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

 - Class of 1932

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1932 volume:

The Grist 1932 Copyrighted by George H. M. Lawrence E ditor-in-C hief Howard S. Brightman Business Manager May — 1932 THE. GRIST 1932 VOLUME XXXII Published by the SENIOR CLASS of RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE at KINGSTON R. I. S ■ 6 Dedication Dean George Edward Adams, ’94, a man who has faithfully served the Rhode Island State College for more than a quarter of a century, the Class of 1932 humbly dedicates this thirty-second volume of the Grist. A firm believer in Justice A leader on the Pathway of Honor A servant in the Light of Truth 7 ' 8 - To the Class of 1932: May I wish all of you the greatest success in this life. Keen competition awaits you. Meet it with un- dying energy and do not be afraid of it. As a defeat in athletics means a failure to reach your objective just so achievement means work, work, work and enormous sacrifice. Do not laugh at defeat. Take it to heart and vow that it will not happen again. Courage and ambi- tion go hand in hand. Therefore, have these in abun- dance. As you are about to go to bat, do not be satisfied with reaching third base. Home plate is the goal and I hope you all will reach it. Frank W. Keaney " 4 9 T Foreword T1HODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE is the builder of Rhode Island men and women — we reflect her ideals as we are carried forward by the waves of progress through this sea of life. If this thirty-second volume of the Grist is to be- come one of the milestones in the progress of Rhody’s history, then will our work be complete. I Theme F ROM COVER TO COVER this book shows the growth, progress, and development of this insti- tution set in a background of the state-wide develop- ment as represented by the art work on the end-pages. The transitions of the customs here at Rhody from those of thirty years ago to those of to-day are indicated on the division pages. The borders, symbolic of the college represent the five courses given, and a bird’s-eye view of our campus. The panels containing portraitures of the passing seniors represent the diploma which they carry with them in their progress through life — a ticket of admission into life’s future. 4 ii - Grist Board George H. M. Lawrence . Editor-in-Chief William O’Brien . . Managing Editor Arthur F. Carey . . . Assistant Editor Howard S. Brightman . Business Manager Kenneth G. Laidlaw . . General Manager Jules W. Blitz . . . Advertising Manager Natalie E. Dunn Art Amy G. Arbogast Art Herman E. Miner . . Personal Activities Thomas F. Bliss .... Photogra-phy Harry J. Prebluda .... Photography Table of Contents The College Classes Athletics Fraternities Sororities Activities Society 4 13 The following pages offer the reader a few concrete examples of the scenic and architectural progress of the college since the days half a century ago when these same views would have shown a farm with its open fields, brush pastures, and wood lots. If your life can show as great a transition in an equal period of time may you thank these halls at Rhody for the wisdom they have contained. Campus Views anaooauoooi 1 4 fc " The Board of Managers 24 TN ONE HUNDRED WORDS I am expected to give the class of 1932 some bit of advice which, if followed, will keep them always happier men and women. I know nothing better than a bit of homely philosophy that came to me some twenty years ago. Here it is. Its source or the occasion of its utterance I do not know. I am an old man, I have lived many years, I have had many troubles, But most of them have never happened. When the events that are still to come sadly perplex you, ponder this wisdom of an unknown philosopher. President Bressler •s!l 26 iU risl Faculty Raymond George Bressler, A.B., M.A., B.S., M.S. . President AZ;TKE; ATO; T L A ; i K E ; Diploma, Shippensburg State Teachers College, 1904; A.B., Valparaiso University, 1908; M.A., Wofford College, 1910; Assistant Professor English and Public Speaking, Texas A. M. College, 1910-1915; Assistant Director Public Discussion, University of Texas, 1915-1916; Associate Professor Rural Sociology and Head of Rural Education, 1916-1917; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1919 ; Assistant Director of Vocational Agriculture for Texas, 1917-1918; B.S., Agricultural Education, Texas A. M. College, 1918; Professor of Rural Sociology and Director of Short Courses, Pennsylvania State College, 1918-1923; Vice Dean and Director of Instruction, Pennsylvania State College, 1923-1927 : Graduate Student, Columbia University, 1925-1926 and 1930; Deputy Secretary of Agriculture for Pennsylvania, 1927-1931; Director, Pennsylvania Farm Show, 1930-1931; Appointed President of College, 1931. John Barlow, B.S., A.M., Vice President , Dean of Men , Dean of Science and Business A U; $ B K; $ K O; B.S., Middlebury College, 1895; A.M., Brown University, 1896; Assistant Biologist, R. I. Experiment Station, 1898; Professor of Biology, Fairmount Col- lege, 1898-1901 : Appointed Professor of Zoology, Rhode Island State College, 1901 ; Ap- pointed Dean of Science, 1924 ; Appointed Vice-President, 1930 ; Acting President, 1930-1931 ; Appointed Dean of Men, 1931. George Edward Adams, B.S., M.Agr., Dean of Agriculture., Professor of Agronomy P I K ; 0 K £ : B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1894; Graduate Student, Cornell University, 1897 and 1899-1901; M.Agr., Rhode Island State College, 1916; Assistant in Horticulture, R. I. Experiment Station, 1894-1901 ; Assistant in Agronomy, R. I. Experiment Station, 1901-1904; Associate in Agronomy, 1904-1907; State Statistical Agent, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 1901-1914; Appointed Professor of Agronomy, R. 1. State College, 1907; Horti- culturalist, R. I. Experiment Station, 1907-1912: Appointed Dean of Agriculture, 1917; Appointed Dean of Men, 1924-1931 ; Director of Extension Service, 1925 — ; Fellow A. A. A. Science, 1925; Life Member Massachusetts Horticultural Society; Member, American Society Agronomy and American Genetics Association. Royal Linfield Wales, B.S., Dean of Engineering, Professor of Mechanical Engineering A X A ; I K O ; A. S. M. E. ; Honorary Member, N. A. P. E. ; B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Techno logy, 1902; Instructor, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1902-1903; Instruc- tor in Mechanical Engineering, North Carolina State College, 1904-1905 ; Assistant Professor Experimental Engineering, University of Tennessee, 1905-1908; Appointed Professor of Mechanical Engineering, 1908; Dean of Departments of Engineering, 1917; Leave of Absence in Bureau of Standards, Washington, D. C.. on Carburetor Research, January 1 to September 1, 1921 ; Member A. S. M. E. ; Honorary Member, N. A. P. E. Helen Elizabeth Peck, A.B., A.M., Dean of W omen, Professor of English Literature L K: $ K X ; A.B., Wellesley, 1904: Principal Gilmanton Academy, 1906-1907: Vice- Principal, South Kingstown High School, 1909-1915; Instructor, Rhode Island State College, 1915; Appointed Assistant Professor of English Literature, 1919; A.M., Brown University, 1924; Appointed Professor of English Literature, 1924; Appointed Dean of Women, 1926; Appointed Head of English Department, 1932. 27 Andrew Jackson Newman, M.A., Ph.D. . Professor of Economics Graduated State Normal School, Kirksvillc, Mo., 1908; Principal of Missouri State School for the Blind, St. Louis, Mo., 1908-1910; A.B., Washington University, St. Louis 1910; M.A., University of Missouri, 1911; Principal of High School, Homer, La., 911-1912; Principal of High Schools in California, 1912-1916; Assistant in Economics and graduate student. Stanford Universitv, Cal., 1916-1917; Teacher of History and Economics in Lowell High School, San Francisco, Cal., 1917-1919; Appointed Flood Fellow in Economics Univer- sity of California, 1919; Assistant Professor of Economics, University of Kansas, 1919-1921 ; Professor of Business Administration and Department Head. Roanoke College, Salem, V a., 1921-19 22; Professor of Economics and Department Head, College of Commerce, Temple University, 1922-1923; Assistant Professor of Economics, University of Maryland, 1923-1927 ; Graduate student, Johns Hopkins University, 1924-1926; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1927; Professor of Economics and Dean of Business Economics and Dean of Business Administration. R. I. State College, 1927; Professor of Economics and Head of Depart- ment, 1931. Margaret Whittemore, B.S., A. M. . . Dean of Home Economics, Research Worker in Home Economics , and Professor of Dietetics Z 0; L 0 X; B.S., Teachers ' College. Columbia University, New York City, 1907; A.M., Columbia Universitv, New York City, 1920; Head, Home Economics Department, Wmthrop College, Rock Hill. S. C., 1908-1911, 1913-1914; Head, Home Economics Department, Salem College, Winston-Salem, N. C. 1914-1918; State Home Demonstration Leader, Lexington, Kentucky, 1920-1923 ; Extension Worker, Cornell University. 1923-1924 ; Research Worker in Home Economics and Professor of Dietetics, Rhode Island State College, 1926-192 ; Dean of Home Economics, 1927. Basil E. Gilbert, Ph.D., Director and Plant Physiologist , R. . Agri. Expl. Station OK ( 1 ; I E; Undergraduate Course, McMastcr University, Toronto, Canada; Lieutenant. Canadian Infantry and British Flying Corps, 1916-1920: Postgraduate Work, McMaster Uni- versity, for the Degree of M.A., granted a Studentship by the Canadian National Research Council; President of Student Body, the University, 1919-1920; Chemist, Imperial Varnish and Color Company, Toronto, 1920-1922 ; Instructor in General Science and Biology, Brandon College, Brandon, Man., Canada; Student, University of Chicago, during the summer, 1920- 1923: Postgraduate Student, University of Chicago; Elected to Sigma Xi; Fellowship and Scholarship, the University, 1923-1924; Fellowship, Boyce Thompson Institute for Plant Research, Yonkers, N. Y„ 1924-1925; Fellow, American Society for Advancement of Science: Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1925; Chemist, R. I. Agricultural Experiment Station, 1925. Marshall Henry Tyler, B.S., A.M. . Professor of Mathematics 0 A X; 5 K I ; B.S., Amherst College, 1897; Master, Coach and Physical Director, St. Marks School, Southboro, Mass., 1897-1898; Student, Howard University, summers, 1897- 1898-1899; Athletic Coach, R. I. College of A. and M. Arts, 1898-1907; Appointed Head Master. Preparatory School and Institute of Surveying, 1898; Professor of Mathematics, 1906; Graduate Student in Education, Brown University, 1922-1925; A.M., Brown Univer- sity, 1924; President, R. I. Mathematics Teachers’ Association, 1921; Life Teacher’s Cer- tificate, Professional Grade, State of Rhode Island, 1926. Samuel Harvey Webster, B.S., . Professor of Civil Engineering Z A E ; $ K I ; Z T ; A.B., Waynesburg College, 1893; Instructor, Jackson High School, Michigan, 1894-1896; Instructor, Washington State College, 1896-1903; Student Leland Stanford University, 1903-1904; B.S., University of Illinois, 1906; Instructor in Civil Engi- neering, Oklahoma State College, 1907 ; Appointed Professor of Civil Engineering, 1907. Herman Churchill, A.B., M.A., Professor of History and Political Science B 0 II ; O K O ; t B K ; T K A ; American Historical Association ; A.B., Syracuse Uni- versity, 1894 ; Summer Sessions, Chautauqua, N. Y., Chicago University, University of Wisconsin, A.M., 1902 ; Instructor, High Schools of New York, Wisconsin, and Illinois, 1894-1903 ; English Department, Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois, 1903-1907 ; Head of English Department, Southwestern College, Winfield, Kansas, 1907-1909; Head of English Department, Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1909-1912; Appointed Professor of Rhetoric and Composition, 1912 ; Professor of English and History, 1921 ; Professor of History and Political Science, 1932. William Anderson, B.S., M.S., A.M., Professor of Physics and Elec. Eng. IE;$KW;f K$; B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1898 ; Assistant in Mathe- matics, Kansas State Agricultural College, 1899-1902; Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering, Kansas State Agricultural College, 1904-1906; M.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1906; Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering, Michigan College of Mines, 1906-1912; A.M., Cornell University, 1911; Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Michigan College of Mines, 1912-1919; Appointed Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering at Rhode Island State College, 1919. John Everett Ladd, B.S., M.S.A. . Professor of Animal Husbandry 0 X ; A Z ; B.S., New Hampshire State College, 1913 ; Herdsman and Farm Foreman, Cherry Hill Farm, Beverly, Mass., 1913-1914; Instructor, Animal Husbandry, New Hampshire State College, 1914-1915; Assistant in Dairy Husbandry, Purdue University, Lafayette, Indiana, 1915-1917; M.S.A., Purdue, Indiana, 1917; Appointed Professor of Animal Husbandry, 1917; Appointed Extension Specialist, 1925. Joseph Waite Ince, A.B., M.A. . . Professor of Chemistry AT T; J K W; $ K O; A.B., Brown University, 1902; M.A., Brown University. 1904; Instructor in Chemistry, Brown University, 1902-1904; Instructor in Chemistry, Denison University, 1904-1905; Demonstrator of Chemistry. McGill University, 1905-1908; Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1908-1919; Agricultural Chemist, North Dakota Agricultural Experiment Station, 1908-1919; Appointed Professor of Chemistry and Head of Chemistry Department, 1919. Harold William Browninc, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Botany 0 X ; d K J ; Z H ; T A ; I Z ; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1914 ; Appointed Assist- ant in Botany, University of Wisconsin, 1914-1916; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1916; Fellow in Botany, University of Wisconsin, 1916-1917; U. S. Navy, 1917-1919; Instructor in Botany, University of Wisconsin, 1919-1920 ; Ph.D., University of. Wisconsin, 1920; Appointed Professor of Botany at Rhode Island State College, 1920; Acting Dean of Science, 1930-1931. George Holland Baldwin, B.S., Professor of Teacher Training in Agr. A A ' 1 ' Supervisor, Public Schools of Rhode Island; Rho Iota Kappa: B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1915; Practical Work with Dairy Herd, Dexter Asylum, Providence, 1915; Animal Husbandman, Extension Service, R. I., 1917-1919; Instructor in Agriculture, Colt Memorial High, 1922-1923; Professor of Teacher Training in Agriculture and State Super- visor of Agriculture in Public Schools, 1923. Grace Catherine Whaley, B.E., Professor of Teacher Training in Home Economics Professor of Teacher Training in Home Economics, R. I. Normal School, 1909 ; Elementary School Work, 1909-1911; Student, Columbia University, Summers of 1911-1912-1913; In- structor in Home Economics, Providence Technical. 1911-1923; Rhode Island College of Eclu- cation, Summer of 1922; Rhode Island College of Education, 1922-1923; B.E., Rhode Island College of Education, 1923; Appointed Professor of Teachers’ Training m Home Economics, R. I. State College, 1923. John Chilcote Weldin, B.S., Ph.D. . Professor of Bacteriology IAF.$K$;$Ar;IW; B.S., Iowa State College, 1916; Efficiency Clerk in Treas- urer ' s Office, Iowa State College, 1916-1917; in United States Army in France, 1917-1919; Instructor in Bacteriology, Iowa State College, 1919-1927 ; Assistant Professor, Iowa State College. 1925; Ph.D., Iowa State College, 1926; Appointed Head of Department of Animal Breeding and Pathology in Experiment Station and Professor of Bacteriology, 1927. Thomas William Freeman, B.S., Professor of Military Science and Tactics P I K ; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1916; Commissioned Second Lieutenant, June, 1917 ; Commissioned First Lieutenant, June, 1917; Captain of Infantry, July, 1920; Camp Forrest, Georgia 1917-1918; France, July, 5, 1918, 6th Division; Returned July 2, 1919; Camn Grant, Illinois. 1919-1921: Camp Benning. Georgia, 1921-1922; Instructor, Connecticut National Guard, 1922-1926: Panama, 1926-1929; Commandant of R. O. T. C. Unit at Rhode Island State College, 1929. Ulmont William Holly, A.B., Asst. Professor of Mil. Sci. and Tactics A.B., Harvard University, 1917; November 27, 1917, Commissioned 2nd Lieutenant of In- fantry irom Plattsburg Training Camp; Served in 42nd Infantry, 12th Division, 1917-1918; Served at Camp Upton, 1918-1920; at Panama, 1920-1923; with 19th Infantry at Fort Slocum, New York, 1923-1924; Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Lafayette Col- lege, 1925-1926; Infantry School, Fort Benning, Georgia, 1927; 13th Infantry, Fort Strong, Mass., 1928; Appointed Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Philip E. Douglass, A.B., Ph.D. . Professor of Modern Languages AB Harvard, 1912; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1929; Assistant Anglais, Lycee Banville Moulins L. C. Allier, France, 1912-1913; Assistant Professor, James Millikm University, 1913-1914: Instructor, University of Pennsylvania, 1914-1916; Instructor and Assistant Professor, U. S. Naval Academy, 1916-1920; Head of Language Department. Bulkelev School, New London, Connecticut, 1921-1924; French Master, William Penn Char- ter School, Philadelphia, 1924-1926; Associate Professor, University of South Carolina, 1928-1929 ;’ Appointed Professor of Modern Language, 1929. Laura Edith Andrews, B.S., M.A. . Professor of Home Economics AT; B.S., Teachers ' College, Columbia University, 1916; M.A., Ibid, 1926; Supervisor of Home Economics, Winthrop College, 1926-1928; Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition, Alabama College, 1921-1925; Tearoom Work, Los Angeles, California, 1921-1923; Director of Home Economics Hood College, 1919-1921 ; Appointed Professor of Home Economics, 1929. Frank William Keaney, A.B., Instruc. in Chem., Physical Dir. and Coach A. B., Bates College, 1911 ; Sub-Master and Instructor in Science and Mathematics and Ath- letic Director, Putnam, Conn., 1911-1912; Sub-Master and Instructor in Science and Mathe- matics and Athletic Director, Woonsocket, R. I., 1912-1917 ; Instructor in Science and Athletic Director, Everett, Mass., 1917-1920 Appointed Coach and Physical Director in Chemistry, Rhode Island State College, 1920. Homer Ohliger Stuart, B.S., M.S., Professor of Poultry Husbandry B. S., Pennsylvania State College, 1925; M.S., Kansas Agricultural College, 1927; Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry, University of New Hampshire, 1927-1931 ; Appointed Pro- fessor of Poultry Husbandry, 1931. Howland Burdick, B.S. . . . Assistant Professor of Dairying P I K: B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1895; Appointed Assistant in Agriculture and Farm Superintendent, 1896; Appointed Instructor in Agriculture, 1900; Appointed Assistant Pro- fessor in Dairying, 1906. Calvin Lester Coggins, B.S., Asst. Professor of Physics and Elec. Eng. B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1907; Graduate Work, 1907-1909; Assistant in Physics, Ohio State University, 1909-1910; Assistant in Physics, Dartmouth College, 1910-1912; In- structor in Physics, Stevens Institute of Technology, 1912-1914; Appointed Assistant Pro- fessor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, 1914. Frank Hartwell Bills, B.S., . Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., New Hampshire State College, 1910; Appointed Instructor of Mathematics, Rhode Island State College, 1910; Appointed Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Rhode Island State College, 1917; R. I. Mathematics Teachers’ Association, 1915-1932, President, 1923- 1924; President, R. I. Branch, U. of N. FI. Alumni Association, 1930-1932. Mabel Dewitt Eldred, B.S. . . Assistant Professor of Art B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1895 ; Appointed Instructor in Free Hand Drawing 1897 • Student, Chase School of Art, New York, 1898-1900; Assistant Professor, 1921; Research Work in European Art Museum, Summer of 1923 ; Student of Medieval Architecture in France, Summer of 1926. Herbert Martin Emery, B.S., M.S., Assistant Professor in Zoology and Geology OMA;$I; B.S., Massachusetts State College, 1920; Graduate Work, M. S. C., 1921; Cornell, 1922; Brown, 1929-1930-1931 ; Boston University, 1931 ; Assistant in Botany Depart- ment, M. S. C., 1920-1921 ; Instructor in Zoology and Geology, University of New Hamp- shire, 1921-1926; M.S., M. S. C., 1928; Appointed Instructor in Zoology and Geology, 1926; Assistant Professor of Zoology and Geology, 1927. Ralph Eugene Brown, B.E.E., S.M., Assistant Professor of Mech. Eng. I K I : B.E.E., Northeastern University, 1922; S.M. in E.E., M. I. T., 1925; Assistant Instructor in Physics, Northeastern University, 1920-1921; Assistant Instructor m Drawing, Northeastern University, 1921-1922; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, 1922-1923 ; In- structor in Graphics and Mechanical Engineering, Tufts College, 1923-19-4; ; Instructor in Descriptive (jeometrv, Northeastern Unive rsity, Summer Sessions. 19-1 -19-9; Appointed Instructor in Mechanical Engineering at R. I. S. C., 1925 ; Appointed Assistant Professor ot Mechanical Engineering, 1927. Leslie Arthur Keegan, B.S. . Assistant 1 rofessor in Agronomy tl K l ; Graduate of Cornell Ground School in Aviation, 1918 ; Lieutenant, U. S. Army, 1918; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1919; Graduate Student and Instructor m Agronomy, University of Maine, 1920; Appointed Instructor in Agronomy, Rhode Island State College, 1920 ; Extension Agronomist, 1925 ; Assistant Professor in Agronomy, 1926. George Benjamin Durham, B.S., M.S., Asst. Professor of Horticulture v £ t V B.S.. Connecticut Agricultural College, 1910 ; M.S., Connecticut Agricultural College 1921 ; Instructor, C. A. C., 1920-1922; Graduate Assistant, University of W isconsin, 1922-1924; Instructor, C. A. C„ 1924-1929; Assistant Professor of Horticulture, Rhode Island State College, 1929. Crawford Peckham Hart, B.S., Assistant Professor in Poultry Husbandry and Extension Specialist P I K ; B.S., Rhode Island State College. 1913; Assistant Farm Superintendent, State College, 1913; Farm Manager, Ashton, R. I., 1914-1915; Instructor in Agriculture and Farm Manage- ment Riggs School, Lakeville, Connecticut, 1916-1918; Principal, Waterbury High School, Vermont, 1918-1921 ; With Federal Board for Vocational Education. Veterans’ Bureau, Boston, Mass., 1920-1926; Appointed Instructor in Poultry Husbandry and Specialist in Extension Service, 1926; Graduate Work in Education at Boston, 1924; Brown, 1926; R. I. S. C., 1928; Graduate Work in Bacteriology, R. I. S. C., 1931. Carroll Davis Billmyer, B.S. Assistant Professor of Engineering I) B X; J K I ; Graduate Shephard College, State Normal School, 1910; B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 1914; Draftsman, N. W. Railroad Co., 1914-1916; Instructor Mechanical Engineering, Throop College (now California Institute of Technology), 1916- 1918; 2nd Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. Army, 1918-1919: Sales Engineer, Worthington Pump and Machine Company. 1910; Designer and Assistant Engineer, Atlas Portland Cement Co., 1919- 1920; Assistant Professor Mechanical Engineering, Georgia School of Technology, 1920- 1924; Construction Engineer, Atlas Portland Cement Co., 1924-1930 ; Appointed Super- intendent of Construction and Assistant Professor of Engineering, 1930. Wilbf.r George Parks, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Asst. Prof, of Analytical Chem. $ A E- X Z; American Chemical Society; A.B., University of Pennsylvania, 1926; M.A., Columbia. 1928; Ph.D., Columbia. 1930: Instructor, Drexel Institute, 1926-1927; Assistant in Chemistry at Columbia, 1927-1930; Lecturer in Chemistry, Columbia, 1930-1931 ; Appointed Professor of Analytical Chemistry, 1931. Frank Fraser Archibald . Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Apprenticeship in Machine Shop, Edinburgh, Scotland, 1894-1900: Staff Engineer, Crighton Institution, Dumfries, Scotland. 1900-1903; Engineer, Victoria Flour Mills, Glasgow, 1903- 1905; Supervisor of Electrical Work, St. Leonard Engineering Works, Edinburgh; Ap- pointed Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, Rhode Island State College, 1 920. 