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

 - Class of 1936

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1936 volume:

THE CHRIST VOLUME XXXVI ' Published by the SENIOR CLASS of RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE at KINGSTON, RHODE ISLAND FOREWORD ' I ' HE appearance of another volume of The Grist indicates that once more a senior class is making its farewell message to the student body and faculty of Rhode Island State College. Within a few weeks this group will take leave of the Alma Mater which it has grown to love, and it will go out into the world buoyed by the pleasant memories of four years of college life. Within the covers of the thirty-sixth volume of The Grist we have attempted to portray a cross-section of student life as it exists in Kingston. It is our earnest hope that this book remains with you always to serve as a reminder of the happy days of your youth. The 1936 Grist Board TH£ GFSIST EXECUTIVE STAFF Benton H. Rosen Editor-in.Chief Henry Spiegelblatt Managing Editor John I. Laney Business Manager Robert M. Cosgrove Advertising Manager Dr. Haroed W. Browning Faculty Adviser ASSOCIATE STAFF Arthur F. Hanley . Shirley Nemtzow . . Frank W. Keaney, Jr. Victor L. Radick . . Frances E. Webster David E. Wells Florence D. Petteruti , . Associate Editor . . Women’s Editor . Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor . Photographic Editor . Service Manager . Circulation Manager GENERAL STAFF Alice W. Rogers Julia A. Clarke Anthony Ferri Ellen R. Dunne Edward R. Lodge John J. Mantenuto E. Berry Tetlow Ralph E. Ballinger EXECUTIVE STAFF ASSOCIATE STAFF Frank W. Keaney, Jr. Sports Editor Henry Spjegelblatt Managing Editor Robert M. Cosgrove Ad vertising Manager Victor L. Radick Assistant Sports Editor - 8 - DEDICATION To FREDERICK DELMONT TOOTELL Friend, T eacher, Cham pion. Moulder of Men and Champions, we respectfully dedicate the 193 6 Grist CLASS ADVISER’S MESSAGE TO THE CLASS OF 1936: A DECADE ago, to graduate from college was to open a door and find the world bright and shining before one. Without drastic effort one sat in the lap of luxury and ease. Your four years have found you cognizant of a different system. Instead of an utter disregard for the state of affairs, the glory of the difficult has reinforced you so that instead of smiling with a shallow grin at that which lies before you, you stand ready to face a world that challenges your strength of heart and earnestness of purpose. Has history ever been more notably in the making than during these last four years? Were college students ever afforded such opportunities to be so closely in touch with affairs of town, state, and nation? Were problems — economic, social and political — needing solution, ever so plainly laid before us? In the freshness and vigor of youth, that is unafraid and ready for the difficult, lies the rolling back of the clouds and the introduction of a new era in which the aim and goal is not the amassing of individual fortunes but the finding, through useful life to mankind, the gem of human happiness. CLASS ADVISER Donald Elmer Stearns, b.s., s.b., m.s. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Alfred University, Class of 1927 Theta Kappa Nu TABLE OF CONTENTS THE COLLEGE FACULTY SENIORS ATHLETICS FRATERNITIES SORORITIES FEATURES ORGANIZATIONS ADVERTISEMENTS HISTORY OF RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE and a room for $5.00 a year. 1 890 ), the name of the school was changed to the Rhode Island College of Agriculture and THE CRIST THE CRIST Dr. Edwards was President of the College for 24 years. During that time almost every one of these recommendations was followed out, many of them in a manner far exceeding the hopes of their sponsors. The first change came in 1909, when the name of the College was changed to Rhode Island State College. From any point of view this was a welcome change, the old name being cumbersome, narrow in scope, and unappeal- ing to the public. Although no law was ever enacted to force the College to maintain the Carnegie stand- ard, of its own volition the College has always fulfilled this condition, and is at present con- siderably above it. One of the hardest recommendations to comply with was that pertaining to the experiment station. Offi cials and public alike had come to look upon the other branches of the College as subordinate to the experiment station, and many years were required to smooth out the jealousies and frictions which arose between the two groups. But Dr. Edwards lived to see both the Experiment Station and the Extension Service acting as highly important and useful branches of the College, and the whole organization co-operating in a smooth and harmonious manner. The College never did attempt to put evening schools into operation, because of the high expense; they did attempt a summer school in the early days, which failed, says Dr. Edwards, because of the poor condition of the roads. All the other recommendations of the commission were carried out enthusiastically and efficiently. The Military Department was expanded and organized to the point where the last years of Dr. Edwards ' administration saw the College listed annually as a Distinguished College. A closer connection was sought and gained with the state educa- tional system, and co-operation with the high schools reached the point where only a very small percentage of students were from out of state high schools. The recommended building program went slowly but steadily forward with the completion of East Hall in 1909, Ranger in 1913, and Bliss Hall, Edwards Hall, and the Gymnasium in 1928. The Quadrangle was lighted in 1922, adding greatly " to the sightliness, convenience, and com- fort of us all,” and in 1928 the Alumni presented the College with a Memorial Gateway. Thus the President was able to say in his 1929 report: The College, with its fine shade-trees, its trim lawns, its impressive gateway, its nine stone buildings, efficient and dignified in line and form, its many sightly and attractive fraternity and sorority houses, has become a thing beautiful, not merely for situation and outlook over distant plains and hills toward the setting sun, but also in and for itself, and for its realization of the prophetic recommendations contained in the commission’s report. Especially, on a spring or summer evening, the green sward of Second President Kenyon L. Butterfield THE CRIST -17- the spacious campus, brilliantly illumi- nated by electric bulbs among the foliage of the trees; with glimpses on every side of massive shapes of stone broken by streams of light from a thousand win- dows, gives an effect of beauty and charm not unbecoming to an older seat of learning. President Edwards died April 10, 1930. Acting President Barlow said of him: " The passing of this veteran leader re- moved from the field of education in our state one who had won for himself an exalted position by reason of his ripe scholarship, his fearless leadership, and singleminded devotion to the great task which was placed before him when he assumed charge of the college on July 1, 1909. . . . The college as we know it now is his accomplishment and his imperish- able monument.’ ' Dr. Edwards was buried in Fern wood Cemetery " upon the close of a beautiful spring day. " The arrival of Dr. Raymond G. Bressler, April 1, 193 1, as the fourth president of the College, was the start of another active and prosperous period. The first four years of his administration have seen a jump in registration from 645 to 1,096 students and from 52 to 106 faculty members. New roads have been built, the dining halls reorganized, a fine summer school operated, a new grading system intro- duced, and a placement service organized since Dr. Bressler’s arrival. Campus conditions in regard to heat and light have been improved, fields cleared for athletics, and a new fieldhouse and grandstand built. The most pronounced symbol of outward change, however, is the PWA building program. When it became known that the federal government would aid the states in their public works projects, the President campaigned tirelessly to convince the people of the College’s need for new buildings. His efforts were rewarded at election time by the approval of grants for the following projects: Home Economics Building Cafeteria Library and Administration Building Dairy Barn Women’s Dormitory Remodelled Auditorium Power Plant Fire Protection Thus the College is still growing — rapidly but soundly. Its place in the educational scheme of the state is assured; many more students apply every year for admission than the College can accommodate. Youthful enthusiasm and a growing dignity pervade the campus, and the South County hilltop which hundreds of years ago was pointed out as a beautiful spot for a unive rsity is today the setting of a beautiful and useful seat of learning. Third President Howard L. Edwards 1906-1930 THE CRIST THE COLLEGE P. W. A. BUILDING PROGRAM THE CRIST -19- THE CRIST NEW WOMEN’S DORMITORY THE CRIST NEW LIBRARY BUILDING Last fall, on Monday, October 14, 1935, work was started on what promises to be the most beautiful building on the campus. This structure is the new $225,000 library and administration building. This building is to be constructed of granite to harmonize with the older buildings on the campus, and the shape will be that of a T. The building will be located directly behind Ranger Hal l, facing south. There will be entrances on each side of the building at the intersection of the base and at the top of the T. A new feature on the campus will be the graceful clock-tower surmounting the structure. The basement will contain a large storage room, locker rooms, the post office, a book reception room, and the registrar’s storage room. Part of the basement is to be left unex- cavatcd as a reserve for future needs. The main entrance to the building will open into a vestibule facing a large stairway. On each side of the vestibule will be large seminar rooms. In the left corridor will be the offices of the president, vice-president, the dean of women, and their secretaries. The corridor to the other end of the building will lead to the offices of the dean of freshmen, the alumni publicity director, and a large study hall at the end. To the rear of the building, on the other side of the stairway, will be the two large working offices and the offices of the registrar and the bursar. At the extreme end will be located the new geology laboratory. The second floor of the new building will contain the library. At the top the stairway will enter a large reading room flanked by a collateral reading room and a periodical room on each side. The librarian’s office, the cataloguing room, and the bookstacks are to be located in the rear on the other side of the stairway. Due to the winter weather, little more than the excavating and foundation work could be accomplished up until this spring. As soon as the weather permitted, however, construction of the steel framework and the granite walls was begun. Now the structure is beginning to take on a definite shape and should be ready for occupancy next fall. THE CRIST LIPPITT HALL ADDITION THE CRIST NEW DAIRY BARN THE GRIST -24- BOARD OF REGENTS Theodore Francis Green, Chairman, Governor, ex-officio, Providence Robert E. Quinn, Lieutenant-Governor, ex-officio, Providence Edmund W. Flynn, Chief Justice, ex-officio, Providence James F. Rockett, Secretary, Director of Education, ex-officio, Woonsocket Christopher Del Sesto, Comptroller, ex-officio, Providence Margaret Shove Morriss, 1939, Providence Mrs. Frances Briggs, 1937, Ashaway John E. Meade, Alumni Member, 1939, Providence Harold Q. Moore, Alumni Member, 1937, Westerly Mary M. Lee, 1939, Providence THE CRIST THE GRIST Raymond George Bressler Fourth President of Rhode Island State College Valparaiso University, Class of 1308 Tau Kappa Epsilon Inaugurated President 1931 THE CRIST -29- In zMemoriam WILLIAM ANDERSON, b.s., m.s., a.m. Professor of Electrical Engineering Kansas State College, Class of 1898 Lambda Chi Alpha " Who shall ascend into the hill of Jehovah? And who shall stand in his holy place? And hath not sworn deceitfully.” THE CRIST Professor William Anderson 1873-1935 THE CRIST - 31 - Vice President, Dean of Men, Dean of Science and Business A Y, I BK,fK$,0 L S; B.S., Middlebury College, 189S A.M„ Brown Professor of Zoology, Rhode Island State College, 19(H , De n of Sc.raee, THE CRIST -32- THE CRIST - 33 - THE CRIST College, 1919. THE GRIST - 35 - Professor of Botany 0 X, $ K O, £ E, T A, I L S; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1914; Assistant in Botany, University of Wisconsin, 1914-16; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1916; Fellow in Botany, University of Wisconsin, 1916-17; U. S. Navy, 1917-19; Instructor in Botany, University of Wisconsin, 1919- 20; Ph.D., Univcrsitv of Wisconsin, 1920; Appointed Professor of Botanv, Rhode Island State College, 1920; Acting Dean of Science, 1930-31. THE CRIST -36- THE GRIST -37- THE CRIST I K I , TKA,IE,AZ,B$; B.S., Rhode Appointed Instructor of Horticulture, and Ext; M.S., Rhode Island, 1930; Assistant Professor Tufts College, 1916; Massachusetts Agri- 116-17; United States Army, 1917-19; rimcnt Station, 1919; Texas Agricultural pointed to Faculty of Rhode Island State itation, 1919-23; Appointed to Faculty of Rhode Island State i; M.S., Rhode Island State College, 1927; Associate Research THE CRIST -39- PIK; B.S..R culture and F THE CRIST -40- THE CRIST THE CRIST George B. Durham Assistant Professor of Horticulture L B.; 1 £ S; B.S., Connecticut State College, 1919; M.S., Connecticut State, 1921; Instructor, Connecticut State, 1920-22; Graduate Assistant, University of Wisconsin, 1922-24; Instructor, Connecticut State, 1924-29; Appointed Assistant Professor of Horticulture, Rhode Island State College, 1929. Mabel Elspeth Dickson Assistant Professor of Business Administration B.S., School of Business, Columbia University; Accountant, 1919-24; Secre- tary, Department of Education, Columbia, 1926; Accountant, Alumni Federation, Columbia, 1926-29; Appointed Instructor in Economics and Business Administration, 1929; A.M., Columbia, 1934; Assistant Professor of Business Administration, 1935 (on leave of absence, 1935-36). Carroll Davis Billmyer Assistant Professor of Engineering and Superintendent of Construction t I B X, 1 K ( I ; Graduate, Shephard College, State Normal School, 1910; B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 1914; Draftsman, N. W. Railroad, 1914-16; Instructor of Mechanical Engineering, Throop College (now California Institute of Technology), 1916-18; 2nd Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. Army, 1918-19; Sales Engineer, Worthington Pump and Machine Company, 1919; Designer and Assistant Engineer, Atlas Portland Cement Co., 1919-20; Assistant Professsor of Mechanical Engineering, Georgia School of Technology, 1920-24; Construction Engineer, Atlas Portland Cement Co., 1924-30; Appointed Superintendent of Construction and Assistant Professor of Engineering, 1930. Robert A. DeWolf Assistant Professor of Zoology i I T, !) M i, 6 I S; B.S., Norwich University, 1927; M.S.. Norwich, 1930; Graduate Student, Brown University, 1930-31; Instructor in Biology, Norwich, 1928-30; Appointed Instructor in Zoology, Rhode Island State College, 1930; Assistant Professor in Zoology, 1936. THE CRIST -43- THE CRIST THE CRIST — 45 - THE CRIST L E, 0 K [ , 1 A K, I l H; Ph.D., A Z, I E, r I i, n K I ; National Research Fellow; B.S., Oregon State THE CRIST -47- THE CRIST THE GRIST THE CRIST THE CRIST — — T B n, r A; Scroll and oil and Compass; Ph.B., Yale, 1916; Instructor in Yale, 1919-23; E.E., Yale, 1921; Assistant Pro- Yak, 1923-36; Appointed Professor of THE CRIST Sarah C. Thames Instructor m Institutional Management and Director of College Commons Certificate in Institutional Management, Simmons College, 1924; B.S., Simmons College, 1930; Instructor, Institutional Management, Simmons College, 1930-34; Director of Home Economics Department, Stratford College, Danville, Va., 1934-3 5 ; Appointed Instructor in Institutional Management, Rhode Island State College, 193 5. THE GRIST W m jKj 1 mBF . SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President . . