outstanding event in the history of Tower Hill was the trial and exe- cution of one Carter for the murder, near the present Post Road, of a traveler by the name of Jackson, in the spring of 1751. Yt the time of the execution, Dr. McSparran deliv- ered one of his famous sermons. At the foot of Tower Hill, near Middle Bridge, and near the old Training Field, and not far from the site of the famous Jireh Bull house, burned just before the Great Swamp fight seventy-five years before, Carter was hanged in irons and the body left dangling in wind and rain until it dropped to the ground. About 1752, the court-house and jail at Tower Hill needing extensive repairs, by vote of the colonial assembly the seat of local govern- ment was moved to Little Rest, later known as Kingston. According to tra- dition, the soldiers returning from the Great Swamp fight, December (i Continued on page 193) J.H. PRESTON COMPANY, Inc. Providence, Rhode Island 0=2 Fruit Vegetables Cheese Eggs . . . and . . . F erncrest Butter CHOCOLATES and BON BONS Providence Made — Fresh Daily C p Providence Pawtucket Woonsocket ■4 18911=- 0 IBcst Wishes from The Class of 1934 -sj[ X9oIis- 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 the JOS. M. HERMAN SHOE CO. Boston, Massachusetts Manufacturers of MILITARY AND CIVILIAN SHOES PHILIP FOGARTY SONS Dealers in ALL RAIL COAL DIRECT FROM THE MINE WELL SCREENED Wholesale and Retail Office and Yard: 51 ATWOOD STREET PROVIDENCE, R. I. -=il 191 fc- FERTILIZERS — TRACTORS DAIRY SUPPLIES POWER LAWN MOWERS GASOLINE ENGINES Farmer Supplies of All Kmds The W E Barrett Co 89 Canal Street Providence, R. I. Telephone DExter 1812 RUMFORD THE wholesome BAKING POWDER Is your bake day a pleasure or an anxiety? Rumford makes bake days an unqualified delight to thousands of successful, happy housewives, because Rumford results in real baling perfection. Pure in quality, of uniform leavening strength and sure dependability, Rumford raises the food just right, bringing out the rich delicious flavor of the materials used. Rumford- raised foods are always light, moist, fine-grained, easy to digest. In efficiency, whole- somcness and economy, Rumford has led for over a quarter of a century. FREE — Let us send you. free, a copy of our helpful cook book ; " The Rumford Common Sense Cook Book” THE RUMFORD CO. RUMFORD, R. 1. BIGELOW, KENT, WILLARD CO. INCORPORATED Consulting Engineers and Accountants Production, Costs, Sales, Audits Building and Machine Design, Valuations Chemical and Physical Testing, Industrial Research Management, Trusteeships, Financing PARK SQUARE BUILDING BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS Engineers in charge of design and erection of new Edwards Hall, Bliss Hall, and Gymnasium -=ll 1 92. If=- 30 (N. S.), 1675, stopped to rest on the site of the present village, and thus originated the name Little Rest , which continued to be the name of the village for many years. An interesting memorial of the name is the mile-stone, still to be seen near the old town pound on South Road south of Curtis Corners, bearing the rudely carved inscrip- tion, “Two miles to Little Rest.” If time and space permitted, it would be pleasant to picture the busy scenes enacted when court was in session in the building now known as the “Village Library.” With judges, lawyers, clients, jurymen, and visitors, in attendance on the sessions of the court, to be enter- tained over night and perhaps for several days, the Inn, and Joe Rey- nolds’ Tavern across the way, must have been the scene of social gather- ings hard to duplicate in these pro- saic days. One can imagine