4 3 2 W inifred McKee Keaney, A.B. . Instructor in Physical Training A.B., Bates College, 1911; Undergraduate Assistant in Physical Training at Bates College, 1910; Taught Settlement-House Work, Buffalo, New York, 1911; High School and Play- ground Work, Alton, X. H.. 1912-1913; Assistant Principal. Palmerton, Pa., 1913-1914; Appointed Director of Physical Education for Women, R. I. S. C., 1921. George Warren Phillips, A.B. . . Instructor in English A.B., Princeton University, 1917-1918; U. S. Field Artillery in France, one year; Instructor, Hamburg High School, N. J., 1920-19 22; Appointed Instructor in English at R. I. S. C., 1922. Frederick Dei.mont Tooteli., A.B., Instructor in Physical Training A. B., Bowdoin College. 1923; Tufts Medical School, 1923-1924; Mercersburg Academy, 1924-1925; University of Illinois, Summer of 1927; University of Washington, Summer of 1930; Appointed Instructor in Physical Training, 1925. Franz Karbaum .... Instructor in Modern Language Graduate, Normal Department of Northwestern University, Watertown, Wisconsin, 1893: Four State Preparatory Schools Teaching Experience; Twelve Years of Service. Massachu- setts Civil Service Commission, as Chief Inspector and as Assistant Chief Examiner; Ap- pointed Instructor in Modern Languages, 1926. Robert Rockafellow, B.S. . Instructor in Business Administration B. S., Wharton School of Finance and Commerce, University of Pennsylvania, 1925; Instruc- tor in Public Schools, 1921-1925; Appointed Instructor in Business Administration at Rhode Island State College, 1926. Everett Percy Christopher, B.S., M.S., Instructor in Horticulture B 4 ; I» K I ; T K A; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1926; Instructor in Horticulture, 1927; M.S., Rhode Island State College, 1930. Elizabeth Stillman, B.S. . Assistant Professor of Home Economics L K; I K 3 ; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1920; Postgraduate Course in Dietetics, Penn. Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa., 1920-1921 ; Chief Dietitian, Columbia Hospital, Wilkins- burg. Pa., 1921-1923; Manager, Edgar Thomson Club House, Carnegie Steel Co., 1923-1925; Dietitian, Mercersburg Academy, Mercersburg, Pa., 1925-1926; Dietitian, Union League, Philadelphia, Pa., 1926; Graduate Studies, University of Chicago, Summer Sessions, 1928- 1931 ; Rhode Island State College, 1927. Elizabeth Webster Christopher, A.B., M.A., Instructor in English A. B., Brown University, 1925; Assistant Instructor, Brown University, 1924-1925; Psychiatric Social Work, New Hampshire State Hospital, 1925-1927 ; Instructor in English, Rhode Island State College, 1927; A.M., Brown University, 1930. Edson Irwin Schock, B.S. . Instructor in Mechanical Engineering University of Washington, Seattle; Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge; B. S., M. I. T., 1921 ; Chief Draftsman, Co-Tim-Co Corp., Louisville, Ky., 1921-1924; Drafts- man, Mengel Co., 1923; Teacher, Technical High School, Springfield, Mass., 1924-1927; Draftsman, Holmes and Sanborn, Heating and Ventilating Engineers, Los Angeles, Cali- fornia, 1927 ; Rhode Island State College, 1928. Mabel Elspeth Dickson, B.S. . Instructor in Business Administration B.S., School of Business, Columbia University, 1929; Accountant, 1919-1924; Secretary, Department of Education, Columbia, 1926; Accountant, Alumni Federation, Columbia Uni- versity, 1926-1929; Appointed Instructor at R. I. S. C. in Economics and Business Admin- istration, 1929. Kenneth Elmer Wright, B.S., M.S. . . Instructor in Botany I£;$K$; B.S., Ohio State University, 1925; M.S., Ibid, 1929; Graduate Assistant, Ohio State University, 1928-1930; Appointed Instructor in Botany, 1930 ; Assistant at Ohio State University Summer School, 1928-1931. Robert Abel Dewolf, B.S., M.S. . . Instructor in Zoology B.S., Norwich University, 1927; Student, Brown University, 1928; M.S., Norwich University, 1930; Instructor in Biology, Norwich University, 1928-1930; Appointed Instructor in Zoology, 1930. Arthur Andrew Vernon, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Instructor in Physical Chemistry A X A; B.S., Union College, 1924; M.S., Union College, 1926; Ph.D., Princeton University, 1930 ; Research Chemist, General Electric Company, 1924-1927 ; Research Assistant, Prince- ton University, 1929-1930; Research Chemist, DuPont Ammonia Corporation, 1930-1931 ; Appointed Instructor in Physical Chemistry, 1931. Ralph Kimball Carleton, B.S., M.A., Instructor in General Chemistry £ E; I Z; D A K; $ K A; AXI; B.S., Boston University, 1919 ; M.A., Harvard, 1922 ; Assistant in Chemistry, University of Wisconsin, 1922-1923; Harvard University and Uni- versity of Minnesota, 1923-1930; Head of Chemistry Department in Shurtleff College, 1923- 1931 ; Appointed Instructor in General Chemistry, 1931. Josephine Townsend Lees, B.S., Instructor in English and Secretary to the President B.A., Pennsylvania State College, 1930; Student Physical Education, University of Pennsyl- vania, February to June, 1931 ; Appointed Instructor in English and Secretary to the Presi- dent, 1931. Ora Mae Luke, B.S., M.A. . . Instructor in Home Economics Diploma, State Teachers’ College of Mississippi, 1926; B.S., George Peabody College for Teachers, 1928; M.A., Columbia U niversity, 1931; Teacher, Public Schools of Mississippi, five years; Teacher, State Trade School, Bridgeport, Connecticut, one year ; Appointed In- structor in Home Economics, 1931. Mary Reid Scott, B.S. . . . Instructor in Home Economics B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1927 ; Student in Dietitian Course, Presbyterian Hospital ; Assistant Manager, Childs Restaurant, New York; Matron, East Greenwich Academy’ Appointed Instructor in Home Economics and Assistant in Cafeteria, 1931. Maurice Nathaniel Kay, B.S. . Graduate Assistant in Bacteriology A E II ; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1931 ; Appointed Instructor in Bacteriology, 1931. Experiment Station Staff Raymond G. Bressler, M.A., M.S. . Basil E. Gilbert, Pii.D., Director Andrew E. Stene, M.S. . Roger B. Corbett, Ph.D. Margaret Whittemore, A.M. . John C. Weldin, Ph.D. John B. Smith, M.S. Theodore E. Odland, Ph.D. . Homer O. Stuart, M.S. John L. Tennant, Ph.D. Frederick R. Pember, M.S. Waldo L. Adams, M.S. Fred K. Crandall, B.S. H. F. A. North, M.S. . Samuel C. Damon, B.S. Frank S. Schi.enker, M.S. Blanche M. Kuschke, M.S. Donald R. Willard, B.S. J. George Fielding, B.S. John P. Dklaplane, D.V.M., M.S. Harold C. Knoblauch, B.S. J President of the College ( Ex-Officio Member . Plant Physiology Pomology Agricultural Economics Home Economics Bacteriology Chemistry Agronomy . Poultry Husbandry Associate, Agricultural Economics . Associate, Plant Physiology Associate, Chemistry Assistant, Agronomy Assistant, Agronomy Assistant , Field Experiments Assistant, Chemistry Assistant, Home Economics . . . Assistant, Chemistry . Assistant, Agricultural Economics . Assistant, Poultry Husbandry Assistant, Agronomy Extension Service Staff George Edward Adams, B.S., M.Agr., Director, and Sta e Leader in County Agent Wo rk 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. J County Agent, Northern Rhode Island District Sumner D. .... f County Agent, Eastern Rhode Island District Ralph S. Shaw, B.S. . 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 . Dairy mg Poultry Husbandry A gronomy . Fruit ♦In co-operation with United States Department of Agriculture. fin co-operation with United States Department of Agriculture and Farm Bureaus. Men and women of the Faculty have striven to offer us their best in an earnest endeavor to give us the sound foundation over which to travel in our progress along life’s highway. May we profit from their doc- trines and rise above their standards to become like them, leaders in this world of progress. And so we leave them now to pass on to those whose task it shall become to strive ever forward for the best — the Students. 4 36 Senior Class History F OR MEMBERS of the Class of 1 932 the fourth of four important years is drawing to a close. Since September, 1928, we have been on a journey, which now, we realize, has been full of significance. For, perhaps, more than any other class in history, the Class of 1932 has grown up with Rhode Island State College. It was a warm and pleasant September morning when we first set official foot in Kingston, and three new buildings were receiving their finishing touches. Edwards Hall, Bliss Hall, and the new gymnasium were soon to be ready for use. Out on the quadrangle, a summer’s growth of tall grass was being harvested. Everywhere there was evidence of a grand opening. Freshman Week was soon in full swing, and in dear old Lippitt Hall we assembled and were addressed by members of the faculty and several stu- dents. Here we received a variety of impressions: the kindliness and sincerity of Dr. Edwards, the youthfulness of Prof. Christopher, and bewilderment of the mystery of Dr. Newman’s lecture on “Silence.” A day or so later, we were registered and went on our way. During our sojourn in Kingston much was destined to happen. The new buildings were to be occupied for the first time. The words of the first speaker had not yet echoed in Edwards Hall, the first class in mathematics had not yet been held in Bliss Hall, and the rhythm of a major dance had not yet filled the new gymnasium. But all these things we were soon to witness. Then came class elections and other events of importance in our youthful careers. But so hectic was our first attempt to choose a group of leaders that Dr. Edwards, himself, saw fit to sit in on the second. His presence had the desired effect, and finally we were organized as a class. But a still more hectic event soon followed. The annual Frosh-Soph football game and its after- math assumed almost bloodthirsty proportions. Judging by the score, we were the winners, but the Sophomores claimed a moral victory and contested our right to a victory bonfire. Various accounts of the ensuing fracas appeared 4 37 • in newspapers all over the country. Early the following spring we held our Freshman banquet, this function being conducted very successfully, with dignity, and with due regard for convention. In the fall we returned to Kingston and found things much as we had left them in June. Down at the field, we found Coach Keaney putting his recruits through their paces. On the prospective squad we found ourselves well represented and in varsity work “Ken” Goff was already showing promise of the mettle that has made him 1932’s proud contribution to Rhode Island football. As the year wore on, class elections were held. Again there were difficulties which as amateur parliamentarians we were unable to solve. But after several sessions, officers and committees were chosen, and a successful Soph Hop followed a month later. All went well until spring. But then events took a sudden and unexpected turn. Early in March, Dr. Edwards was reported ill with influenza. Several days later he was removed to the hospital, and students began to follow his condition with sympathy and interest. Early in April he returned to King- ston, but the expected recovery of his health did not materialize, and on the morning of April 1 0 a hurried issue of the “Beacon” brought official news of his passing. All campus activity was suspended, and on Saturday, April 1 6, his body, escorted by the R. O. T. C. Battalion, was laid at rest in the Fern- wood Cemetery. But for many weeks after the ceremony a feeling of the irreparable loss which had been suffered, hovered over the College. Meanwhile, Dean Barlow was appointed acting president to succeed Dr. Edwards until a new head could be selected, and the work of the College went on. Returning in the fall of 1930 we found things in readiness as usual, and Dean Barlow still in charge. Knowledge, however, that the Board of Man- agers were still working on the selection of a successor stirred rumors and comment on the subject of a new president, and for months to follow served as a live topic for “bull sessions.” Finally, in December, announcement of Mr. Bressler’s appointment was made, and a wave of anxiousness and enthusiasm swept Kingston. In March, he and his family arrived in Kingston, and as the fourth quarter opened President Bressler began to take over his duties. But everything during the year had not been given over to mere hope, discussion and enthusiasm. Under Dean Barlow, campus life went on as usual. Especially in sports were records creditable — and with members of 1932 earning their share of the honors. When we returned to Kingston last September, we found many new sights and new systems to behold. New roads had been laid, new fraternity houses had been built, and a new sorority house and a new house for the president were under construction. An infirmary had been established, and the com- pulsory boarding system had been abolished. East Hall had been converted into a cafeteria, open to both men and women. New faces appeared among the faculty, and the entering class was, by far, the largest in history. There were other changes too numerous to mention. In October, with greater ceremonv than has ever before been witnessed at the College. President Bressler was officially inducted into his new position. In the months that have followed, a slow but powerful undercurrent of new ideas and new methods has found its way into every phase of work and activity. When the Class of 1932 claims, more than any other class, the distinction of having grown up with the College there is some possibility of its being mistaken. Yet, we believe there is truth in it. We have witnessed the com- pletion of the largest building program in the history of the College. We are the last class that has really known Dr. Edwards and we have carried on under his administration and under the administrations of two other leaders. We have witnessed important developments among the Greek letter societies on the campus. We have watched Rhode Island athletics draw wider atten- tion and publicity. We have seen the College as a whole lose much of its former obscurity. But, more important, we think we can see clearly what the future will bring. Therein lies much of our enthusiasm, and, as the years roll by, our greatest regret will lie in the fact that we have had so little hand in building those monuments to our Alma Mater of which we have become proud. 4 39 ■ X Q, I A Newport, R. 1. Home Economics Phi Delta, 1, 2, 3, 4; Scc’t. Phi Delta, 4; Scc’t.- Treas. Panhellenic, 3; Pres. Panhellenic, 4; Pres. Y. W. C. A., 3; Mav Day, 2, 3; Home Kcon. Club, 3, 4; Y. W. C.A., 2. Armand Joseph George Earl Andrews New Haven, Conn. Science I K t Chem. Society, 4. Providence, R. I. Electrical Engineering Rifle Assoc., 3; Stud. Branch A. 1. F.. E., 4; E. E. Society, Sec’t.-Treas., 4 ; Honors, 3. 4 40 I s " Gertrude Anthony L K Newport, R. I. Horne Economics Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Pres., 4; Home Ec. Club, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3, 4. John Kenneth Andrews Providence, R. . Chemical Engineering Amy G. Arbogast Z K Princes Bay, N. V. Home Economics May Day, 1, 2, 3; Grist staff; Class Beacons, 1, 2, 3; Home Ec. Club, 3, 4; Junior Prom. Com.; Soph. Hop Com. 41 ¥ Charles Henry Bardsley I L Cranston, R. I. Chemical Engineering American Chemical Society, 4. Regina Marylin Ashe IK,OA Chico fee Falls, Mass. Home Economics Phi Delta, 1, 2, 3, 4; R. 1. S. C. Players, 1 ; Home Ec. Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2; Class Basketball, 1, 2, 4. John Barnatowich A AW Cranston, R. 1. Civil Engineering Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; R. I. Club, 3, 4; C. E. Society, 3, 4. 4 42 Irving Blazar a e n Providence, R. . Science Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Wrestling, 3, 4; Biological Society, 1, 2, 4; Chemical Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Basketball, 1, 2. Carl Birger Bihldorfe Providence, R. I. Civil Engineering Gen. Mgr. R. I. S. C. Players, 3, 4; C. E. Society, 2, 3, 4; Ch. Soph. Hop; Student Council, 3, 4; V. Pres., 3; Football, 1 ; Track, 1, 2. Thomas Francis Bliss ATT Woonsocket, R. 1. Civil Engineering Baseball, 1; Interfraternity Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; C. E. Society, 2, 3, 4; Grist Staff, 4; R. O. T. C. Cad’t. Adjutant, 4; Officers Club, 3, 4. •4 43 )=• wmr 7 $ TAT IE Leon C. Breault $BX, 5K4 Woonsocket, R. I. Electrical Engineering E. E. Society, 3, 4; Pres., 4; R. O. T. C. Cd’t. Lieutenant, 4; Officers Club, 3, 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Grist Staff, 4. Jules William Blitz A A V Detroit, Mich. Business Administration Football, 1; Mgr. Baseball, 4; R. I. Club, 4; Polygon 3, 4; Adv. Mgr. Grist, 4; Intcrfraternitv Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Ch. Polygon Scholarship Com., 4. Howard Scovil Brightman B t Edgewood, R. 1. Business Administration Mgr. Basketball, 4; R. I. Club, 4; Adv. Mgr. Beacon, 3; Bus. Mgr. Beacon, 4; Bus. Manager Grist, 4; Student Council, 3, 4; Treas., 4. 4 44 L Ay. Alli e Campopiano Providence, R. I. Business Administration Harry L. Bryden $ M A, $ A Providence, R. 1. Civil Engineering Cross Country, I ; Track, 1 ; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Phi Delta, 2, 3, 4; Bus. Mgr., 3, 4; DeMolay Club, 1,2, 3, 4; Pres., 4; Wrestling, 3, 4; C. E. Society, 3, 4. Bernice Mary Callaghan A Z, A, 0 K P Pawtucket , R. 1. Home Economics House Pres., 4; Phi Delta, 1,2, 3, 4; V. W. C. A. Play, 1 ; Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Baseball, 3; Class Hockey, 2, 3, 4; Honorary Varsity, 3; Women’s A. A., 3, 4; Vigilance Committee, 3; Beacon, 1, 2, 3, 4; Soph. Beacon, 2; Co-Ed Bea- con, 2, 3 ; Grist Staff, 4; Home Econ. Club, 3, 4 ; Honors, 2, 3. 4 45 Arthur Frederick Carey IAE,$K$ Roselle Park, A. J . Mechanical Engineering Track, 1; Fraternity Basketball, 3; Honors, I, 2; Beacon Staff, 1, 2, 3; Editor of Frosh Bible, 3; Assistant Editor Grist, 4; M. E. Society, 2, 3, 4; Vice Pres., 3 ; Pres., 4. Dominick William Caprio Albert Carlotti ATr, EK$ Providence , R. J. Mechanical Engineering Providence, R. . Mechanical Engineering M. E. Society, 3, 4; A. S. M. E., Student Branch, Football, 1 ; M. E. Society, 3, 4; Treas., 3, 4; 4; Italian Club, 2, 3, 4. Rifle Assoc., 3, 4; Treas., 3; Pres., 4; Ch. of Junior Prom., 3; R. O. T. C. Cad’t. Captain, 4. | James Lambert Carr AX A Pawtucket , R. I . Civil Engineering Basketball, 1 ; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Capt., 4; Base- ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; R. I. Club, 2, 3, 4; C. E. Society, 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Basketball, 2, 3, 4. Sigrid C. Carlson Mathew James Carr IK Providence, R. 1. Home Economics Oaklawn , R. 1. Electrical Engineering Hockey, 1,2; May Day, 1, 2, 3 ; Class Basketball, E. E. Society, 4; Student Branch A. I. E. E., 4. 1 ; Soph. Hop Com.; Home Ec. Club, 3, 4; Pan- hellcnic Assoc., 3, 4; Class Sec’y, 2, 4. 47 Lillian F. Chaput A Z Pottersville, Mass. Science Basketball, 1, 2 ; Y. W. C. A., 1 ; House Pres., 3; Frosh Banquet Com.; Bio. Society, 4; Commence- ment Ball Com., 3. Caesar Paul Castiglioni B I , D A Hillsgrove, R. 1. Civil Engineering C. E. Society, 3, 4; Phi Delta, 1, 2. Antoinette B. Coduri Westerly, R. . Science Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 3, 4; Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Capt. and Mgr., 4; Rifle Team, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1,2; Bio. Society, 4; R. I. S. C. Play- ers, 2 ; Co-ed Beacon, 3. John Edward Cook AX A East Greenwich , R. 1. Science Football, 1 ; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling, 4; Rifle Team, 3, 4; V. Pres., Rifle Assoc., 3; Cad’t. Lieu- tenant, 4; Officers Club, 3, 4. Pacifico Antony Colicci Providence, R. . Civil Engineering R. 1. S. C. Players, 3, 4; C. F.. Society, 2, 3, 4; M. E. Society, 4; Junior Member A. S. M. E. Lloyd E. Crandall © X Kingston, R. I . Electrical Engineering Football, 1 ; Basketball, 1,2; Track, 1,2, 3; Cross Country, 3; Debating, 4; Pres., 4; E. E. Society, 3, 4; Sec’y. A. 1. E. E„ 4; R. O. T. C. Cad’t. Lieutenant, 4; Officers Club, 3, 4; Interfraternity Basketball, 3, 4; Polygon, 3. •=!l 49 DeMagistris Providence, R. I. Civil Engineering R. 1. S. C. Players, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Leader, 4; C. E. Society, 2, 3, 4. William Allerton Cushman IAE, I A Providence, R. I . Mechanical Engineering Mgr. Track, 4; Mgr. Cross Country, 4; R. I. Club, 4; N. E. 1. A. A. Pres., 4; Glee Club, 1 ; Phi Delta, 1, 2, 3, 4 ' , R. O. T. C. Cad’t. Major, 4; Officers Club, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; DcMolay Club, 1 , 2. Lionel Joseph Demers ‘ ATT West Warwick, R. I . Chemical Engineering Cheni. Society. ' 5 ° Vito DePalm a Providence , R. I. Chem. Society. Arthur K. Deming I B X Farmington, Conn. Mechanical Engineering M. E. Society, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter- fraternity Basketball, 2, 3, 4. Chemical Engineering Gommaire Louis John Domaige Providence, R. . Mechanical Engineering M. E. Society, 4; Stud. Branch, A. S. M. E., 4; Orchestra, 2, 3; Officers Club, 3, 4; Cad’t. Lieu- tenant, 4. 4 51 f - Natalie Elaine Dunn IK, DK1 Newport , R. I . Horne Economic s Beacon Board, 1, 2, 3, 4; Asst. Editor, 4; Basket- ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1,2; Panhellenic Dance Com.; Women’s Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4; Sect.-Trcas., 2; V. Pres., 3; Hockey, 1, 2; Baseball, 1 . Albert D’Orsi I K I Providence, R. 1. Civil Engineering Honors, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; C. E. Society, 2, 3, 4; Italian Club Pres., 3, 4; R. O. T. C. Cad’t. Captain, 4; Officers’ Club, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Military Ball Com., 4; R. I. S. C. Players, 2, 3, 4. Arthur William Edmond P I K, 5 K I Westerly, R. . Civil Engineering Football, 1; Honors, 2; Junior Prom. Com., 3; C. E. Society, 2, 3, 4; Senior Class Pres.; Stud. Activities Com. Inaugural; Student Council, 3, 4; V. Pres., 4; Polygon, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. Cad’t. Lieut. Colonel, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. and College Rifle Team, 4; Capt., 4; Offi- cers’ Club, 3, 4; Ch. Military Ball, 4; Debating Society, 4 ; Trcas., 4. Flora H. B. Foi.lett Pawtucket, R. I . Home Economics Basketball, 1,2; May Day, 1,2; Rifle Team, 4; Jr. Prom. Com.; Ch. Jr.-Fresh. Picnic. Francis Xavier Fay PIK East Providence, R. I . Business Administration Football, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1; Baseball, 1, 2, 3. WlNNIFRED NEWALL FrANCIS XQ Westerly, R. . Home Economics R. 1. S. C. Players, 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 2, 3, 4; Rifle Assoc., 3; Glee Club, 3 ; Y. W. C. A., 1,2; Debating, 4; Junior Prom. Com., 3; May Day, 1,2; Basketball, 1 ; Home F,con. Club, 3, 4. 4 53 Vincent Gallagher 0 Providence, R. 1. Biology Club, 4. Peter Marinus Galanti Lodi, N. J. Business Administration Beacon, 1, 2; Track, 1, 2. 1 General Science Harrie C. Gill A X A, 1 A Central Falls, R. I. Civil Engineering Basketball, 1 ; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Capt., 4; R. 1. Club, 2, 3, 4; Sect.-Treas., 2; Vice Pres., 3; Pres., 4; Student Council, 4; Pres., 4; Phi Delta, 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Basketball, 2, 3, 4; C. E. Society, 2, 3, 4. 4 54 ■ 1 S X A I ' T) STAT1E Kenneth Bradford Goff I B X Camfbello, Mass. General Science Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Capt., 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 2, 3, 4; Class Pres., 3 ; Biological Society, Vice Pres. 4; Officers’ Club, 3, 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; R. 1. Club, 2, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. Cd’t. Captain, 4; Military Ball Com- mittee, 4. Thomas James Gleason ‘ B I New fort, R. 1. Agriculture Football, 1, 2; Track, 1,2; Basketball, 1,2; Agri- culture Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer, 4; Wrestling, 3, 4; Agr. Ball Com., 2, 4; Intercollegiate Stock Judging Team, 4. Ernest Bartlett Goodwin A AW Rumford, R. . Civil Engineering Track, 1, 2, 4; Cross Country, 2, 3, 4; Fraternity Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; R. I. Club, 3, 4; C. E. Society, 2, 3, 4; Track, 2. 