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Social Chairman Arthur F. Hanley Mildred L. Waters Frances E. Webster . James C. Colton John Francis Martin THE CRIST Chauncey E. Allard Science Marion W. Arnold Home Economics OB X A Z North Providence, R. I. Hope St. High School Edgewood, R. I. Cranston High School THE CRIST THE CRIST - 59- Janet Batchelder Home Economics Z K, I A Providence, R. I. Hope Street High School Evelyn Janet Bell Home Economics X O West Warwick, R. I. West Warwick High School Dorothy Vera Bercmann Home Economics N A Pawtucket, R. I. Hope Street High School Ruth Lenore Berry Home Economics N A Providence, R. I. Hope Street High School 1, 2, 3, 4; May Festival 1, 2. Junior Counselor 5; Pan-Hellenic 3, 4; Players I, 2; Glee Club 1; Home Economics Club 1, 2; Class Hockey I, 2; Intramural Debating 2, 3, 4; Intramural Tennis 3, 4; May Festival 2. THE CRIST -60- Alice Kathryn Bicknell Wickford, R. I. North Kingstown High School Intramural Basketball I, 2; Class Field Hockey I, 2; Class Basketball I, 2; Class Baseball 1,2; Scholastic Honors 3, 4; Biological Society 2; Aero Club 4; Phi Sigma 3, 4. Elois-e Margaret Bills Home Economics L K, D A Kingston, R. I. South Kingstown High School Women’s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4; Hockey I; Achapello Choir 3; May Day 1; Dad ' s Day Pr gram 1; " Pirates of Penzance " 3; " Mikado " 2; Scholav Owen Griffith Birtwistle M cchanical E ngineering 0 X, T. K. A. Warwick, R. I. Warwick High School Sachems; Baseball 1; Cross-Country 1, 2; Indoor Track 2; Track 2; Debating 1, 2. 3, 4, Secretary 2 Hop Chairman 2; Mil Treasurer 4; Mechanic Intramural Basketball Theta Beta I. 2; Tau Kappa Alpha Roland M. Bishop Agriculture I L Albion, R. I. Pawtucket High Sc x ol Football 1; Baseball 1; Track 1, 2; Intramural Basketball 3, 4; Intramural Baseball 2, 3, 4; Aggie Club I, 2, 3, 4, President 4; 4-H Club I, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Vice-President 4; Wash- 3, 4; Aggie Bawl Committee 2, 3, 4; Military Ball Committee 4; Sophomore Tribunal 2. THE CRIST -61- Anna Worden Blackinton Home Economics IK, ' Pi Providence, R. I. Technical High School Scholastic Honors 5; Glee Club lj Phi Delta 2, 3; Home William Henry Booth Agriculture I M A Woonsocket, R. I. Woonsocket High School Track 1, 2; Glee Club I, 2, 5, 4; Publicity Manager 4; Aggie Club 1, 2, I, 4; Aggie Bawl Committee 4; Boxing 2; DcMolay Mary Eleanor Bristow Home Economics West Kingstown, R. I. South Kingstown High School Scholastic Honors 2, 3; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Commuters ' Club 3, 4| 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Bertram M. Brown Science Providence, R. I. Hope Street High School THE GRIST -62- THE CRIST -63- ' " V. Robert E. Burnett Agriculture P I K Fall Rivlr, Mass. Westerly High School Indoor Track 2, 3, 4; Track I, 2, J, 4; Intramural Baseball 2. 5: Intramural Track I, 2, 5, 4; Beacon 1; Freshman Beacon; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Eleanor Barbara Burke Home Economics Warren, R. I. East Providence High School Glee Club 1 ; May Festival 2; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. John Burton Chemical Engineering Chepachet, R. I. Bur rill ville High School East Flail Association 2, 3, 4; Scholastic Honors 1, 2, 3; Track 1; Cross-Country 2; Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. Howard G. Carlson Science I B X, D A Edgewood, R. I. Cranston High School Track 1, 2; Intramural Baseball I, 2, 5, 4; Intramural Track 1, 2; Intramural Ping-Pong J; Phi Della I, 2, !, 4; Sopho- more Scalpers 2; DeMolay Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4. THE CRIST — 64 — John G. Casey Science Isaac Chase, Jr. Civil Engineering P I K Providence, R. I. LaSalle Academy Portsmouth, R. East Hall Association Rogers High School Secretary 2; Civil Engineer- Robert Chesman Chieds Chemical Engineering 0 X Peace Dale, R. I. South Kingstown High School Cross Country I 2, 3, 4, Co-Capt. 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Scholastic Honors 3; R. I. Club 2, 3, 4. Frances Lucille Clarke Home Economics Z K, $ A East Greenwich, R. I. Warwick High School THE CRIST Robert E. Clegg Chemical Engineering XQ Providence, R. I. Hope Street High School d K 4 Providence, R. I. Technical High School Richard John Coduri Business Administration P Z Westerly, R. I. Westerly High School Track I; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Baseball I. 2, 3, 4; Intramural Track 1; Wrestling I, 2; Intramural Ruth L. Coggeshall Home Economics A Z Saylesville, R. I. Pawtucket High School Scholastic Honors 2, 3; Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4; May Day 3; Freshman Banquet Committee I ; Sophomore Hop Committee 2. THE CRIST James C. Colton Business Administration BO,$KO Providence, R. I. Hope Street High School Dorothy Jane Compston Home Economics Apponaug, R. I. Warwick High School L — — Francis D. Connors Science B I Pawtucket, R. I. Pawtucket High School Intramural Basketball 1, 2; Football I; Basketball I; Baseball 1; Chemistry Society 2, 5, 4. C. Milton Cook Science A X A Ashton, R. I. Cumberland High School Football 1, 3, 4; Baseball 1; Intramural Baseball 2, 3, 4; THE CRIST -67- Willard L. Cook Electrical Engineering Kenyon, R. I. Westerly High School Irvinc Hayward Cooper Chemical Engineering Conimicut, R. I. Warwick High School East Hall Association I, 2, 3, 4; Chemical Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Francis Howland Cooper Mechanical Engineering K B X Providence, R. I. Hope Street High Cross-Country I, 2; Track I, 2; Intramural Track 1, 2, 3; Cross-Country I. 2, 3; Men ' s Glee Club 2, 3, 4; A. S. M. E. Robert M. Cosgrove Business Administration B I Providence, R. I. Hope Street High School Intramural Basketball 1, 2; Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Advertising Manager of Grist 4; Model League of Nations Delegate 4; Junior Prom Committee 3. THE GRIST - 68 - Robert John Coyle Apiculture Dorothy L. Crandall Science Providence, R. I. Technical High School [ K l , t £ S Aggie Club 2. J, 4; Washburn Club 4; Aggie Bawl Com- WESTERLY, R. I. Westerly High School Scholastic Honors 1, 2, ), 4; Rifle Association 3, 4; Biological — ' l— Eleanor Mary Crawford Home Economics Providence, R. I. Classical High School Scholastic Honors 3; Home Economics Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Glee Club; May Festival 2; Student Council 4. Henry Cruickshank Business Administration I K D Bradford, R. I. Marlboro ( N . H.) High School Scholastic Honors J, 2, 3, 4; East Hall Association 3, 4. THE GRIST — 69 - Adine Isabelle Decatur Home Economics Buttonwoods, R. I. Warwick High School Scholastic Honors 2; Glee Club 1, 2, ), 4. Wilfred W. d’Entremont iAf Melrose, Mass. Agriculture Holderness 3, 4; Sophomore 4; Polygon 3, 4; THE CRIST -70- John A. DeSantis Agriculture BW A Newport, R. I. Rogers High School James DeSista Civil Engineering BWA Wakefield, R. I. South Kingstown High School Italian Club 1 ; A. S. C. E. I, 2, J, 4, Vice-President 3; Secretary 4; Boxing 2. THE CRIST -71 - Harold Sullivan Donald Physical Education A X A Middletown, R. I. Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Football I, 2; Basketball 1; Track I. 2; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3; Intramural Baseball I, 2, 3, 4; Scholastic Honors 1; Ellen R. Dunne Home Economics Providence, R. I. St. Mary’s Academy Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4; May Day Festival 2; Student Samuel Leo Eisenstadt Science I K I , I L 8 Providence, R. I. Colt Manorial High School Scholastic Honors 2. 5. 4; Phi Sigma 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Editor-In-Chief; Phi Sigma " Cell " 4; Debating 2; Biological Willi am A. Ellis, Jr. Science B X, I A Warwick, R. 1. Warwick High School Inter-rcligious Council 2, 3, 4; Scholastic Honors 4. THE CRIST -72- Allick Factoroff Agriculture AEn Providence, R. I. Dorchester (Mass.) High School for Boys Track 1.2; Intramural Basketball 2. 3. 4; Intramural Baseball 2, 3, 4; Intramural Track 1, 2, 3; Intramural Cross-Country 2; Intramural Ping-Pong 3,4; Intramural Tennis 1,2; Tennis 3, 4; Aggie Club I, 2, 3. 4; Washburn Club 4, Treasurer. Norman Myron Fain Business Administration AEn Providence, R. I. Technical High School Intramural Basketball 1. 2; Intramural Debating I; Players 1,2, 3,4; Technician 1, Treasurer 2, 3, 4; Beacon 1,2; Fresh- man Beacon; Sophomore Beacon. W. Knight Fairchild Mechanical Engineering B 1 Providence, R. I. Hope S reel High School Cross-Country J, 2, 3. 4; Captain 4; Track l, 2, 3, 4: Scholastic Honors 2, 3; R. I- Club 2, 3, 4; M. E. Society 4. Hyman Feldman Science AEn Newport, R. I. Rogers High School mittce 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Commencement Ball THE CRIST -73- Sydney Feldman Business Administration A E n Providence, R. X. Durfee High School, Fall River, Mass. ant Manager Indoor Track 1, 2; Assistant Manager Track Bible 4; Rifle Club 3, 4; Glee Club 1 2. Andrew James Ferguson, Jr. Business Administration ATT Providence, R. I. Technical High School Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Foreign Relations Club 1, 2; Wrestling 2; Players 3, 4; Junior Prom (Ticket Chairman) 3; Polygon 4. Margaret G. Fish Science O Z S Woonsocket, R. I. Woonsocket High School Rifle Association 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Co-cd Rifle Team Vigilance Committee 2. THE CRIST Eugenia Mae Fowkes Business Administration Westerly, R. j§ Westerly High School Isabel W. Fowler Home Economics Xfi,$A Oaklawn, R. I. Cranston High School THE CRIST -75- Charles Edward Franklin Science t ZS Washington, R. I. West Warwick High School Renato A. Froncillo Mechanical Engineering P I K Providence, R. I. Technical High School Trick I, — ; 4 — James E. Furlong, Jr. Science Auburn, R. I. Cranston High School Intramural Baseball 3, 4; Scholastic Honors I, 3; Chemistry Society 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4. M. Corrinne Gallaher Home Economics IK Ai.ta, Iowa Alta Consolidated High School Honors 2; Rifle 2. THE CRIST -76- Frank J. Garofalo Mechanical Engineering B ' P A Providence, R. I. Technical High School Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3; Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3; M. E. Society 4; Boxing I. Peter Anthony Gavin Civil Engineering AT r Brockton, Mass. Brockton High School Football 1; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Basc- Richard H. Goddard Electrical Engineering A T T, C K ® Woonsocket, R. I. Woonsocket High School Track I, 2; Boxing 1; Intramural- Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Scholastic Honors 1,2; Student Branch American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4, Chairman 4. Frank P. Golding Agriculture $BX North Attleboro, Mass. r - North Attleboro High School Intramural Baseball 1,2; Intramural Ping-Pong 3; Intramural Manager 3. THE CRIST -77- Helen E. Gould Science x n Wakefield, R. I. South Kingstown High School Mary Louise Gourlie Science x a, i z s Providence, R. I. Hope Street High School Serafino Joseph Grande Business Administration B W A, P K J , 0 A Providence, R. 1. Classical High School Cross-Country 1; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, J, 4; Intramural 4; Wranglers 4; Foreign Relations Club 2, 4; Phi Delta I, 2, J, 4; Radio Club 4; Aero Club 4; Sadie E. McCready Scholar- ship 2; Outstanding Sophomore Medal, R. O. T. C. 2, Ernestine Elizabeth Greene Science I K I Wlst Kingstown, R. I. Technical High School Glee Club 2, j, 4; May Day 1, 2; Commuter ' s Club 1, 2, a, 4; THE CRIST -78- Barbara E. Haley Science Newport, R. I. Rogers High School Donald M. Hall Electrical Engineering Saunderstown, R. I. North Kingstown High School Nathan S. Hall Agriculture ATP (WISCONSIN) Millington, N. J. Summit High School (N. .) , Arthur Francis Hanley Business Administration M A Providence, R. I. Technical High School Treasurer 4; Secretary of Sophomore Scalpers; Military Ball Club 5, 4. Wisconsin 1930-32, Rutgers 32-33 THE CRIST -79- James F. Hanley Science t £, I L S Westerly, R. I. Stonington High School Gilbert Warren Hardy, Jr. Mechanical Engineering I B X Providence, R. I. Technical High School Intramural Baseball 1.2, 1, 4; A. S. M. E. i, 4; DeMolay Club Robert L. Hardy Chemical Engineering Providence, R. I. T echnical High School Grace E. Harman Science I K I , ! Z S Wakefield, R. I. South Kingstown High School Co-cd Field Hockey 1; Scholastic Honors 1. 2. 5, 4; Inter- class Hockey 1. 2; Intramural Hockey 3; Inter-class Baseball Rifle Team 1, 2, 1, 4; Cheerleaders ' Association 3; Phi Sigma Society 3. 4; Biological Club 3: Glee Club 1. 3; Acapella THE CRIST Mary Elizabeth Hawcroft General Science Stephen W. Hebb Science A Z, $ K $ I S I £, $ £ S Providence, R. I. Classical High School Cranston, R. I. Cranston High School Co-ed Field Hockey 3,4; Co-Captain 4; Co-cd Basketball 3, 4; Track 1; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3; Intramural Base- Class Hockey 1, 2; Class Basketball 1, 2; Intramural Basket- ball 1, 2. ball 2. 3; May Day 1, 2; Phi Sigma 3, 4; Biological Society 2; Class Vice-President 1, 2, 3; Scholastic Honors 2, 3, 4. THE CRIST Walter A. Higgins Science A X A, 4 A, I £ S Fall River, Mass. D nr fee High School Priscilla Hodge Home Economics Wakefield, R. I. East Greenwich Academy Scholastic Honors 2, 3; Commuter ' s Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Home THE CRIST - 82- Isabel G. Hughes Home Economics I A Providence, R. I. Classical High School Home Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4; May Day Festival 2; Phi Delta 2, 3, 4; Freshman Beacon. Jack Morton Hunt Science B J East Providence, R. I. East Providence High School Indoor Track I. 2; Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Intra- mural Baseball I. 2; Glee Club 2; R. I. Club 3. 4; Players 2; Assistant Baseball Manager 2, Manager 3, 4. John Kenneth Hunt Civil Engineering ATT Pawtucket, R. I. Pawtucket High School Baseball i; Track I, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Intramural Basketball Junior Prom Committee; Student Branch American Society of THE CRIST -83- Harold Warner Ingram, Jr. Mechanical Engineering I B X Portland, Maine Portland High School DcMolay 1. 2, 3. 4; M. E. Society 3, 4; Round Tabic 3, 4, Secretary 4; Band I. 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4; Polygon Warren E. Johnson Chemical Engineering LAE Newport Rogers High School Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Society 3, 4. A — Frank W. Keaney, Jr. Physical Education Margaret Hall Keenan A X A Business Administration Kingston, R. I. South Kingstown High School Westerly, R. I. Westerly High School Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball I. 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Women’s Commuter ' s Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Scholas- R. I. Club 2, 3, 4; Sports Editor, Grist 4. tic Honors 2, 3, 4. THE CRIST Ruth Wilson Kennedy Home Economics Westerly, R. I. ' Westerly High School William Robert Kenyon Mechanical Engineering S B X Woonsocket, R. I. Woonsocket High School THE CRIST -85 - Edwin J. Knerr Science Wyoming, R. I. Westerly High School John I. Laney Business Administration l M A, I a East Providence, R. I. East Providence High School Marjorie Phyllis Law Science iK,4 a Cranston, R. I. Cranston High Sclmol Scholastic Honors I, 2; Glee Club I; Phi Delta 1, 2, 3; Chem- istry Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3; May Day 1, 2; Women’s Student Council 4; Co-ed Beacon 2. Richard B. Lawrence Science New London, Conn. Bulkley High School East Hall Association 1, 2, 3, 4. THE CRIST - 86 - Arthur Lepper Chemical Engineering IAE Westerly, R. I. Westerly High School Indoor Track 2, 5, 4; Track I, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Intramural Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4; Intramural Track l, 2, 3, 4; Band I, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3; Orchestra 3; R. I. Club 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Society 2, 3; .Mixed Choir 3; " Pirates of Penzance " 5. Robert Lepper, Jr. Science P I K Westerly, R. I. Westerly High School Football 2 , 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 4; Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4; THE CRIST -87- Tili.ie Tatiana Levcowich Home Economics Westerly, R. I. Westerly High School Louvan Elise Lockwood Business Administration 4Z.TKA Lake ooi , R. I. fames T. Lockwood High School Portia Club I, 2. 