that much wit flowed and sparkled around the fire-place, and that much good liquor, likewise, flowed and sparkled across the bar. Doubtless, many hair-raising experiences were related, and many side-splitting jokes were perpetrated. With an imaginary bumper all around of Joe Reynolds’ choicest brew, let us draw the curtain on a typical social evening in eighteenth century Little Rest, remembering the modern bon mot , that since the students arrived, there has been “little rest” on King- ston Hill. Have You Tried SEIDNER’S Mayonnaise Sandwich Spread Marshmallow Horse-Radish Potato Salad Macaroni Salad Manufactured by OTTO SEIDNER, Inc. WESTERLY, R. I. Holley Ice and Transportation Co. DAILY TRUCKING SERVICE Providence - Wakefield - Westerly Call Us for T our Ice - Fuel - Teaming - Trucking Dependable Service Main Office: Wakefield, R. I. Tel. Narra. 350 88 Kinsley Avenue, Providence, R. I. Tel. Gaspee 0541 • =!l 193 fill lleDesifs ac d Gcyfatfir s ii { his issue of {he Grist Greated ar d {Produced fi {Bickford BICKFORD ErN GRAVING Cr ELECT PLOT Y RE CO. 20 MATHEW SON ST — PROVIDENCE, R.I. -4 1 94 1!=- C. B. COTTRELL SONS CO. Printing Press Manufacturers WESTERLY, R. I. Offices: 25 East 26th Street 332 So. Michican Ave. NEW YORK CITY CHICAGO, ILL. Compliments of A Friend - 4 195 1 53 - -= 1 1 9 fc " It Doesn ' t Cost Much to Dress Well $22-50 Wear . . Howard Clothes R. I. SUPPLY CROWN HOTEL BLDG. 200 Weybosset Street Providence, R. L SPRINKLER Suits, Topcoats, Four Piece Coif Suits Tuxedos with Sil Vest Compliments of A Friend AUTOS FOR HIRE LONG-DISTANCE TRIPS SOLICITED PRICES RIGHT We Meet All Trams Telephone 54V " J " 3 WEST KINGSTON, R. I. Day and Night Service Buses for Charter 197P- Established 1888 A QUARTER CENTURY OF COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY 220 West 42nd Street NEW YORK (Completely Equipped to Render the Highest Quality Craftsmanship and an Expedited Service on Both Personal Portraiture and Photography for College Annuals OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER to the “1931 GRIST” T 198 • Compliments of The DREYFUS A Hotel that has become a Providence institution, famed for its cuisine and hospitality W Visit the “ DUGOUT” a bit of Paris and the Front Line Trenches transported to Providence 119 WASHINGTON STREET:: PROVIDENCE ■ 199 h- Index to Advertisers Balfour, L. G., Co. Barrett, W. E., Co. Bickford Engraving Co. . Bigelow, Kent, Willard Co. Brown Sharpe Mfg. Co. . Brownell Field Co. . . Clarke Lumber Co. Class of 1932 Class of 1933 Class of 1934 Coo Coo Cage Cottrell, C. B., Sons Co. . Dreyfus Hotel .... Dunham, C. A., Co. . . . Eastern Scientific Co. . . Fogarty, Philip Sons . . Friend, A Gibsons, Inc Herman Shoe Co. . . . Holley Ice Transportation Co Howard Clothes .... Johnson, E. A., Co. . . . 196 Lewis Farms 183 National Decorating Co. . 197 Outlet Co., The .... 184 Over Ormiston Co. . . 188 Pierce, Thomas F., Son . 187 Preston, J. H., Co. . . 189 Providence Gas Co. . . . 181 Rhode Island State College 179 R. I. Supply Sprinkler Co. 197 Rumford, Co., The . . . .192 Seidner, Otto, Inc. . . . 193 Sheldon House Furnishing Co. 191 Sigmund Eisner . . . . 184 South County Public Service Co. . 187 Tilden Thurber Co. . . 185 Utter Co., The . . . . 188 Wakefield Trust Co. . . 187 Waldorf Clothing Co. . . 184 White Studios 198 Wilcox’s Garage . . . . 197 180 192 .194 192 183 181 180 182 186 190 180 195 199 188 185 191 197 189 191 193 197

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

University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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