4 55 " I St AW ' D ((f)) S TAT IE Lottie® Helen Grout L K, I A Providence , R. 1. Horne Economics Prom. Com., 3; Phi Delta, 3, 4; R. 1. Branch of N. R. A., 3, 4; V. Pres., 4; Basketball, 1, 2; Home Ec. Club, 3, 4; Pres., 3; May Day, 2; House Pres., 3 ; Y. W. C. A., 3. John Gregory 0 M A Arlington , R. . General Science Basketball, 1 ; Baseball, 1 ; Interfraternity Basket- ball, 2, 3, 4. George Harris Haines, Jr. A X A Edgewood , R. . General Science Scabbard and Blade; Officers’ Club, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. Cd’t. Lieutenant, 4; Military Ball Com- mittee, 3, 4. 5 6 - Charles Gearon Hammann i AW Woonsocket , R. I. Civil Engineering Fraternity Basketball, 3, 4 ; Junior Prom. Com- mittee, 3 ; C. E. Society, 2, 3, 4. Charles Hall A X A Providence, R. . Business Administration Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Doris Tierny Hayes Edgewood, R. 1. Home Economics Soph. Hop Com.; Jr. Prom. Com.; R. 1. S. C. Players, 4; Home Econ. Club, 3, 4; House Treas., 4 57 - STAT ' fE 1SXANTD Samuel Hochman A E n Providence, R. I. General Science Biological Society, 4; Chemical Society, 2. Oscar Herzig A A W Bristol, R. I . Mechanical Engineering Baseball, 1, 2; DcMolay Club, 1, 2, 3; Officers’ Club, 3, 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Scc’y, 4; Cd’t. Lieutenant, 4; Military Ball Com., 4; Soph. Beacon, 2; M. F.. Society, 3, 4; Interfraternity Basketball, 2, 3, 4. Helen Marie Holmes X Q, D A Newport, R. . General Science Phi Delta, 1, 2, 3, 4; Women’s Debating, 4; V. Pres., Debating Assoc., 4; Orchestra, 2, 3; Cheer Leader, 3 ; V. Pres., Women’s A. A., 3 ; Women’s A. A., Pres., 4; Freshman Bible Staff, 4 ; Class Basketball, 1, 3, 4; Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Beacon Staff, 1, 2, 3; V. Pres., Y. W. C. A., 3; House Pres., 4; Marqua Conference Delegate, 2. •• 1 58 a - Kathleen Ince ZK,$i,$K$ Kingston, R. . Science Beacon, 1, 2; Phi Delta, 1, 2, 3, 4; R. I. S. C. Players, 1 ; Honors, 1, 2, 3; Biology Club, 4. Raymond Imperatore Z A E Providence, R. I . Civil Engineering Football, 1 ; Track, 1, 2; C. E. Society, 1, 2, 3, 4. Thomas Joseph Ir .a ATT Woonsocket, R. 1. Mechanical Engineering Football, 1 ; Track, 1, 2; A. S. M. E., 3, 4. 59 Myrtle Valborg Johnson X Q Providence, R. 1. Home Economics Class Basketball, 1, 3, 4; Home F.con. Club, 3, 4; House Pres., 4; Rifle Club, 3. Daniel C. A. Johnson I M A, F K D Providence, R. I. General Science Baseball, 1, 3, 4; Polygon, 3, 4; Chem. Society. Jean S. Keenan I K Newport, R. I. Home Economics Freshman Banquet Com., 1 ; Student Council, 2, 3, 4; Pres, of Vigilance Com., 3; May Day, 2, 3; House Pres., 3, 4; Home Econ. Club, 3, 4. 6o l StANTD STATTE Robert Wilbur Korvitz ae n Providence, R. . General Science Fraternity Basketball, 1, 2, 3; R. I. S. C. Players, 2, 3, 4; Biological Society, 4. Louis Irving Kramer $ K J Providence, R. . General Science Baseball, 1, 3; Interfraternity Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Honors, 1, 2, 3; Debating, 1; Band, 1, 2, 3; DeMolay, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pres. Chem. Society, 4. Kenneth G. Laidlaw A X A Providence, R. I. Business Administration Beacon, 1,2, 3, 4; Circulation Manager, 3; Gen- eral Manager, 4; General Mgr., Grist, 4; Track, 2, 3, 4; R. 1. Club, 3, 4; Polygon, 3, 4; Soph. Hop. Com., 2. 6l 1 STAND George H. M. Lawrence B f , f K East Greenwich , R. 1. Agriculture Agriculture Club, 1, 2, 3, +; Beacon, 1, 2, 3, 4; Editor, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2; Editor of Grist, 4; Intercollegiate Stock Judging, 2, 3. Isadore Frances Langford A Z Providence , R. 1. Home Economics Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Honorary Varsity Hock- ey, 3 ; Class Basketball, 3 ; House Pres., 4 ; Home Econ. Club, 3, 4; V. VV. C. A., 1,2; Panliellcnic Dance Com., 3. Harry Reynolds Lewis, Jr. B I , I K I Davisville,R. 1. Agriculture Agriculture Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Officers’ Club, 3,4; Scabbard Blade, 3,4; Class Trcas., 1; Class Pres., 2; R. I. Club, 2, 3, 4; Lieutenant R. O. T. C., 4. •ej 62 ] ■ Philip Ames Lyon f B X, $ 4 Newport, R. 1. General Science Phi Delta, 2, 3, 4; Stage Manager, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; DeMolay Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice Pres., 3; Beacon, 1,2; Freshman Bible, 4; Poly- gon, 3, 4; Treas., 4. Ralph Biasio Lombardo B J Providence, R. I. Mechanical Engineering Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Junior Prom. Com., 3; Foot- ball, 1 ; Track, 2; M. E. Society, 3, 4; R. I. S. C. Players 4. George Frank McCahey, Jr. Providence , R. 1. General Science Beacon, 1, 2; Rifle Association, 3, 4; R. I. S. C. Players, 4; Biological Society, 4. 63 Elsie McManus L K Worcester, Mass. Home Economics Student Council, 1; Mav Day, 3; Home Econ. Club, 3, 4. Arthur Edward McGuinness A A W S hate onset Beach, R.l. Mechanical Engineering Fraternity Basketball, 3, 4; M. E. Society, 2, 3, 4; Football Manager, 4; Baseball, 2, 3; R. I. Club, 4. Helen Jane McNamee X Q, I A Providence , R. I. Home Economics Class V. Pres., 4; Debating, 1 ; Phi Delta, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3; Beacon Board, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom. Com.; Rifle Team, 3; R. I. S. C. Players, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Econ. Club, 3, 4. 64 It= Alice Gertrude Martin A Z Providence , R. I. Home Economics Glee Club, 1 ; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2; Class Basketball, 2; Class Scc’y., 3; Home Economics Club, 3, 4. Mary Matthew MacDonald A Z Providence, R. 1. Home Economics Y. W. C. A., 1, 2; Sec’y., 2; Glee Club, 1,2; Debating, 4; Student Council, 3, 4; Pres. Stud. Gov’t., 4; Home Economics, Club, 3, 4. Barbara Masterson X Q Jamestown, R. 1. Business Administration Class Basketball, 1,2; Class Hockey, 1 ; May Day, 1; Student Council, 2; Beacon, 1, 2, 3; Class Beacon, 1, 2, 3; Vigilance Committee, 4; House Pres., 4; Debating, 1, 4. 6S S TAT1E 1 SXAND Nicholas G. Migliaccio Edgezvood, R. I. Science Football, 1 ; Glee Club, 2, 3 ; Interfraternity Bas- ketball, 4; Biological Society, 3, 4; Italian Club, 3, 4; Treas., 3, 4. Frances E. Mellone Herman Miner P L Providence, R. I. Science Westerly, R. 1. Civil Engineering Biological Society, 4. Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Capt., 4; Cross Country, 1, 2, 3, 4; Capt., 3, 4; R. 1. Club, 2, 3, 4; C. E. So- ciety, 3, 4; Polygon, 3, 4; Grist Board, 4. 4 66 Y Clarke F. Murdouch A X A, P A, d K £ Sfringfield, Mass. Business Administration Basketball, 1 ; Track, 1,2, 3, 4; Fraternity Basket- ball, 2, 3, 4; G. C. Orchestra, 1, 2, 3 ; Econ. Club, 1,2; Phi Delta, 3, 4; Debating, 4. Walter Gordon Moran ATT Oakdale , Conn. Chemical Engineering Track, 1, 2; R. O. T. C., 3, 4 ; Cd’t. Lieutenant, 4; Officers’ Club, 3, 4; Rifle Assoc., 3, 4. Charles Hemming Newman B I Bristol, R. I. Business Administration Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mgr., 4; Ch. Commence- ment Ball, 3. 6 7 1 S CANT) S T AT IE Florence L. O’Connor Providence, R. I. Home Economics Hockey, 1,2; Home Ec. Club, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2; R. I. S. C. Players, 1,2. William O’Brien ATT Brockton , Mass. Science Basketball, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1; Football, 2; R. 1. Club, 4; Editor Frosli Beacon; Biological Society, 4; Pres., 4; Managing Editor Grist, 4; Class Treasurer, 4; Student Council, 4. James Alton Parker L A E, D K 0 Providence, R. 1. Business Administration Track, 1 ; Debating, 4. 68 Jfc- Edna Louise Peckham X Q Newport, R. I . Home Economics House Pres., 3; Home Econ. Club, 3, 4; R. I. S. C. Players, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 2, 3; Honorary Varsity, 3 ; Basketball, 1 , 2, 3 ; May Day, 1 , 2. Edgar Thomas Patterson OBX SaylesviUe, R. I. Agriculture Track, 1; Interfraternity Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. Cdt. Lieutenant, 4; Officers’ Club, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Agricultural Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Sec., 4; “Aggie” Ball Com., 3, 4; Judging Team, 4; DeMolay Club, 1, 2, 3; Com- mencement Ball Com., 3; Junior Prom. Com. Dorothy Pike L K Providence, R. . Home Economics Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity, 3, 4; Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 2; Glee Club, 3; Home Econ. Club, 3, 4. 69 fc- Kenneth Bowen Potter 0 X Cranston , R. . Chemical Engineering Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Capt., 4; Fraternity Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Military Ball Committee, 4; Student Council, 4; Officers’ Club, 3, 4; Vice President, 3; President, 4; DcMolay Club, 1 ; R. I. Club, 3, 4; Polygon, 4; R. O. T. C. Cd’t. Lieutenant, 4. Byron Arthur Porter Pawtucket, R. I. Electrical Engineering Track, 1 ; E. E. Society, 3, 4; Scholastic Honors, 2; Student Council, 3. Harry J. Prebluda AEn,3 K$ Fall River, Mass. Science Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mgr. and Conductor, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Polygon, 3, 4; V. Pres., 4; Beacon, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mgr. Editor, 4; Grist, 4; DeMolay Club, 3, 4; Chem. Society, 4; Honors, 1, 2, 3; Debating, 1,4; Interfraternity Basketball, I, 2. 4 7° John L. Putnam IAH Newport, R. . Business Administration Football, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1,2; Baseball, 3; R. 1. S. C. Players, 1,2; Treas., 2. George E. Prime IAH West Kingston , R. I. Science Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Officers’ Club, 3, 4; M. 1. L. Ball Com., 4; Cd’t. Lieut., 4; Chem. Society, 4. Herman Milton Read $ M A, $ A Anthony , R. . Business Administration Glee Club, 1, 2, 4; Phi Delta, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treas., 3; Pres., 4. ■471 T 0 Xf£ l SXANTD ||p S TAT j£ (£arc?£g John L. Rego cl L Bristol, R. 1. A gricu Football, 1,2; Baseball, 1,2; Wrestling, 3, 4; Aggie Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Aggie Bawl Ch„ 4; Aggie Bawl Coni., 2, 3, 4; Student Council, 4; Inter- collegiate Judging Team, 2, 3. Catherine Ellen Regan A Z, cD K I) Pawtucket, R. . Home Economics Class Basketball, 1,2; Class Hockey, 2; Sec. Vigi- lance Com., 2; Junior Prom. Com., 3; V. Pres. Class, 3; Honorary Co-Ed Major, 3; Honors, 2, 3; Home Econ. Club, 3, 4; Panhellenic, 3, 4; Ch. Panhellenic Dance, 4; Women’s Debating, 4; House Pres., 3. Horatio WhaleV Rose Xarragansett Pier, R. . General Science Chem. Society. 4 l 2 - John J. Scibior Clifton, N. J. Chemical Engineering Chemical Society, 2, 3, 4; American Chemical Society, 4; Fraternity Basketball, 4. John Frederick Schmidt, Jr. I A E, I K D Roselle Park, N. J. Electrical Engineering Honors, 1, 2; R. O. T. C., 3, 4; Officers’ Club, 3, 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Treas., 4; E. F.. Society, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 3; Interfraternity Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4; Polygon, 3, 4; Pres., 4. Rena E. Simonini A Z Shawomet, R. I. Home Economics Hockey, I, 2, 3, 4; Honorary Varsity Hockey, 3; Varsity Hockey, 4; Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Base- ball, 1, 2, 3; Honorary Co-Ed Major, 2; Home Econ. Club, 3, 4; House Pres., 3. 73 II s " Leland H. Smith 4 AW Thomaston , Conn. Business Administration Baseball, I, 2, 3, 4; Track, 3, 4; Capt., 4; Bas- ketball, 1,2; Relay Team, 3, 4; R. 1. Club, 3, 4; Fraternity Basketball, 3, 4. John Blackhall Smith AX A Springfield , Mass. Business Administration Basketball, 1; Student Council, 2; Soph. Beacon; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Fraternity Basketball, 3, 4. Leonard E. Smit h 0 X Auburn , R. I. Chemical Engineering DeMolay Club, 1 . " 4 74 Harold M. Tabor l M A Natick, R. . Business Administration Assistant Track Mgr., 1,2; Glee Club, 4; R. O. T. C. Cd’t. Lieutenant, 4; Officers’ Club, 3, 4; Chairman Officers’ Club Dance, 4. John Joseph Swiatlowski Three Rivers , Mass. Civil Engineering C. E. Society. Warren M. Tallman (DMA Greenwood, R. I. Chemical Engineering Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. ■4 75 DcMolay Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Biological Society, 4; Track, 2, 4. Frederick A. Thompson EAE Edgewood , R. I. Electrical Engineering Beacon, 1,2, 3; Alumni Ed., 3; E. F-. Society, 3; DcMolay Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Trcas., 3; Sec’t., 4; Rifle Assoc., 3. Erland Alfred Tillman B I , J K $ Newfort , R. 1. Civil Engineering Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Officers’ Club, 3, 4; Secretary, 4; C. E. Society, 3, 4; Student Council, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; R. O. T. C. Cd’t. Cap- tain, 4. •• 761 ! - Gladys Novella Whipple X Q Woonsocket , R. 1. Home Economics Basketball, 1, 2; Glee Club, 2, 3, +; Pres., 2, 3; Junior Prom. Com., 3; Home Econ. Club, 3, 4; Y. YV. C. A., 1 ; May Day, 2. John Tyler 0 X Kingston , R. . Civil Engineering Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Capt., 3, 4; Football, 3; Baseball, 2; Track, 1, 2, 3; R. I. Club, 2, 3, 4; Officers’ Club, 3, 4; Cd’t. Captain, R. O. T. C., 4; C. E. Society, 4. James Atwood Whitman B Riverside , R. . Agriculture Agriculture Club, 1,2, 3, 4; Pres., 4; Football, 1 ; Intercollegiate Judging Contest, 2, 4. 77 Beacon Board, 1, 2; Soph. Hop Committee, 2; Mgr., Frosh Baseball, E. E. Society, 3; De- Molay Club, 1 . Sinclair Francis Wilbur 0 X Providence, R. 1. Mechanical Engineering Louise A. Zambrano Providence, R. 1. Home Economics M. E. Society, 4; Stud. Branch A. S. M. E., 4. Glee Club, 1,2; Basketball, 2; Home Ec. Club, 3, 4; Women’s Rifle Team, 4; Vig. Com., 4; House Pres., 4. 4 78 L Men and women about to be graduated should be able to profit nobly from the four years of experience and knowledge derived from the pursuance of work here at Rhody. Every year we have them — Seniors. They come, they stay and they go — so do they progress. 1 i w Seniors 4 79 !-■ Early in September, 1929, the Class of 1933 began its career at Rhode Island State College. Three years have passed, but as we look back we find a great many of our attempts to do and achieve have been successful. Our first attainment was a victory in the annual Freshman vs. Sophomore football game. This was followed by a further display of athletic prowess when our Frosh basketball team played off a long schedule without a single defeat. In March, our Frosh Beacon was successfully published. We con- tinued on enthusiastically, but in April came the death of Dr. Edwards and with it a feeling of the loss which both we and the college had suffered. However, we entered upon our Sophomore year jubilantly, and as the months passed we saw many of our fellow classmates carry on the good name of the class in varsity athletics, in scholarships, and in every other line of activity. Socially, too, we made our contribution and our Soph Hop was a decided success. As Juniors, we have continued on our way without important incident or mishap. With the publication of this issue of the Grist comes our Junior Promenade, examinations, and the turning point where we shall begin to assume a more important role. As Seniors, we hope earnestly that we shall be able to help carry on the traditions and standards founded by classes who have gone on before. 9o ■4 8 1 uniors Name Course Home Adimari, I- ' rank Joseph Gen. Science Westerly Andrews, George, Jr. Gen. Science Central Falls Arnold, Arthur Perry Mech. Eng. West Kingston Aspinvvall, Marjorie Mildred General Science Providence Bailey, Sue Thurston Agriculture Hope Valley Bampton, Norman Civil Eng. Providence Barber, Anna Elizabeth Home Economics Kingston Bardsley, Lyman Russell Elec. Eng. Providence Barrows, Ruth Louise Hotne Economics Providence Beard, Virginia Burns Home Economics Barrington Beaudoin, Bernard Lauricc Gen. Science Chicopee Falls, Mass. Beaumont, George William, Jr. Mech. Eng. Providence Bellavia, Louis Jack Civil Eng. Garwood, N. J. Bcsse, Mary Elizabeth Gen. Science Providence Boyden, Helen Home Economics Providence Bradshaw, John Arthur Mech. Eng. Providence Briggs, Nathalie Elaine Gen. Science Woonsocket Brosofsky, Aaron Gen. Science Providence Brown, Frank Amos Mech. Eng. Eden Park Burns, Eloise Anne Gen. Science East Greenwich Camardo, Anthony Mech. Eng. Providence Capalbo, Nattie Civil Eng. Bradford Capuano, Edward Civil Eng. Providence Capwell, Russell Irving Elec. Eng. Anthony Cas tellucci, Joseph Civil Eng. Providence Christensen, John Robert Mech. Eng. Providence Clancy, Mary Ellen Home Economics Warren Coggcshall, Marion Franklin Home Economics Saylesvillc Cokin, Jacob Israel Gen. Science Pawtucket Collison, Curtis Lee Bus. A dm. Cranston Connery, Avis Ellen Home Economics Pawtucket Costanza, Joseph Peter Elec. Eng. Peace Dale Cotter, William Henry, Jr. Gen. Science Wakefield Cox, Edward Joseph Bus. Admin. Newport ■4 . 82 Name Course Home Crandall, Lloyd Evan Mech. Eng. Kingston Crouch, Howard Ellsworth Bus. Admin. Westerly Cumming, Doris Home Economics Central Falls Cumming, William Francis Mech. Eng. Lakewood Curran, Cornelius Patrick Bus. Admin. Newport Cushman, William Allerton Mech. Eng. Providence Daly, William James Elec. Eng. Wood River Junction DeConti, Vincent Chetn. Eng. Providence Dekker, Ruth Home Econ. East Providence DePalma, Vito Chem. Eng. Providence DeRita, Joseph Elec. Eng. Providence Desczyk, Edward John Chem. Eng. Pawtucket Dickson, Dorothy Louise Home Economics Childs, Pennsylvania DiFusco, Manrico Peter Civil Eng. Providence Dimock, Richard Sylvia Mech. Eng. Stonington, Conn. Dobosynski, Joseph Edward Mech. Eng. Providence Dolan, Mary Rita Home Economics Westerly Donovan, Jack Theodore Mech. Eng. Newport Downes, William Arthur Elec. Eng. Providence Drury, Mary Aniceta Home Econ. Jamestown Easdon, Robert Donald Gen. Science West Warwick Emery, Mildred Amelia Home. Ec. Pawtucket Ericson, Gustav Alexander Mech. Eng. Newport Farrington, Norman Chem. Eng. Pawtucket Figliolini, Anthony Civil Eng. Providence Flynn, Harold William Civil Eng. Providence Fisk, Stanley Franklin Mech. Eng. Providence Follett, Leon Henry, Jr. Gen. Science Providence Fry ' , Marion Louise Home Ec. East Greenwich Fuyat, John Edward Gen. Science Providence Gardner, Philip Sturtevant Chem. Eng. Haverhill, Mass. Gatzcnmeicr, Margaret Mary Home Ec. Newport Gelardi, Anthony Civil Eng. Providence Goldman, Jack Mech. Eng. Providence Gordon, Sydney Raphael Gen. Science Westerly Harris, Leota Mary Home. Ec. Providence Hayes, Doris Tierney Home. Ec. Edgewood Hodgson, James Alfred Civil Eng. Woonsocket 9 3 Name Holden, Marjorie Esther Horseman, Reginald James Houscn, Joseph Patrick Katz, Jacob Kilroy, Arthur Lawrence, Jr. Kimball, Bertrand Francis Knight, Wesley Irving Koppe, Jesse Melvin Krauschc, Kenneth Karl Lamb, Reginald Thompson Lang, Lester Marx Levy, Morris Litwin, Matilda Rosalind Lofgren, Clarence Robert Logler, Frank Joseph Luther, George Allen, Jr. Luther, Lloyd Slade McAuslan, Frederick Troup, Jr. McCarville, Anna Elizabeth Mackal, Henry Hubert Madison, Stanley Vaughn Maggio, Louis Malone, Thomas Silrevius Markoff, Henry Walter Martin, Glenn Weaver Martynik, Michael John Mason, Henry Stevens Masterson, Barbara Madeline Miller, Frederick Edward Millman, Matthew Modliszcwski, Charles Clement Mulvey, Alice Regina Narcessian, Hurach Nardelli, Dante Nclen, Ruth Helena Northup, William Curtis Nyblom, Armas Ferdinand Openshaw, Margaret Mary Elizabeth Course Home Home Economics Providence Meek. Eng. Newport Civil Eng. East Providence Chem. Eng. Providence Civil Eng. Providence Chem. Eng. Cumberland Hill Civil Eng. Edgewood Bus. Ad. Providence Gen. Science Roselle Park, N. J. Mech. Eng. Misquamicut Elec. Eng. Providence Chem. Eng. Bristol Gen. Science Providence Mech. Eng. Warren Gen. Science Newport Mech. Eng. Providence Bus. Ad. East Providence Bus. Ad. Auburn Hotne Ec. Providence Mech. Eng. Hawthorne, N. J. Agriculture Davisville Gen. Science Westerly Gen. Science Pascoag Civil Eng. Providence Gen. Science Pawtucket Gen. Science Woonsocket Mech. Eng. Bristol Bus. Ad. Jamestown Gen. Science Newport Gen. Science Providence Civil Eng. Central Falls Home Ec. West Warwick Gen. Science Woonsocket Civil Eng. Providence Gen. Science East Providence Mech. Eng. Greenwood Bus. Ad. Slocum Bus. Ad. Newport 84 Name Course Owers, Adelaide Shaw Home Ec. Page, Sybil Batchelder Home Ec. Patterson, James Paul Gen. Science Pauls, Ernest Julius Civil Eng. Payne, Harriet Josephine Home Ec. Pickersgill, Florence Elizabeth Home Ec. Pollack, Abraham Agriculture Potter, Kenneth Bowen Chem. Eng. Pratt, Harry Woolley Bus. Ad. Ricci, Dante John Gen. Science Rodger, Elizabeth Forbes Bus. Ad. Rogers, John F.dward Civil Eng. Ross, Halkcy Keith Chem. Eng. Roy, Gordon Andrew Civil Eng. Russo, Gabriel Daniel Bus. Ad. Ryan, Eleanor Marie Home Ec. Sannella, Francis Mize Gen. Science Savran, Jacob Gen. Science Smith, Leonard Earle Chem. Eng. Soule, Helen Anthony Gen. Science Spaulding, Barbara Southwick Bus. A d. Stein, Samuel Harry Gen. Science Sullivan, John Joseph Mech. Eng. Tallman, Warren Marcus Chem. Eng. Testa, John F.gcdia Mech. Eng. Timperley, Raymond Philip Chem. Eng. Thompson, Frederick Alexander Elec. Eng. Toole, Thomas Edward Bus. Ad. Towle, Edward Francis Chem. Eng. Vaughn, Marion Greene Home. Ec. Vickere, Doris May Home. Ec. Wales, Linwood Ordway Mech. Eng. Ward, Howard Mech. Eng. Ware, Frances Yorke Home Ec. Waterman, Raymond Reed Chem. Eng. Westervelt, William DeRyee Bus. Ad. Williams, Donald Allen Civil Eng. Wood, Richard Cameron Chem. Eng. Home Manchester, Conn. Providence Newport Roselle Park, N. J. Block Island East Providence Providence Meshanticut Park Providence Providence Pawtucket Providence Shanghai, China Pawtucket Newport Providence Providence Providence Auburn Providence Saylcsvillc Woonsocket Providence Apponaug Providence Pawtucket Edge wood Pawtucket Attleboro, Mass. East Greenwich East Providence Kingston Groton, Conn. Providence Attleboro, Mass. Springfield, Mass. Edgewood Providence 4 85 ■ Class of 1934 George E. Brayman . President Ruth M. Stene . Vice President Charlotte S. Waters . Secretary Arthur C. Churchill . Treasurer Sophomores are we. Since that memorable day in September, 1930, when we first passed through Rhode Island’s gateway, we have experienced almost half of our college days. But pleasant days, for the most part, they have been — and, days of achievement. We are now at that pleasant stage where we may look to the past or to the future with equal satisfaction. Although in attaining our present station many of our ranks have dis- appeared, we have seen many others rise to leadership and position. In reviewing the past few months, we find that Sophomores have figured prominently in every sport. Only our prowess against the Freshmen remains untried, for Soph-Frosh clashes have unfortunately been abolished. A very successful Soph Hop has gone down in history. To herald it, the annual Sophomore Beacon was published. A vigilance committee of Sophomores has “aided” the Student Council in enforcing the punishment meted out to Freshmen. We have produced our scholars and our dramatists, our co-edders and our ladies of charm who can make them fall. But more important, we are, as a whole, Rhody-minded. Just what the future holds in store for the Class of 1934 we know not. But whatever it be, we are ready to carry on. Ruth Stene, G. Brayman, A. Churchill, C. Waters ■4 86 4 «7 Sophomores Name Course Home Ahnberg, Ernest Adelbert Mcch. Eng. Providence Albamonti, Mario John Gen. Science Westerly Andrews, Grace Louise Home Ec. Providence Annucci, John Civil Eng. Elizabeth, N. J. Barker, George Lloyd Civil Eng. Providence Bassing, Milton Leonard Bus. Ad. Bristol Bastolla, Edward Joseph Gen. Science Webster, Mass. Bates, George Albert Gen. Science East Providence Berwick, Earl Linwood Elec. Eng. Rumford Bctterley, Edward Civil Eng. Springfield, Mass. Bishop, Marion Frances Home Ec. Auburn Bloom, Abraham Gen. Science Providence Brady, John Francis, Jr. Mcch. Eng. Providence Brayman, George Edward Mcch. Eng. Pawtucket Broderick, George Howard Bus. Ad. Providence Broderick, Walter Martin Mcch. Eng. Willimansett, Mass. Brownson, Marjorie Emily Home Ec. Hazelton, Penn. Burns, Claire Kathryn Home Ec. Providence Butterfield, Alvin William Mcch. Eng. Central Falls Campanella, Paul Joseph Gen. Science Bristol Capalbo, Sylvester Alfred Gen. Science Bradford Cardoza, John Vierra Elec. Eng. Oak Lawn Carlson, Ingeborg Caroline Home Ec. Providence Carmody, Stephen John Gen. Science Worcester, Mass. Cashing, Chester Chapin Elec. Eng. Chicopee Falls, Mass. Chase, Ruth Simmons HomeEc. Newport Churchill, Arthur Chester Bus. Ad. Kingston Clapham, Harry Foster Mcch. Eng. Westerly Clarke, Bertha Lillian Gen. Science Howard Coblentz, Jacob Michael Gen. Science Chicopee Falls, Mass. Coggeshall, Pauline Sherman Home Ec. Newport Colagiovanni, Fred Bus. Ad. Provid ence Collins, Diaries Everett. Jr. Bus. Ad. Pawtucket Commons, William Charles, Jr. Civil Eng. Woonsocket Connors, Francis Daniel Chetn. Eng. Pawtucket Conklin, Henry Edward Civil Eng. Warwick Cooper, Virginia Stewart H omc Ec. Point Judith Costc, Edward Garcia Chem. Eng. New Bedford, Mass. Couture, Gerard Edward Client. Eng. New Bedford, Mass. Cripps, Ruth Alice Home Ec. Providence Davis, John Herbert, Jr. Civil Eng. Attleboro, Mass. Delaney, Frederick Edward Gen. Science Providence Diachun, Stephen Gen. Science West Warwick ■4 88 {=■■ Hame Home Dimock, Ralph Paul Dobrowolski, Stanley Walter Draper, Marion Victoria Dreyer, Henry Francis Drumm, Gertrude Florence Duksta, John Durfee, George Henry Ellis, William Samuel Enchelmeyer, Edward Ross Fahey, George Garlington Fillmore, Robert Henry Fine, Hyman Meyer Finkle, Philip David Fortin, Thomas Lucien Freeman, Anne Agatha French, Henry Crocker Friedman, Louis Gagnon, Henry Charles Gallant, John Joseph Geremia, Edward Gilchrist, Margaret Jane Frances Glen, Helen Margaret Goff, Adelbert Anthony Golden, Harold Gordon, Joseph Gordon Max Grande, Gus Guido Greaves, Harry Grey, Franklin John Haeseler, Richard Robertson Hamm, Elmer Hebb. Ethel May Hersey, Alfred Ezra Hill, Frank Allen, Jr. Hinchliffe, Malcolm Cheney Horvitz, Hyman Horvitz, Louis Huff, Thelma Eileen Iacono, Frank Luigi Infantino, Pascal Hayden Jensky, Bernard Johnson, Roland Folke Kasparian, Armand Leon Kasper, Dorothy Budella Kenney, Sinclair Fuller Kenyon, Norman Belmont Kiselica, John Walter Koski, Toivo Robert Elec. Eng. Gen. Science Home Ec. Mech. Eng. Home Ec. Elec. Eng. Elec. Eng. Mech. Eng. Chem. Eng. Mech. Eng. Mech. Eng. Agriculture Gen. Science Bus. Ad. Home. Ec. Mech. Eng. Gen. Science Bus. Ad. Civil Eng. Bus. Ad. Gen. Science Home Ec. Mech. Eng. Gen. Science Gen. Science Gen. Science Elec. Eng. Bus. Admin. Mech. Eng. Elec. Eng. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Agriculture Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Elec. Eng. Gen. Science Home Economics M ech. Eng. Mech. Eng. Gen. Science Elec. Eng. Elec. Eng. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Elec. Eng. Stonington, Conn. W oonsocket Providence Providence Providence South Braintree, Mass. Providence Edgewood Providence Newport Providence Attleboro, Mass. Providence East Greenwich East Greenwich Providence Newport Warren Brockton, Mass. Providence W csterly North Providence East Providence Woonsocket Westerly Providence Providence Providence Providence Oaklawn Pawtucket Edgewood North Waterford, Maine Rum ford Carolina Fall River, Mass. Fall River, Mass. Saylesville Providence Kenilworth, N. J. Providence Auburn Providence Jamestown Providence Usquepaugh West Warwick Gardner, Mass. 89 J® " Name Course Home Krueger, Ernest Adolf Lalli, William Victor Lawson, William Whitelaw Leighton, Ruth LeTourneau, Leander Prudent Lightfoot, Ralph Butterworth Lind, Howard Eric Lloyd, Charles John Lockwood, Anna Louise McCaffrey, Charles Vincent MacDonald, Ruth Katherine MacKcnzie, Kenneth David MacKinnon, Albert Denison Macomber, Janet Abernethy Manning, Florence Howe Mazmanian, Hrair Martin Messore, Salvatore Middleton, Norman Owen Mikaelian, Vahan Akashay Miller, Morey Moran, Joseph Morin, Paul Gerard M orris, Everett Gordon Moulson, John Joseph M unroe, Henry Francis Newman, Margaret Jane Newman, Ruth Carolyn Nichols, Edward Howard, Jr. Nigrelli, Edward Franco O ' Neill, Cathryn Verna Parker, David Edwin Parker. Elliott Jossilyn Paul, Gordon Leonard Pearson, John Raymond Pcckham, Elisha Orrin Peirce, Paul Augustus Perry, Frederick Walton Peterson, Roy Eric Pettis, Herbert Edmund Prestini, John Victor Preston, Marjorie Barrows Prime, Ellis Roy Quintin, Romeo Julian Racca, Frank Andrea Ralph, Earle Kimball, Jr. Reid, Wesley Irving Chem. Etig. Eus. Admin. Civil Eng. Hen. Science Chem. Eng. Xtech. Eng. Gen. Science Bits. Admin. Home Economics Gen. Science Home Economics Elec. Eng. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Home Economics Gen. Science Gen. Science Bus. Admin. Elec. Eng. Bus. Admin. Civil Eng. Mech. Eng. Meek. Eng. Chem. Eng. Chem. Eng. Bus. Admin. Bus. Admin. Mech. Eng. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Gen. Science Mech. Eng. Civil Eng. Elec. Eng. Civil Eng. Elec. Eng. Elec. Eng. Elec. Eng. Mech. Eng. Mech. Eng. Home Economics Civil Eng. Elec. Eng. Bus. Admin. Mech. Eng. Client. Eng. Pawtucket Newport Watch Hill Kingston Providence Fall River, Mass. Providence Woonsocket Edgewood Providence Providence Providence Pawtucket Westerly Providence Woonsocket Providence Wickford Providence North Attleboro, Mass. Providence Apponaug North Attleboro, Mass. Pawtucket Providence Kingston Kingston Slocum Pittston, Pa. New Haven, Conn. Westerly Rehoboth, Mass. Edgewood Edgewood Westerly East Greenwich Cranston Edgewood Edgewood Westerly Edgewood West Kingston Saybrook, Conn. Providence Edgewood Springfield, Mass. ■4 9° fc " Reitman, Charles Rivard, Ephraim Pandt Roland, VVilliam Henry, Jr. Rose, Eugene Leonard Sanborn, Austin Wing Sandager, William, Jr. Sanderson, Brooksby Aymor Sandford, William Avery Saunders, Alden Clinton Securo, Michael Senior, Daniel Talcott Shawcross. Alice Elizabeth Sherman, William Alfred Simpson, Charles Raymond Skoog, Rune Arnold Spadetti, Armando Speckman, Peter Joseph Spero, Michael Anthony Stene, Ruth Mary Stewart, Raymond Carleton Stickney, Frederick Nord Streeter, Eleanor Guild Sullivan, Patrick Joseph Taggart, Helen Mae Takvorian, Gerard Tamulevich, Leonard, Jr. Thornley, Albert Edward, Jr. Thorp, Nelson Howard Thum, Charles Theodore Toole, Arthur Russell Torti, Gaetano Tyler, George Melvin Umstead, Howard William Vayro, Marion Mayer Verros, Christ Watelet, Paul Louis Waterman, Walter Day Waters, Charlotte Stafford Weaver, George Briggs Webber, Putnam Whaley, Harry Rowland Wilcox, Edward Franklin Wilde, Kenneth Wojnar, Ernest Wolanske, Benjamin Wright, Thomas Zidiales, Stanley Anthony Gen. Science Elec. Eng. Gen. Science Civil Eng. Bus. Admin. Mech. Enq. Gen. Science Civil Eng. Gen. Science Mech. Eng. Bus. Admin. Home Economics Elec. Eng. Bus. Admin. Elec. Ena. Chem. Eng. Civil Eng. Civil Eng. Home Economics Chem. Eng. Gen. Science Home Economics Mech. Eng. Gen. Science Civil Eng. Bus. Admin. Mech. Eng. Civil Eng. Civil Eng. Mech. Eng. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Gen. Science Gen. Science Bus. Admin. Mech. Eng. Agriculture Home Econ. Bus. Admin. Mech. Eng. Elec. Eng. Bus. Admin. Bus. Admin. Gen. Science Elec. Eng. Gen. Science Mech. Eng. Providence Provincetown, Mass. Pawtucket Washington Cranston Providence Providence Providence Providence Bristol Woonsocket Pawtucket Providence Providence Edgewood Providence Newport Newport Kingston Edgewood Edgewood Providence Fall River, Mass. Wakefield Lawrence, Mass. Brockton, Mass. Pawtucket Westerly Garfield, N. J. Pawtucket Olneyville Kingston Providence Newport Fall River, Mass. Greenwood Johnston Rum ford Providence Newport Narragansett Providence Providence Pawtucket Gardner, Mass. W akefield Middleboro, Mass. ■ 4 . 9 1 fc " Class of 1935 Stanley W. Smith . . President Elsie S. Crandall, Vice President Margaret A. Wright, . Secretary William D. Dolan, Jr., Treasurer M. Wright, S. Smith, W. Dolan, E. Crandall On September 15,1931, we, the members of the class of 1 935, over three hundred strong, entered upon our careers at Rhode Island. Through the medium of Freshman Week, we were made familiar with our duties and new surroundings, and through the medium of the Freshman Informal we made our social debut. We were provided with our own special Dean, Dr. Weldin, and our own individual advisors. We were entertained by the fraternities and the sororities. At our coming, the College itself was turned over to a new leader, President Bressler. None of us had ever before caused so much stir and commotion, and we enjoyed all the special attention. But this good fortune was not to last. In November, the Student Council held its first meeting in our behalf, and we were made to feel our lowly position. Gradually, too, we found Rhody looking to us — expecting something of us. So we have taken our cue, and have contributed in scholarship, in athletics, and in every other line of activity. Although it was not until February that we were organized as a class, and our officers elected, we were off on our way to achievement early in the year, and we hope that as time goes by Rhody will have much to be proud of in the Class of 1935. 4 92 ■ ■4 93 Abrich, Thelma Adamski, Francis, Jr. Anderson, John Hammond, Jr. Aulisi, Alfred Hannibal Badgon, Richard Frank Bailey, Marshall Raymond Baker, Helen Gertrude Baldoni, John Renato Baldwin. Robert Maxwell Ball, Nicholas, Jr. Bardslcy, Robert Victor Batcheliler, Robert Kiehn Beaton, Henry Dermot Beittel, Roy David, Jr. Bernstein, Harry Murray Bestoso, Robert Lawrence Biancuzzo, Martin Ralph Binns, George Edward Biswas, Charu Chandra Blaisdell, Harold Lester Bolger, Robert Joseph Bonner, Donald Richard Boudreau, Wilfred Joseph Bourne, Holbrook Augustus Boutelle, Edward Moore Brooks, David Chase Brown, Edward Paul Brown, Everett Gordon Broxy, Frederick George Budlong, Merrill Peckham Burdick, Archie Huntington Burnett, Robert Ellis Cannon. Vincent Thomas Capaldo, Reginald Capone, Matthew Anthony, Jr. Capotosto, Louis Alfred Card, Faith Cecile Carpenter, Dorothy Lauretta Carr. Norbert Joseph Castrovillari, Francis Cavanaugh, James Malachi Champlin, Edward Russell Chandler, Arthur Mowry Chenette, John Richards Clarke, William Thomas Cola, Mario Angelo Colicci, Levia Victoria Colliander, Carl Torsten Colwell, Richard Mowry Cook, Ida Jane Home Economics General Science General Science Bus. Admin. Engineering Engineering Home Economics Bus. Admin. Engineering Engineering Engineering Bus. Admin. General Science Bus. Admin. Engineering General Science General Science Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Agriculture Engineering it Science Engineering General Science 1 1 Science Bus. Admin, 1 1 Science 1 1 Science General Science General Science Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering General Science Engineering Bus. Admin. Home Economics Providence Central Falls Quincy, Mass. Amsterdam, N. Y. Providence Pascoag East Providence Old Saybrook, Conn. Chicopee Falls, Mass. Block Island Newport North Attleboro, Mass. 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W oonsocket Providence Pawtucket Pawtucket Warren East Providence Providence Providence Seekonk, Mass. Providence Pawtucket Attleboro, Mass. Providence Providence Peace Dale Westerly Little Compton Pawtucket Pawtucket Farmingdale, N. J. Westerly Cranston Plainville, Mass. Providence ■4 99 Having met the men and women of the classes to whom we must look for the future, and to whom goes the credit for the present, we pass along to the cardinal feature of the extra-curricular activities — Athletics. The Classes and Athletics are so closely hound with the progress of the institution that the sages have learned that neither can stand alone. lOO Jfc " Athletics at Rhode Island Athletics have long held a significant place among stu- dent interests and activities at Rhode Island. Perhaps no other single phase of activity at the College so well exem- plifies the growth and expansion that is the theme of this volume as do athletics. As early as 1892, only four years after the first class entered, there was formed an Athletic Association which during the next few years succeeded in getting together teams in baseball and football, and arranging short sched- ules with nearby high schools. Unfortunately, these teams suffered more than their share of defeats. But the causes were not hard to find. There was no gymnasium, no paid coach or physical instructor, and, consequently, very little time devoted to practice, especially if the preceding game had been won. This situation was largely remedied, how- ever, in 1898 when Prof. Marshall Tyler was appointed instructor and coach. In the following year Connecticut Coach Keaney Agricultural College was added to football and baseball schedules and the first foundations of present day rivalry laid. Better and better schedules with more important teams stimulated interest and effort. In 1909, Brown University was met for the first time in football, and although a crushing defeat for Rhode Island was predicted, the Bruins garnered only a 6-0 victory. There were other developments which are of interest. As far back as 1897, girls’ basketball made its initial appearance. The sport flourished and developed and in 1909 the co-eds played their first inter- collegiate contest when they met Pembroke College. A tennis association, supported by students and faculty, existed for a number of years. Men’s basketball was the next important development. Somewhere about 1903 basketball became important as an interclass sport. It was not long, however, before it had the recognition of the Athletic Association, and the season of 1905-1906 witnessed the playing ot a regular schedule of outside games. Since that time, basketball has grown steadily into its present position as a major sport. Track had its humble beginning in 1910, when Rhode Island entered her first intercollegiate meet against New Hamp- shire State. In the following year the Women’s Athletic Association was organized. Year by year since these early athletic foundations have been laid, there has been constant expansion. Boxing and wrestling have been the latest additions, and after two successful years as intramural activities they are making a bid for further recognition. Women’s athletics have been assuming a more important position, and, among other gains, women’s field hockey has been placed on an inter- collegiate footing. Better athletic facilities, especially more adequate practice fields, are to be seen on a not too distant horizon. Fortunately for the future of athletics at Rhode Island Pres. Bressler’s athletic policies seem sound indeed. Under them, athletics at Rhode Island should rise to new heights, still keeping, however, their proper position relative to the more serious pursuits and interests at the College. IOI Js- Third Row: Coach Kcaney, Collins, G. Tyler, Coach Tootcll, S. Capalbo, Dobrowolski, Trainer Weeden. Second Row: Manager MeGuinness, Davis, Wright, Stickney, Putnam, N. Capalbo, Riccio Front Row: DeRita, Lewis, J. Carr, Goff, Gill, Horseman, Collison. Football Early September saw plenty of action on the athletic field with Coach Keancy drilling his men for future tasks. The results of this vigorous training were later demonstrated by the superior playing of the Rhode Island men even when the odds were stacked against them. The first opponent on the schedule, the University of Maine, was given its first Rhody defeat since 1916. The Rams held Maine for a score of 2-0 for the first half, then Ken Goff picked his way down the field for a touchdown in the third period. At the beginning of the last quarter, Maine scored a touchdown and a successful try for the extra point, leaving the final score at 8-7. =| 102 The following Saturday, backed by an enthusiastic body of supporters, the team travelled to Providence and there held Brown scoreless for three periods. Rhode Island had a strong defense in Capalbo, Carr, Stickney, and Collison which took all of the Bruin’s strength to overcome. Henderson’s sketch in the Providence Journal of October 4th showed a bruised Bear weakly cheering that he had won: any bear would have been weak after fighting as Brown did to get that victory. At Lewiston on October 17th, with a muddy field and a slippery ball, the Rams again played a scoreless game for three quarters; in the last quarter Bates scored a drop-kick from the twenty-yard line, with the final score standing at 3-0 in their favor. Before a crowd of over 4,000 spectators composed of students, alumni, guests, and digni- taries, all assembled for the year’s great day, the inauguration of President Raymond Bresslcr, the team showed their worth by a victory of 33-6 over the Coast Guard Academy. The New London men found it impossible to get through Rhode Island’s line and. the only way to advance the ball was by means of forward passes, one of which resulted in a touchdown for the Cadets. Goff scored five touchdowns for the Rams and Carr kicked for the other three points. The following week the Kingstonians were on Luck’s lefthand side when defeated by Boston University with a decisive score of 25-7. After the end of the first half the team forced the Boston Rams to take up defensive tactics and scored a single touchdown, but aside from that failed to make many gains. By November 7th, Coach Keaney had his men working with a clock-like precision; a team functioning as a single unit. With Worcester Tech the Rhody men had little trouble in keeping the game in the opponents’ territory. Goff twice went through the entire Tech team and during the game made 250 yards from scrimmage. It was the unified co-operation of DeRita, Gill, Wright, and Carr which had much to do with the final 34-0 score for Rhode Island State. The last schedule game of the season was a true Rhody victory, with a score of 14 against the Nutmeggcrs 0. Carr and Goff were the stars of their last collegiate football tilt with the latter making the two touchdowns and the former responsible for the two extra points. In a post season charity game at Providence with Providence College on the Brown field, we lost the day when the Friars scored six points to our zero. The teams were well matched and P. C. certainly earned their victory. The season as a whole was successful and despite the fact that two key men of the team, Ken Goff and Harry Lewis, were badly injured we may look with credit at, the record left for history. ■4 103 " Second Row: Bastolla, Golden, Ralpii, Collins, Sanborn, G. Tyler, Wright. Front Row: Coach Keaney, Cox, J. Tyler, Horseman, Donovan, Kilroy. Summary 1931-32 Season Score Opponent R. 1. Opp. Score Opponent R. 1. Opp. Naval Training Station . . 69 19 Brown University 57 29 Yale . 16 IS Northeastern University . 26 40 Mass. Inst, of Technology . 41 26 Harvard Independents 46 35 Alumni .... . 55 12 Connecticut Aggies . 33 32 Northeastern University . . 37 33 U. S. Coast Guard Academy . 40 44 U. S. Coast Guard Academy . 53 30 Arnold College .... 36 21 Panzer College . . 45 38 Worcester Polytechnic Institute 53 49 Co nnecticut Aggies . . 45 31 Brown University 42 31 , - ■4 104 Basketball A S in previous years, basketball has been one of the most successful sports. In a schedule of sixteen games Rhody was the victor in thirteen. The accumulated scores of the season are, Rhode Island 650, opponents 473. The teams which were successful in getting the higher score in the games lost are Yale, Northeastern, and the Coast Guard Academy. The season opened December 8 on our home floor playing the Naval Training Station of Newport. The speed and skill of Keaney ' s men amassed a score of 69 to the sailors’ 19. Three days later, at New Haven, we were not so fortunate, being beaten by two points, 18 to 16. Eight of Yale’s eighteen points were made in the last few minutes. The second half was started by a stalling game by Rhode Island which was probably responsible for the loss. The engineers of M. I. T. were given their first defeat of the year by a 41 to 26 score. Two stars of the junior class, Cox and Kilroy, kept our score well above that of the opponents. The alumni game, as always, was a treat for all the spectators. The wizards of other years were beaten 55 to 12. High scores were made for Rhody by Horseman, Tyler, Cox and Martynik. On January 13 we played Northeastern, a hard, clean and fast game, and added to that a score of 37 to 33 in our favor. “Eddie” Cox was the hero of the day with thirteen points. The game was very close, in fact at the end of ten minutes’ play we were on the south side of a 13-1 score. The Coast Guard Academy was beaten 53 to 30 on our floor, January 15th. Except for the first few minutes of play we always had a comfortable lead. The better playing, as in most games, was in the second half. Cox and Martynik were high scorers for Rhody. The most interesting thus far in the season was the Panzer College Game. Before a very large crowd we took the honors 45-38. There was no individual outstanding playing, the team functioned perfectly as a unit. John Tyler was high scorer with ten points. Rhody’s traditional rival, Connecticut, proved itself much inferior to Keaney’s men on February 13th, we having 45 points to the Nutmeggers’ 31. The Aggies did not show any resist- ance at all and the game was one of the easiest ever to be played with them. “Reggie” Horseman scored sixteen and “Eddie” Cox fourteen points. On February 17 we won our seventh straight victory, by nearly doubling Brown’s score, 57 to 29. Cox and Tyler scored more points alone than the Brown team. As in many other games, the first period was slow but the second half was a whirlwind of sensational shots for the King- stonians. Rhode Island received its first defeat in over two months on February 20, in Boston, playing Northeastern ; they beat us 40 to 26, this being the first defeat by this school in seven years. The Rhody men had full control of the floor until twelve minutes from the end, when Northeastern started a scoring spree, making twenty-six points. Against a team of ex-leaders in college basketball, Rhode Island put on a fine game to down the Harvard Independents 46 to 35. Jack Donovan proved to be a sensation for the crowd, also being high man, with “Reggie” Horseman, each having fourteen points to his credit. Donovan and Cox were again the outstanding men on the floor in the Connecticut game at Storrs, helping ' greatly to win a very close game 33 to 32. The game was exciting all the way through, the lead see-sawing between the rivals. The United States Coast Guard Academy avenged their previous defeat by beating us by four points. The cadets were ahead most of the time and the game ended as Keaney’s men were slowly catching up on the score, the results stood at 44 to 40. The last home game of the season did not prove to be a very interesting tilt. Rhody easily coasted through the game to amass a score of 36 to the opponents’ 21. One of the best games ever to be played on a Worcester floor was the Rhode Island- Worcester Tech game on March 5th. The game was very wild ; twenty-three fouls being called on the Tech team. Of our 53 points to their 49, Horseman scored twenty. Brown, the last contest of the year, was also one of the first as far as interest goes. The outstanding players for Rhode Island were Tyler and Cox. scoring respectively fifteen and eleven. The skill of playing the game was much more apparent in Rhody than in the Providence team. The game ended with the score at 42-31, a perfect end of a perfect season. 