5, 4; Secretary and Treasurer I, President 4; Tau Kappa Alpha, Secretary and Treasurer 4; Foreign Rcla- •m K- William F. Lockypood Agriculture B I Edgewood, R. I. Cranston High School Scalpers 2; Sophomore Hop Committee 2; Military Ball Com- Edward Robert Lodge Chemistry L A E, I A Providence, R. I. Cranston High Sc jooI Football 1; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 5, 4; Intramural Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Track 1; Intramural Ping-Pong 3, 4; Intramural Debating I; Phi Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; Junior Week Play 1, 2. 3, 4; Grist Board 4; Radio Club 3. THE CRIST - 88 - Gladys F. Nicholas Longo Science I Z S Providence, R. I. Technical High School Players 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Rifle Association I. 2, 3; Biology Society 2, 3; Phi Sigma 4; May Day I; May Mary C. E. Lynch Home Economics Westerly, R. I. Westerly High School Hume Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4; Commuter ' s Club I, 2, 3, 4. William G. Lynch Newport, R. I. Business Administration B D De La Salle Academy Intramural Track 3; International Relations Club 4. Genevieve J. Lynskey East Providence, R. I. Home Economics St. Mary’s Seminary THE CRIST — 89 — F. Justin McCarthy Physical Education A A W South Portland, Maine South Portland High School John T. McCarthy Science B l Providence, R. I. Technical High School Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Rifle Team 2. THE CRIST -90- John J. Mantenuto Business Administration B W A Watertown, Mass. Dean Academy Sachems; Football l, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Baseball I, 2. 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Intramural Basketball 3, 4; R. I. Club 3, 4; Laurette M. Marcotte Home Economics X n Kingston, R. I. Providence Commercial High School Field Hockey 1; Players I, 2, 5. , 1 . John Francis Martin Business Administration B I Newport, R. I. Rogers High School Sachems; Basketball I, 2. J. 4. Captain 4; Baseball 1, 2. 3, 4; Intramural Track I. 4; R. I. Club 2. 3, 4. President; Chairman of Senior Social Committee; International Relations Club 4. Joseph Markoff Westerly, R. I. Business Administration A E n Westerly High School THE CRIST Gaetano James Mahzilli Science BW A Apponauc, R. I. Warwick High School Theresa M. Matarese Science XQ, ' PIS,$K$ Westerly, R. I. Westerly High School T Preston D. Mathewson. Jr. Civil Engineering Jane A. Mead Howe Economics Edgewood, R. I. Cranston High School A Z Civil Engineering Society 3. 4; E«« Hall Aviation 4, Glee CRANSTON, R. 1. Cranston High School Club 2, 3, 4; Operetta 2, 3, 4. Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Counsellor 3; Rifle THE CRIST -92- Donald Breed Miner Mechanical Engineering I B X Holyoke, Mass. Holyoke High School Anthony Montanaro Science B ' PA. ' tlS Providence, R. I. Hope Street High Shcool i ‘‘jfe THE CRIST -93 - Amato Nocera Electrical Engineering Providence, R. I. East Providence High School Aero Club 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4. Donal F. O’Brien Science I AE.TKA Newport, R. I. Rogers High School Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Debating 1, 2; Beacon I, 2; Debating 3, 4; Manager of Debate 3, 4; Officer’s Club 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Military Ball Committee 3, 4; Captain, Scabbard and Blade 4; R.O.T.C. Cadet THE CRIST Edward C. O’Donnell Business Administration East Providence, R. I. La Salle Academy Edgar W. Olsen Chemistry LAE Kingston, R. I. North Attleboro High School Football 1; Basketball I; Baseball 1; Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4; Intramural Baseball 2, 3, 4; Intramural Track 1; Intramural Ping-Pcng 3,4; Band 1, 2; M. E. Society 1; Chem- istry Society 3, 4. THE CRIST -95- Louis T. Pascoe Physical Education P I K Pascoag, R. I. Burrillville High School Football 1; Basketball 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Track 1; Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4; R. I. Club 2, 3, 4. J. Raymond Payne Science ® M A Westerly, R. I. Westerly High School Track 1; Chemistry Club 3, 4, Vice-President 3; DcMolay Abraham Peisechow Business Administration A E n Newport, R. I. Rogers High School Tennis 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Club I, 2; Orchestra I. 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 3, Manager 4; Chess Club 3; May Festival 2, 3, 4; Gilbert and Sullivan Productions 2, 3, 4. Ellen B. Pendleton Home Economics West Kingstown, R .1. South Kingstown High School the CRIST Olive Alicemarie Pereira Home Economics t £ S Providence, R. I. Classical High School Glee Club 3; Rifle Club 3, 4; Intramural Debating 3; Intra- mural Tennis 3, 4; Scholastic Honors 3; Commuter’s Club Millard Fillmore Perry, Jr. Mechanical Engineering Kingston, R. I. South Kingstown High School American Society Mechanical Engineering 2, 3, 4. THE GRIST — 97 — Hercules G. Picerne Physical Education Providence, R. I. Classical High School Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2; Intramural Basketball 1, 2; R. I. Club 3; Track I, 2. Ellis Roy Prime Civil Engineering Kingston, R. I. South Kingstown High School 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. THE CRIST Domenic Procacini Civil Engineering B ' fA Providence, R. I. Technical High School Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Boxing 2; Civil Engineering Society 3, 4. Arthur J. Raczelowski Electrical Engineering ATT Providence, R. I. Technical High School Track 1, 2; Intramural Basketball 4; R.O.T.C. 3, 4: Student Victor L. Radick Physical Education A A ' V Providence, R. I. Technical High School Football I, 2, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 4; Track 1, 2; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4; Intramural Baseball J; Intramural Track I, 2; Fall Track 2; Sports Editor Beacon 3, 4; Junior Beacon 3; Sports Editor Freshman Bible 4; Grist Board, Assistant Edward Z. Radlo Science J £, P Z S Valley Falls, R. I. Pawtucket High School Track 1; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3; Intramural Baseball 1, 2; Intramural Track 2; Scholastic Honors 2. 4; East Hall Association I, 2; Phi Sigma 3, 4; Fencing l, 2; Scabbard and Blade 3,4; Officer’s Club 3, 4; College Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 2, 3, 4, Trombone Soloist 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Manager; R. I. Statesmen I. 2, 3. THE CRIST -99- Jean Randall Home Economics AZ Providence, R. I. Hope Street High School Pan-Hellenic Association J, 4: Student Council I, 2, 3, 4, President 4, President Junior Counsellors; Home Economics Club 3, 4, Secretary 4. Stuart S. Reardon Physical Education A X A North Attleboro, Mass. North Attleboro High School Sachems; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4. Kenneth A. Reid Chemical Engineering William Allen Reid Woonsocket, R. I. ' Woonsocket High School 0X, tI S Wallum Lake, R. I. Bur rill i lie High School Scholastic Honors J, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma 3, 4. THE CRIST - 100- Kenneth Roebuck Science AAf Providence, R. I. Classical High School Alice Walch Rogers Home Economics A Z Providence, R. I. Classical High School Benton H. Rosen Science A e n, I s Providence, R. I. East Greenwich Academy Sachems; Polygon 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Beacon 1, 2, 3, 4; News Editor 2; Sports Editor 3; Editor-In-Chief 4; Editor-In-Chief, Grist 4; Phi Sigma 4, Managing Editor Freshman Bible 4, Managing Editor, Freshman Beacon; Editor-In-Chief, Sopho- more Beacon, Managing Editor, Junior Beacon; Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4; Intramural Baseball 2, 3, 4; Intramural Ping-Pong 3, 4; Scholastic Honors 4. Gilbert J. Ruest Business Administration Z A H, T K A, $ A Pawtucket, R. I. St. Raphael Academy THE GRIST Charles E. Russell Science B J , 4 £ S Portsmouth, R. I. Rogers High School Anthony J. Russo Science B W A Bristol, R. I. Coll Memorial High School —W — Albert N. Salk Chemical Engineering A E n Providence, R. I, Classical High School Track 1; Tennis 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 2; Intramural Baseball 2, 3, 4; Intramural Ping-Pong 3. 4; Scholastic Honors Esther Salomon Business Administration • N A Pawtucket, R. I. Pawtucket High Sclxnl Intramural Debating 1, 2; Intramural Tennis 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Rifle Club 1; Players 2, 3, 4; Radio Club 4. THE CRIST - 102- R. Michael Sammataro Business Administration D L Westerly, R. I. Bulkeley School Byron Winthrop Saunders Electrical Engineering I B X Providence, R. I. Technical High School Cross-Country 1, 2; Track 1; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Baseball 1. 2, 3, 4; Intramural Ping-Pong 3, 4; DcMolay Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Electrical Engineering Society 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Student Member A. I. E. E. 2, 3, 4; Student Band 1,2; Orchestra 1,2; Glee Club 2. Corrado Scalera Science George Senerchia Science B W A ATT Providence, R. 1. Technical High School Natick, R. I. Warwick High School Intramural Basketball 1 ; Intramural Baseball 1 ; Intramural Football 1 ; Intramural Basketball 2. Debating 2, 3; Biological Society 1, 2, 3; Sophomore Hop THE CRIST David A. Sharpe Science ATT North Providence, R. I. Providence Commercial High School Dana Carroll Sherman Civil Engineering Rumford, R. I. East Providence High School East Hall Association 1, 2, 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4. Vladimir G. Shutak Agriculture Wilkes-Barre, Pa. G.A.R. High School, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chess Club 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 2, 4; Washburn Club 4; Messiah Chorus 2; East Hall Associa- tion 2, 3, 4; Scholastic Honors 3; Glee Club, Secretary 4, Vice- President Fortin House Association 1; Southern Rhode Island Branch of the American Association for Advancement of Science 4; Aggie Bawl Committee 4. Arthur L. Smith, Jr. Science B I Edgewood, R. I. Cranston High Sc jooI Basketball I; Track 1; Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4; Intra- mural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Scholastic Honors 3; Chemistry Society 2, 3; Officers Club 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Treasurer of Rifle Association 3; Military Ball Committee 4. THE CRIST -104- Leonard Lari i Smith Chemical Engineering 0 X Howard L. Snow, Jr. Civil Engineering 0X James Reed Souther Physical Education I M A Providence, R. I. Technical High School Sachems; Football 1, 2, 5. 4; Indoor Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Track I, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling I, 2; Polygon 5. 4; Scabbard and Blade Henry Spiegelblatt Science A E n Newport, R. I. Rogers High School 2, 3, Managing F.ditor 4, Managing Editor Sophomore Beacon 2; Editor-in-chief Junior Beacon 3, Managing Editor Grist 4; THE CRIST - 105 - Orland J. Squillante Science B V A, d X. S Warren, R. I. Warren High School Intramural Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4; Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Players 1, 2. Anthony Andrew Steere Agriculture AT r Chepachet, R. I. Cushing Academy Football 1, 4; Indoor Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Track l, 2, 3, 4; Co-Captain; Aggie Club 2, 3, 4; R. I. Club 2, 3, 4; Band - 1 ' .- I John H. Stowell Business Administration IAE Providence, R. 1. Hope Street High School Intramural Basketball I. 2, 3, 4; Intramural Baseball I, 2, 3, Hop Committee 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Chairman Military Ball 4; Chairman Commencement Ball 3; Chairman Class Day 4. Robert E. Stringer Business Administration Washington, R. I. West Warwick High School THE GRIST -106- Ralph J. Strong Civil Engineering Providence, R. I. Technical High School Jeremiah J. Sullivan Business Administration ATT Fall River, Mass. Durfee High School Hilda Tavlor Home Economics Lonsdale, R. I. Pawtucket Senior High School Richard A. Taylor Business Administration A X A East Providence, R. I. East Providence High School Track I, 2; Intramural Basketball 1. 2; Polygon J, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Sophomore Hup Committee 2, 3; Com- THE CRIST - 107- Loraine E. Toolin Science 1 L S Wood River Junction, R. I. Westerly High School Charles F. Trumpetto Business Administration P I K Westerly, R. I. Westerly High Sclmol THE CRIST - 108 - Helen E. Walkup Business Administration West Kingstown, R. I. South Kingstown High School Frederick G. Walton, Jr. Chemical Engineering Newport, R. I. Rogers High School THE CRIST -109- Bernardine M. R. Ward Business Administration X Q Edge wood, R. I. St. Xavier ' s Academy Frances Elizabeth Webster Business Administration L K, I A Kingston, R. I. South Kingstown High School 4; Scholastic Honors 1, 2, 5. 4; Phi Delta 2, 3, 4; May Day 1,2; Class Secretary 4; International Relations Club 4; Grist Board 4; Pan-Hellenic Association 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 4; Class Hockey I; Class Basketball 1, 2. Mildred L. Waters Business Administration A Z Rum lord, R. I. East Providence High School Council 3; Manager of Baseball 3; Class Secretary 2, 3, David E. Wells Taunton, Mass. Business Ad ministration A E n Taunton High School Sachems; Assistant Manager of Basketb Manager 1, 2, Baseball 1, 2, 3; Players Business Manager 2. Business Manager 3; THE CRIST William T. West, Jr. Business Administration A A V Edcewood, R. i. Colt Memorial High School Football 1, 4; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Baseball 1, 2, J, 4; Players 4. Cynthia E. White Home Economics L K Diamond Hill, R. I. Lincoln School Junior Counselor J: " Mikado " 3; Student Fellowship I, 2. Edward F. Wilcox Agriculture AAV Providence, R. I. LaSalle Academy Intramural Baseball 2. 3. 4; Players 4; Student Band I, 2. 5; Aggie Club 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Hop Co mmittee 2; Aggie Bawl Committee 3; Washburn Club 4. Clinton Webster Woodmansee Agriculture West Kingstown, R. I. South Kingstown High School Washburn Club, Secretary 4. THE CRIST -in - Arthur John Yardeey Civil Engineering East Greenwich, R. I. North Kingstown High School Byron M. Young Agriculture J £ North Smithfield, R. I. Woonsocket High School Track I. 2; Intramural Basketball 5. 4; Intramural Baseball 3. 4; Aggie Club 1, 2, J, 4; Washburn Club 4; Aggie Bawl Committee 3, 4i DeMolay 1, 2, 3, 4; East Hall Association 1, 2. THE CRIST M. Morton Zisquit Business Administration Provide Net, R. 1. Hope Street High School Football 1; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Base- THE CRIST DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS Frank W. Keaney A.B., Bates College, 1911 Director of Athletics , Professor of Physical Education Head Coach of Football, Basketball and Baseball President New England College Conference THE CRIST COACH KEANEY’S RECORD AT RHODE ISLAND Showing a fine record of 378 victories and 12 ties in 600 contests, up until the 1936 basketball season, in which Rhode Island teams were under his direction. Coach Keaney is deserving of high praise for the manner in which he brought athletics in this institution to the greatest heights in its history. His record would be more impressive except for the results of his first five-year period in which he laid the foundation for brighter days. Since 1925, when he was relieved of part of his heavy program with the arrival of Fred Tootell, his won and lost average is .717. Ere many years pass, if one should judge by present trends, Keaney will have won 7 5 % of his contests. This would be remarkable considering average materials, hard schedules, and the diversification of his activities. TABULATION 0 189 78 Average 643 s One baseball game was tied in 1926 21 16 1 128 63 378 210 12 THE CRIST - 118 - 193 5 FOOTBALL SEASON THE CRIST SUMMARY OF 193 5 FOOTBALL SEASON TRACING a strenuous schedule with a small and light squad the 193 J football team came through with the creditable record of four wins, four losses, and one tie. Outstanding among the victories of the season was the 13-7 win over Brown. This game was the twenty-fourth of the series with the upstate institution, and the final gun brought great joy to the sizable group of Rhode Island partisans. As Captain John Mantenuto was awarded the first Brown football ever won by Rhode Island, a group of enthusiastic admirers lifted Coach Keaney upon their shoulders and carried him the length of the field in a never-to-be- forgotten demonstration of cheering, snake-dances, and band-music. In the first game Rhode Island showed defensive strength in holding the powerful Holy Cross team scoreless during the second and third periods, but went down 32-0. Four of the opponents’ scores resulted from Rhode Island fumbles. At Orono, Maine, Rhode Island lost a thrilling 7-0 game to Maine, whom we van- quished the two previous seasons. Bob Mudge’s seventy-yard return of a punt for a touchdown was disallowed. The Brown game followed. Here Rhody swept down the field following the kick-off to score and added another score in the second period. Brown scored on a group of lateral passes in the third period, but was held at bay the rest of the game. At Northeastern the following week, the team was greatly outweighed but scored on a pass in the first half. Victory was apparent, only to have the Huskies score in the last eighteen seconds of the game. Final score 6-6. Against Massachusetts State the team once more took the opening kick-off down the field for a touchdown. After the initial score, play was fairly even, only to have Rhode Island bog down for a short time, and the Baystaters advanced eighty yards in three downs during the third period, and kicked the point-aftcr-touchdown. Final score — Rhode Island 6, Massachusetts State 7. The Coast Guard Academy was subdued by a 13-7 score, and the following week Worcester Poly tech was defeated 23-6. On Homecoming Day, Rhode Island gained posses- sion for one year of the new trophy for the Connecticut series. As on two similar occasions, the team went for a touchdown in a few plays after the opening kick-off. In the final game of the season, against Providence at the new Hendricken Field, the Rams lost a hard fought battle to the Friars by a 1 3-0 score. The heavy up-state team scored early in the game, and Rhode Island came back splendidly in the second period, only to have time peter out with the ball on the P. C. two- yard line and three downs remaining. Again threatening in the third period, the team was set back by a questionable measurement for a first down, and from that point Providence scored. THE CRIST - 120- VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD THE CRIST Mantenuto makes a short gain through Holy Cross line HOLY CROSS 32, RHODE ISLAND 0 Facing a heavier and more experienced Holy Cross team in the opening game of the schedule at Fitton Field, Worcester, the team played well defensively and held the opposi- tion scoreless for two periods. At the very beginning Rhode Island fumbled deep in their own territory, and within a few plays Yablonski of the Crusaders drove over for the first touchdown. Shortly thereafter Holy Cross gained another touchdown after a sustained march of 83 yards. Late in the first period a punt was blocked, and Holy Cross gained possession. This time, however, Rhode Island held, only to once more be set at a disadvan- tage as the result of a feeble punt, and the opposition had 19 points before the initial During the second and third periods Rhode Island played well defensively, and Holy Cross never seriously threatened. In the fourth period continued replacements wore down the tired Rhody team, and two more touchdowns were rolled up. Never showing much offensively, Rhode Island played a courageous game against terrific odds. All players did their best, and the work of Jake Robcrtshaw as roving center was outstanding. THE GRIST - 122- Start of a reverse play against Maine MAINE 7, RHODE ISLAND 0 Rhode Island tried to make it three in a row against Maine, but did not get the necessary breaks. In the second quarter Mudge’s punt was blocked, and within a few plays Littlehale of Maine scored. In the third period Bob Mudge twisted and turned his way on a punt return to score after covering 79 yards; this was t he most spectacular play of the game. However, Rhode Island ' s hopes were given a severe jolt when the officials claimed a clipping infraction and the ball was put back on the Maine 29-yard line. The Rams were easily the better team on the field, showing much more in offensive and defensive gestures. The statistics revealed that Rhody gained more yardage by rushing and scored twice as many first downs. Outstanding for Rhode Island in the backfield were Bob Mudge and John Mantcnuto. Fred McCarthy and Louis D ' lorio showed up well in their line play. THE CRIST - 123 - Mudge scores the whining touchdown against Brown RHODE ISLAND 13, BROWN 7 After 23 years of trying to defeat the Bruin in football, Rhode Island finally came through in a brilliant game that will long live in the memory of the loyal looters who saw the contest. Before the game was three minutes old, Rhody scored as the result of a 94-vard march. Mantenuto took the opening kick-off and returned the ball past mid-field. After Mudge, Messina and Mantenuto alternated carrying to the 3 -yard line, Wright plunged over for the first score. On a fake placement and pass from Mantenuto to Messina the extra point was converted. Brown came back strong, led by Mike Greenberg, and narrowly missed scoring. Mid-way in the second period, the Rams put on a 56-yard scoring march which was featured by a beautiful pass to D’lorio and the final drive by Bob Mudge. Late in the third period Brown executed a beautiful lateral play and Elrod scored after a 6 5 -yard run. However, the Bears were held at bay for the remainder of the game. On several occasions Junior Keaney’s splendid punts, including a 5 0-vard boot that went out on the Brown 3 -yard line, kept the opposition deep in their own territory. Every man on the team played an inspired game, but most noticeable was Justin McCarthy, minus headgear, who played the best game of his college career. THE CRIST -124- RHODE ISLAND 6, NORTHEASTERN 6 Facing a heavier Northeastern team at Huntington Field in Brookline, the Rams were forced to fight every bit of the way, and made a wonderful showing against a potentially superior team. The Huskies appeared very impressive in the first twenty minutes of the encounter, but Rhode Island staged a surprise offensive to take the lead. Mantenuto shot a 20-yard pass to Messina that brought the ball to the Northeastern 15-yard line. In a deceptive play that found Fred McCarthy pulling out of the line from his guard position to pass, Lou D ' lorio snared the ball to score standing up. During the third period Rhode Island had several opportunities to score but did not have the necessary power to put the ball across through the line. With only seconds remaining. Northeastern heaved a long pass that was caught on the Rhody one-yard line, and a touchdown soon resulted. The entire gathering waited breathlessly as the Huskies attempted the conversion; a bad pass from center saved the day for the Rams. The team played a fine game against a heavier team to satisfy the large delegation of fans who made the trip. THE CRIST A split second after the hall was snapped MASSACHUSETTS STATE 7, RHODE ISLAND 6 Against Massachusetts State the team took the opening kick-off and marched for a score in a manner similar to that exhibited in the Brown game. Bob Mudge dove over after From then on the teams played an even game, with no serious scoring chances being evidenced. Massachusetts State presented a threat in the person of Stuart, who passed well. In the third period the Baystaters suddenly awoke and staged an 80-yard march for a touchdown, and then kicked the extra point for the winning margin. This march took only three plays, with Keonig carrying brilliantly for the score. Bob Mudge went out of the game when he was injured, and thereafter the Rams’ offensive was stopped. Robertshaw, Mantenuto, and Jim Souther stood out in their defensive play during the game. THE CRIST -126- Mudge goes through for a good gain RHODE ISLAND 13, COAST GUARD ACADEMY 7 Starting his second stringers, Coach Keaney found his team in trouble soon after the opening whistle and was forced to rush in the reg ulars to stop the Cadets on the one-yard line. Play was even thereafter until Jack Land of the Coast Guards dashed off-tackle, without a hand being laid upon him, to score standing up from the 29-yard line. In the second period Rhody started rolling on a 5 5 -yard march which found Jack Casey going over for the initial score. The attempt for conversion failed and State still trailed the Cadets. Later in the period the Rams scored after a 66-yard march with Bob Mudge going over for a touchdown. This time the try for the point was good. The Coast Guards put on a splendid passing attack in the second half and kept the Rams on the defensive most of the time. THE CRIST - 127- Fred McCarthy gains on a guard reverse RHODE ISLAND 23, WORCESTER TECH 6 The Rams scored in the sixth play of the game against Worcester Tech; Bob Mudge carried the ball on this play. Soon after Tech came back strong and seriously threatened, but the line held for downs. In the second period Justin McCarthy tackled Germaine behind the goal line to score a safety and increase the lead to nine points. Worcester scored in the third period, culminating a 62-yard drive with Germaine as the scoring ace. Rhode Island once more demonstrated a good attack in the final period to The coach had an opportunity to clear the bench when the result of the game seemed sure. Final score: Rhode Island 23, Worcester 6. — — THE GRIST -128- MuJge govs around cud lo score against Connecticut RHODE ISLAND 7, CONNECTICUT 0 Before a banner Homecoming Day throng, Rhode Island won the first leg of the new series trophy by winning in an interesting game 7-0. As in three previous games, the team took the opening kick-off for a tally; Mudge was once more the scorer. In the second period Rhode Island had another excellent chance to score but muffed the opportunity as a result of a fumble. The teams battled on an even basis for the remainder of the half. Connecticut staged its most serious threat in the third period in taking the ball from its own 20-yard line to a point deep in Rhode Island territory where it surrendered on downs. Thereafter Rhody kept the game well under control and the eventual outcome was The team played only straight football, as all deceptive plays were being saved for the Providence game a week later. THE CRIST M udge evades, a Providence tackier and goes for a good gain PROVIDENCE COLLEGE 13, RHODE ISLAND 0 In the dedicatory game of the New Hendricken Field, Rhode Island fell before Providence College 13-0. The team fought hard, outscrapping the opposition, but as had been the case all season was greatly outweighed. Soar scored on a 12-yard off-tackle run early in the first period, but the team settled down and played on even terms with the Friar. Late in the second period the Rams had the ball on the P. C. 3-vard line with three downs to go, but the rally was cut short by the timekeeper’s watch. The quarterback’s judgment was hampered by the clock on the score- board which was far from accurate. Rhode Island played smartly in the third period and constantly threatened. On one occasion a march was halted by a discrepancy in a first-down measurement, and the morale dropped slightly. Taking advantage of this. Providence rushed over another score and decided the outcome convincingly. Those playing their last game for Rhode Island were: Captain Mantenuto, Justin McCarthy, Jim Souther, Louis D’lorio, Milt Cook, Stuart Reardon, Junior Keaney, Bob Lepper, and Jack Casey. THE CRIST - 130- VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TEAM RECORD Rhode Island 18 New Hampshire . Rhode Island 24 M. I. T. . . . Rhode Island 15 Worcester Tech . Rhode Island 23 Connecticut . . New England Intercollegiate Run, second I. C. A. A. A. A. Championship Run, ninth SO 34 THE CRIST VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY For the fifth season in a row Coach Tootell’s varsity harriers have remained undefeated. Rhode Island would have won the New England title at Boston except for the leg injury of Bill Andrews, who finished thirteenth in 1934 and was handicapped so that he ended in 43 rd position in this meet. Outstanding for the Rams was Bill Eckhart, sophomore runner, who was third in the New England meet and the first Rhode Island man to finish. The first five for Rhody at the meet were: Alex Brown, 10th; Robert Wood, 24th; Bob Childs, 29th; and Knight Fairchild, 42nd. The team score was: Maine 85, Rhode Island 88, New Hampshire 97, Connecticut 103, Massachusetts State 182, Northeastern 183, M. I. T. 196, Bates 227, and Springfield 42nd. A tabulation of Rhode Island’s undefeated five-year record follows: Rhode Island 20 1931 . 35 Rhode Island 21 Worcester Tech .... . 37 Rhode Island 24 Connecticut ■ 31 Rhode Island 18 1932 Worcester Tech .... 39 Rhode Island 24 Connecticut . 31 Rhode Island 15 1933 Coast Guard Academy . . 40 Rhode Island 24 M. I. T Rhode Island 24 Worcester Tech .... Rhode Island 26 Connecticut . 30 Rhode Island 24 1934 M. I. T Rhode Island 18 Coast Guard Academy . . . 41 Rhode Island 15 Worcester Tech . . . . . 47 Rhode Island 25 Connecticut ■ 32 Rhode Island 24 1935 M. I. T . 35 Rhode Island 18 New Hampshire . . . 41 Rhode Island 15 Worcester Tech . . . . . 49 Rhode Island 23 Connecticut . 34 THE CRIST - 132- liiiiliiiiiiiiiiii 1935-36 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM RECORD Island 4) 7S 54 52 45 THE CRIST £ t $ S 2 S S 2 S S £ 5 S S THE CRIST 134- Fred McCarthy RHODE ISLAND 30, COAST GUARD ACADEMY 33 PROVIDENCE COLLEGE 33, RHODE ISLAND 47 THE CRIST -133- Jake Robertshaw Ed Tashjian Morris Fabricant SPRINGFIELD 52, RHODE ISLAND 27 RHODE ISLAND S3, MASSACHUSETTS STATE 46 THE CRIST y ik si Dave Partington Jim Masterson Jim Wightman NEW HAMPSHIRE 44, RHODE ISLAND 43 Leading 39 to 25 with but eight minutes of play remaining, Rhode Island’s defense suddenly balked and New Hampshire came from behind in the final seconds to clinch the verdict. The absence of Fabricant, rugged guard who withdrew from college, weakened the team considerably. RHODE ISLAND 75, CONNECTICUT 32 Rhode Island got off to a flying start and rolled up the largest score in the history of the series. Martin was high man with twenty-five points. RHODE ISLAND 48, TUFTS 47 Once again Rhode Island piled up a commanding lead, but on this occasion Tufts slowly closed the gap and twenty seconds from the end were one point behind the winners. On this occasion. Jack Martin scored twenty points and surpassed Red Haire’s scoring record for a single season. RHODE ISLAND 54, NORTHEASTERN 41 In a sports carnival contest that was sponsored by the Boston Kiwanis Club at the Boston Arena, Rhode Island battled Northeastern on even terms for three quarters of the game. A scoring splurge by Messina, McCarthy and Tashjian gave the Blue team a good advantage near the finish. - THE CRIST -137- RHODE ISLAND 52, LOWELL TEXTILE 40 By virtue of Jimmy Wright’s holding Lou Athanas, New England high scorer, in check, Rhode Island was able to defeat an excellent I.owcll team. Play was even in the beginning, and as usual Rhody put on a scoring attack later in the game. RHODE ISLAND 56, CONNECTICUT 51 Connecticut started out to avenge the humiliating defeat they received earlier in the season at Kingston, and at one point in the second half they were ahead 41-21. It was not until three minutes from the end that the Rams were able to tic the score. Baskets by Messina, Keaney and Messina again provided the winning margin. This triumph marked the 11th consecutive over the Nutmeggers in the past six years. BROWN 47, RHODE ISLAND 45 This was even all of the way with Brown exhibiting their best basketball of the season to avenge for a defeat earlier in the season. With two minutes remaining, Rhode Island made a desperate try: Junior Keaney dropped a clean shot from three feet past mid-court; but Ed Tashjian’s attempt for the tying marker rolled out of the hoop. THE GRIST BASKETBALL STATISTICS 7 0 “; 1931 .... 14 3 1932 .... 13 3 1933 .... 14 4 1934 .... 13 3 1935 .... 12 6 1936 .... 13 5 Total .... 