105 Third Row: Mgr. Ormiston, Flaherty, Smith, McGuinncss, Cragan, Dcming, Coach Keancy. Second Row: H. Kay, Hodgson, Goff, Arnold, Ellis, 1). Johnson. Front Row: Martynik, Pray, Lcttciri, Potter, Barnatowich. Baseball Rhode Island opened its 1931 baseball season April 18 at Kingston by playing North- eastern. This game was typical of the good work of the team, a victory of 1 1 to 9. The Rhody men got five hits and eight runs in the first two innings. Northeastern used three pitchers, but none were of a caliber to stop our men. Goff and Martynik pitched well and held the opponents to two runs less than Rhode Island. -=j[ 106 J(2- Maine came to Kingston on April 18 to be defeated by a score of 5 to 2. During the whole game, Maine got only 8 hits due to the feature pitching of “Micky” Martynik. This man also hit a double and a triple. Very fine playing was shown during the game by Kay, Cragan and Potter. In our third game of the season lady luck was not with us. We were on the lefthand side of a 7 to 1 score. Goff’s pitching held Boston University scoreless till the sixth inning, but a home run by Weafer, star of B. U., started that team to victory. Our traditional rivals, Connecticut Aggies, took a good beating here April 30. Martynik held them to seven hits, while our boys got eighteen runs to their two. Ten Rhody men got home in the seventh inning, the only two Connecticut runs were scored in the fourth. The game with Worcester Tech was a walkaway for Rhody, 14 to 1. Ten runs were scored in the first inning, even though the playing was very wild. W. P. I.’s only run was in the second. The battery for R. I. was led by Barnatowich, Goff, Hodgson and Martynik. In the game with Brown in Providence on May 6, we again took the honors of the day by an 8 to 1 score. During the entire game the Bruins got only two hits. The heavy hitting of Potter and Cragan was a great asset to Rhode Island. The seventh game of the season was a set-back for Rhody’s good record, Panz er beating us 4 to 2. “Mike” Lettieri made the only two runs of the game for Rhode Island. Both teams played equally well but a streak of luck gave Panzer two more points in the ninth inning, giving them the game. The game with Arnold College was an easy 6 to 1 victory, all the runs being made in the first three innings. Goff’s pitching held the opponents to four singles. There were no spec- tacular plays in the game, and no very hard hitting except for the two doubles by Martynik. At Storrs, on May 20, we obtained our first victory over the Aggies on their own diamond since 1928 by a score of 6 to 2. This was one of the most interesting athletic contests in which Rhode Island ever participated. A hit by Charley Pray started the team to victory in the eleventh, four more runs being made. Another victory for Rhode Island was chalked up in Boston in the Northeastern game, 4 to 0. Hodgson and Barnatowich did most of the hitting for Rhody. Every Rhode Island man on the diamond got a hit except Cragan. 4 107 Second Row: Goodwin, Thum, Coach Tootell, Morris, Pratt. Front Row: Wood, Sullivan, Miner, McCaffrey, Quintin. Cross Country Rhode Island, this year, brought home from six meets three victories front as many dual meets, a second front the Harvard Intercollegiates and sixth place front the New England ' s. For the eleventh time in twelve years the Brown Bear followed the Ram home. Away front home, and on a very hilly course, the harriers easily took Worcester Poly for a ride and shortly afterwards trimmed the Nutnteggers on the home course. The results of the season’s dual meets are: R. 1. . . . . .20 Brown . . . .35 R. 1 21 Worcester Polytech . . 34 R. I. . . . . .24 Connecticut Aggies . .31 Coach Tootell will lose two men for his next year’s team in Captain Miner and Harry Pratt. This year’s good work will be continued next fall by Arnold, Quintin, Morris, McCaf- frey, Wood, and Sullivan with additional aid from some of the frosh team. •=ll 108 Jfc " Track The 1931 track season for Rhody was not quite so successful as that of the previous year, although of all the meets more than half the points were taken by Rhode Island men and much credit is due the individuals for the fine work they did. On April 17 the team traveled to Amherst and there lost a close meet by only a few points. The la st field event, the javelin, decided the meet in favor of the opponents. Rhode Island had a clean slate in the shot and the hammer. April 26 saw the team again leave Kingston for a meet away from home, this time going to Providence to match their skill against Brown. They lost the meet by about thirty points. The last two dual meets of the season were at home, Connecticut Aggies on May 2, and Tufts on May 5. Our biggest rivals, the boys from Connecticut, were given an 85 to 50 beating. The last dual meet of the year was a walk-away, Tufts being taken for a ride by a score of 120 to 15. The Kingston boys took first place in all the events and made perfect scores in the pole vault, shot, hammer, broad jump, high hurdles, mile, quarter mile, 220 and discus. R. I. Opponent Amherst .... . 64 j 702 3 Brown .... . 54J 80J4 Connecticut Aggies . 85 50 Tufts ..... . 120 IS Eastern Intercollegiates . . . . 4th place N.E. I. C.A.A. . 14th place Eastern Intercollegiates (indoors) 5 th place r . . V - • " •4 109 Ji=-- Boxing Having completed its second year of growth this new sport, which is now recognized by the institution, has many followers and the interest which it has created is on the increase. Twelve men were out for this field of physical activity this year as com- pared with a little more than half that number last season. Coached under the tutelage of “Danny” DiCenzo, the men expect to be registered as an official team for the coming year. . !i! : : U ' ! . ' ' j_ l i io b Third Roto: R. Broderick, Lightfoot, McCormick, Ritchie, Gleason. Second Rozc: Brydcn, Kenyon, Rego, G. Andrews, Cashing. Front Rozc: Budlong, Koclliker, DiCenzo, Collison, Cook. Wrestling Wrestling is more popular than the more pugilistic forms of sport although both were introduced at the same time. DiCenzo, the student coach, in speaking of the sport stated that “the wrestling squad was unable to enter competition with other institutions, due to the fact that it was not registered. However, at this writing plans are being made to enter the N. E. I. Wrestling Meet and the N. E. A. A. U. Wrestling Meet. After an elimination contest, the best men of each class weight will represent us as the R. I. State Wrestling Team.” Much credit is due “Danny” DiCenzo for his efforts in introducing these two sports to Rhody. 1 1 1 (Jfie College Records EVENT HOLDER RECORD DATE 100 yd. Dash Talbot, ’28 1 0 sec. 1928 220 yd. Dash Talbot, ’28 22 sec. 1928 440 yd. Dash Randal], ’28 5 1.2 sec. 1927 880 yd. Dash Rov, ’32 2 min. 3.6 sec. 1930 Mile Run Arnold, ’33 4 min. 31.7 sec. 1931 2 Mile Run Strong, ’26 9 min. 54.8 sec. 1926 Pole Vault Cook, ’29 H ' 8 " 1929 Running High Jump fcn|’ 5 ° 6 ' J4 " 1928 Running Broad Jump Talbot, ’28 23 ' IJ " 1927 16 lb. Hammer Bruce, ’28 I 56 ' 9 " 1928 Discus Throw Cieurzo, ’31 1 28 ' 8 " 1930 Javelin Smith, ’32 173 ' 7J4 " 1931 16 lb. Shot Cierzo, ’3 1 44 ' 1930 High Hurdles Howes, ’31 1 6 sec. 1930 Low Hurdles Krausche, ’33 25.4 sec. 1931 Cross Country Dring, ’28 23 min. 39 sec. 1926 Records made by students of R. I. S. C. at any time. Track Records EVENT HOLDER RECORD DATE 1 00 yd. Dash Quinn (H. C.) 9.6 sec. 1927 220 yd. Dash Quinn (H. C.) 21.7 sec. 1927 440 yd. Dash Burns (H. C.) 50.8 sec. 1927 880 yd. Dash Birdsall (H. C.) 2 min. 4.4 sec. 1927 Mile Run Dring (R. I.) 4 min. 33.8 sec. 1926 2 Mile Run Strong (R. I.) 9 min. 54.8 sec. 1926 High Hurdles Howes (R. I.) 1 6 sec. 1930 Low Hurdles McDonald (H. C.) 25.7 sec. 1929 16 lb. Shot Chubbuck (Conn.) 43 ' 7 " 1931 Hammer Bruce (R. I.) 155 ' 1928 Discus Chubbuck (Conn.) 1 36 ' 1 " 1931 Javelin Smith (R. I.) f McDonald (H. C.) 1 68 ' 2 " 1931 Running High Jump j Feeney (H. C.) [Johnson (R. I.) 6 ' 1928 Running Broad jump Talbot (R. I.) 22 ' 9 " 1928 Pole Vault Droitcour, H. (R. I.) 1 13 4 " 1928 Cross Country ♦Records on the R. I. Dring (R. I.) S. C. track, Kingston. 23 min. 39 sec. 1926 Rhode Island Lettermen Arnold, Arthur Track Cross Country Baseball Barnatowich, John Baseball Brightman, Howard Basketball Carr, James Football Capalbo, Nattie Football Collison, Curtis Football Cox, Edward Basketball Cragan, Robert Football Basketball Baseball Cushman, Allerton T rack DiCenzo, Daniel Boxing Wrestling DiRita, Joseph Football Dobosynski, Joseph Baseball Donovan, Jack Basketball Gill, Harrie Football Goff, Kenneth Football Basketball Baseball Track Goodwin, Ernest Cross Country Hodgson, James Baseball Horseman, Reginald Football Basketball Kilroy, Arthur Basketball Knight, Wesley Track Kraushc, Kenneth Track Laidlaw, Kenneth T rack Lewis, Harry Football Long, Edwa rd Track Luther, Lloyd Track Martynik, Michael Baseball McGuiness, Arthur Football McAuslan, Fredrick Track Miner, Herman Track Cross Country Morris, Everet Cross Country Modleszewski, Charles Football Track O’Brien, William Basketball Potter, Kenneth Football Baseball Putnum, John Football Quintin, Romeo Cross Country Riccio, Joseph Football Roy, Gordon Track Smith, Leland Baseball T rack Straight, Arthur T rack Stickney, Fredrick Football Tyler, John Basketball Wood, Richard Cross Country Wright, Thomas Football Andrew Weeden, Trainer Mrs. Keaney Co-ed Athletics C O-ED athletics are rapidly becoming a leading activity among the women as this year saw one more sport placed on the intercollegiate list and high prospects for another next year. Tennis enthusiasts are becoming an or- ganized body and now await only the intro- duction of good courts and a coach to render them fit to compete with other collegiate teams in New England. The material is at hand and needs only supervised develop- For the first time in the history of wom- en’s field hockey at Rhody, we met the team of another college for a real contest. Under the coaching of Miss Lees, a varsity hockey team was chosen which played against Con- necticut Aggies and the Providence Y. M. C. A. In both games the home team was defeated, but the fact that the greater part of the team was made up of underclassmen, makes the future appear very bright. The women’s basketball team enjoyed a successful season defeating their arch-rivals, Connecticut, and at the time this goes to press, a game with Pembroke is yet to be played. Mrs. Keaney, basketball coach, is also fortunate in having a team largely com- posed of underclassmen. Co-ed baseball is very popular and al- though no collegiate contests have been played to date, the girls all have hopes of such for the future. Miss Lees •=!l 1 14 If- Second Row: M. Hersey, M. McKechnie, C. Waters, F.. Maiani. Front Row: F. Manning, R. Simonini, A. Coduri, V. Rock, H. Baker. Co-ed Field Hockey Although this is the first time the co-ed hockey team has received individ- ual recognition in the Grist, the sport is not new to our Campus as it has been used as a form of physical training for the past several years and also as an intramural sport. One step of progress in the sport was the participation in intercollegiate contests, one with C. A. C. and the other with the Providence Y. W. C. A., both resulting in defeat for Rhody, but also teaching a worthwhile lesson of actual experience. Miss Josephine Lees, coach of the team, deserves no little credit for the effort she has spent in making a varsity team an actuality. 4 115 Ii=- Second Rose: A. Drury, D. Dickson, C. Waters, F.. Vigeant Front Rou : V. Rock, M. Aspinwall, E. Burns, M. Bishop, H. Baker. Co-Ed Basketball The Women’s Basketball team and its Coach are to be congratulated for the progressive step they have made this year. Before them in defeat fell both C. A. C. and Pembroke. I ' heir goal of a “point a minute” for every con- test was gained. None of the team will be lost in June and negotiations are under way to go on a tour next year outside of New England. 1 1 6 fc- Second Row: M. Aspinwall, E. Burns, Mrs. Kcanev, Coach; C. Waters, N. Briggs, R. Stane. Front Row: A. Coduri, R. Nelen, D. Dickson, Capt. ; B. Callaghan, M. Bishop. Co-ed Baseball A year ago this spring witnessed the first active interest in co-ed baseball. Class teams were picked and games played, but unquestionably the greatest interest in the sport was aroused when the girls challenged certain groups of men to compete against them on the diamond. Those early Sunday morning games, although not sponsored by official sanction, probably have done more to stimulate general student interest in the game than any other one item. It is understood that negotiations are now under way to make this an inter- collegiate sport at Rhody. No doubt it will attract more attention than do some of the other co-ed sports. ■•=11 1 17 ]N " The prowess of our students on the gridiron, dia- mond, track, mat and gym floor has been reviewed, and their records and achievements displayed. Little com- parison exists between the organized play of today and the brutish forcefulness of yesterday’s physical exer- cises. To delve into the future would be hazardous, but may it continue to utilize brain with brawn. -4ii8L Progress of Fratern ities HE first fraternal organization at Rhody was established twenty-four years ago to be followed during the next four years by as many more similar organizations. Following this there was a lull of eight years when the College enrollment had increased to the extent that, during the succeeding half-decade, live more such groups announced their establishment and since that time only one more has been organized. The fraternities as a unit and as individuals stand at the forefront on our Campus. They have grown from organizations which once fostered hazing and nefarious horse-play to educational institutions in themselves doing much in the field of character building, creating life-long acquaintances and friendships, and cementing more firmly the student to the Alma Mater. The Polygon Third Row: C. Collison, R. Horseman, M. Koppee, J. Bradshaw, J. Blitz, K. Potter. Second Row: T. Toole, A. Carlotti, K. Laidlaw, |. Donovan, H. Miner, J. Rogers, J. Fuvat. Front Row: P. Lyon, H. Prebluda, Professor Ince, J. F. Schmidt, Jr., Professor Churchill, D. Johnson, A. Edmond. " 4 120 The Polygon HP HE Polygon, which is composed of two delegates from each fraternity, is a local organization formed in 1 9 1 1 - 1 9 1 2 for the purpose of creating a greater spirit of harmony and unification among the fraternal groups and to establish rules governing their conduct. Originally this was a secret organization which selected its own members rather than having them appointed by their respective fraternity. The Chapel exercises formerly held in the north dining room of East Hall, was the scene of the annual “tapping service” when the new members were publicly informed of their membership by being “tapped” by representatives of the group in the presence of the assembled student body. Following the World War this practise of conducting the Polygon as a secret and “tapping” body was discontinued. Since that time it has functioned as a social group, professing and attempting to control the activities of the fraternities during the “rushing season.” Today it is endeavoring to establish itself on a more firm founda- tion by having the College recognize it by the awarding of a charter which will empower it to act according to its rules and give it the ability to effectively enforce the same. =il 1 21 E Rho Founded at Rhode Island Iota Kappa Chapter Established 1 90S Third Row: J. Duksta, W. Dolan, L. Lang, G. Brayman, D. Parker, H. Broderick, W. Lalli, M. McCormick, R. Kel ley. Second Row: J. Kennedy, J. Rogers, V. Cannon, G. Ritchie, R. March, J. Dobosynski, R. Dimock, R. P. Dimock, D. Bonner, R. Wood. Front Row: J. DcRita, C. Commons, L. Follet, A. Edmond, Capt. Freeman, F. Fay, G. Bates, B. Beaudoin, T. Malone. •=!l 122 p- Rho Iota Kappa F RATER IN FACULTATE Capt. Thomas W. Freeman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 Arthur W. Edmond Francis X. Fay Bernard L. Beaudoin Joseph DeRita Richard S. Dimock 1933 Joseph Dobosynski Leon H. Follett Lester M. Lang 1934 George A. Bates W. Charles Commons, Jr. Howard G. Broderick Ralph P. Dimock Donald P. Moran David E. Parker Thomas S. Malone John F.. Rogers Richard C. Wood John C. Duksta William V. Lalli Robert Baldwin Donald Bonner Robert Burnett 1935 Vincent Cannon William Dolan Raymond Kelly James Kennedy Matthew McCormick Robert March George Ritchie 4 12 3 y - Theta Chi Founded at Norwich in 1856 Established at R. I. as Sigma Delta , 1 909 Eta Chapter Established 1911 46 Chapters Fourth Row: H. Munroc, F. Grev, L. Tamuleeich, S. Kenner, F. Applin, E. Ralph, G. Tyler, ' E. Pcckham, T. Wright. ' Third Row: A. Thornier, W. Sanford, E. Betterly, W. Roland, E. Ryan, E. Brown, F. Castrovillari, H. Snow, F. Hutchins, K. Wilde. Second Row: D. Parmenter, W. Cotter, L. Crandall, L. Smith, Dr. Browning, K. Potter, Professor Rockafcllow, J. Tyler, J. Bradshaw. First Row: F. Bastolla, R. Quinton, W. Reid, Jordan, J. Baldoni, J. Fisher. Theta Chi FRATRES IN FACULTATF, Dr. Harold W. Browning Prof. John Ladd Prof. Robert Rockafellow Lloyd E. Crandall Edward J. Bastolla Franklyn Grey Sinclair Kenney William Sanford Romeo Quinton Frank Applin John Baldoni Everett Brown FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 Leonard E. Smith John r . 1933 John A. Bradshaw William 1934 Henry Munroe Wesley Reid Earle Ralph, Jr. Leonard Tamulevich, Jr. Thomas Wright 1935 Francis Castrovillari John Fisher Francis Hutchins Howard Snow dcr Sinclair F. Wilbur !. Cotter Kenneth F. Potter Albert Thornley, Jr. George Tyler Edward Betterly Kenneth Wilde George Jordan Donald Parmenter Edward Rvan 4 125 Beta Phi Established in 1910 Founded at Rhode Island Fourth Rote: C. Lindquist, G. Fuller, H. Mason, H. Lind, H. Bourne, S. Zi diales, G. Hall, F. Stickney, R. Horseman. Third Row: L. Capotosto, F. Connors, L. LeTourncau, A. F.ricson, R. Lamb, G. Lawrence, C. Russell, M. Bailey, R. Skoog, J. Martin. Second Row: C. Newman, T. Gleason, R. Lombardo, H. Lewis, Jr., H. Brightman, Dean Barlow, C. Castiglioni, F.. Tillman, J. Whitman. Front Row: G. Spink, R. Macintosh, A. Newton, C. Haslam, F. Logler, J. Foley. FRATF.R IN FACULTATE Dean John Barlow FRATRFS IN COLLEGIO Howard S. Brightman 1932 George H. M. Lawrence Charles H. Newman Caesar I’. Castiglione Harry R. Lewis, Jr. F.rland A. Tillman Thomas J. Gleason Ralph B. Lombardo James A. Whitman G. Alexander Ericson 1933 Reginald T. Lamb Stanley V. Madison Reginald J. Horseman Frank J. Logler Henry S. Mason Francis Connors 1934 Howard Lind Frederick N. Stickney Leander S. LeTourneau R. Arnold Skoog Stanley F. Zidiales Marshall Bailey 1935 Gardner Fuller J. Albert Newton, |r. Holbrook Bourne Gilbert A. Hall Charles Perini Louis Capotosto Charles Haslam Charles Russell Richard Chenette Carl Lindquist Joseph P. Speckman James Foley Robert Macintosh George Spink, 3rd John Martin 4 I27 " Delta Alpha Psi Founded at Rhode Island Chapter Established 1911 Third Row: R. Stafford, J. Moran, J. Marsden, A. Straight, C. Thum, E. Perry, R. Simpson, R. Simoneau. Stroud Row: B. Miclette, B. Gobeille, H. Gagnon, P. Morin, E. Wilcox, P. Watelet, F. Racca, V. Radicle, E. Berwick. Front Row: F.. Duckworth, J. Blit ., A. McGuinness, Professor Tyler, E. Goodwin, L. Smith, |. Fuyat, J. Barnatowich, O. Herzig. Delta Alpha Psi FRATER IN FACULTATE Prof. Marshal] H. Tyler FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 John Barnatowich Everett M. Duckworth Charles G. Hamimnn Jules W. Blitz Ernest P. Goodwin Oscar P. Herzig Arthur E. McGuinness Leland H. Smith Earl Berwick Henry Gagnon Joseph Moran Edward Cotter Bertrand Gobeille John Hanley 1933 John Fuyat 1934 P. Gerard Morin Frank Racca Ephraim P. Rivard Edward F. Wilcox 1935 John Marsden Bertrand Miclette Ernest Perry Charles R. Simpson Charles Thum Paul Watelet Victor Radick Robert Simoneau Rogers Stafford Lambda Chi Alpha Eta Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha Established 1914 Founded as Gamma Delta Sigma in 1912 Fourth Row: C. Cashing, E. Cox, G. Hazard, H. Crouch, S. Nye, E. Collins, H. Umstead, R. Lightfoot, A. Nyblom, J. Donovan, W. Broderick. Third Row: R. Fillmore, B. Kimball, A. Kilroy, J. Carr, K. Laidlaw, J. Cook, D. Senior, C. Hall, F. Hill, H. Flynn, A. Arnold. Second Row: H. Gill, C. Murdough, D. Westcrvelt, Professor Anderson, L. Luther, Professor Wales, F. McAuslan, G. Haines, J. Smith. Front Row: T. Dring, S. Hilton, R. Koch, A. Ley, B. Adullins, A. Hart, J. Moss, C. Smith. ■4 130 fc- Lambda Chi Alpha FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Royal Wales Prof. William Anderson FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 John E. Cook Harrie Gill Kenneth G. Laidlaw Clark F. Murdough John B. 1933 Smith Arthur Arnold John Donovan Arthur Kilroy John R. Christensen Charles A. Hall Lloyd Luther Edward Cox Frank A. Hill Frederick McAuslan Armas Nyblom William 1934 DeV. Westervelt Walter Broderick William Ellis Kenneth MacKenzie Chester Cashing Robert Fillmore Daniel Senior Charles Collins Ralph Lightfoot 1935 Craig Smith Thomas Dring Spencer Hilton John Moss Raymond Hart Russell Koch Bernard Mullin George Hazard Austin Ley Stephen Nye 131 h Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded 1866 Established at R. 1. as Zeta Pi Alpha 1920 Rhode Island Alpha Chapter Established 1 929 Third Row: N. Capalbo, F. Turrisi, G. Fahey, A. Churchill, R. Jager, S. Capalbo, T. Fortin, K. Weaver, H. Peabody. Second Row: B. Wolanski, H. Pratt, A. Kenyon, V. Young, J. Anderson, W. Sherman, A. Herscy, F. Goff, K. Parker, M. Dobrolet. Front Row: F. Thompson, G. Prime, A. Cushman, T. Toole, J. Sullivan, J. Putnam, H. Pickersgill, F. Schmidt, A. Carey, R. Imperatore. ■ =il 1 32 fc " Sigma Alpha Epsilon FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John C. Weldin Prof. Samuel Webster FRATRES IN COLLF.GIO 1932 Nattie Capalbo W. Allerton Cushman George Prime Arthur F. Carey Henry Pickersgill Frederick Thompson 1933 John L. Putnam J. Frederick Schmidt Elliot J. Parker Harry W. Pratt Thomas E. Toole 193+ John J. Sullivan Sylvester Capalbo Gilbert Fahey Paul Pierce Arthur Churchill Thomas Fortin W. Sherman Thomas Davey Alfred Hersey Toivo Koski 1935 Benjamin Wolanske John Anderson Raymond Jagcr Herbert Peabody Michael Dobrolet Albert Kenyon Frank Turrisi Janies Federico Richard Kenyon Elton Weaver Francis Goff Edgar Olsen Vernon Young 133 " Phi Beta Chi Founded at Rhode Island Campus Club 1921 Established Phi Beta Chi , 1929 Fourth Row: K. Morris, H. Kilguss, M. Almfcldt, J. Patterson, R. Bardsley, ). ( R. Wing. Third Row: F. Hindley, A. Butterfield, D. Williams, J. Davis, K. Goff, Johnston, R. 1 1 A. Saunders. Second Row: F. Brown, A. Deming, L. Breault, Professor Coggins, P. Lyon, Profes E. Towle, F.. Patterson. Front Row: W. Waterman, F. Golding, C. McCafl ' ery, G. Weaver. 134 ! =•■ FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor C. Coggins Leonidas Stowell FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 Leon C. Breault Philip A. Lyon Arthur K. Deming Kenneth B. Goff Edgar T. Patterson 1933 Frank A. Brown Alvin W. Butterfield J. Herbert Davis Robert Bardsley Frank Golding James P. Patterson Donald A. Williams 1934 John J. Gallant Everett G. Morris George B. Weaver 1935 Ralph Henshaw Frederick Hindlev Raymond Wing Edward F. Towle Aldcn Saunders Walter D. Waterman Gordon Johnston Herbert Kilguss 4 135 • 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 Fourth Row: H. Tcitz, A. Brosofsky, B. Jensky, H. Markoff, J. Koppc, S. Stein, D. Espinoza, B. Finberg, H. Golden, M. Finberg. Thin t Row: A. Bloom, T). Levitt, 1). Nathan, J. Goldman, H. Horvitz, L. Friedman, L. Horvitz, J. Gordon, J. Cokin, S. Gordon. Second Row: M. Kay, J. Strauss, G. Freedman, S. Hochman. I. Blazar, President Bresslcr, H. Prcbluda, J. Anhalt, R. Korvitz, J. Savran. Front Row: H. Fine, G. Halsband, H. Schlossberg, H. Bernstein, H. Solovcitzik, S. Gcrtz, L. Yaffcc. -I 136 FRATF.R IN FACULTATE FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 Jack Anhalt Irving Bla .ar Robert Krovitz Harry Prebluda Aaron Brosofsky Jacob I. Cokin Milton Bassing Abraham Bloom Hyman Fine Harold Bernstein David Espinoza Burton Finberg Milton Finberg Raymond G. Bressler 1933 Jack Goldman Sidney Gordon 1934 Philip D. Finklc Louis Friedman Harold Golden Joseph Gordon 1935 Sanford Gcrtz George Halsband David Levitt Donald B. Nathan Samuel Hochman J. Melvin Koppe Samuel Stein Hyman Horvitz Louis Horvitz Bernard Jensky Harry Schlossberg Harold Soloveitzik Harry Teitz Louis Yaffee 4 137 Phi Mu Delta Founded Simultaneously at Connecticut , Vermont and New Hamp shire in 1918 Established at Rhode Island as Delta Sigma Epsilon in 1924 Nu Eta Established 1929 Fourth Row: F. Fletcher, F.. Thompson, C. Lofgrcn, M. Turner, A. Sanborn, S. Smith, H. Clapham, W. Whitfield, J. Waugh, H. Kitchens, R. Stewart, E. Michie. Third Row: H. Munson, R. Temperly, W. Northup, G. Luther, A. Goff, W. Tallman, N. Middleton, R. Peterson, F.. Foster, R. Batchelder, G. Barker. Second Row: C. Collison, H. Boydcn, Prof. Emery, H. Tabor, D. Johnson, J. Gregory, H. Read, G. Roy, G. Beaumont. First Row: II. Greaves, H. Manchester, K. Farnham, C. Nelson, B. Sanderson, F. Moody, G. Hall. ■4 138 fc- FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Herbert M. Emery Prof. Stanley W. Hetherington FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 Harry L. Boyden Daniel C. A. Johnson Gordon Roy John Gregory H. Milton Read Warren Tallman 1933 Harold M. Tabor Curtis L. Collison George Beaumont Raymond Timperly Robert Lofgren George A. Luther 1934 William Northup George Barker Harry Greaves . Austin Sanborn Harry Clapham Norman Middleton Brooks Sanderson Anthony Goff Roy Peterson 1935 Raymond Stewart Robert Batchelder Glenn Hall Holger Munson Merrill Budlong Herbert Kitchens Conrad Nelson Kenneth Farnham Harvey Manchester Stanley Smith Frank Fletcher Ernest Michie Elmer Thompson Edward Foster Frank Moodv Marden Turner John Waugh William Whitfield 4 1 39 Phi Sigma Founded at Rhode Island Chapter Established in 1 925 Third Row: M. Hinchliffc, W. Knight, G. Pauls, H. Thorp, C. Jordan, F. Tabor. Second Row: E. Kenyon, R. Sherman, P. Campanclls, R. Capwell, S. Hebb, J. Hinchliffe, A. Burdick. Front Row: H. Minor, W. Lawson, Prof. Churchill, C. Bardslcy, Captain Holley, J. Wood, E. Long, Rcgo. 1 4° lJ= Phi Sigma FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. H. C. Churchill Mr. Ralph E. Brown Charles H. Bardsley Russell Capwcll Paul Campanella Gordon Paul Archie Burdick Franklin Fiskc Stephen Hebb VTRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 Wesley Knight John L. Rego 1933 Everett Kenyon 1934 Malcolm Hinchliffe Nelson Thorp 1935 John Hinchliffe Caleb Jordan Morris Kent Herman F.. Miner J. Wood William Lawson Robert Sherman Gerhard Svcnson Fordham Tabor ■4 I 4 1 Alpha Tau Gamma Founded at Rhode Island Chapter Established 1929 Fourth Row: S. Dobrowalski, T. Rogers, R. Rabidoux, C. Verros, R. Hamilton, A. Dawson, J. Costanza. Thin l Row: E. DeCiccio, M. Martynik, W. Moran, G. Thompson, W. O’Brien, C. Llovd, W. Garfield. Second Row: L. Demers, T. Irza, R. Easdon, A. Carlotti, Prof. Ince, T. Bliss, A. Coletti, G. Couture. First Row: P. Sullivan, E. Costa, H. Mazmanian, 1. Turner, R. Colwell. 