79 24 918 51 747 4664 45 3584 1920- 21 1921- 22 1922- 23 1923- 24 1924- 25 1927-28 W L Year W L 9 8 1928-29 15 1 7 8 1929-30 10 5 9 4 1930-31 13 4 9 6 1931-32 13 3 1 1 5 1932-33 14 4 8 8 1933-34 13 3 13 3 1934-35 12 6 15 5 1935-36 13 5 1932- 33 15 1933- 34 16 1934- 35 16 1935- 36 IS 51 20 122 91 28 210 87 38 212 122 50 294 65 351 136 838 THE CRIST - 139- ££$ | S BASKETBALL STATISTICS Haire ' s scoring record remained intact for eight years, Martin being the only pla to come within striking distance of it, and he eventually set up a record which seems qv safe, for the present at least. The ten highest scorers in the history of basketball at College follow: Player John Francis Martin, ' 36 Robert Haire, ' 28 . . Samuel S. Epstein, ' 29 . John Tyler, ' 32 . . . John Messina, ' 37 . . Reginald Horseman, ' 34 Edward Cox, ' 33 . . . Alec Hurwitz, ' 29 . . Jack Donovan, ' 33 . . William Trumbull, ' 29 . 1935-36 SQUAD SCORING RECORDS Foul Total Games Goals Shots Points Capt. Jack Martin John Messina . Edward Tashjian Morris Fabricant Frank Keaney, Jr. James Wright . David Burke . Fred McCarthy David Partington James Masterson Jacob Robertshaw John Wightman Joseph Rinoski Henry Kogut . Frank Ryan 122 59 37 37 37 21 15 15 15 50 294 41 159 25 99 16 90 13 87 7 49 10 40 5 35 2 32 0 8 1 7 0 4 THE CRIST WINTER TRACK RECORD-BREAKING RELAY QUARTET THE CRIST WINTER TRACK The winter season saw several brilliant accomplishments by Coach Tootell’s proteges. Irving Folwartshny, sophomore weight thrower, gained fame and glory by breaking the world’s record and capturing the National A. A. U. title, which Rhode Island has won three years in a row. The relay four broke the college record by several seconds and placed in the I. C.-4A indoor meet. At the Trout games in Boston, the relay team defeated Maine and M. 1. T. in the good time of 3:3 0.2, which was second fastest of the evening. The " B” quartet also won their race. At the Millrose games in Madison Square Garden, New York, the team defeated Williams, Middlcbury, and Bowdoin in the mile and did their best time of the season, 3 :26.8. Amherst got the jump in the match race at the B. A. A. games and won a close race from Rhode Island’s hitherto undefeated quartet. At the National A. A. U. meet in New York, Folwartshny won first with his world’s record heave of 58 feet 1 1 2 inches; Dreycr, ’35, a graduate student, represented the college under the Union’s rules, and placed second with a throw of 57 feet 4 2 inches, and Bill Rowe got a fourth with 5 1 feet 7 inches. The relay team got into the finals, but the crowded track caused a stumble and Rhode Island finished out of the money. The team finished sixth in scoring. At the N. E. A. A. U. meet in Boston, Folwartshny won the 3 5 -lb. weight throw, Rowe was second and Leppcr third. Later, in an open handicap meet. Hank Drcyer uncorked a beautiful heave of 58 feet 4% inches to regain his world’s record. At the I. C.-4A meet in New York the relay team placed fifth. Folwartshny was unable to duplicate earlier performances and dropped to 54 feet in the weight throw to finish second; Bill Rowe placed fourth. On the same evening the freshmen placed fourth at the New England championship meet which was being held in Providence. In the 600 metre run Turner was third, Hibbitts tied for third in the high jump, and Singsen and Hammcrlund of Rhode Island tied for third in the pole vault. THE GRIST 193 5 VARSITY BASEBALL Front Row: I’ascoc, Hanley, Messina, Mullen, McConnell. Gill Second Rou : d’Entremont, Ryan, Martin. Applin, Gorman, Marsden, Fisher Third Row: Barry, Gula, Casey, Duksta, Reardon, Coach Keaney Fourth Row: Hoyle, Mudge, Allen, Watt, Fay, Phelan, Manager Hunt Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island TEAM RECORD 13 Coast Guard Academy ... 2 7 Maine 5 6 Pratt Institute 1 19 Boston University .... 2 14 Upsala 1 1 5 Connecticut 3 11 Brown 7 8 Boston University .... 1 17 Northeastern 4 6 Providence College .... 7 (twelve innings) 3 Holy Cross 19 10 Northeastern 5 1 Providence College .... 6 THE CRIST 193 5 VARSITY BASEBALL The season started off well with a decisive win over the cadets of the United States Coast Guard Academy. For the sixth year in a row a strong University of Maine team was defeated in its annual visit to Kingston. Pratt Institute, Boston University, Upsala, and Connecticut were taken handily in ensuing encounters. The Brown game started off as an easy victory, and finished as a thriller when the Bruins came from behind to tie the score in their half of the seventh. In the next inning Jack Martin came through in an unusual play. With two men out and with a man on first, he hit a bounder to Dye, Brown pitcher, who garnered the ball and cautiously tossed the ball to first. To the surprise of everybody and to Dye’s chagrin, Jack was on first base. A barrage of base hits, and the fine pitching of Will d’Entremont saved the day for Rhode Island. Before a banner crowd, Rhode Island went ahead of Providence College and led at the beginning of the seventh by six to nothing. A series of mishaps and base hits scored four runs, and then a Providence player had his bat hit by a pitch as he turned away from it and it sailed over the heads of the drawn-in infield, to drive in the tieing runs. Rhody had two fine chances in subsequent innings, but could not capitalize, and Providence forced across the winning run in the twelfth inning. Against Holy Cross, the team played well but was handicapped by the lack of good pitching, d’Entremont having worked in two previous games, and went down 19-3. At the Decoration Day game in Providence, Rhode Island fell in a well played game 6-1. The annual game at Connecticut was rained out. Individuals who stood out during the season were: third baseman Gorman; short-stop Ed l ay; Ted Pascoe, at second; Applin, first base; Fisher, left; Martin, center; Mudge, right; d’Entremont, pitch; and Ryan, catch. Fay was leading batter with an average of .491. THE CRIST 1 1 1 1 unit 193 5 VARSITY TRACK TEAM RECORD THE CRIST I " 1 1 193 5 VARSITY TRACK 193 5 saw Rhode Islands most su ccessful year on the cinder path, with four dual meet victories, first place and permanent possession of the Eastern Intercollegiate trophy, and a good showing in the New England meet. Records were broken in eight events, and in one instance the breaker was a freshman. Bill Dolan, ’3 5, lowered the 100-yard dash time to 9.9, and the 220 time to 21.8 in the dual meet with Connecticut. Andrews chopped the half mile time down to 2 minutes 2.3 seconds; Art Hanley did the quarter in 49.6 seconds; Gerald Mullen made the 220 low hurdle record of 25 seconds flat; Jack Hunt became the New England Intercollegiate javelin champion and set a new college mark of 187 feet 3 inches; and Bill Rowe’s fine hammer heave of 173 feet 10 inches was the best in college competition throughout the nation last year. Tallman of the freshmen showed excellent form as he lowered the college record in the 120-yard high hurdles to 15.5. The most interesting dual meet was with Holy Cross at Kingston. The Crusaders had a powerful array of runners who broke three track records as they won all but one flat race, but Rhode Island’s strength in the hurdles, weights and field events gave a winning margin. The freshmen had a powerful squad which won all of its meets handily. Their record follows: Freshmen 108 Freshmen 78 Freshmen 79 Freshmen 11 7% Freshmen 109 Freshmen 100 54 Westerly High School ... 18 Brown, 1938 57 Providence Central High . 47 Connecticut, 1938 . . . 1754 Dean Academy 17 Nassau Collegiate . . . . 34 J4 The yearling record breakers were: Carl Morrill, 880-yard run, 2 minutes 2.9 seconds; Tallman, 120 high hurdles, 15.5 seconds; Dana Conley, 220 low hurdles, 25.8 seconds; Singsen, pole vault, 11 feet 7 54 inches; DeLuca, ja velin, 169 feet; Irving Folwartshny, 12-lb. shot, 49 feet, 10 54 inches; 16-lb. shot, 42 feet 8 inches; 12-lb. hammer, 189 feet 10 54 inches; 16-lb. hammer, 146 feet. With Bill Rowe considered as an excellent prospect to win both the discus and hammer events in the New Englands, Rhode Island was conceded a chance to take the title from the closely bunched field. Unfortunately, the team was forced to compete without his services as the result of an unfortunate accident a few days earlier. THE CRIST - 146- FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Second Ron : Third Row: fourth Row: fifth Row: Scullen, Russell. Johnson, Harris, Joss Blounr, Coach Tootell, Hull, Randall TEAM Rhode Island 7 Rhode Island 32 Rhode Island 6 Rhode Island 0 Rhode Island 0 Rhode Island 6 RECORD Dean Academy 13 Nichols Junior College . . . 0 Brown ' 39 13 Boston University ' 39 ... 0 Connecticut ' 39 13 Providence ' 39 6 THE CRIST - 147- FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY Front Row: Lyons, Lysik, Cuddy, Tercschkow , Rccd, Dyxtra TEAM RECORD Rhode Island 33 Hopedale (Mass.) High School 22 Rhode Island 34 Westerly High School ... 24 Rhode Island 28 New Hampshire ' 39 ... 27 Rhode Island 49 LaSalle Academy .... 18 Rhode Island 17 Connecticut ' 39 42 New England Intercollegiate Freshman Run, third THE CRIST FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Third Ron-. Reed, Polls, Pcasely, Aldrich. Smith, Whitely TEAM RECORD Rhode Island Rhode Island 46 Rhode Island 60 Rhode Island 61 Rhode Island 63 Rhode Island 46 Rhode Island 55 Rhode Island 66 Rhode Island 47 Rhode Island IS Rhode Island 61 Rhode Island 55 Rhode Island 59 R. I. College of Education . . 34 Boston University ’39 ... 50 Northeastern ’39 .... 48 Brown ' 39 27 Holy Cross ’39 36 Providence College ’39 . . 31 Dean Academy 37 Providence College ' 39 . . . 28 Connecticut ’39 .... 35 Tufts ’39 27 Northeastern ’39 .... SO Connecticut ’39 50 Brown ’39 44 THE CRIST FRESHMAN RELAY TEAM RECORD Prout Games Defeated New Hampshire, M. I. T„ Massachusetts State Freshmen, mile, 3:41. B. A. A. Games Defeated Bowdoin, New Hampshire, and M. I. T. Freshmen, mile, 3:35, new Freshman Record N. E. A. A. U. Indoor Championship Meet Placed fourth in mile relay THE CRIST VARSITY RIFLE TEAM TEAM REc uKD Rhode Island 3541 Rhode Island 3575 Rhode Island 1821 Rhode Island 1348 Rhode Island 1801 Rhode Island 1801 Rhode Island 1801 Rhode Island 3542 Rhode Island 1801 Rhode Island 1801 Rhode Island 1318 Rhode Island 1274 Rhode Island 1312 North Carolina State . . 3 503 West Virginia University . 3533 Kentucky 1796 Pittsburgh 1362 Western Maryland . . . 1791 Indiana 1804 Penn State 1845 Michigan State . . . . 35 57 Chicago defaulted Michigan 1790 Yale 1382 Connecticut 1306 Harvard 1331 THE CRIST - 151- FRESHMAN RIFLE TEAM TEAM RECORD Rhode Island 1297 Connecticut ’39 .... 1245 Rhode Island 1242 Westerly Rifle Club . . . 1210 THE CRIST INTRAMURAL WINNERS 1 93 5 Baseball — Delta Alpha Psi 1935 Ping-Pong — Class A — Phi Mu Delta 1935 Ping-Pong — Class B — Alpha Epsilon Pi THE CRIST R. I. CLUB Front Row: Mantenuto, J. McCarthy. Colton. Martin, Hanley, Lcppcr, Trumpctto, Casey Second Row: Gill, Pascoc, Reardon, Fairchild. John Hunt, Stecrc, Childs Third Rou : Burke, Fay, Taylor, Mullen, Robertshaw, Hibbitts Fourth Rou Allard, F. McCarthy, Jack Hunt, Kogut, Messina, Mudge Fifth Row: Rowe, Souther, Forsstrom, Koch. Wright President John F. Martin Vice-President James C. Colton, Jr. Secretary-Treasurer Arthur F. Hanley THE CRIST -154- RHODE ISLAND LETTERMEN CROSS COUNTRY Captain Robert C. Childs Chauncey E. Allard William H. Echkart Manager Harold W. Ingram Captain David J. Livingstone Roger H. Richardson Manager Robert E. Ci.egg FOOTBALL John G. Casey C. Milton Cook Louis J. D’Iorio Jr. Captain John J. Mantenuto Henry J. Kogut Robert Lepper, Jr. Frederic C. McCarthy John $. Messina Manager Charles E. Spooner, Jr. Hercules G. Picerne Jacob D. Robertshaw Charles F. Trumpetto James D. Wright Robert E. Burnett James C. Colton, Jr. Frank W. Keaney, Jr. INDOOR TRACK Irving H. Folwartshny F. Leonard Hibbitts BASKETBALL Carl C. Morrill William J. A. Rowe Edward A. Tashjian Captain John F. Martin John S. Messina David W. Partington Manager Hjalmar A. Tillman William N. Andrews Robert F.. Burnett James C. Colton, Jr. W. Knight Fairchild Renato A. Froncillo TRACK Albin B. Forsstrom, Jr. Arthur F. Hanley Howard S. Harris, Jr. Donald B. Miner William J. A. Row BASEBALL Wilfred W. d ' Entremont Edmund J. Fay Frank W. Keaney, Jr. Manager Kenneth Roebuck John J. Mantenuto Robert M. Mudge John S. Messina Stuart S. Reardon Manager Jack M. Hunt THE CRIST — 155 - CHEERLEADERS Under the direction of the college’s first " Director of Pepology,” Professor Lester Erwin, the cheerleaders conducted several interesting and lively rallies before the football games last fall. In addition, their performances at the games were highly commendable. THE CRIST CO-ED ATHLETICS Last fall, women’s athletics reached great heights at Rhode Island with the success of the field hockey team. This sport was begun here under the direction of Josephine Lees Russell and has steadily progressed until her team was the outstanding team in New England last year. The Rhode Island co-eds were undefeated in competition with teams in this area, but went down to defeat on a three game tour to Pennsylvania, the hot-bed of women’s field hockey ' . Mrs. Russell was assisted by Miss Helen E. Boardman during the first semester; Vera Rock, ’3 5, former co-ed athlete, was appointed to the position in February when Miss Boardman resigned. WEARERS OF SWEATERS Lillie J. Atkinson Mary E. Hawcroft Gertrude E. Cooper Rut h E. Lockwood A. Elizabeth Cowell Theresa M. Matarese Helen E. Gould Grace M. O’Connor Manager Camille J. Lf.clerc Elizabeth K. Thomas Mildred L. Waters Frances E. Webster Claire Wordell Manager Evelyn J. Bell THE CRIST -157- WOMEN’S FIELD HOCKEY THE CRIST The women’s field hockey team realized the most successful season it has experienced since the sport was introduced on the campus. Out of the nine games played, six were won by Rhode Island. On October nineteenth, the team went to Storrs to play Connecticut State College. In all previous matches, Connecticut had been victorious. The determination and fine team- work of Rhode Island was too much for the Connecticut girls, the final score being 5-1 in favor of Rhody. Emily Xavier, playing her first game for Rhode Island, scored four of the five goals. On October twenty-fifth, the team broke another record; New York University was defeated 4-1. The following day the team defeated the Providence Hockey Club. Due to the fact that two members of last year’s varsity played with the Providence team, the game was rather close. Relations were resumed with Pembroke this year. Although the Pembroke team played hard, Rhode Island defeated them easily. When Connecticut played a return game with Rhody, the same score resulted, 5-1. The next week, the Posse-Nissen team came to the college. On a cold, windy and rainy day, the physical culture school was defeated by one goal. In this close game, Milly Waters scored two of the three goals for Rhode Island. An undefeated team left for Philadelphia on November twenty-first to play three games. Here in the hockey center of the United States, the Rhode Island team was defeated in all three encounters. The girls were not ashamed of their defeats for the games were hard-fought and the opponents were superior in skill and experience. In the game with Drexel Institute, which was played in six inches of mud, Claire Wordell scored the only goal which was made by Rhode Island on the trip. THE CRIST CO-ED BASKETBALL Front Row: O’Connor, Cooper, M. Waters, Hawcroft, Potter, Jcrrctt Second Row: Cowell, Wordell, Baclawski, Brindlc, Atkinson, Williams, Dunn Third Row: Foley, R. Waters, Tyler, PanteleifF, Taylor, LcClerc In a schedule of fifteen games, seven were won and among eight lost, two were by very close margins. The team faced rugged competition on the New York trip, and made its best showing against Savage, which was the best in the Metropolitan District this year. TEAM RECORD Rhode Island 32 Rhode Island 32 Rhode Island 28 Rhode Island 17 Rhode Island 28 Rhode Island 29 Rhode Island 10 Rhode Island 7 Rhode Island 18 Rhode Island 29 Rhode Island 26 Rhode Island 17 Rhode Island 33 Rhode Island 22 Rhode Island 22 Newport 12 Alumnae 8 Antiques 22 Posse Nissen 29 Providence Y.W.C. A. . . . 27 Connecticut 21 Panzer 33 East Stroudsburg . . 29 American International . . 17 Connecticut 26 Pembroke 31 Providence Y.W.C. A. ... 24 American International . . 25 THE CRIST -160- CO-ED RIFLE TEAM Second Row: Scrgt. Friel, Pantclciff, Thurbcr, Baclawski, McDermott The outstanding shot on the squad was Ruth Jerrett, who entered the Women’s National event and placed well in the large field. TEAM RECORD Rhode Island 496 Rhode Island 497 Rhode Island 486 Rhode Island 498 Rhode Island 498 Rhode Island 485 Rhode Island 496 Rhode Island 496 Rhode Island 496 Carnegie Tech 492 University of Washington . 498 Louisiana State 486 Vermont 500 Connecticut 474 Drexel Institute .... 493 Cornell 492 Penn State 475 THE CRIST - 161 - FRATERNITIES THE POLYGON Since 1911 the Polygon, originally composed of five members, has been the inter- mediary for fraternities and the governing body for the rushing seasons. At its monthly meetings, two delegates from each house arc present. Officers are selected by a rotating Archie H. Burdick (Phi Sigma) President Charles F. Trumpetto (Rho Iota Kappa) Vice-President Wilfred W. d’Entremont (Delta Alpha Psi) Secretary Benton H. Rosen (Alpha Epsilon Pi) Treasurer THE GRIST POLYGON MEMBERSHIP Faculty Advisers Dean John Barlow Prof. Herman C. Churchill Prof. Joseph W. Ince Representatives RHO IOTA KAPPA Charles F. Trumpetto Roland E. Gill THETA CHI Owen G. Birtwistle Albert R. Cupello BETA PHI James C. Colton Theodore A. Ventrone DELTA ALPHA PSI Wilfred W. d’Entremont Frederic C. McCarthy LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Richard A. Taylor John Taylor SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Gilbert J. Ruest Herman A. C. Anderson ALPHA EPSILON PI Benton H. Rosen Charles H. Miller PHI MU DELTA James R. Souther James H. Murray PHI BETA CHI Harold W. Ingram Earl G. Mills PHI SIGMA Archie H. Burdick William A. Raimond ALPHA TAU GAMMA Andrew J. Ferguson Ernest M. Magee BETA PSI ALPHA CORRADO ScALERA PASCO FraRACCIO THE CRIST - 166- FRATERNITIES IN ORDER OF FOUNDING RHO IOTA KAPPA 1908 THETA CHI Established Sigma Delta in 1909 Eta Chapter of Theta Chi in 1911 BETA PHI 1910 DELTA ALPHA PSI 1911 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Established Gamma Sigma Delta in 1912 Eta Zeta Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha in 1914 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Established Zeta Pi Alpha in 1920 Rhode Island Alpha of Sigma Alpha Epsilon in 1929 PHI BETA CHI Established Campus Club in 1921 Phi Beta Chi Fraternity in 1929 ALPHA EPSILON PI Established Beta Nu Epsilon in 1922 Rho Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi in 1928 PHI MU DELTA Established Delta Sigma Epsilon in 1923 Nu Eta Chapter of Phi Mu Delta in 1929 PHI SIGMA 1925 ALPHA TAU GAMMA 1929 BETA PSI ALPHA THE CRIST - 167- RHO IOTA KAPPA Founded at Rhode Island 1908 Total Chapter Membership 248 Front Row: Stanton, Lepper, J. G. Casey, Trumpetto, Tetlow, Mr. Whelan, J. J. Casey, Gill. Durkin Second Row: Jones, Pascoc, Capriclian, Gormley, Bcaudreau, Blake, Lcdward, Doll, Goff, Latuske, Farrell Third Row: Wood, Corr, Euart, McCormick, Morrill, Young, Higginbotham, Dolan, Donaldson, From THE GRIST - 168- RHO IOTA KAPPA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean George E. Adams Professor Crawford R. Hart Professor Howland Burdick Professor Leslie A. Keegan Mr. William J. Whelan FRATRES IN COLLEGIO John G. Casey Louis DiIorio John J. Casey CLASS OF 1936 Robert Lepper, Jr. CLASS OF 1937 Lyman R. Blake Walter Doll, Jr. William R. Donaldson CLASS OF 1938 John V. Durkin Robert W. Goff Carle C. Morrill Edwin B. Tetlow Charles F. Trumpetto Robert E. Wood Alden P. Stanton Edward J. Tashjian Charles Turner Leon R. Caprelian Elwood J. Euart CLASS OF 1939 Harold K. Higginbotham Joseph Jones John J. Latuske John P. McCormick THE CRIST - 169- THETA CHI Founded in 1856 at Norwich University 5 0 Chapters Established at Rhode Island as Sigma Delta 1909 Chartered as F.ta Chapter 1911 Total Chapter Membership 316 Front Rou Cathman, Zachadnyk, Giordano. Munson, Salley Second Rou : Mokray, Wight, K. Wright, Reid, Birtwistle, Snow. Smith, Robcrtshaw, Dr. Brownin Third Rou : J. Wright, Forsstrom, Conley, Campbell, Pcssner, Ladd. Christy, LaCastro, Bonn Fourth Rou : Colvin, Nicholas. Westcott, DiConti, Gesick, Cupello, Biedrzycki, Wilcox, Hibbitts THE CRIST -170- THETA CHI FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Harolo W. Browning Professor Herbert M. Hofeord Professor Robert Rockafeelow Professor John E. Ladd FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Owen G. Birtwistle Robert C. Childs Raymond F. Riedrzycki H. Allen Bonn Walter S. Colvin Albin B. Forsstrom CLASS OF 1936 Leonard E. Smith CLASS OF 1937 Norman S. Gesick F. Leonard Hibbitts Howard E. Possner, Jr. George M. Potter Howard L. Snow, Jr. Charles L. Wright, Jr. James D. Wricht Russell A. Campbell Dana H. Conley John J. Christy CLASS OF 1938 William C. Hogg, Jr. R. Ellsworth Hinds Edmund H. Kent Robert D. Tallman Roger M. Westcott William J. Wilcox Robert D. Cashman Herbert Harris, 2nd CLASS OF 1939 Edward F. McCarthy William H. Theroux Charles F. White THE CRIST - 171 - BETA PHI Founded at Rhode Island 1910 Total Chapter Membership 281 Second Rote: Martin, Cosgrove, Lyneh, Lockwood, Dean Barlow, Lyon, Wyatt, Hunt, Connors Third Row: Cooper, Whitely, Tkacs, Wilson, Simonini, G. Russell, Dreyer, LeClair, Burke, Fairchild Fourth Row: Kenyon, C. Russell, Matheson, MacMillan, Tecden, Ventrone, Sanford, Smith, Savage, McGee Fifth Row: Colton, Crouchley, Aldrich, Blount, Harris, Tillman, Morton, Vaughn, Ahern THE CRIST -172- BETA PHI FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean John Barlow Dr. Everett P. Christopher James C. Colton, Jr. Robert M. Cosgrove Walter K. Fairchild Earl M. Fisher Austin T. Ahern Robert B. Buffinton Lionel G. Gilbert Bryce L. MacMillan Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Samuel G. Blount, Jr. Lorrin S. Brice Stuart T. Cooper John D. Crouchley. Jr. John H. Dreyer FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 William F. Lockwood William G. Lynch Karl H. Lyon John F. Martin John McCarthy Arthur L. Smith, Jr. Frederick W. Wyatt CLASS OF 1937 Robert C. Morton Henry L. Sanford, Jr. Russell C. Teeden Theodore A. Ventrone CLASS OF 1938 Harry B. Matheson Harry E. Patee, Jr. CLASS OF 1939 Henry E. Garceau A. Harris Kenyon, Jr. Octave LeClair, Jr. James H. Magee Benjamin B. Manchester, 3rd Edward A. Peck John H. Peterson Frederick W. Wilson, Jr. David G. Reed Glenn W. Russell Henry Savage Victor W. Tkacs Brainerd A. Whitely THE GRIST DELTA ALPHA PSI Founded at Rhode Island 191 1 Total Chapter Membership 400 Front Row: Roebuck, Wilcox, Fcrri, West, Dr. Parks, Coach Beck, d ' Entremont, Hanley, J. McCarthy Second Row: Kennedy, Marseglia, Mulvey, Barnes, Folwartshny, Bryant, Dick, Kogut, Oden Third Row: Pierce, Socha, Nolan, O ' Brien, Kershaw, Reardon, Montague, Asadorian, O ' Rielly, Spooner, Lyons THE CRIST DELTA ALPHA PSI FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Marshall H. Tyler FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Wilfred W. d’Entremont Anthony Ferri Ara A. Asadorian John R. Kershaw CLASS OF 1936 F. Justin McCarthy Victor L. Radick Kenneth Roebuck CLASS OF 1937 Charles E. Spooner, Jr. William F. West, Jr. James A. O’Reilly CLASS OF 1938 Gustave Bironc C. Albert Marseglia Irving H. Folwartshny William R. Mulvey George H. Nolan Robert E. Elliot, Jr. Thomas J. Gough, Jr. Edward T. Montague Russell J. Pierce Lester F. Oden Wu mam Smith THE CRIST LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Founded in 1 909 at Boston University 86 Chapters Established at R. 1. as Gamma Delta Sigma 1912 Chartered as Eta Z eta Chapter 1912 Total Chapter Membership 250 front Row: R. Brown, MacDonald. Higgins, R. Taylor, Allen, Bain, Koch. Donald Second Row: Ahern, J. Taylor. Callaghan. Turgeon, Mullen, Colburn, E. Fay, D. Brown, Krohne THE CRIST - 176- LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean Royal L. Wales Dr. Arthur A. Vernon FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Lewis L. Allen, Jr. Lewis J. Bain Joseph M. Callaghan Richard 1. Brown Richard H. Brunell Armand L. Chabot Christopher E. Chute Daniel J. Cron an CLASS OF 1936 C. Milton Cook Walter A. Higgins CLASS OF 1937 Edmund J. Fay Gerald J. Mullen CLASS OF 1938 Warren E. Colburn William O. Krohne CLASS OF 1939 Norman J. Cuddy Irving F. Fay Elliott D. Halpin Conrad A. O. Johnson Bernard A. Marcotte Russell S. Koch Richard A. Taylor John Taylor, Jr. Ronald H. MacDonald Frank C. Payne, Jr. Bernard J. Shanley THE GRIST -177- SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON founded in 1 Si 6 at University of Alabama HO Chapters Established at R. I. as Z eta Pi Alpha 1 920 Chartered as R. I. Alpha Chapter 1929 Total Chapter Membership 129 Front Row: Lodge, McAloon, Leppcr, Dr. Vfeldin, Gilbert Rucst, Haines, Stowell, Olsen, W. Johnson Second Rou: Phelan, Cuddy, Barry, Robinson. McConnell, Rowe, Anderson, Cramer, Bclisle, Fletcher Third Row: McKay, Dunham, Griffith, Wcllcn, J. H. Mastcrson, S. Hazard, Murray, O’Hara, Scott Fourth Rou : Incc, Thompson, Stcne, Partington, N. Johnson, D. Hazard. Holden, George Ruest, Fales THE CRIST -178- SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John C. Weldin Professor Samuel H. Webster FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Henry B. Fletcher, 3r Harry G. Haynes Arthur Lepper Herman A. C. Anderson Vincent ), Barry Arthur B. Cuddy Harry J. Dunham Kenneth J. Cramer George L. Fales, Jr. Donald Graham Charles E. Griffith CLASS OF 1936 Donal F. O’Brien CLASS OF 1937 CLASS OF 1938 Wallace F. Hastie James R. Masterson, Jr. David W. Partington CLASS OF 1939 Dudley F. Holden, Jr. George W. Ince Chester J. Jaworski Norman D. Johnson John H. Stow ell William J. Rowe Ralph W. Toole Vernon W. Young George J. Ruest Joseph L. Scott John K. Stene Creighton E. Wellen THE CRIST - 179- PHI BETA CHI Founded at Rhode Island as Campus Club 1921 Phi Beta Chi 1 929 Total Chapter Membership 152 H H lit » l t iffMff ' f t ' » t : i 1 1 t f f t f M t Second Row: Meunchinger, Darling, Clcmencc. F. Hardy, Crist, White, Carlson fourth Row: Coggins, Sherman, McKenna, Westcott, Hurdis, MacKinnon, Whitney, Congdon. THE CRIST - 180- PHI BETA CHI FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Carroll D. Billmyer Professor Donald E. Stearns Professor Calvin L. Coggins Rev. Harry S. McCready Mr. Morris W. Almfeldt FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Chauncey E. Allard Howard G. Carlson Francis H. Cooper Kenneth M. Darling CLASS OF 1936 William A. Ellis, Jr. Frank P. Golding Gilbert W. Hardy, Jr. Paul Hopkins Harold W. Ingram, Jr. William R. Kenyon Donald B. Miner Calvin R. Coggins Bertram J. Garceau Edward C. Gliss CLASS OF 1937 Fred E. Hardy Kenneth R. Knowe Laurens A. Whitney Stephen H. Clemence Edmund T. Hackman CLASS OF 1938 John W. Hurdis • Chace R. Sherman David J. Livingstone Alan G. C. White William McKenna, Jr. Arthur A. Almon Milton H. Congdon CLASS OF 1939 Norman S. Durfee Herbert E. Hopkins Gustavus R. Ide, Jr. THE CRIST ALPHA EPSILON PI Founded in 191) at New York University 21 Chapters Established at Rhode Island as Beta Nu Epsilon 1922 Chartered as Rho Chapter 192S Total Chapter Membership 109 Front Row: Bachman, Bernstein, Wells, S. Feldman, Fain, Dr. Carleton. Markoff, Rosen, Salk Second Row: Fineman, Shore, Blazar, Silk, Ellman, Rouslin, Spiegelblatt, Marcus Third Row: Taber, Gordon, Bait, Miller, Brodsky, Fishbein, David, Factoroff Fourth Row: Kenner, Brosofsky, Warren, Koplan, Friend, Fabricant, Waltcher THE CRIST ALPHA EPSILON PI FACULTY ADVISERS Dr. Raymond G. Bkessler Dr. Ralph K. Carleton Professor Kenneth L. Knickerbocker FRATRF.S IN COLLEGIO Mervin N. Bachman Harold M. Bernstein Aluck Factorofi CLASS OF 1936 Hyman Feldman Sydney Feldman Joseph Markoff Abraham Piesechow Benton H. Rosen Albert N. Salk Henry Spilgelblatt David E. Wells CLASS OF 1937 Maynard D. Koplan Milton Salomon Nathan Silk Victor J. Baxt Wilfred D. David CLASS OF 193 8 Stanley R. Marcus Irving Waltcher David N. Warren Arnold R. Blazar CLASS OF 1939 Morris Brosofsky Philip Ellman THE CRIST PHI MU DELTA Founded at Connecticut Agricultural College and University of New Hampshire 1918 Established at K. . as Delta Sigma Epsilon 192) Chartered as Nu Eta Chapter 1929 Total Chapter Membership 128 From Row: Hanley, Souther, Prof. DeWolf, Booth, Laney, Waugh, Gardioer, Payne, Parmclec, Budlong Second Row: Atwood, Cook, Page, H. Brownell. Eastwood, Wade, Forest, Cummerford, Malone, W. Murray Third Row: Goff Hollingworth, Greene, Broom, Marshall, Peckham, Richardson, Eddy, Dawson, Manchester Fourth Row: Holt, Hargreaves, Henry, Stoddard, Woodburv, Ormondroyd, Hull, Orr Walker Steen W. Brownell THE CRIST - 184- PHI MU DELTA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Robert A. DeWolf FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 William H. Booth Arthur F. Hanley J. Raymond Payne Henry W. Brownell John I. Laney, Jr. James R. Souther Frank Rhodes BUdlong, Jr. Lyman M. Parmelee John A. Waugh, Jr. Foster Aaron Charles W. Dawson Howard L. Gardiner, Jr. Irvine Broom William S. Brownell John T. Greene, Jr. Alan B. Hargreaves CLASS OF 1937 Charles W. Holt John M. Malone CLASS OF 1938 Horace L. Hollingworth Wilbur N. Murray Albert Ormondroyd, Jr. Ernest A. Page, Jr. Everett A. Orr Roger Richardson Henry E. Turner Harry G. Woodbury Arthur L. Cook, Jr. Gifford P. Eastwood Walter L. Eddy, Jr. Edgar C. Forest CLASS OF 1939 Russeli. B. Goff Ernest D. Hargreaves Everett D. Stoddard Frank H. Walker, Jr. THE CRIST - 185 - PHI SIGMA Founded at Rhode Island 1925 Total Chapter Membership 128 Front Row: Hanley, Gregory, Churchill, Burdick, Durham, Bishop, Hcbb, Coduri Second Row: Brownell, Mudge, Preston, Hammerlund, Wood, Martland, Almy, Sammataro Third Row: Sweet, Stark, Andrews, Fitch, Young, Robblee, Henry, Mcunchingcr THE CRIST - 186 - PHI SIGMA FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Roland M. Bishop Archie H. Burdick Richard J. Coduri CLASS OF 1936 Frank C. Lawton, Jr. CLASS OF 1937 Robert M. Mudce R. Michael Sammataro Edward 2. Radlo Byron M. Young William A. Raymond Norman F. Gregory Charles R. Henry, Jr. Carlton C. Brownell CLASS OF 1938 Myles B. Preston, Jr. Joseph N. Wood CLASS OF 1939 William E. Fitch Alden I. Rohui.ee George G. Hammarlund THE CRIST - 187- ALPHA TAU GAMMA Founded at R xjde Island 1929 To tal Chapter Membership 68 Froni Row: Scola, Watt, McMahon, Dr. Odland, Hunt, Ferguson, Price, Marcusclli Second Ron : Marthman, Smith, Berry, Johnson, Sartini, Rinoski, Chiaverini, Gavin. Sharpe, Costaldi Third Row: Clouart, Senerchia, Raczelowski. Goddard. Kalbcrer, Hopps. Magee. Harback. North THE CRIST ALPHA TAU GAMMA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Joseph W. Inge Dr. Theodore E. Odland FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Peter A. Gavin CLASS OF 1936 John K. Hunt Arthur J. Raczelowski George D. Senerchia David A. Sharpe Jeremiah J. Sullivan CLASS OF 1937 Chester A. Berry Lloyd E. Johnson CLASS OF 1938 Thomas J. Marcuselli Michael B. Sulima Charles Vanasse Pasquale Castaldi Louis A. Chiaverini CLASS OF 1939 Gerald F. Clouart Wendell E. Marshman Otto F. Kalberer Wayne W. Smith THE GRIST -189- BETA PSI ALPHA founded at Rhode Island 19)2 Total Chapter Membership 40 Front Row: Montana™, DeSantis, Russo, Mantenuto, Monte, Marzilli, Grandi Second Ron : Colagiovanni, Toscano, Croce, Turco, Messina, Lonardo, Campanclla Third Row: Cardona, PuIIano, Bucci, Medici, Mclaragno, DiPctrillo, lacono Fourth Row: Capello, Perrotta, Guarini, P. Dancsi, M. Danesi, Albancsc, Lozito, Iannucci THE GRIST BETA PSI ALPHA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Phu.ii E. Douglass Dr. Andrew J. Newman Dr. Charles J. Fish HONORARY Professor Igor Sikorsky FRATRES IN COLLEGIO John A. J. DeSantis Frank J. Gakofalo Serafino J. Grande CLASS OF 1936 John J. Mantenuto Gaetano J. Marzilli Anthony Montanaro Domenic Procacini Anthony J. Russo CORRADO ScALLRA Orlando J. Squillante Anthony Bucci Guido Colarulli CLASS OF 1937 Alfred F. DiPrete Pasco Fraraccio Albert J. Caldarone Antonio Cappello Marius C. Danesi CLASS OF 1938 Frank DeLuca Anthony DiPf.trillo Renato E. Leonelli Carnei.o R. Ortoleva Robert W. Albanese Armando R. Boffa Daniel Cardono Benjamin Cianciarulo, Jr. CLASS OF 1939 Pasquale Iacono Joseph Iannucci Manrico R. Melaragno Louis R. Perrotta Frank A. Piacitelli Alfred Pullano Vincent J. Toscano THE GRIST PHI KAPPA PHI FACULTY MEMBERS John Barlow Carroll D. Billmyek Raymond G. Bressler Ralph K. Carleton Everett P. Christopher Herman Churchill Basil E. Gilbert W. George Parks Helen E. Pi ck Andrew E. Sti ne Marshall H. Tyler Samuel H. Webster John C. Weldin Kenneth F. Wright FALL 193 5 ELECTIONS UNDERGRADUATES Ralph E. Ballinger John