4 142 FRATER IN FACULTATE Prof. Joseph W. Ince Thomas F. Bliss FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 Joseph P. Costanza Walter G. Moren Albert Carlotti Lionel J. Demers William O’Brien A. Arthur Coletti Thomas J. Irza George A. Thompson, Jr. Maurico P. DiFusco 1933 Anthony Figholini Michael J. Marty nik Robert D. Easdon James A. Hodgson Charles M. Modlcszcwski Edward G. Costa 1934 Stanley Dabrowolski Martin H. Mazinanioni Gerard Conture Charles Lloyd Christ Verros Richard Colwell Patrick J. Sullivan 1935 Edward DeCiccio Robert Hamilton Arthur Dawson William Garfield Raymond Rabidoux Thomas Rogers Isiah Turner H3 Phi Kappa Phi Founded at University of Maine Rhode Island Chapter Established 1913 46 Chapters Third Row: A. Edmond, E. Tillman, G. Andrews, H. Prebluda, V. Gallagher. Second Row: K. Ince, A. D’Orsi, C. Regan, Professor Brown, L. Kramer, Miss Stillman, J. Parker, B. Callaghan. From Row: Professor Anderson, Dean Wales, Professor Churchill, President Brcsslcr Professor Ince, Dean Barlow, Dr. Browning. Phi Kappa Phi FRATRF.S IN FACULTATE George E. Adams William Anderson John Barlow Carroll Billmyer Raymond G. Bressler Ralph E. Brown Harold W. Browning Howland Burdick Everett P. Christopher Herman Churchill Basil E. Gilbert Kenneth Joseph W. I nee Lorenzo Kinney, Jr. Theodore E. Odland Helen E. Peck Andrew J. Stene Elizabeth Stillman Marshall H. Tyler Royal L. Wales Samuel H. Webster John C. Weldin Margaret Whittemore E. Wright FRATRES IN COLLEGIO George E. Andrews, Jr. Leon C. Breault Bernice M. Callaghan Arthur F. Carey Albert Carlotti Albert D’Orsi Natalie E. Dunn Arthur W. Edmond Vincent Gallagher Kathleen Ince Daniel C. A. Johnson Louis I. Kramer George H. M. Lawrence Harry R. Lewis, Jr. Clarke F. Murdough James A. Parker Harry J. Prebluda Catherine Regan J. Frederick Schmidt, Jr. Erland A. Tillman 4 145 ■ Scabbard and Blade Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1904 79 Companies “H ” Company, 6th Regiment, Established at Rhode Island 1927 Second Roar A. D’Orsi, L. Breauli, K. Potter, K. Tillman, E. Patterson, K. Goff, W. Cushman. Front Row: Captain Freeman, O. Herzig, A. Edmond, President Bressler, H. Lewis, Jr., F. Schmidt, Captain Holly. I 4 6 Scabbard and Blade FRATRES IN FACULTATE Capt. Thomas Freeman Capt. Ulmont W. Holly FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Bernard Beaudoin Louis Bellavia Leon Breault Frank Brown Curtis Collison William Cumming William Cushman John Donovan Albert D’Orsi Arthur Edmond Kenneth Goff Oscar Herzig Reginald Horseman Harry Lewis, Jr. Edgar Patterson Kenneth Potter J. Frederick Schmidt, Jr. Erland Tillman Thomas Toole These, our Fraternities, are the moulders of our lives whose teachings will serve as guide posts and whose members will ever be our friends and guides of future years. The groups on the West side of the Campus to whom we now come are more closely related to those on the East than might be thought at a glance, for the moon has beamed down on many a romance between them these glorious spring evenings. ■•=1 148 Progress of Sororities r I ' ' HE first sorority on this campus was established in 1914 by a group of women students living in the girls dormitory. Due to the fact that the co-ed enrollment did not grow so fast as did that of the men students, it was three years before the second group was organized and another year elapsed before they an- nounced themselves as a unified sisterhood of women. The last recognized group is now eight years old and all three have affiliated themselves with national organizations. The sorority does much to place the college woman in the foreground. There exists an atmosphere of uni- fied power resulting in the intellectual and social prog- ress of all involved. It creates a stimulus otherwise lacking for the initiative to carry one on toward higher aspirations and goals. Second, Rozv: Sigrid Carlson, M. Coggcshall. Front Rozv: C. Regan, F. Allen, D. Gumming, M. Clancy. ■4 1 5° - Panhellenic Association SIGMA KAPPA Sigrid Carlson Doris Gumming Florence Allen CHI OMEGA Mary E. Clancy DELTA ZETA Catherine Regan Marion Coggeshall PANHELLENIC OFFICERS President Secretary-Treasurer Florence Allen Doris Cumming Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby 1874 Est. at Rhode Island as Sigma Tau Delta in 1914 Phi Chapter Established 1919 40 Chaffers Fourth Row: E. Crandall, G. Wood, M. Dolan, M. Preston, A. Owcrs, S. Bailey, A. Lockwood, E. Herlein. Third Row: I. Carlson, M. Vayro, D. Kasper, R. Dekkcr, E. McManus, S. Carlson, R. Clarke, A. Conner) , D. Cumming. Second Row: H. Grout, J. Keenan, D. Pike, A. Arbogast, Miss Peck, Faculty Advisor; G. Anthony, President; V. Beard, K. Ince, R. Ashe, N. Dunn. Front Row: J. Lyon, E. McCaffrey, E. Johnston, R. Barrows, D. Fletcher, M. Coone, A. Wooden. I 5 2 I 3 " Sigma Kappa SOROR IN FACULTATF. Dean Helen E. Peck SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1932 Gertrude Anthony Sigrid Carlson Kathleen Incc Regina M. Ashe Natalie E. Dunn Elsie McManus Amy Arbogast Helen B. Grout Jean Keenan 1933 Dorothy E. Pike Sue T. Bailey Virginia B. Beard Edith D. Cumming Ruth L. Barrows Avie E. Connery Ruth Dekker Anne Drury Adelaide Owcrs 1934 E. Marjorie Brownson Mary Dolan Marjorie Preston Ingeborg C. Carlson Dorothy B. Kasper Ruth M. Stene B. Lillian Clark Ruth Leighton Anna Lockwood 1935 Marion M. Vayro Margaret Coone Dorothy Fletcher Ethel Johnston Elsie Crandall Evelyn Herlein Janet Lyon Edna McCaffrey Arline Wooden i S3 Chi Omega Founded at A rkansas 1 895 Est. at Rhode Island as Omicron A Ipha in 1918 Lambda Beta Chapter Established in 1 922 Fourth Rozv: E. Hebb, M. Draper, N. Hriggs, E. Scanlon, M. Holden, D. Vickere, A. McCar- ville, E. Pickersgill, M. Openshaw. Third Rozu: F. Manning, A. Shawcross, F. Ware, H. Glen, P. Coggcshall, H. Baker, V. Rock, M. Gatzenmeier, M. Clancy, R. Chase. Second Rozl : H. McNamee, G. Whipple, W. Francis, H. Holmes, E. Pcckham, Miss L. C. Tucker, Faculty Advisor; M. Johnson, M. Vaughn, F. Allen, B. Mastcrson. Front Rozt -. B. Souler, T. Huff, M. Wright, E. York, H. Hoxie, D. Carpenter. ■=!l 154 Chi Omega SOROR IN FACULTATE Miss Lucy C. Tucker SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1932 Florence R. Allen Winnifred N. Francis Edna L. Peckham Helen Boyden Natalie E. Briggs Mary E. Clancy Doris Vickerc Helen M. Holmes Barbara M. Masterson Myrtle V. Johnson Helen J. McNamce Gladys N. Whipple 1933 Margaret M. Gatzenmcicr Margaret M. Openshaw Marjorie E. Holden Florence E. Pickcrsgill Anna McCarville Marion G. Vaughn Frances Y. Ware 1934 Ruth S. Chase Marion Draper Thelma Huff Pauline G. Coggeshall Helen M. Glen Ethel M. Hcb b Florence H. Manning Alice E. Shawcross 1935 Helen Baker Dorothy Carpenter Ida J. Cook Hope Hoxie Vera Rock Eleanor Scanlon Barbara Souler Margaret Wright Elizabeth York •=!l i55 If=- Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University 1902 Established at Rhode Island State College as Theta Delta Omicron 1924 Beta Alpha Chapter Established 1928 49 Chapters Fourth Rote: R. Newman, L. Goggin, S. Newman, M. Newman, H. McKechnie, V. Cooper, B. Spaulding, M. Fry, M. MacDonald. Third. Row: R. McCoy, E. Fairchild, 1. Langford, M. Bishop, A. Janes, C. Waters, M. Scat- tergood, H. Souler, C. Ventrone, J. Macombcr. Second Row: E. Streeter, M. Emerv, L. Harris, B. Callaghan, M. Coggcshall, C. Regan, A. Simonini, L. Chaput, A. Martin. Front Row: 1. Wagner, C. Willis, F.. Rodger, W. Kelly, H. Phillips, M. Hersey. Delta Zeta SOROR IN FACULTATE Miss Grace C. Whaley SORORF.S IN COLLF.GIO Bernice M. Callaghan 1932 Isadore F. Langford Mary M. MacDonald Lillian F. Chaput Alice G. Martin Catherine E. Regan Marion F. Coggeshall Rena E. Simonini 1933 Marion L. Fry Elizabeth F. Rodgers Mildred A. Emery M. Lcota Harris Helen A. Soule Marion F. Bishop Barbara S. Spaulding 1934 Janet Macomber Ruth Newman Virginia Cooper Margaret Newman Elinor Streeter F.loise Fairchild Charlotte Waters 1935 Amy H. Janes Shirley Newman Lvnette Goggin Winifred Kelly Helen Phillips Constance Hamilton Ruth McCoy Meredith Scattergood Mary J. Hersey Helen McKechnie Irma Wagner Constance Willis Alice Ventrone 1 57 And so we have met those of both sides of our Campus leaving lastly, the Sororities on whose steps have been left memories sacred to many of this our class of ’32. Ahead of us, we will find a complete, but rapid, pictorial review of all those organizations which make themselves known throughout the College. Sororities ££££££££! ' £££)£ i QU ' A ' fi ' BBZB •=} 1 58 Growth and Positions of Organizations at R. I. S. C. O rganizations are without doubt one of the oldest phases of college life here at Rhody, and we have to-day still in existence a few of those we had twenty-five years ago although many have faded into the historic past supplanted by many others from time to time. To give a history of them would require pages of space, and to-day the names of some would be con- sidered as rather humorous for there once existed such as The Chicken Club, Co-edders Club, etc. In the opinion of some, several of the organizations have retrogressed, but in the opinion of others they are to join the ranks of those for whom a place no longer exists as there ceases to be any appreciable demand for the opportunities which they offer. However in this new era of the College, which we believe is now dawning over the horizon, it appears that the organizations are going to have more influence than ever in moulding and shaping the careers which come under their spreading canopy. Second Row: B. Porter, H. Prebluda, J. Blitz, T. Bliss, L. Brcault, H. Miner. Front Row: B. Callaghan, W. O’Brien, G. Lawrence, K. Laidlaw, H. Brightman, N. Dunn. Grist Board George H. M. Lawrence William O’Brien . Arthur F. Carey . Howard S. Brightman . Kenneth G. Laidlaw . Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Assistant Editor Business Manager General Manager The first volume of the Grist was published in June, 1 898, and one has been published every year since then, with the exception of the volume for 1918. Prior to this date the annual was edited by the Junior Class, but fol- lowing the World War, the Seniors have assumed the responsibility. ■4 160 Jf=- Third Row: N. Middleton, A. Churchill, G. Brayman, R. Jagcr, G. Bates, L. Crandall, S. Stein. Second Row: R. Nelen, J. Savran, B. Callaghan, A. Kenyon, M. Bassing, R. Silverman, H. Bernstein, D. Kasper, H. Fine. Front Rozv: H. Horvitz, N. Dunn, H. Prebluda, G. Lawrence, K. Laidlaw, H. Brightman, F. Manning, E. Foster. Beacon Board George H. M. Lawrence Editor-in-Chief Harry J. Prebluda . . Managing Editor Natalie E. Dunn . . . Assistant Editor Howard S. Brightman . Business Manager Kenneth G. Laidlaw . . General Manager Mrs. Everett P. Christopher, Faculty Advisor At the end of this year, the Beacon will round out twenty-five years of unbroken service. Started in November, 1907, it has continued to date, although it went through some very trying experiences during 1918. The power of this weekly college paper is not appreciated by either the students or those on its staff and unless this potentiality is properly supported, it is lost. •=il 1 6 1 Second Row: A. Hcrsey, G. Lawrence, E. Kenyon, J. Rego. Front Row: H. Lewis, Jr., T. Gleason, S. Bailey, J. Whitman, E. Patterson, H. Fine. Aggie Club James A. Whitman President Sue T. Bailey Vice President Thomas J. Gleason Treasurer Edgar T. Patterson Secretary The Aggie Club noted to some for, “its refreshment meetings and Bawl” is the oldest student organization on the campus which has not suffered from temporary ruptures during the past. Organized in 1902 by Professor Card, it may well be considered as one of the most active non-fraternal social organ- izations on the campus. I 4 162 ■ Second Row: E. Crandall, A. Peckham, M. Hcrscy, A. Wordell. Front Row: A. Hersey, D. Coonc, E. Herlein, M. Fry, A. Churchill. 4-H Club Evelyn Herlein President Marion L. Fry Vice President Margaret Coone .... Secretary and T reasurer One of the new organizations to be welcomed in this volume of the Grist is the Rhode Island State College 4-H Club composed of all of those students who have been, or are, 4-H Club members in this or other states. Its object is to promote the 4-H Club principles throughout the state and by such actions, advertise the college to those prospective students with whom the members come in contact. 4 163 Masonic Club Henry Pickersgill . John Barlow . George B. Durham George E. Adams . . President Vice President . Secretary V reasurer Waldo Adams William Anderson Carrol Billmyer Raymond Bressler Ralph Browning Harold Browning Albert Damon Samue] Damon John Eldred Herbert Emery Thomas Freeman Leonidas Basil Gilbert Crawford Hart Lorenzo Kinney, Jr. John Ladd Harry McCready Theodore Odland Frederick Pember Richard Quarry Frank Schlenker Andrew Stene Alfred Stowell Stowell Founded in 1921, the Masonic Club is composed of those members of the faculty and student body who, by virtue of Masonic affiliation, are eligible for membership. Its object is to foster Masonic interest among the faculty and students of the College. ■•=1 1 64 Third, Row: K. Farham, R. Stewart, G. Andrews, G. Brayman, R. Bardslcy, M. Turner, G. Whitfield, H. Prebluda. Second Row: S. Gordon, R. Fillmore, E. Storey, E. Foster, F. Thompson, D. Williams, H. Munson. Front Row: C. Cashing, R. Peterson, L. Kramer, Dr. Browning, G. Beaumont, H. Bryden, F. Thompson, A. Edmond. DeMolay Club Harry Bryden George W. Beaumont, Jr. Frederick Thompson . Roy E. Peterson . President Vice President . Secretary T reasurer This organization, formed eight years ago, has lost much of its former activity due to the fact that other activities have largely supplanted it and to the fact that its membership is localized and not distributed. 4 165 Second. Row: H. Fine, D. Williams, T. Toole, H. Prcbluda. Front Row: A. Edmond, M. Koppe, Coach RockafeDow, L. Crandall, H. Pickcrsgill. Men’s Debating Club Lloyd Crandall President Thomas Toole Vice President Robert Rockafellow Coach The first intercollegiate debate to be participated in by this Institution was on April 29, 1910, with M. A. C., now Massachusetts State. Incidentally, the debate was won by the visitors. 1929 saw the last of a national debating fraternity and it is only through the efforts of a few active students now on the Campus, that Tau Kappa Alpha will probably be reinstated next year. Second Row: M. Litwin, B. Masterson, W. Francis. Front Row: R. Nelcn, H. Holmes, Miss Dickson, Coach; C. Regan. Women’s Debating Club Women’s debating was first started in 1927, enjoyed two years of suc- cessful activity, became ill, but is now decidedly on the upgrade again with a very promising organization. ■4 167 ■ Men’s Glee Club Charles H. Newman Manager Frank Anthony Director Nicholas DeMagistris Leader The first semblance of a glee club on the Campus was noted in the winter of 1892-93 when there was a combined Glee-Banjo Club. “It rose and fell like the ocean’s swell” and in 1909 was very prominent, at which time it rendered concerts in two states outside of New England and in all but two in New England. At the present, it is seriously hampered by the business depression. Third Row: F. Hindley, C. Reitman, H. Lind, R. Bardslcy, F. Tabor, E. Fosier. Second Row: R. Fillmore, L. Yaffee, M. HinchlifFc, D. Espinoza, H. Cowell, H. Bernstein, G. Hall. Front Row: F. Moody, S. Carmodv, F. Fletcher, FI. Bryden, C. Newman, D. Williams, H. Tabor, J. Joseph. •=il 1 68 Fourth Row: D. Fletcher, M. Fry, E, McCaffrey, G. Wood, A. Lockwood, M. Preston, F.. Hebb, M. Holden. Third Row: M. Vayro, N. Sheehan, R. MacDonald, D. Vickere, E. Johnston, A. Owcrs, A. Vcntrone, S. Page. Second Row: S. Newman, M. Wright, E. Streeter, N. Briggs, G. Anthony, E. Herlcin, G. Whipple, E. Crandall. Front Row: C. Willis, T. Huff, H. Phillips, H. Payne. Women’s Glee Club Gertrude Anthony .... President Eleanor Streeter . Secretary and Treasurer Natalie Briggs .... Vice President Julia S. Gould Director The women’s glee club is a comparatively new group and for some time after its inception was retarded by the lack of a director and coach. However, it is fortunate in having obtained the services of Miss Julia Gould, an instructor of voice culture in both Providence and Boston. It offers a needed field of endeavor for the women students and is well supported by them. ■=sl 169 Second Row: R. Peterson, G. Brayman, K. Krausche, C. Collison, W. O’Brien. Front Row: E. Tillman, J. Rego, K. Potter, President Bressler, H. Gill, A. Edmond, R. Wood. Men’s Student Council Harrie Gill ......... President Arthur Edmond Vice President Reginald Horseman Secretary Howard S. Brightman Treasurer Instituted in 1910, the Men’s Student Council has held a rather terrifying position ever since. It was at this time that the first written and enforced freshman rules were established. It, like the Glee Club, has had its “rise and fall” and is now waiting for the tide to come in. •=sl 170 1=- Second Row: 1. Langford, V. Beard, B. Clarke, R. MacDonald. Front Row: M. Vaughn, N. Dunn, P. Coggeshall, M. MacDonald, R. Barrows, J. Keenan. Women’s Student Council Mary MacDonald President Ruth Barrows Vice President Pauline Coggeshall . . . Secretary and Treasurer This Council is the executive body of the Women’s Student Government. Its functions depend partially, on a modified “honor system” and operate where the individual consciences rule. Unlike the Men’s Student Council, its rules embrace the activities of all women students in college regardless of class or clique. 4 W s%Jh 2f| na- :.tEra _ „ (j T j S t ;;Msmi l mnnim The Student Band T. Clarke Brown Director Joseph Riccio Manager T HE STUDENT BAND has frequently been confused with first the Army band, and later with the R. O. T. C. band of the college unit. A few years ago there was a true student band entirely under student manage- ment which was equipped with white uniforms and accessory regalia. Much of their equipment was R. O. T. C. property. This year there has been a successful effort made to develop a unit separate from that of the battalion which is known as the Rhode Island State College Student Band. Credit for its development goes to Mr. T. Clarke Brown, formerly of the U. S. Marine Band, who is at pi-esent director of the R. O. T. C. Band, and to Mr. Joseph Riccio, its manager. They have given several concerts throughout the State in order to obtain the necessary funds with which to purchase suitable uniforms. It is believed that next year Rhody’s athletic contests will be supported by a completely equipped student band of which we will be proud. ■•=il 172 J 5 =- Second Row: J. DeLuca, E. Storey, C. Reitman, E. Morris, E. Thompson, F. Golding, A. Cuddy. Front Row: C. Haslam, J. Riccio, T. Markoff, Professor Brown, H. Prebluda, J. Goldman, M. Gertz, G. Halsband. The College Orchestra T. Clarke Brown Director Harry J. Prebluda . . . Manager and Conductor Completing nine years of work, the College Orchestra, under the baton of Professor Ralph E. Brown, is today a permanent institution. It is heard every week at Assembly hour and frequently during the intermission of dramatic presentations. 173 Fourth Rote: O. Zeller, F. Cook, G. Bates, G. McCahcy, W. Irving, D. Bonner. Third Row: E. Fairchild, V. Rock, C. Burns, C. Waters, M. Newman, Newman, H. Grout, A. Lockwood. Second Row: J. Ebbs, L. Zambrano, McCaskey, I. Carlson, N. Coduri. Front Row: B. Beaudoin, A. Edmond, Captain Freeman, A. Carlotti, Sergeant Friel, T. Bliss, G. Prime. Rifle Association Albert Carlotti President Helen Grout Vice President Glenn M artin Secretary The Rhode Island State College Rifle Association was organized in 1930 and is composed of both men’s and women’s rifle teams. Its object is to have an organization available to those students who are interested in rifle marks- manship and to promote the same among them. •=!l 174 fourth Raze: F. Goodwin, G. Roy, A. Straight, J. Tyler, E. Morris, J. Putnam, A. MeGuin- ncss, J. Hodgson. Third Rote: W. Knight, K. Krausche, K. Laidlaw, j. Donovan, J. Barnatowich, N. Capalbo, F. Stickney, J. Blitz, Howard Brightman. Second Ron : D. DiCenzo, J. DeRita ' , J. Carr, C. Collison, H. Gill, R. Horseman, H. Lewis, Jr., K. Potter, K. Goff. Front Row: L. H. Smith, H. Miner, R. Quintin, J. Riccio, R. Wood, W. Cushman, A. Arnold. R. I. Club Harrie Gill President Reginald Horseman Vice President Curtis Collison .... Secretary and Treasurer Organized in 1920, its original objective was to promote those men enrolled to partake in activities at other times of the year than that spent in the particular sport in which they excelled. Baseball men became football cheer-leaders, etc. This objective has become thinned to oblivion. 175 fc- Home Economics Club The Home Economics Club, formed in 1921, has done much to bring the members of the group in contact with outside interests in the field. Every year it sponsors several lectures by leaders of the various phases of its scope and today ranks as one of the more progressive women’s organizations. Fifth Row: H. Phillips, G. Whipple, R. McCoy, H. Baker, V. Rock, H. Boyden, B. Soulcr, 1. Wagner, J. Lyon, E. D’Amario. Fourth Row: A. Arbogast, R. Simonini, S. Newman, C. Regan, L. Harris, C. Waters, V. Cooper, E. Pickersgill, I). Vickere, A. McCarville, M. Holden, R. MacDonald, I.. Zambrano, L. Yard, M. Wright. Third Row: H. McNamce, T. Huff, B. Callaghan, F. Ware, F. Allen, E. Peckham, F. Man- ning, H. Grout, E. McCaffrey, H. McKechnie, M. MacDonald, F. O’Connor, S. Page, FI. Ryan, A. Mulvey, M. Clancy. Second Row: G. Anthony, 1). Pike, N. Dunn, R. Ashe, H. Hoxie, G. Wood, M. Gatzenmcier, M. Vaughn, W. Francis, S. Carlson, K. Johnston, M. Coonc. Front Row: M. Moyer, M. Howard, A. Peckham, M. Herscy, E. Herlein, D. Fletcher, A. Wooden, E. Crandall, E. Fairchild. ■4 176 1 13 - Second Rote: F.. Ryan, S. Page, B. Souler, E. Scanlon, A. McCarville, H. Bovden, M. Moyer. Front Rote: M. Howard, R. MacDonald, V. Rock, D. Vickere, M. Holden, A. Mulvev. Y. W. C. A. Doris Vickere President Vera Rock Vice President Ruth MacDonald Treasurer The Young Women’s Christian Association was established in 1 897 as the Young Women’s Christian Union as a local organization. In 1928 it affiliated itself with the present national association of . W. C. A. Its chief object is to promote Christian fellowship among its members. 