Burton Robert E. Clegg Dorothy J. Compston Henry M. Cruickshank Samuel L. Eisenstadt Serafino J. Grande Ernestine F.. Greene Grace E. Harmon Paul Hopkins Therese M. Matarese Shirley Nemtzow SPRING 1936 ELECTIONS FACULTY Kenneth L. Knickerbocker Dorothy L. Carpenter Ruth L. Cocgeshall Robert M. Cosgrove Virginia R. Davis UNDERGRADUATES Walter K. Fairchild James F. Hanley Robert L. Hardy Hope G. Hindel Ruth W. Kennedy Vladimir G. Shutak Helen F.. Walrup Clinton W. Woodmansee THE CRIST - 192- PHI KAPPA PHI 46 Chapters Dr. Ralph K. C THE CRIST -193- PHI SIGMA SOCIETY Founded at Ohio State University 191 5 Alpha Xi Chapter Established 193 5 3 5 Chapters fourth Row: Montanaro, Wolfe, Salomon, Fletcher, Higgins, Radio Sixth Row: Rosen, Hcbb, Russell, Bucci, Parker, DcLuca On May 17, 193 5, the old Biological Society was inducted into Phi Sigma by the National Chancellor, Dr. Paul A. Warren. At this time sixty-four charter members, with Michael DiMaio as President, undertook the duties of the new organization. Phi Sigma is a collegiate society w ' hich specializes in biological research. President Theresa M. Matarese Vice-President Samuel L. Eisenstadt Secretary Barbara E. Haley Treasurer Het»try W. Brownell THE CRIST PHI SIGMA SOCIETY ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dean John Barlow Gerald DeLuca Prof. George B. Durham Prof. Herbert M. Emery Prof. Robert A. DeWolf Dr. Charles J. Fish Kenneth Krausche Dr. Theodore E. Odland George Thompson Dorothy T. Tompkins Dr. John C. Weldin ACTIVE MEMBERS Alice K. Bicknell Henry W. Brownell Dorothy I. Crandall Samuel L. Eisenstadt Margaret G. Fish Henry B. Fletcher CLASS OF 1936 Grace E. Harmon Mary E. Hawcroft Stephen W. Hebb Mildred E. Hollingworth Ruth E. Lockwood Gladys F. N. Longo Theresa M. Matarese Anthony Montanaro Olive A. M. Pereira Charles E. Russell Orlando J. Squillante Elizabeth K. Thomas Jeanne J. Bonjour CLASS OF 1937 Vincent J. Turco Henry Wolfe THE CRIST SCABBARD AND BLADE THE CRIST - 196- TAU KAPPA ALPHA President Gilbert J. Ruest Secretary-Treasurer Louvan E. Lockwood MEMBERS Professor George W. Brooks Herman A. C. Anderson, ' 37 Mervin N. Bachman, ’36 Owen G. Birtwistle, ’36 Louvan E. Lockwood, ’36 Esther Salomon, ’36 Martha C. McCormick, Shirley Nemtzow, ’36 Donal F. O’Brien, ' 36 Gilbert J. Ruest, ' 3 6 THE CRIST PAN-HELLENIC ASSOCIATION The Pan-Hellenic, composed of two representatives from each group, is the sorority governing board. Rushing regulations, the Pan-Hellenic Ball and other social are under the jurisdiction of this body. President Frances E. Webster Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth O. Townend MEMBERS Sigma Kappa Frances E. Webster Margaret L. Peckham Delta Z eta Jean Randall Elizabeth O. Townend Chi Omega Barbara E. Haley Charlotte E. Souler Nu Alpha Ruth L. Berry Ruth E. Waldman THE CRIST SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Colby College 1 874 40 Chapters Established at Rhode Island as Sigma T an Delta in 1914 Established as Pi Chapter 1919 Total Chapter Membership 221 Second Row: Hopkins, Gall Third Row: MacLaughlin, itc, Algrcn, Eddy is. Dolby THE GRIST -202- SIGMA KAPPA SOROR IN FACULTATE Dean Helen E. Peck SORORES IN COLLEGIO Janet Batchelder Eloise M. Bills Anna W. Blackinton F. Lucille Clarke Helen Baclawski Eleanor E. Carlson CLASS OF 193 6 M. CoRINNE GALLAHER Virginia B. MacLaughlin Marjorie P. Law CLASS OF 1937 Elizabeth Drummond Dorothy R. Fisher Ruth E. Hopkins Barbara B. Nichols CLASS OF 1938 Maxine S. Curtis Maude S. Eddy Camille J. Leclerc Elizabeth K. Thomas Frances E. Webster Margaret L. Peckham Barbara Thomas Elizbeth W. Wells Nancy Barrows Marguerite Buckingham Elsie A. Carpenter Ruth G. Chase CLASS OF 1939 Alexandra Dobrolet Winifred M. Gregson Lucy Lawrence Helen R. Seraichekas THE CRIST •203 - CHI OMEGA founded at University of Arkansas IS 95 S 8 Chapters Established at R. I. as Omicron Alpha 1918 Lambda Beta Chapter Established 1922 Total Chapter Membership 149 Front Row: Dye, Gourlie, Miss Tucker. Haley. Horton Second Row: Mahler, Babcock, Foley. Whipple, Whelan, Soulcr Third Row: O’Connor, Kelley, Pickcrsgill. Hammett. McCormick, Hawthorne, Cavannaugh THE CRIST — 204 — CHI OMEGA SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Lucy C. Tucker Mrs. Leonard H. Russell SORORES IN COLLEGIO Kathrine H. Abbott Evelyn J. Bell Julia A. Clarke Dorothy F. Babcock CLASS OF 1936 Helen E. Gould Mary Louise Gourlie Barbara E. Haley CLASS OF 1937 Lois Hammett Mary E. Hawthorne Martha C. McCormick Laurette M. Marcotte Theresa M. Matarese Grace M. O’Connor Charlotte E. Souler Eleanor M. Whelan CLASS OF 1938 Marjorie E. Dunn Phyllis M. Mahler Janet C Potter Thelma A. Whipple Sally S. Brooks Berthe A. Castanguay Marjorie L. Harvey CLASS OF 1939 Helen W. Lee Katherine T. Lowney June MacKnight M. Esther Masterson Dorothy McLaughlin Janice Messer Barbara Wilbour THE CRIST DELTA ZETA founded at Miami University 1902 49 Chapters Established at R. 1. as Theta Delta Omieron 1924 Beta Alpha Chapter Chartered 1928 Total Chapter Membership 89 Front Row: Taylor, Whcldin, Coggeshall, Hollingworth, Congdon Third Row: Upper, Lancor, Campbell, Halladay, Lockwood, Woods, Aricntc THE GRIST — 206 — DELTA ZETA SOROR IN FACULTATE Miss Grace C. Whaley SORORES IN COLLEGIO Ruth L. Cocgeshall Mary E. Hawcroft CLASS OF 1936 Louvan E. Lockwood Jane A. Mead Jean Randall Alice W. Rogers CLASS OF 1937 Natalie W. Blackmar A. Elizabeth Cashman Gertrude E. Cooper Elizabeth Cowell Beatrice C. Lowry Marguerite R. McEnenny Elizabeth O. Townend Phyllis M. Underwood Ruth N. Whelden Natalie Ariente Katherine W. Campbell Louise J. Fitzpatrick CLASS OF 1938 M. Helen James Ruth S. Jerre-tt CLASS OF 1939 Sally Brown Dorothy E. Kingsley Eileen V. Gorton Ariadne Panteleiff Louise Thurber Margaret M. Lancor Beverly E. Miller Grace M. Upper Frances M. Woods Mildred Webster THE GRIST NU ALPHA Established at Rhode Island I 1 ) 55 Total Chapter Membership )0 Sitting: Waldman, Bergmann, Berry, Caplin, Nemtzow StanJing: Kline. Bernstein. Rafael, Goldberg. Salomon, Soloveitzik THE CRIST -208 - NU ALPHA SORORES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 Dorothy V. Bergmann Ruth L. Berry Esther Salomon Shirley Nemtzoyt CLASS OF 1937 Alice Bernstein Rose Sugarman Ruth E. Waldman Ella Soloveitzik CLASS OF 1938 Edith Caplin Beatrice B. Goldberg Hilda Raphael Adelaide Kline CLASS OF 1939 Rose Lisker Florence R. Werner THE CRIST GEORGE M. POTTER Hizzoner, the Third Mayor of Kingston. George Mundorf Potter, who hails from far away Barcelona, scored a landslide in the election and became the first " foreigner” to govern Kingston. THE CRIST HELEN BACLAWSKI Selected at the Mil Ball as the honorary Co-ed Colonel. Miss Baclawski ' s pulchritude and charm won her the title by an overwhelming majority. THE CRIST JOHN FRANCIS MARTIN Rhode Island ' s most colorful basketball player, who set a new high scoring record this past season. Martin is capable as an outfielder and base-runner, also. He has won All-New England honors since his Sophomore year, and has several Major League Scouts on his trail. THE GRIST - 215 - ARTHUR F. HANLEY Class President four years, Moderator of Sachems, track captain, holder of college 440-yard record, and member of 1936 record-breaking mile relay team. THE CRIST JOHN J. MANTENUTO Here is the man who had the honor of captaining the first Rhode Island team to defeat Brown in football. Small and light, his unbounded energy and fight have alway s carried him through. THE CRIST -217- WILLIAM J. A. ROWE Elected to the All-College track team in the hammer throw, and holder of the college record in that event. Rowe has won places in the 3 5 -pound weight throw, and is considered an excellent Olympic prospect. THE CRIST -218 - IRVING H. FOLWARTSFINY " Shorty” attained fame last winter when he sent the 3 5-pound record over 58 feet to break the world’s record, held by Hank Dreyer, ’3S. Both he and Rowe are possibilities for the 1936 Olympics in the hammer throw. THE CRIST ROBERT M. MUDGE Bobby Mudge gave a marvelous exhibition of football in the Brown game, and although spent from his efforts late in the game, stuck out the last few agonizing minutes. He also excels as a ball player, possessing an excellent batting eye and throwing arm. — THE CRIST — -220- 1 93 S COMMENCEMENT SCENES Director DelSesto, and State Director of Agriculture Burton Harris, ’ll. 4— The procession. 5— Harold Q. shown with family. 6 — Class of 189 returns; lady is Miss Eldrcd and seated on the right is Howland Burdick of college faculty. THE CRIST -221 - AMAZONS AND FOOTBALL MEN BATTLE! good, after Coach Kcancy came on the” field and interfered. A — -Males jubilant after scoring first goal. S— The subs. 6 — Miss Atkinson dives after the ball; the thundering menace at the right is Bob Bclisle. 7 — Miss Webster presents Trumpetto with dead flowers, and Miss Haweroft hands the cup to Mantenuto. 8 — " How affectionate!” THE CRIST -223 - THE CRIST -224- MAYOR OF KINGSTON 1— Hizzoner after the inauguration ceremonies, with Art Hanley, Moderator of the Sachems, and President make an ideal husband. 4 and 6 — The mayor before the election. J — On inauguration day with his recently adopted mut. 7 — The campaign was too much for Sullivan. 8 — Eastwood tried to put over some Marxian THE CRIST -225 - CONNECTICUT GAME SCENES 1 — Captain Johnson of Connecticut making his presentation of award to Captain Mantenuto after Rhody’s 7-0 victory. 2 — Rhode Island Ram and Connecticut mascot exchange greetings before the game. 3 — Rival captains pose with award. 4 — T. Clarke Browne strikes up the band. 5 — Rhode Island band coming up the track before the game. 6 — Rhody has snappy comeback to Connecticut ramnappers. 7 — Prexy rather cheerful about receiving new trophy. 8 — Joseph Burns. Editor of Connecticut paper, being held captive by Alpha Tau boys after his forced removal from Storrs. THE GRIST -226- MAY 193 5 SCENES 3 — Character tram the May Day pageant. 4 — Mis Meredith Scattergood, May Queen, attended by Ethel Johnston and Elsie Crandall. 5 and 6 — More characters from the May Day pageant. THE CRIST -227- TRACK SCENES 1 — Coach Too tel I and his protege Dreycr out for some practice with the hammer. 880 which was taken by Murphy of Holy Cross in record time. A — Finish of 10 Taylor of R. I. second and third. J- 6 — -Blanket finish in the 220, won by Holy Ci 7 — Ring of Holy Cross takes 0-yard dash— Dolan and THE CRIST FOOTBALL GAME SCENES I — Connecticut band pays a visit to the Rhody side. 2 — Manty and the coach talking over before play began 6 — Action in the Coast Guard game. THE CRIST -229- HERE AND THERE 2 — The portly gentleman put over this one to take the drop-kicking contest. 1 — " Barbarism " among the Greeks; some freshmen after a little mutilation. 4 — Conley and Hines after a Theta Chi " facial.” 5 — Beta Psi Alpha keeps its freshmen from getting sunstruck. 6 — After a battle on the Theta Chi deck. THE CRIST CONSTRUCTION SCENES 1 Tile New Women ' s Dormitory with nearly all of the brick work completed. 2 — The dairy barn nearing completion. 3 — The start of Delta Alpha Psi ' s extension remodelling and new wing which was begun last fall. 4 Start of the work on Lippitt Hall renovations and addition to the boiler plant. S — The Home Economics Building with stone work completed, but without a roof; taken late in October. THE GRIST -231- 4 — Toot shows a smile of i it oot over the high Stic] Holy Cross takes the 440. ATHLETIC SCENES —Waiting for the meet to start. 5 — Action in a 220-low hurdle race, the meet with Holy Cross progresses. S— Colton and Stccrc fighting shy of J loly Cross breaks the track 880-yard mark. 2— Ring of THE CRIST -232 - HERE AND THERE field hockey team. 3 — Prof. Ho fiord, " How do! " 4 — Bill Beck and son perusing the comics. J— John Stow-cll and Vera Rock at Beta Phi Artists’ Ball. 6 — Dr. Alexander, who " Did Most for Rhode Island " and his THE CRIST PERSONALITIES ! — The Wainwright twins, quite identical. 2 — Dean " paints’’ Mrs. Barlow at Beta Phi Artists ' Ball. 5 — Beverly Miller, first co-ed to become Queen of Soph Hop. -1 — Helen Baclawski, Co-ed Colonel. Florida. 6 — Byron Young, first male student to take Home Ec courses. 7 — Bud Fisher ’3 3 shown receiving Reginald Colley award for being outstanding undergraduate Theta Chi in country for 193 5. 8 — The delega- tion to Florida awakened by Esquire ' s spicy tales. THE CRIST EIGHTH ANNUAL SENIOR CLASS BALLOT THE GRIST Weekly wages expected in first job: $25.00. Anticipated wages, five years after graduation: $50.00 per week. " Dream Girl " : blue eyes; 5 ft. 5 inches; 12 5 pounds; blonde hair; 20 years of age; doesn’t drink; smokes. " Dream Boy”: brown eyes; 6 feet tall; 175 pounds; brown hair; age 24; drinks and smokes. Do you prefer financial to intellectual success? Yes 50; No 19. Five greatest men of all time: 1 — Lincoln; 2 — Jesus Christ; 3 — Julius Caesar; A — Washington; 5 — Napoleon. For what minimum sum would you marry? Average $5,000. Are you engaged? Yes 12; No 60. Have you ever gone co-cdding (edding) ? Yes 60; No 16. Do you think the New Deal has succeeded? Yes 55; No 23. Do you think that the recent decisions of the U. S. Supreme Court materially affect President Roosevelt’s chances for re-election? Yes 54; No 17. Would you favor a Constitutional Amendment limiting the powers of the U. S. Supreme Court? Yes 26; No 46. Democratic Presidential Nominee: Roosevelt. Republican Presidential Nominee: Borah. Presidential Winner next Fall? Roosevelt. Are you in favor of fewer but longer vacations at Rhode Island State College? Yes 29; No 46. Arc you in favor of the installation of a Student Union? Yes 68; No 7. Do you favor the introduction of a course that would lead up to an A.B. degree at Rhode Island? Yes 66; No 10. Would you prefer a varsity letter to a Phi Kappa Phi key? Yes 20; No 52. Are you in favor of compulsory assembly attendance? Yes 38; No 37. Do you prefer the 21st amendment to the 18th? Yes 54; No 18. What quality would you desire the greatest in a marriage mate? Understanding. Are you in favor of offering athletic scholarships at Rhode Island State College? Yes 44; No 27. Hardest year? Freshman 9; Sophomore 36; Junior 22; Senior 7. Easiest year? Freshman 1 3; Sophomore 5; Junior 17; Senior 37. Most pleasant? Freshman 13; Sophomore 1; Junior 7; Senior 41. What do you estimate the approximate cost of your college education? Average $2,000. Approximately how much of your college education have you earned? Average Would you re-enter this college were you to become a freshman again? Yes 46; No 21. What do you surmise the average cost of your dates? 75 cents. What institution do you like best next to Rhode Island? 1 — Brown; 2 — M. I. T.; 3 — Harvard. Your criticism of the Beacon: " Lousy,” " Rotten,” " Faculty Restrictions.” Would you marry a college graduate? Yes 80; No 5. Do you favor co-education at Rhode Island? Yes 85 ; No 7. Favorite sport? Basketball 24; Football 19; Tennis 14; Baseball 13; Golf 7; Hockey 6; Track 3; Ping-pong 3; Wrestling 2; Swimming 2; Skiing 2; Boxing 1; and Soccer 1. THE CRIST - 236- What sport would you wish to see introduced on intercollegiate basis at Rhode Island? Hockey 45 ; Tennis 29; Soccer 21; Wrestling 8; Boxing 8; Swimming 6 ; Golf 4; Fencing 2; Polo 1. World’s greatest figure: 1 — Mussolini; 2 — -Selassie; 3 — Mae West. Most admirable living figure: Lindbergh; Jean Harlow; Helen Baclawski. Outstanding man of 1935: 1 — -Selassie; 2 — Mussolini; 3 — Joe Louis; 4 — Roosevelt; 5 — -Anthony Eden. Favorite poet: 1 — Kipling; 2 — Shakespeare; 3 — Browning. Favorite novelist: 1 — Lewis; 2 — Dickens; 3 — Kathleen Norris. Favorite actress: 1 — Claudette Colbert; 2 — -Ginger Rogers; 3 — Greta Garbo. Favorite actor: 1 — Frederic March; 2 — Ronald Colman; 3 — Charles Laughton. Outstanding Picture of 1935: 1 — " Mutiny on the Bounty”; 2 — " Tale of Two Cities”; 3 — - " David Copperfield.” Do you read a paper daily? Yes 73; No 5. Favorite newspaper: 1 — Providence Journal; 2 — Evening Bulletin; 3 — New York Favorite weekly publication: 1 — Time; 2 — Collier ' s; 3 — Saturday Evening Post. Favorite monthly publication: 1 — Reader ' s Digest; 2 — Esquire; 3 — Fortune. Do you think the Roosevelt policies drew us out of the d epression? Yes 31; No 47. Would you prefer four years of traveling to a college education? Traveling 32; College education 40. Most common subject of bull sessions: 1 — sex; 2 — money; 3 — sports. Have you decided upon your future occupation? Yes 41; No 36. Are you in favor of serving beer on the campus? Yes 3 5 ; No 46. Greatest thing acquired in your college education? 