177 Fourth Row: B. Callaghan, P. Robinson, G. Beaumont, J. Patterson, H. Gill, G. Hazard, J. Sullivan, R. MacDonald. Third Row: H. Bryden, A. Shawcross, H. Holmes, E. Brownson, G. Fahey, D. Kasper, I. Cook, M. Wright, R. Fillmore. Second Row: B. Mullin, F. Manning, R. Barrows, A. Arbogast, M. Read, Miss Peck, Faculty Advisor; F. Allen, P. Coggeshall, C. Murdough. Front Row: D. Ricci, C. Waters, H. Glen, D. Carpenter, R. Chase, G. Andrews. Phi Delta H. Milton Read . President Florence Allen . . Secretary Amy Arbogast . Vice President Theodore Froeberg Treasurer Phi Delta is the oldest dramatic group on the campus offering an oppor- tunity to any student of measurable ability to participate in its activities. It has grown from a small organization which originally produced one play a year to one which now leads by offering several dramatic productions during the season. 4 178 If - Rhode Island State College Players “Fanchon” Act III. J. Melvin Koppe as “Landry.” Mary Besse as “Fanchon.” Executive Staff 1931 - 1932 Director General Manager Business Manager. Stage Manager Secretary Electricians Mrs. Roy Rawlings Carl Bihldorff Sam Stein Leon Follett Doris Hayes P. Antony Colicci George F. McCahey Costumes Art Director.. Publicity Proferties Assistant Directors Amy Janes Ruth Nelan Jack Savran Gene Riescr f Albert D’Orsi 4 Matilda Litwin l J. Melvin Koppe Repertoire Romeo and Juliet, Little Women, Trelawney of the Wells, Francesca Da Rimini, R. I. State College Revue, A Privy Council, Poor Maddalena, The Rivals, Faust, Fanchon, Opera Miniature, “Pagliacci.” 179 Ii= " Third Rozc: G. Domaigc, A. CamarJo, R. Lombardo, O. Herzig, S. Mason, T. Irza. Second Rozc: 1 . Sullivan, F. Brown, R. Lamb, H. Mackal, W. Gumming, S. Wilbur. Front Rozc: P. Morin, A. Doming, A. Carlotti, Dean Wales, A. Carey, A. McGuinness, J. Sullivan. Mechanical Engineering Society Arthur F. Carey President Reginald Lamb Vice President Anthony Coletti Secretary Albert Carlotti Treasurer Organized nearly twenty-eight years ago this group has had an existence of few interruptions, having had many speakers of note before them during the recent season. •=jX 180 fc- Rhode Island State College Branch of American Institute of Electrical Engineers Leon C. Breault President George E. Andrews, Jr Secretary This group was first organized in 1898 as the Electrical Engineering Society, was dissolved in 1905 and revived three years later. Shortly after the World War it became affiliated with the National Society, to which it still belongs. •=ll 1 8 1 ! =■• Third Row: C. Castilgione, H. Bryden, A. kilroy, W. Knight, H. Gill, C. I’ll urn, D. Nardelli, H. Miner. Second Row: A. Gclardi, A. Castelucci, L. Bellavia, E. Goodwin, E. Tillman, T. Bliss, A. D’Orsi Front Row: R. Imperatorc, J. Swiatlowski, J. Rogers, D. DiCcnzo, Professor Billmyer, Professor Webster, A. Straight, J. Barnatowich, J. Riccio. Civil Engineering Society Daniel DiCenzo . President Joseph Swiatlowski . Secretary John Rogers . . Vice President Arthur L. Straight Treasurer Organized in 1926 the Civil Engineering Society is composed of all those students enrolled in that of engineering. They hold meetings, illustrated talks and go on field trips when the occasion may demand. On several occa- sions they have sponsored moving pictures in Edwards Hall on civil engi- neering subjects, to which all interested students have been invited. 1 182 Third Row: D. Ricci, F. Miller, I. Blazar, V. Gallagher, L. Follett, J. Patterson, S. Stein, G. Thompson, B. Beaudoin, K. Krausche, F. Logler, G. McCahcy. Second Row: F. Mellone, N. Migliaccio, R. Krovitz, G. Andrews, J. Fuyat, N. Briggs, H. Narcessian, M. Martynik, S. Gordon, L. Maggio, A. Coduri. Front Row: K. Ince, R. Nelen, S. Hochman, K. Goff, Professor DeWolf, Dean Barlow, W. O’Brien, J. Savran, E. Burns, L. Chaput. Biological Society Interest in this field of activity was revived last year and instructive seminars are regularly held. The first Bio Club was organized in 1904 and at that time was a very progressive unit. Since then it has risen and fallen on several occasions. 4 1 8 3 fc " Second Row: DeMaio, F. Colagiovanni, K. Geremia, PicciriUo, Spero, K. Nigrclli, A. Gelardi. Front Row: J. DeSista, Procacini, Castcllucci, A. D’Orsi, D. Nardelli, N. Migliaccio, Garafalo, W. Salzillo. Italian Club Albert D’Orsi .President Dante Nardelli Vice President Joseph Castellucci Secretary Nicholas Migliaccio Treasurer Formed three years ago, this club functions to promote good fellowship among its members and serves to raise the cultural and ethical standards among themselves. ■ 4 . 1 84 It=- fourth Row: F.thier, Spcth, W. Clarke, R. Pearson, N. Farrington, Katz, Siriskey, Nelson, Prusaezyk, F.gan, Goldman, F. King. Third Row: D. Smith, Mikaelian, Budlong, R. Champlin, Robinson, D. Sherman, W. Sutton, F. Storey, G. Russo, E. Enchclmever, G. Andrews, C. Kalcounos, C. Adamski. Second Row: A. Morrone, E. Pauls, E. Desczyk, H. Mackal, K. Krausche, L. Kramer, H. Narcessian, E. Cahalan, G. McCahey, F. Delaney. front Row: D. Czorny, J. Coblentz, R. Bestoso, M. DiMaio, H. Ross, M. Gollis, F. Miller. East Hall Association This group organized themselves in 1930 purely as a social organization. Since that time they have unified their efforts, offering strong competition interfraternal scholastic and athletic contests. 185 e « «» fs Men’s Rifle Team Organized twenty-two years ago, the Men’s Rifle Team has since passed through an intermittent period of existence. In 1 9 1 2 it competed with fifteen different states. Its record for the present season follows: R.I. Opponent Oregon State .... 3448 3659 Kansas State .... 3448 3534 Alabama Polytechnic Inst. . 1772 1829 West Maryland College 1772 1800 University of Wyoming 1834 1756 New Mexico College 1834 1760 Oklahoma A. M. 1825 1864 Iowa State College 1825 1877 Georgetown University 1352 1337 University of North Dakota 1825 1803 West Point Military Academy 1355 1359 University of Cincinnati No. Dakota Agric. Col. N. Y. Military Academy N. Y. Stock Exchange . Boston University . University of California Rose Polytechnic Inst. . Connecticut Aggies Battery C, 243 C. A. Providence Snipers Club 1825 1853 1853 1378 1853 1853 878 771 1902 1770 857 •=il 1 86 Third Row: G. Drumm, C. Hamilton, S. Newman, McCaskey. Second Row: V. Rock, C. Waters, Sergeant Prime, Captain P’rceman, Captain Holly, J. Ebbs, A. Coduri. Front Row: R. McCoy, E. Fairchild, C. Burns, I. Carlson, M. Newman, H. Grout, L. Zambrano, A. Lockwood. Co-Ed Rifle Team Margaret Newman Captain Ingeborg Carlson Manager With the number of women students on the increase, it is only reasonable that they should desire more activities. This resulted in the formation, in 1930, of the Co-ed Rifle Team. Although they have done little in inter- collegiate shooting matches, they have done much in creating an interest in this coming woman’s sport. Fourth Row: T. Toole, K. Parker, H. Mason, I,. Lang, J. Sullivan, C. Collison, J. DeRita. Third Row: J. Donovan, B. Beaudoin, J. Cook, J. Tyler, O. Hcrzig, R. Horseman, L. Luther, G. Roy. Second Row: R. Wood, G. Prime, K. Goff, E. Patterson, H. Lewis, Jr., L. Bcllavia, A. D’Orsi, F. Schmidt. Front Row: T. Bliss, A. Edmond, Captain Freeman, K. Potter, President Bressler, E. Tillman, Captain Holly, W. Cushman, L. Breault. Officers’ Club Kenneth Potter President Erland Tillman Secretary Sgt. Jesse Prime ...... Treasurer Since the first Officers’ Ball in 190 1, now the Military Ball, there has been more or less co-ordination among the officers of the Battalion with the result that a step of organization was taken in October, 1925, forming the present Officers’ Club. ■4 1 88 Jh- Fourth Row: Agostinclli, McCahey, Levi, Cokin. Third Row: Cahalan, Towle, Kimball, Krcuger, Farrington, Katz. Second Row: Prebluda, Couture, Scibior, Desczyk, Maggio, Lyon, Andrews. Front Row: Dr. Vernon, Dr. Parkcs, Ross, Pres. Bresslcr, Kramer, Prof. Carleton, Prof. Incc. Chemical Society With the objective of a chemical exhibition in view for Interscholastic Track Day, the Chemical Society was reorganized late in February of this year. It, like many other organizations at Rhody, has progressed only as fast as its leaders have forced it. tD- Leaving the Organizations and the multitude of student activities which they embrace to approach the last chapter of this, our permanent record, we take a few fleeting glimpses into the lighter portions of our ever- to-be-remembered college career. Reviewing briefly the many events with a pun or two and a smile here with a laugh there we close the thematic phase of the 1 9 3 2 Grist hoping that progress may he the watchword of us all. •4 1 90 , ■ Social Progress S OCIAL EVENTS have always been abundant on this Campus and their nature and character have reflected the characteristics of the student body of the period. Thirty years ago there existed Poultry Clubs, Literary Clubs, Bicycle Clubs, and other groups of similar nature. These were purely social orders, functioning as such. The students of the period were apparently more inter- ested in their cultural development at the expense of their own efforts than are the students of today. At the present time the student demands that the social events be of a decidedly mental recreational nature. Dances, cabarets, burlesques, movies and parties are sweetmeats to the intellect of “the overworked student.” All of the cultural groups have gone and the sweetmeats abound. Should the annual senior questionnaire ask if we are progressing socially as a student body, doubtless the answer would be, “Yes.” But, what is progress? 191 1931 — Day by Day — 1932 SEPTEMBER Monday, 14 — Freshmen begin to arrive. ' Varsity squad enters second week of pre-season training. Tues- day, 15 — Freshman week opens; 310 bewildered faces gaze on Kingston. Wednesday, 16 — Sophs and upper- classmen begin to arrive. Thursday, 17 — Frosh open day at 7 :30 with calesthenics. Upperclassmen register. Friday 18 — Convocation at Edwards Hall ; Pres. Bress- ler explains recent changes. Classes at 10:00 A. M. Student Council sponsors Freshman Informal. Satur- day, 19 — Classes again. Sororities hold rush dances. Sunday, 20 — Frosh desert Campus to spend week-end at home. Monday 21— More classes; 8 o’clocks begin to feel natural. Tuesday, 22 — First drill day; insuffi- cient uniforms for record enrollment; battalion looks like Coxey’s army. Wednesday, 23 — First mass meet- ing of season in preparation for Maine game. Thurs- day, 24— Varsity departs for Orono. Grtst announces photo contest. Saturday, 26 — Varsity gridders sidetrack fifteen year jinx; take Maine 8-7 in season’s opener. Monday, 28 — Fraternity rush parties begin. Tuesday, 29 — Just another drill day. Wednesday, 30 — S. A. E. and Sigma Kappa hold rush parties. OCTOBER Thursday, 1 — Phi Mu Delta holds rush party. Fri- day, 2 — Rally in preparation for Brown game; lots of pep. Saturday, 3 — Record crowd sees Bear dash R. I. hopes in fourth quarter. Sunday, 4 — Student Fellow- ship presents " The Valiant. " Monday, 5 — Col. Quinn, assembly speaker, talks on “Character.” Tuesday, 6 — Drill again; many Frosh still without uniforms. Wednesday, .7 — Sororities close rush season ; pledge thirty-one. Thursday, 8 — Village church holds recep- tion for Frosh. Friday, 9 — Committees meet to make final plans for inaugural celebration. Saturday, 10 — Frosh eleven rides roughshod over Moses Brown. Sun- day, 11 — Holiday week-enders desert Campus. Mon- day, 12 — Columbus Day. Good old “Chris”! Tuesday. 13 — Fraternities close rush season ; pledge one hundred thirty-three. Wednesday, 14 — Keancy announces new athletic managers. Thursday, 15 — Officers’ Club holds annual elections; Potter, president. Friday. 16 — Varsi- ty and Frosh harriers defeat Bruins. Saturday 17 — Officers’ Club sponsors first Saturday night dance of season. Sunday, 18 — Inaugural Week opens. Monday, 19 — Biology Society is reorganized. Tuesday, 20 — Many visit agricultural exhibits at gymnasium. W ednes- day, 21 — Fraternities and sororities decorate houses for Inaugural Day and Homecoming. Thursday, 22 — Inaugural Pageant presented in Edwards Hall. Rhode Island Agricultural Conference opens. Friday, 23 — R. I. harriers finish second in Harvard open intercol- legiate meet. Saturday, 24 — Induction of Raymond G. Bressler as fourth president of Rhode Island State College. Varsity eleven subdues Coast Guard Academy. Sunday, 25 — Doctor’s report shows Dobrowolski suf- fered broken collar bone in Coast Guard game. Mon- day, 26 — Lieutenant Albert T. Richardson addresses assembly in Navy Day observance. Wednesday, 28 — Aggie Bawl. Cashman’s Georgian Bluejackets hold sway. Friday. 30 — Frosh harriers clip course record to defeat La Salle. Saturday, 31— Student Council an- nounces Frosh co-edders will push baby carriages. NOVEMBER Sunday. 1 — Student Fellowship discusses “Loyalty. " Monday. 2 — Annual Honors Day program. Twelve 1932’s bid by Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Epsilon Pi and Sigma Kappa top scholarship lists. Wednesday. 4 — Frosh and Varsity harriers score heavily to take Con- necticut. Thursday. 5 — Student Council will abolish politics from coming class elections, is report. Sat- urday, 7 — Worcester Polytechnic taken 34-0. Frosh gridders trim Boston U. Frosh. Delta Zeta holds pledge dance. Sunday, 8 — Student Fellowship presents “Forgiveness.” Monday, 9 — Vigilance Committee functions. Tuesday, 10 — Beta Phi and Sigma Kappa hold house dances. W cdnesday 11 — Armistice Day. Battalion parades in Providence and Wakefield. Thursday, 12 — President Bressler leaves for Chicago to attend conference of Land-Grant Col- leges. Beacon gives advice on art of kissing. Friday, 13 — Frosh gridders fall before Connecticut. Saturday, 14 — Varsity holds Connecticut 14-0. Sunday, 15 — " Pathways to Truth” discussed by Student Fellowship. Monday, 16 —Dr. Holyoke speaks on " Pathways to Peace.” ' Tuesday, 17 — First quarter ends. Wednesday. 18 — Second quarter begins. No rest for the weary ! Thursday, 19 — Basketball recruits hold evening prac- tice as Keaney grooms gridders for Providence Col- lege charity tilt. Friday, 20 — Phi Delta presents “Mid- summer Night ' s Dream.” Saturday, 21 — S. A. E. and P. I. K. hold pledge dances. Sunday. 22 — All quiet on Kingston Hill. Monday, 23 — First day for Grist pho- tos ; Seniors pose ; camera takes “licking.” Wednesday. 25 — Thanksgiving recess begins. Saturday, 28 — Rhode Island vs. Providence College charity game at Brown Stadium. Monday, 30 — Back to the old grind. Sophs hold class elections. DECEMBER Tuesday, 1 — United Press gives Goff honorable men- tion in All-American selections. Wednesday. 2 — Ed- mond-Brightman fracas stirs Campus politicians. •=il I92 Jls- Thursday, 3 — De Cenzo’s wrestling and boxing squads get underway. Friday, 4 — State College Players pre- sent " Fanchon.” Saturday. 5 — Delta Zeta Night at Lippitt Hall. Sunday, 6— Student Fellowship hears Prof. Morris on “Socrates.” Monday, 7— Polygon an- nounces new scholarship award for men. Tuesday, 8 — Frosh and Varsity open Basketball season with victo- ries. Wednesday, 9 — Tyler named Basketball captain. Thursday. 10 — Beacon proposes “Old Romans,” Seni or honor society. Friday, 11 — Yale noses out Rhody by one basket. Saturday, 12— S. A. E.’s hold father and son banquet. Sunday, 13— New York City alumni an- nounces plans for new organization. Monday, 14— Sen- ior class elections a farce. Tuesday, 15 — Rhody takes M. I. T. on home court. Wednesday, 16 — Co-ed de- baters prepare to meet Middlebury College. Thursday. 17 — Phi Delta holds Freshman tryouts. Friday, 18 — Soph Hop with Ed McEnnelly. Saturday, 19 — Day after the night before ! classes ! “dollar day " ! What a mess ! We desert Kingston for a real vacation. JANUARY Sunday, 3 — -Back to Kingston for the mid-year grind. Tuesday, 5 — Officers’ Club completes plans for Military Ball. Wednesday, 6 — Interfraternity Basketball season opens. Thursday, 7 — What, no Beacon? Friday, 8 — Alumni beaten by Varsity. Saturday. 9 — Theta Chi pledge dance. First real snowfall strands down-the- liners ; make Kingston via snow plow. Monday, 11 — Dr. Walsh of Fordham U. addresses assembly. Chef Stow- ell opens new shoppe. Tuesday, 12 — President Bressler issues first annual report. Wednesday, 13 — Frosh and Varsity take Northeastern. Thursday, 14 — Beacon an- nounces Senior vote results. Friday, 15 — Varsity defeats Coast Guard Academy. Saturday, 16 — Chi Omega Night at Lippitt Hall. Monday, 18 — Alumni Association announces plans for June reunions. Tues- day, 19 — Rifle Association wins first shoulder to shoul- der match. Wednesday, 20 — Phi Delta presents Fresh- man plays. Thursday, 21 — De Molay Club holds dinner. New tuition rates announced. Friday, 22 — Concert by Band nets sum towards new uniforms. Saturday, 23 — Frosh win seventh straight court victory. Chi Omega holds formal house dance. Monday, 25 — State College players present version of Pagliacci at assembly. Tues- day, 26— West side of Campus all astir over “peeping Tom.” Wednesday. 27 — Tootell announces team for Prout Memorial Games. Thursday, 28 — Mechanical Engineering Society presents moving picture. Friday, 29 — P. I. K. completes plans for presentation of Edwards memorial. Saturday, 30 — President Bressler and Coach Keaney address R. I. Alumni Club of New York City. Lambda Chi Alpha night at Lippitt Hall. Sunday, 31— College closes old South Dining Hall. FEBRUARY Monday, 7 — Mid-year exams. Wednesday, 10 — We register. Delta Zeta moves into new house. Debaters meet University of California in Edwards Hall. Thurs- day, 11 — Back to classes. Varsity takes Panzer College 45-38. Friday, 12 — R. I. Nurserymen’s Association an- nounces landscaping contest. Saturday, 13 — Connecticut Aggies attempt Kingston invasion. Riflemen, and co-ed, Frosh, and Varsity Basketball teams fall before R. I. Sunday, 14 — Service at Village Church in charge of stud ents. Monday, 15 — Phi Beta Chi gets decision in interfraternity debate finals. Wednesday, 17— Frosh lose to Brown on home court. Varsity comes through. Thursday, 18— Dean Wales cuts a class. Friday, 19— Ye annual Military Ball. Marjorie Aspinwall elected Co-ed Major. Saturday, 20 — Track and Basketball teams journey to Boston. Varsity falls before North- eastern. Tuesday, 23 — R. I. Professors join economic boycott movement in Sino-Japanese crisis. Wednesday, 24 — Countee Cullen draws laughter and tears in Ed- wards Hall recital. Thursday, 25 — Varsitv trims Har- vard Independents. Saturday, 27— Rhody teams success- ful at Storrs. Freshman Gunn would elope with high school Junior ; Connecticut laws halt plan. Monday, 29 — Carle M. Bigelow, ’12 is assembly speaker. MARCH Tuesday, 1 — College Humor Magazine honors Cath- erine Regan and Harrie Gill. Wednesday. 2 — Junior Prom Committee is announced. Friday, 4 — Prominent Seniors represent Rhody at Model League of Nations. Rhody debaters meet Middlebury. “Eds " give version of co-ed Basketball ; casualties are few. Saturday, 5 — Polygon sponsors dance in Lippitt Hall. Monday, 7— Seniors vote down “vest pocket” diplomas. Tuesday, 8 — Phi Kappa Phi bids eight more Seniors. Wednesday, 9— Frosh and Varsity wind up Basketball season with victories over Brown. Thursday, 10 — Beacon announces new editors. Friday, 11— Delta Alpha take champion- ship for second consecutive year. Saturday, 12— -Delta Zeta holds first dance in new house. Sunday, 13 — Alpha Tau Gamma announces purchase of Beta Phi house. Monday, 14 — Superintendent Stoddard, Providence schools official, addresses assembly. Wednesday, 16 — Drama Guild of New England presents “Twelfth Night.” Thursday, 17 — Curricula for Pre-Medical and Physical Education courses announced. Saturday, 19 — Delta Zeta holds open house. Pan-Hellenic holds formal dance. Sunday, 20 — Student Fellowship hears John S. Collier, Olympic athlete, and teacher. Tuesday. 22 — Co-ed debaters defeat University of Maine. Tuesday, 29— Spring drill starts. Cox named on All-New Eng- land Basketball team. Wednesday, 30 — Ye Army issues rifles; ye rookies polish. Friday. April 7— And so to press. 4 19.3 b Il ls ' j;.— — 1932 Senior Class Questionnaire Most popular campus character? Coach Frank W. Keaney, 19; " Dodo” Tarbox, 14. Most valuable course? Mechanics, 17; Thermodynamics, 11. Least valuable course? Psychology and Education, 44; Physics, 8. Would you marry a college graduate? Yes, 67 ; No, 23. What do you believe to be the greatest contribution to a happy marriage? Love, 42; Understand- ing of one another, 38. Have you decided upon your future occupation? Yes, 38 ; No, 44. How many courses have you failed at R. I. S. C. ? None, 46; Two, 15; Three, 6. Do you favor compulsory assembly attendance ? Yes, 55 ; No, 38. Do you favor the introduction of an honorary Senior society for prominent students? Yes, 71 ; No, 26. Are you in favor of athletic scholarships? No, 56; Yes, 34. Do you think that colleges stress athletics too strongly? Yes, 53; No, 41. Are athletics given too much prominence at R. I. S. C. ? No, 79; Yes, 14. Are you in favor of the community house project? Yes, 68; No, 21. Do you believe in immortality? Yes, 58; No, 33. Has prohibition harmed college life? No, 53 ; Yes, 41. Are you in favor of the repeal, modification, or retention of the eighteenth amendment? Modifica- tion, 48 ; Repeal, 37 ; Retention, 9. Do you believe in the enforcement of more or less strict Freshman rules ; More, 93 ; Less, 3. Do you drink? Yes, 47 ; No, 33. What do you judge to be the most important issue for the 1932 presidential election? Business depression, 46; Prohibition, 28; Tariff, 16. Is your college education fitting you for life as adequately as you wish ? Yes, 14 ; No, 73. Who do you think will become our next president? President Hoover, 32 ; Governor Roosevelt, 29. Would you choose R. I. S. C. if you were to enter college again? Yes, 54; No, 43. Does the “collegiate” type exist as generally depicted ? No, 63 ; Yes, 23. Does the “collegiate” type exist at R. I. S. C. ? No, 52: Yes, 31. Do you believe in co-education at R. I. S. C. ? Yes, 78; No, 14. Have you ever gone co-edding? Yes, 63 ; No, 23. What is the most common subject of “bull sessions”? Sex, 52; Experiences, 25. Which do you prefer? Phi Kappa Phi, 53; Football captaincy, 14. What is your criticism of the Beacon ? Too many advertisements, 14; No news, 13. What is the approximate cost of your college education? About $3,000. Hardest year? Junior, 55; Senior, 12; Sophomore, 10. Easiest Year : Freshman, 43 ; Sophomore, 21 ; Senior, 16. Most pleasant year? Senior, 52; Freshman, 17; Sophomore, 11. Which do you prefer? Blondes, 36; Brunettes, 28; Red heads, 13. Do you read a newspaper every day? Yes, 72; No, 9. If so, which one? The Evening Bulletin. 31 ; The Providence Journal. 17. Favorite weekly publication? Saturday Evening Post, 62; Literary Digest. 11. Favorite monthly publication? Ballyhoo, 32; Cosmopolitan. 11. World’s biggest figure today? Mahatma Ghandi, 31 ; President Hoover, 16. -4 1 94 fc " 1931 Senior Class Vote Most beautiful ( Handsome ) Most thorough Most collegiate Most respected Best dressed Best natured Voted by the Men Amy Arbogast Kathleen Ince Catherine Regan Sigrid Carlson Amy Arbogast Sigrid Carlson Voted by the Women Clarke Murdough Charles Hammann John Putnam Arthur Edmond Jules Blitz Francis Fay Best all-round Best all-round athlete M ost popular Most original Most scholarly M ost brilliant Most versatile Most pious Best dancer Wittiest Most likely to succeed Biggest politician Done most for R. I. Biggest Drag Voted By the Class Woman Natalie Dunn Antoinette Coduri Catherine Regan Bernice Callaghan Kathleen Ince Kathleen Ince Catherine Regan Mary MacDonald Regina Ashe Bernice Callaghan Gladys Whipple Catherine Regan Catherine Regan Kathleen Ince Man Harrie Gill Kenneth Goff Harrie Gill Francis Fay Vincent Gallagher Erland Tillman Erland Tillman Horatio Rose John Rego Francis Fay Howard Brightman Howard Brightman Kenneth Goff Harry Lewis, Jr. What living figure do you admire most? Mahatma Ghandi, 12 ; Jean Harlow’s, 8. What figure in history do you admire most? Napoleon, 23; Abraham Lincoln, 21. Favorite novelist? Zane Grey, 15 ; Kathleen Norris, 12. Favorite poet? Edgar Guest, 21 ; Browning, 14; Kipling, 11. Favorite actress? Greta Garbo, 15; Joan Crawford, 12. Favorite actor? Clark Gable, 17; Joe E. Brown, 14. Are you engaged? Yes, 23 ; No, 66. Do you intend to marry? Yes, 74 ; No, 14. Would you marry for money? Yes, 47 ; No, 74. Do you support yourself wholly, partially, or not at all? Partially, 54; Not at all, 18; Wholly, 17. Has your religion been strengthened or weakened at R. I.? Strengthened, 21 ; Weakened, 56 ; Unchanged, 19. Do you favor a public referendum on prohibition? Yes, 64 ; No, 18. What do you consider the greatest thing acquired in your college education? friendships, 33; Poise, 12; Personality, 10. TT . _ „ . , Favorite sport? Basketball, 31; Football, 24; Baseball, 15; Tennis, 12; Hockey, 7; Track, 5; Swimming, 4. 