1 — Friendship; 2 — Poise; 3 — Contacts. Does the collegiate type exist as commonly depicted? Yes 25 ; No 50. Does the collegiate type exist on the Rhode Island campus? Yes 22; No 56. Has your religion been strengthened or weakened at Rhode Island? Strengthened 17; Weakened 16; Unchanged 43. Which do you prefer? Blondes 29; Brunettes 46; Red Heads 16. Does Rhode Island State College emphasize athletics too strongly? Yes 1; No 79. Would you favor having more majo r dances during the course of the college year? Yes 45 ; No 31. Are you in favor of the elimination of corsages at major dances? Yes 30; No 47. Are social functions too strictly chaperoned? Yes 35; No 41. Are you in favor of holding the Junior Prom off the campus? Yes 69; No. 7. Are you in favor of seeing the Soph Hop held off the campus? Yes 36; No 42. Do you believe the Sachems has succeeded? Yes 19; No 61. Are you in favor of postponing the rushing season until the second year? Yes 54; No 25. Do you favor more or less strict freshman rules? More 60; Less 18. Are you in favor of abolishing all freshman rules? Yes 12; No. 67. Do you think there will be a world war soon? Yes 44; No. 3 5. If so, what nation will cause it? Japan 22; Italy 17; Germany 12; Great Britain 4. Do you favor a dating bureau. Yes 33; No 40. THE CRIST -237- THE SACHEMS Front Row: Wells, Hanley, Webster, Waters, Ncmtzow, Mantenuto, Casey The Sachems, Senior honorary governing body, continued its successful management of student affairs during the past year. Since its founding in 1932, this organization, com- posed of students outstanding in scholarship and extra-curricular activities, has steadily- increased its scope of service to the student body. Moderator Arthur F. Hanley Secretary Mildred L. Waters Adviser Dr. Arthur A. Vernon Adviser Prof. Robert A. DeWolf THE CRIST WOMEN’S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION This body governs all activities on the campus. The prestige that it carries is never questioned by any co-ed, and its work is always done well. The Dean of Women supports the Association, and considers its co-operation very helpful. President Jean Randall Vice-President Martha C. McCormick Emily Xavier THE CRIST -242- JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Chairman of Junior Pr . . James D. Wright . Margaret M. Poland Martha C. McCormick Herman A. C. Anderson . F. Leonard Hibbitts THE GRIST -243 - SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President Joseph L. Scott Vice-President Ruth S. Jerrett Secretary Norma E. James T treasurer James C. Wightman Sophomore Hop Chairman John J. Christy :: ' Dana H. Conley replaced Wightman, who withdrew from college in March. THE CRIST - 244- FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President . Vice-President Chairman of Freshm Banquet Robert D. Cashman . Nancy Barrows Marjorie H. Ward Robert E. Elliot, Jr. . Allan Scullen THE CRIST THE BEACON SeconJ Row: Wells, Ncmtzow, Pctteruti, Spiegclblatt Since 1908 the Beacon has been serving as the source of campus news and the medium for student opinion to express itself. With an enlarged executive board, the paper had one of its most successful years. The Freshman Handbook is published under the supervision of the Beacon Board. Editor-in-chief Managing Editor . Business Manager . Women’s Editor Sports Editor .... Feature Editor . . . Advertising Manager . . Circulation Manager Assistant Advertising Manager . Benton H. Rosen . Henry Spiegelblatt . . David E. Welts . Mildred L. Waters . Victor L. Radick Shirley Nemtzow John I. Laney . . Sydney Feldman Florence D. Petteruti THE CRIST -246- EAST HALL ASSOCIATION Fifth Row: Carter, Kozik, Yates, Yarock, Dawson, Gladding Seventh Row: Mallctt, Phillips, Osborne, Hyde, Thomas, Fcdorowicz, Zahaydick, Warren Eighth Row: Faupell, Bell, Desrochers, Harvey, O ' Riclly East Hall Association, largest non-fraternity social group, which was founded in 1930, continued its scholastic achievements in capturing the Rowell -Schattle Trophy for the second consecutive year. The group evidenced an increase in membership, and intro- duced a distinctive recognition pin during the past year. President Edward C. Olsen Vice-President Claude E. Tanner, Jr. Treasurer Harry R. Jackson Secretary Harmon P. Jordan Freshman Moderator James W. Eastwood THE CRIST -247- PORTIA CLUB The Portia Club sponsored women’s debating activities very successfully during the year. The extensive schedule included frequent trips and home debates. President Louvan E. Lockwood Vice-President Shirley Nemtzow Secretary-Treasurer Martha C. McCormick Manager Esther Salomon Adviser Professor George W. Brooks THE CRIST - 248 - THE WRANGLERS Completing its second year, this group had a most successful record in its debating program. Groups sponsored by the society represented the college in debates with several schools in the East. A scries of trips were taken, and the program at home was the largest President Gilbert J. Ruest Vice-President Mervin N. Bachman Secretary-T reasurer Herman A. C. Anderson Adviser Professor George W. Brooks THE CRIST -249- 4-H CLUB The college 4-H Club offers excellent opportunities for interested students to keep active in the work which they began before coming to college. Mr. Lorenzo Kinney of the Extension Service is adviser of this unit. President Walter S. Colvin Vice-President Roland M. Bishop Secretary-Treasurer M. Helen James Program Chairman Charles E. Franklin THE CRIST - 250- THE AGGIE CLUB The Aggie Club, among the oldest organizations on the campus, is devoted to the interests of students enrolled in the agricultural courses of the college. The Aggie Bawl is one of the major dances, and among the most colorful. In addition to its social activities, the club has done other interesting work in its field during the past year. President Roland M. Bishop Vice-President James D. Wright Secretary Albix B. Forsstrom, Jr. Treasurer William F. Lockwood THE CRIST -251 - OFFICERS’ CLUB y Ball. The 1936 Bailee THE CRIST -2S2- CHEMISTRY SOCIETY Second Row: Marzilli, Ricci, Cooper, Conors, Law, Furlong, Wood. Gilbert. Story Third Row. Wade, Payne, Allard, Salk, McMahon, Robinson The Chemistry Society offers a diversified program of interest to majors in Chemistry. The annual exhibit on Interscholastic Track Day is one of the projects with which this organization co-operates. President Edward C. Olsen Vice-President Robert E. Wood Secretary Irving H. Cooper Treasurer Norman J. Phillips Adviser Dr. Arthur A. Vernon THE CRIST RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE BRANCH AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS The Electrical Engineering Society became affiliated with the national organization in 192). The Society has served to stimulate active interest in the field, and as a contact with other branches of the Northeastern Division of the American Institute of Electrical Chairman . Vice-Chairman Secretary-T reasur Counselor . . Richard H. Goddard Byron W. Saunders Charles M. Shapazian Professor Wesley B. Hall THE CRIST -254- RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE STUDENT CHAPTER AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS THE CRIST THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS STUDENT BRANCH AT RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE Second Row. Third Ron ■: Hartley The student branch is a part of the national society whose function is to provide professional contacts with mechanical engineers at annual and sectional meetings with the Engineering Societies ' Employment Service and the Engineering Council for Professional Development. Interest in mechanical engineering is further stimulated through lectures given by visiting speakers and members of the student branch. President Kenneth M. Darting Vice-President Frederick W. Wyatt Secretary Kenneth E. Wright Treasurer W. Robert Kenyon Honorary Chairman .... Professor Carroll D. Billmyer Honorary Chairman Dean Royal L. Wales Honorary Chairman Mr. George B. Nichols THE CRIST HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Since 1921 the Home Economics Club has been the organized body of the women enrolled in the domestic science courses. During the past year the club had an active program, and brought its members contacts with diversified outside interests. President . Vice-President T reasurer . Program Chairman Ruth L. Coggeshall . Catherine Dye . . Jean Randall Marjorie E. Dunn Martha C. McCormick THE CRIST - 257 - RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE PLAYERS Lucy I. Rawlings, Director The Rhode Island State College Players are a group of actors selected from students in the Dramatic Art courses to represent the College in dramatics. 1936 concludes the tenth year of the Players under the direction of Lucy I. Rawlings. Stage Manager Pasco Fraraccio Business Manager Leopold F. Hofincer Managing Director Richard E. Wade THE CRIST - 258 - RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE PLAYERS Scene from " The Three Musketeers,” presented in 19)} 1927 Romeo and Juliet 1928 1929 Trelawny of Wells Francesca da Rimini 1930 College Revue Privy Council Poor Maddalena 1931 The Rivals REPERTOIRE 1932 Hamlet 1933 The Three Musketeers Camille 1934 Romeo and Juliet The Patsy 1933 The Curtain Rises 1936 Othello THE CRIST - 259 - PHI DELTA Front Row: Dunham, MacKay, Caihman, Lodge, McCormick, Fletcher, Dye Second Row: Clarke, Carlson. Leclerc. N. James, LaSalle, Snore, Potter Fourth Row: Woods, Pickersgill, Kelley, Macomber, Townend Fifth Row: Miller, Algren, Butler, Wallace, Foley, Hoag Sixth Row: Anderson, Boothroyd, Casey, Grande, Ryan Phi Delta, oldest campus dramatic society, has presented its productions under the direction of individual members. The Junior Week play has been under the sponsorship of this group for over a decade. President . . Vice-President Business Manager Teclntical Director . Edward R. Lodge A. Elizabeth Cashman . . William E. Ellis Martha C. McCormick . John R. MacKay Walter A. Higgins THE CRIST — 260 — DE MOLAY CLUB THE GRIST THE BAND Band coming along stands at Connecticut game No other group offers as much tangible spirit at athletic contests as the Band. Truly they may be called the " push behind the offensive.” Under the capable leadership of T. Clarke Brown, these amateur musicians have been a fine marching unit as well as well-sounding unit. The new Busbce worn by the drum major last fall added a note of smartness to the Band. THE CRIST -262- BAND PERSONNEL Mr. T. Clarke Brown, Direct Alan B. Hargreaves, Drum M. Edward Z. Radlo, Manager THE CRIST - 263 - MEN’S GLEE CLUB Third Rou: Kaylow, Scott, England, Hopps, Peckham, Wentworth, Barry, Masterson, Titmas, Montague fourth Row: Asadorian, Johnson, Borden, Hallett, Higginbotham, Eastwood, Anderson, Hazard, Anderson, Founded in 1892-93 as the Glee-Banjo Club, this organization is the oldest on the campus. The club represents the college in the New England Collegiate contests that are held biennially. Under the direction of Professor Lee C. McCauley, the Glee Club made several successful performances during the school year. Manager Business Manager . Publicity Manager . Assistant Publicity Manager Librarian Director . William A. Reid William H. Booth C. Richard Coggins Alan G. C. White Vladimer G. Shutak . Lee C. McCauley THE CRIST -264- WOMEN’S GLEE CLUB by the Club. Publicity Manager Librarian M. Bills Trovato THE GRIST A CAPELLA CHOIR The A Capeila choir is composed of the mixed voices of the Men’s and Women’s by the choir ranges from the Polyphonic school to modern compositions. THE CRIST THE ORCHESTRA Front Raw: Marziili, Buckingham, Mr. McCauley, Bonjuur, Jackson, Hawes, DiPrete During the past year the Orchestra gave several successful performances under the direction of Professor Lee C. McCauley. Manager Abraham Piesechow Business Manager Harry R. Jackson Publicity Manager Howard L. Gardiner, Jr. Librarian Alfred F. DiPrete Secretary Jean J. Bonjour THE CRIST -2 67- THE AGGIE BAWL The Gymnasium October 11, 193 5 Edward F. Wilcox, Chairman Tickets Byron M. Young Ara A. Asadorian James C. Brown Wilfred W. d’Entremont John A. Waugh Milton Salomon Decorations William H. Booth Herbert Harris, 2nd David N. Warren Lights Anthony A. Steere Joseph A. Scungio Vladimir G. Shutak Music Frederic McCarthy Henry J. Kogut Hjalmar A. Tillman Harry G. Haynes Frank P. Golding John A. DeSantis Refreshments Daisy 1. Kettelle Gerald J. Mullen Hilda M. Morey Programs Allick Factoroff Clinton W. Woodmansee THE CRIST -268- SOPHOMORE HOP Hammond Hall December 6, 193 5 THE GRIST THE MILITARY BALL The Gymnasium February 21, 1936 John H. Stowell, Chairman Tickets and Programs Decorations Arthur F. Hanley William F. Lockwood Floor John G. Casey Refreshments Kenneth Roebuck Fr Patrons ;is L. McAloon General Committee Renato A. Froncillo Arthur L. Smith John D. Hanley James H. Murray COMMENCEMENT BALL The Gymnasium June 10, 193 5 Edward F. Wilcox Patrons Richard A. Taylor Henry Floor W. Brownell Refreshments Julia A. Clarke THE CRIST JUNIOR PROMENADE Providence Biltmore Hotel May 7, 1936 F. Leonard Hibbitts, Chairman Music Favors Albin B. Forsstrom, Jr., Chai John Taylor, Jr. Robert B. Buffinton rman A. Elizabeth Cashman, Cht Helen Baclawski Joseph M. Callaghan Howard E. Possner, Jr. Decorations Patrons John R. MacKay, Chairman Milton Salomon James K. McKinnon Frederic C. McCarthy, Chai Elizabeth O. Townend Robert M. Mudge Programs John S. Mess ' ina, Chairman Elsie J. Brindle Norman J. Phillips Refreshments Charlotte E. Souler, Chain Olive M. Lacy Ruth E. Waldman Publicity Ernest M. Magee, Chairman John J. Casey Foster Aaron THE CRIST ADVERTISEMENTS 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 Chemical Engineering Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Home Economics Institutional Management TEACHER TRAIN INC FOR BOTH MEN AND WOMEN IN SPECIFIED SUBJECTS MILITARY DEPARTMENT RESERVE OFFICERS’ TRAINING CORPS Total Estimate of Expenses Yearly, $500 FOR CATALOG. ADDRESS Registrar, Rhode Island State College KINGSTON RHODE ISLAND Sincere Compliments to the CLASS of 1936 VAN DALE Class Photographers Photographic Portraits, Paintings, Etchings, Minatures, Pastels. Home, S tudio, School and Commercial Photography. m COMPLIMENTS OF CLASS OF 1939 Droftconr Printing €o. Printers of the Qrist ELECTRIC MOTORS INDUSTRIAL WIRING Compliments of Specialists in REPAIRING ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT J. H. ELECTRIC CO. Among Fraternity Men BALFOUR is the word for Jewelry Badges Favors Rings Medals Gifts Trophies Invitations Stationery Write for the BALFOUR BLUE BOOK L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Attleboro Massachusetts WAKEFIELD TRUST COMPANY WAKEFIELD, R. I. Capital $200,000 Surplus and Profits Over $450,000 Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent Commercial and Savings Accounts Solicited Benjamin F. Robinson, Pres. Ceorge A. Kroener, Vice-Pres. Frank W Clemens, Sec. and Treas. Bessie P. Chappell. Asst. Treas. STORES Providence, R. I. Maurice C. Smith Co., Inc. Equipment Engineers St Contractors 76 Weybosset St. Providence, R. 1. A good name to go buy . . . (Ehr ©utlrt (Eumpattij Providence Station WJAR JAMES HERMAN CO. SHOE MANUFACTURERS Branch at Narragansett Pier Open Entire Year MILLIS. MASSACHUSETTS M i c rom e te rs — Cages — I nd ic a to rs — Ca I i pe rs — Verniers — Testing Tools • CUTTERS and HOBS Milling Cutters — End Mills — Slitting Saws — Gear Cutters — Worm and Spur Gear Hobs • ARBORS, COLLETS and ADAPTERS • SCREW MACHINE TOOLS • MISCELLANEOUS SHOP EQUIPMENT Catalog on Request Brown Sharpe Mfg. Co., Providence, R. I. The UTTER CO. ■ Printers and Publishers for Washington County for Over Eighty Years a Printers of the “Beacon” For Sale at ... . The Cafeteria Kampus Klub Watson House COMPLIMENTS OF E CLASS OF ' " Vi ENGRAVING ELECTROTYPE CO. 20 MATHEWSON ST.- PROVIDENCE. R. I. T om m COMPLIMENTS OF CLASS OF 1937 Autographs


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

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

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

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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