195 As late as 1905, the quadrangle was a stony lot and this view shows drastic, but effective, methods taken to clear the land. The lower view shows the Frosh of the Class of ’97 erecting the ice house at Thirty Acre Pond. Cutting hay on the campus prevailed from the earliest days until after the World War. Note the size of the elm trees and the absence of all of the buildings. The view is looking towards Edwards Hall from Taft Laboratory. Taft Laboratory as it was when Rhody be- came R. 1. S. C. This building served as Exp. Sta., Executive headquarters, and class rooms during the early years of the school. This view shows the end toward Lippitt Hall prior to the erection of the present addition. The lower part of the Campus before Davis and South Halls were erected. ••=!{ 196 Ifc- The College barns as they appeared before being burned down a few years ago. The gym and board track are now located about where the small greenhouse is. The narrow view shows the erection of South and Davis Halls as seen by the Freshmen of the Class of 1 894 in the early fall of 1 890. The College faculty of 1 896-97. A general view which shows at the extreme right the wooden “barracks” which furnished living quarters for students while Davis Hall, later to become a men’s dormitory, was being built. At the bottom we see the Campus as it was in 1895. Note the roof of Davis Hall. This building was later gutted by fire and rebuilt according to its present appearance. The small evergreen trees in the left foreground are as tall as the neighboring buildings today. 4 197 Three top views indicating some of the prin- cipals about whom the week revolved. On the extreme left, we have the Governor, Mrs. Bress- lcr and Prexy. In the center, Governor Case and President Bressler. On the right, Dr. Browning, Chairman of Inaugural Week. Beta Phi, the house which won the prize in the estimation of all. Another doorway, this one from Sigma Kap- pa. The Rams Head of Rhody welcomes all who look upon it. This photo does not do jus- tice to the display and apologies are in order. Welcome all to R. I. S. C. as extended by Sigma Alpha Epsilon. A smaller view on the opposite page feebly indicates what the same set-up looked like at night. Delta Alpha Psi as it looked at night, em- blazoned with flood lights. The ride down Fraternity was an attraction to literally thou- sands of visitors. 198 ■ Keen competition prevailed among many of the houses on the Campus for the prize awarded to the house best decorated for the occasion and Theta Chi certainly made an excellent showing. To get the significance of the Lambda Chi display we must remember that the Coast Guard team went on the rocks before the stormy scige of Rhodv’s inaugural gridiron con- test. Inru-pta copula, Phi Sigma leads onward. Entering a new home this fall, showed the Phi Sigma’s at their best. Many comments were made on their simple but impressive decorative scheme. Chi Omega’s doorway exemplified the true Rhody spirit with a genuine Rhode Island wel- come. Rho lota Kappa presented a problem in the minds of the judges because it was unique in setting and arrangement. A fine bit of creative work. Poor Nat. True collegian style as to be shown by a future issue of College Humor. Diversified Activities: A scholar, cook, army oscifer, and broom pusher. Rather versatile, eh, Kay? Ah, here he is! A master in four sports. One who wins a first place in the century in baseball togs! Ken Goff known and liked by all as a superior player, a clean sport and a perfect gent. friends. Regardless of the many trivial spats we find these two cronies “necking” on Beta Phi’s walk. “California, here I come!” Introducing Mr. John Luther Putnam of the City-by-the-Sca. The most collegiate man on two feet. It is noted that he is aware of his “eye” trouble. " 4 200 !(=•• Ken Potter as he was prior to injuring his arm. A steady, dependable man who is always there — ask Dot. Goff needs no introduction. Speed, stamina and initiative arc his. The second four-letter man produced by Rhody and the first by Keaney. Congratulations, Ken. “Come on gang, let’s get going.” Fight, grit, and determination describe Captain Gill. He led his team on to victory many times and dis- tinguished himself as a grid general. Lewis, a standby of reliance with a backbone of true-blue steel. A bad knee from a prep school injury has prevented him from being a satelite. As a coach, he will have a fine op- portunity to reflect his Rhody football training. Mutt and Jeff; or Dreyer and Kisclica. Both good material for next year’s team. Ken figured close for everytime he needed a free haircut, he made the required home run. Put on an extra dose of hair tonic, Priday. Captains all! Miner in track; Gill in foot- ball, Tyler in basketball and Goff representing baseball. 201 Jf=- When two Theta Chi men hold four aces, something must be done, or. . . . They all are apparently “he men” inasmuch as no glasses are in evidence. It looks as though Crandall had all of the chips. Thugs? No, not quite, but who would be able to recognize Duckworth? A Dr. Jekyl and Mr. Hyde. The plaid-jacketed youth appears out of place. The Sphynx! No tender-loin could hope to surpass Carl’s record and no doubt Peter’s smile will disappear when his turn comes. Have pity on the Class of ’37, Carl. The Royal Road to Dreams. Yes, Steve was actually asleep when the trick was played and the shutter clicked. We can’t figure out why Donovan should be holding the bulb. A lab where the Senior Home Wreckers learn to make future life safe and sane. A nurs- ery is the one lacking feature of the “home.” Have we contributors? •=Sl 201 Luxuriant suites are available for the non- fraternity man as illustrated by this view. A cozy and homelike atmosphere replete in every detail. “Everybody happy? Come on now; get hot!” And wouldn’t you, with a photo such as Ken’s on the stand? The question is, to whom docs it belong? “Now don’t get excited, and don’t be mis- led!” The liquor is Warwick Club Pale Dry, and of course the butts arc made of horse feathers. Knowing these facts, the problem arises, why does she hold the shaker, or is it a thermos bottle. Let’s make believe it is. P. 1. K. men are going strong — or weak. A steady hand never spills it on the floor, Bernie. We’re glad to see George as a teetotaler aren’t we “Dicky.” Phi Beta Chi! One of the best pictures of a frat group yet seen. Lyon’s cab is waiting to take them off to more dreams. 20 3 If=- “Hmmm, why yes, I guess that will be satis- factory,” be sure it doesn’t happen again though or Dean Barlow will bring down his iron hand. Coach Keaney says he doesn’t feel at home looking like this. Barefooted in baseball pants and jersey suits him far better. “Ha, ha, ha.” “The point is” .... Yes, that’s Rocky or if you doubt it, “pardon me for digressing here, but,” it’s the same quick, nervous Prof whose courses are known over the campus. “Ummm that’s a right smart piece of work you’ve got there” and of course Doc Newman loves his pipe and pet umbrella. “Yes sir!” “I tell you what now” and Prexy is off on a dictatum as high executive of Rhody. “Come now, let’s get down to brass tacks!” and Dean Wales is off at a fifty-mile clip. A busy man is Dean Weldin who sometimes thinks he is between “The Devil and the Deep Blue Sea.” “F, yes, now er, let me see,” no other intro- duction necessary for Pa Webster, a friend of all. “Keep up that cadence!” Captain Freeman is right there when it somes to drill day. “Now here’s the way this works,” and the “final product commercially known as beer, is placed in these bottles below the bench.” Pro- fessor Ince knows his chemistry. “Well, I can’t see that.” Perhaps not, but when it comes to calculus try and prove Pro- fessor Tyler to be in error. •• 1 204 J=- Watch it D’Orsi, don’t stretch too far! Dra- matic productions as seen in practise. The Junior Prom Committee before the dance. Congratulations to you. It was a won- derful evening under a full moon. “Bonner, you should have known better.” Or was it a frame-up? Don’t be misled reader, this was not a posed shot although the promis- cuity of the offence may make it appear as such. Crash, bang, zip, slip and ploppo! For fif- teen minutes a tornado was on the rampage. A good idea Coach, in dousing them with water. Did you see Applin steam? Where did Lewis get the skirt? “Gee Happy, I’ll be good.” Potter appears angelic, but there is a mysterious twinkle in the corner of his left eye. The Beacon staff functions, and how .... ■4 205 Davis Hall, built in 1902 after the burning of College Hall, a similar building on the same site in 1895, has served both as a men’s and women’s dormitory and is one of the most pic- turesque buildings on the campus. Agricultural Hall, erected in 1920, relieved all other buildings of the strains of over- crowding placed upon them. The executive offices were moved from Davis Hall and other departments from Lippitt and Ladd. Lippitt Hall was built in 1 897 as a drill hall. Physics and Electrical Engineering were housed on the ground floor with the chapel, library, recitation rooms, and a day-girls’ wait- ing room on the second floor. Taft Laboratory, or the Experiment Station, as it is better known, is the oldest college build- ing on the quadrangle, having been built in 1 890. Originally it housed the college as well as the Experiment Station, with the basement being used as a carpenter shop. 206 - The sun-dial on the west side of Davis Hall has served admirably as a posing place for many a fair damsel. Ben Butler has enough of a history to merit a page. Suffice it to say, it was wrecked when charged with too great a strain in the early morning of May 19, 1812, when fired by en- thusiastic students celebrating the establishment of Rhode Island College of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts. This is the first glimpse to be had by the youthful co-edder of the Underwood House at the North end of Lover’s Lane on the farther side of what once was known as “Chickenville.” The “Bell House” on Hundred Acre Pond revives memories for many. This bell in the tree crotch has been rung by many a lover on a pleasant Sunday afternoon. On the way home from Wolf Rocks we come to this corner with its deep rocky ravine on the right. A small bridge neither rustic nor modern, has supported many a couple who gazed at their reflection in the waters below while on a walk around the Cross Country race course. Through this door-way have probably passed more people than any other on the campus . . . East Hall. 4 207 luy : == u risl Junior Promenade New Gymnasium, May 7, 1931 JUNIOR PROMENADE COMMITTEE Albert Carlotti, Chairman Decorations Charles G. Hammann Jules W. Blitz Amy G. Arbogast Gladys N. Whipple Music Ralph B. Lombardo Erland A. Tillman Caesar P. Castiglione Helen B. Grout Favors and Programs Thomas F. Bliss Howard S. Brightman Catherine E. Regan Refreshments Flora E. Follett Helen J. McNamee Doris T. Hayes Floor Albert D. MacKinnon Louis J. Bellavia Edgar T. Patterson Patrons and Patronesses Arthur W. Edmond Kenneth B. Potter Winifred N. Francis Fights John F. Schmidt, Jr. Leon C. Breault Byron A. Porter Patrons and Patronesses President and Mrs. Raymond G. Bressler Dean and Mrs. John Barlow Coach and Mrs. Frank W. Keaney Captain and Mrs. Thomas W. Freeman Dean and Mrs. Royal L. Wales Professor and Mrs. Joseph W. Ince •til 208 Commencement Ball New Gymnasium, June 8, 1931 COMMENCEMENT BALL COMMITTEE Charles H. Newman, Chairman Music Edgar T. Patterson Decorations Jules W. Blitz Refreshments Lillian F. Chaput Patrons and Patronesses Arthur F. Carey Floor Byron A. Porter Lights Kenneth G. Laidlaw Patrons and Patronesses President and Mrs. Raymond G. Bressler Dean and Mrs. John Barlow Professor and Mrs. Joseph W. Ince Coach and Mrs. Frederick D. Tootell Thirteenth Annual Aggie Bawl Gymnasium, October 28, 1931 AGGIE BAWL COMMITTEE John L. Rego, Chair man Decorations Lights George H. M. Lawrence Harry R. Lewis, Jr. Music Stanley V. Madison Patrons Edgar T. Patterson Programs Sue T. Bailey Floor James A. Whitman Publicity Hymen Fine Refreshments Thomas J. Gleason Patrons and Patronesses President and Mrs. Raymond G. Bressler Vice President and Mrs. John Barlow Dean and Mrs. George E. Adams Professor and Mrs. John E. Ladd Professor and Mrs. Crawford P. Hart Professor and Mrs. Leslie A. Keegan “Soph Hop” College Gymnasium, December 18, 1931 SOPH HOP COMMITTEE George H. Broderick, Chairman Decorations George Brayman Programs Dorothy Kasper Refreshments Ruth Chase Musk William Lalli Floor Austin Sanborn Patrons Edward Geremia Patrons and Patronesses President and Mrs. Raymond G. Bressler Vice-President and Mrs. John Barlow Dr. and Mrs. Harold W. Browning Professor and Mrs. Joseph W. Ince Professor and Mrs. Everett P. Christopher Captain and Mrs. Thomas W. Freeman Military Ball College Gymnasium, February 19, 1932 MILITARY BALL COMMITTEE Executive Cadet Lieut. Col. Arthur W. Edmond Music Cadet Lieut. Kenneth B. Potter Finance Cadet Maj. W. Allerton Cushman Programs Cadet Capt. Thomas F. Bliss Decorations Cadet Capt. J. Frederick Schmidt Patrons Cadet Capt. Albert Carlotti Floor Cadet Lieut. George E. Prime Patrons and Patronesses President and Mrs. Raymond G. Bressler Vice-President and Mrs. John Barlow Captain and Mrs. Thomas W. Freeman Captain and Mrs. Ulmont W. Holley Panhellenic Dance Lippitt Hall, March 19, 1932 PANHELLENIC DANCE COMMITTEE Catherine Regan, Chairman Decorations Doris Cummings Mary Clancy Programs Florence Allen Music Marion Coggeshall Patrons Sigrid Carlson Patrons and Patronesses President and Mrs. Raymond G. Bressler Dr. and Mrs. Theodore E. Odland Mr. and Mrs. F. Delmont Tootell Organization Dances ' I x HE old Saturday night movies and following dance of the evening lost their popularity with the introduction of “talkies down the line.” Patrons met in an empty hall and the function was a failure. This year in order to revive and stimulate social interest in this field of activity it was decided to turn the operation of these dances over to the various organizations on the Campus. A fixed door fee was charged by all and the group sponsoring the dance was allowed to make as great a profit as was possible. Each Saturday night is allocated to that group which asks for it and it might be said that the success of the affair depends largely upon the choice of the date. Among those to sponsor these dances were many of the fraternities, soror- ities, Scabbard and Blade, The Polygon, etc. Acknowledgment HE Grist Board tenders its sincere appreciation to the following con- cerns for the ever ready and willing assistance and advice received from them in producing this thirty-second volume of the Grist. The E. A. Johnson Co., printers of the last five volumes of the Grist, and to Mr. Raymond H. Christopher, ’27, whose efforts and suggestions have done much to make this volume a success. The Warren Kay Vantine Studio, and especially to Mr. Norman Johnson for the results he produced in group and scenic photography. The Advertisers Engraving Co. and to Mr. Russell Stapleton for the whole-hearted co-operation and high quality of work rendered. To the following individuals the Staff of the Grist is particularly indebted. Dean George E. Adams Dean Helen E. Peck. Prof. C. Lester Coggins Mr. William G. Mokray Society makes the world go ’round. It is an integral part of any group and as such is vital to the progress of Rhody. Without it, collegiate life would he dull, drear, and archaic. It maintains youth, retards senility, serves as an ambrosia to all who partake of it — but is deadly intoxicating to those who imbibe too freely. Rhode Island State College Offers Free Collegiate Instruction to residents of Rhode Island who present fifteen units of high school work CURRICULA IN Agricultural Economics Agricultural and Biological Chemistry Animal Industry Plant Industry Biology Chemistry Pre ' Medicine Business Administration and Accounting Physical Education Chemical Engineering Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Home Economics Institutional Management Teacher Training for Both Men and Women Specifically in Home Economics, Agriculture and Science MILITARY DEPARTMENT, RESERVE OFFICERS’ TRAINING CORPS Total Estimate of Expenses Yearly, $500 •-!- FOR CATALOGUE, ADDRESS REGISTRAR, RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE KINGSTON, RHODE ISLAND Compliments of RUMFORD THE TWO ' IN ' ONE BAKING POWDER CHOCOLATES and BON BONS Providence Made - Fresh Daily Providence Pawtucket - - Woonsocket J. H. PRESTON COMPANY, Inc. Providence, Rhode Island 0=2 Fruit Vegetables Cheese Eggs . . . and . . . Ferncrest Butter FERTILIZERS — TRACTORS DAIRY SUPPLIES POWER LAWN MOWERS GASOLINE ENGINES Farmer Supplies of All Kinds The W. E. Barrett Co. 89 Canal Street Providence, R. I. Telephone DExter 1812 C. B. COTTRELL SONS CO. Printing Press Manufacturers WESTERLY. R. I. Offices: 25 East 26th Street 332 So. Michigan Ave. N EW YORK CITY CHICAGO, ILL. Best Wishes . . . LEWIS LARMS East Greenwich, R. I. Harry R. Lewis, ' 07 THE L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Attleboro, Massachusetts Hirers of Badges, Rings, Favors, P ■ry. Fraternity Jewelry. Memorial ' m Insignia, Athletic Figures. Door I “Ktiouin Wherever There Are Schools and Colleges " All kinds of Stationery Supplies Pens — Inl s Paper JOB PRINTING A SPECIALTY Main Street, Wakefield, R. I. ( Publishers of the J arragansctt Times) Thoroughly Modern Equipment for Cooking — Water Heating Refrigeration Automatic - Clean - Economical PROVIDENCE GAS CO. • 219 k- ■4 220 fc- WARREN KAY VANTINE STUDIO, Inc. Official Photographer 1932 Qrist 160 Boylston Street, Boston, Mass. 222 fc- Brown fi Sharpe Itrown Sharpe Providence, Mfg. Co. V R.I..U.S.A. Accuracy - Convenience of Control - Broad Ranges of Speeds and Feeds features of ItltOWX SIIAKPE MACHINES For Toolroom and Production Throughout the entire Brown Sharpe Line, ueenracy, convenience of control, and broad ranges of speeds and feeds are outstanding features. . . . Features that give low cost production, with a high efficiency of operation, in a broad field of work. In addition to a complete line of Milling. Grind- ing. Gear (lotting and Mobbing, and Screw Ma- chines; Brown Sharpe Machinists’ Tools, Cutlers, and Hobs are vuluable aids in present day economical manufacture. 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 4 22 3 ■ 22 4 ■ New Haven — Providence — Baltimore Buffalo — Washington — Boston Dine “Where the Guest is King” WALDORF TUXEDOS To Hire — For Sale We Serve Daily CAPS AND GOWNS Club Dinners . . . $1.25 Waldorf Clothing Co. 212 Union Street, Providence, R. I. Chef’s Special ... .95 Men’s Formal Wear — Exclusively Regular Luncheons . .75 Dinner Dancing 6 P. M. to 8 P. M. Ho Cover Charge RHODE ISLAND SUPPLY 6? ENGINEERING NARRAGANSETT CO. HOTEL PROVIDENCE, R. I. Best Facilities for Banquets of Any Si2£ A Modern Up ' tO ' Date THE UTTER SERVICE STATION COMPANY WILLARD BATTERIES GOODRICH TIRES 7 ' POINT RAYBESTOS BRAKE SERVICE Printers and Publishers POWER GREASING for A.L.A. — Road Service — AAA. Washington County Official Headlight Station No. 21 for W£S IELD AR TO SLv™ N Over Eighty Years Telephone 667 W. M. Gates, Jr. ( Printers of the Beacon) • 225 fc " STUDENTS SEND TRUNKS, FURNITURE AND PACKAGES HOME BY Holley Ice and Transportation Company WAKEFIELD, R. I. Daily Motor Service Between Wakefield — Westerly — Providence Distributors of ICE — COAL — WOOD “and see how LITTLE ELECTRIC COOKING cost us!” 7 HAT greater economy could you ask than a penny ’ a meal per person? That is all this speedy, clean, automatic electric cookery costs on the average. Why, the extra convenience, the time and work it saves, the perfect cooking results it gives and the healthful food values that electric cookery retains in all foods, are advantages worth more than the cost of cooking electrically. SOUTH COUNTY PUBLIC SERVICE CO. Gas and Electric Shop — High Street, Westerly Branches : Wickford — Wakefield THE MYSTIC POWER CO., Mystic, Conn. (Pan ot New England Power Association) •=ij 226 Js=-- ETHEL AND NED EXTEND CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1932 WITH MANY THANKS FOR THEIR PATRONAGE When in Kingston in Future Years Don’t Fail to Stop at NED’S To Bring Back Pleasant Memories and Meet Old Friends NED’S COFFEE SHOP (Serving R. I. S. College Students for the Past Six T ears) KINGSTON, R. I. A CLEAN PLACE TO EAT CATERING A SPECIALTY J. Edward Holland — Ethel B. Holland -sj 227 F " New England Headquarters for MICROSCOPES Eastern Scientific Company Manufacturers and Distributors of Scientific Apparata and Chemicals 51 Bassett Street Providence, R. I. WILCOX ' S GARAGE AUTOS FOR HIRE LONG-DISTANCE TRIPS SOLICITED PRICES RIGHT We Meet Alll Trams Telephone 547-J-3 WEST KINGSTON, R. I. Day and Night Service Buses for Charter NATIONAL DECORATING COMPANY 222 South Main Street Providence, R. I. W Decorators for 1932 JUNIOR PROM •=il 228 Ii= • CRAFTSMANSHIP OUR TRIBUTE TO THE 1932 GRIST ADVERTISERS ENGRAVING COMPANY 66 Orange Street Providence, R. I. “New England’s Smart Engraving House” M 229 $=•• THROUGH THIS DOORWAY have come the last five issues of The Grist. A record of which we are extremely proud and an association we value highly, i r E. A. JOHNSON CO. The Roger Williams Press 71 Peck Street Providence, R. I. N 230 C. A. DUNHAM COMPANY DUNHAM OFFICE BUILDING 450 East Ohio Street, Chicago, Illinois Manufacturers of RADIATOR TRAPS AND VALVES PRESSURE REDUCING VALVES PUMPS: VACUUM, CENTRIFUGAL AND CONDENSATION CONCEALED RADIATORS — UNIT HEATERS DUNHAM DIFFERENTIAL VACUUM HEATING SYSTEM The system that “changes gears” with the weather, by use of sub-atmospheric steam, supplying “hot” steam, “cool” steam or “warm” steam, according to weather demand. Boston Branch Sales Offic e Providence Branch Sales Office 10 HIGH STREET 49 WESTMINSTER STREET Liberty 4654 Gaspee 1112 H. M. Brightman, R. I. S. C. 1900 Manager G. C. Brightman, R. I. S. C. 1931 R. H. Brightman, R. I. S. C. 1927 Boston Providence 23;l Compliments of the The COVER on this book Is the product of an organization of specialists whose sole work is the creation of unusual covers for School Annuals, Set Books, Histories, Catalogues, Sales Manuals and other Commercial Publications THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO JOS. M. HERMAN SHOE CO. Boston, Massachusetts Manufacturers of MILITARY AND CIVILIAN SHOES KEAY’S TUXEDO SHOP 171 Westminster St., Opp. Union Trust Bldg. ROOM 315 HOWARD BUILDING PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND Tuxedos . . . Dress Suits . . . Cutaways and Accessories To Hire For All Occasions These Are All New Goods of the Latest Models and Fabrics YOUR INSPECTION INVITED Telephone DExter 2025 George Spink, B ( I , Campus Representative THE RAM’S HEAD A GOOD PLACE TO EAT Under Management of D. P. Larkin 4 232 Index to Advertisers Advertisers Engraving Co. . Balfour, L. G., Co. . . . Barrett, W. E., Co. . . . Brown Sharpe Mfg. Co. . Class of 1933 Class of 1934 Class of 1935 Cottrell, C. B., Sons Co. . Dunham, C. A., Co. . Eastern Scientific Co. . . Gibsons Inc Herman, Jos. M., Shoe Co. . Holley Ice Transportation Co. Johnson, E. A., Co. . Keay’s Tuxedo Shop . Lewis Farms Molloy, David J., Co. . . Narragansett Hotel . . . 225 Narragansett Times . . . 219 National Decorating Co. . . 228 Ned’s Coffee Shop . . . 227 Preston, J. H., Co., Inc. . 218 Providence Gas Co. . . . 219 Ram’s Head, The . . . 232 Rhode Island State College . 217 R. I. Supply Engineering Co. 225 Rumford Co., The . . 218 South County Public Service Co. 226 Utter Company, The . . 225 Vantine, Warren Kay, Studio 22 1 Wakefield Auto Station . . 225 Wakefield Trust Co. . . . 223 Waldorf Clothing Co. . . 225 Wilcox’s Garage . . . . 228 229 219 218 223 220 222 224 219 231 228 218 232 226 230 232 219 232 4 233

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

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, 1931 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


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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