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

 - Class of 1939

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1939 volume:

Th€ 1939 jUikliA rl Ijm TM€ J€niOR,CLflJJ 4 Chock Wfini Atiit Colkj£_ FOREWORD A S graduation time becomes a reality rather than a hope or a dream, too many of us develop a materialistic attitude within ourselves and measure the value of graduation only insofar as it assures us of employ- ment. It is true that the primary reason for our attending college is to equip ourselves to meet the obligations of society and to be better able to make our own living. Be that as it may, however, th ere is an intangible, but real, benefit that we may acquire from college if we will but recognize it. Such benefit is the ability to live in the true sense of the word, to live fully cognizant of the world about us and of the true standards of value therein. If we will but let ourselves develop such a trend of thought, we will be able to recognize happiness no matter what we may be doing in the years to come. This does not mean that we must necessarily lose our ambition, never striving for progress, but it does mean that we should be able to live with a true sense of values which are not necessarily based on the weekly payroll. The 1939 Grist has been developed with a sincerity of purpose, using as its theme one of the intangible benefits of college life which exist regard- less of worldly events. We hope, therefore, that the readers will disregard any differences in taste or arrangement, and will try to grasp, with us, a few of the thoughts we have attempted to present. - 5 - DEDimnon A S we view current events from day to day in the newspapers, in the theatres, and in everyday life, we very often become confused. We can pick out instances of heroism, of cowardliness, of sorrow, of happiness, of tragedy, of good fortune, and of any- thing and everything. There seems to be no consistency to life, no unity of purpose, and no set standards from which we can shape our own lives. It is natural, therefore, that we should at times, just sit and wonder what, if anything, is the purpose of it all. At the present time the news of the day seems to be dominated by examples of unfriendly relations between countries, between political parties, and between individuals. It has become very easy to develop an unfriendly attitude and to lose cognizance of the fact that all is not bitter. We become cynical and doubt such statements as “Every creature of God is good.’’ Fortunately, such periods of perplexity do not remain constant, but they do cause us to doubt our own convictions. When we do become doubtful of the good in life, it is well to look about us and to realize that it is a natural tendency to over- emphasize the unfortunate events in life. We accept the good in a matter of fact way and fail to realize its true worth. Due apprecia- tion of the good that does exist is not granted, and as a consequence, we fail to give a true analysis of what we have. - 6 - While in college, we have ample opportunity to avail ourselves of many theories of life and of living. We find it difficult to accept any one theory, and sometimes we place ourselves on a pedestal supposing that everyone else is foolish in striving for ideals, ambi- tions, and hopes. We suppose that we are different and that we live independently, free from personal entanglements and obliga- tions. Such, however, is not the case. Although college enables us to attain a certain amount of independence, it also teaches us the fundamental concept of inter- dependence which is so important in contemporary society. In all fairness to ourselves and to our fellow men, we must admit the importance of personal cooperation, and we should learn to derive the full benefits therefrom. The past four years have brought many new friends and new acquaintances. It would be well to give a little serious thought to the significance of such relationships. Because of the prevalence of an unfriendly attitude in modern society and because of the need of any college graduate to have a stabilizing influence in planning his or her future life, the 1939 Grist is hereby dedicated to one of the intangible, but real, benefits of a college education — the foundation of college life ■ — ■ - 7 - CRIST EXECUTIVE STAFF Editor-in-Chief Edgar C. Forest Business Manager Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Assistant Editor Robert D. Cashman Managing Editor Joseph J. Waltiiers Advertising Manager George J. Lyons ASSOCIATE STAFF Associate Editor William J. Lynch Women’s Editor Janice M. Messer Feature Editor Agnes L. Laventure Sports Editor Charles O. Peasley Assistant Sports Editor Robert A. Barrett, Jr. Photographic Editor Nancy Barrows Art Editor Eileen V. Gorton Assistant Advertising Manager .... Victor W. Tkacs Service Manager Robert W. Hyde Circulation Manager .... Charlton G. Muenchincer GENERAL STAFF Berthe A. Castonguay Martin L. Looby Gifford P. Eastwood Ariadne Panteleiff D. Everett Stoddard - 9 - I ' IME has been fleet and soon another milepost in our lives will pass. It is fitting J- that we now consider well, just how we have run the course and towards which goal we shall turn. A short four years past. I. a stranger at your institution, watched the young men of the Class of Nineteen Thirty-Nine pass in so-called “review” after they had, very hurriedly, been filled out in a new hind of wearing apparel. Even at that early date, " lien I knew neither name nor residence, I was more or less acquainted with the starry-eyed youngsters who, much amazed, passed my view and who would have done well indeed as a cartoonist’s model for a comic strip in one of our service papers as being the last thing in what not to do with a uniform. However, not knowing one, I knew you all. You were simply a contemporary cross section of typical American youth who, like myself, only younger, were to be members of a fine educational institution for the ensuing four years. Most of us stayed our time and are at present looking forward with anticipation to where next we shall place our interests. It is well that we do this at this time. After a very ' careful analysis of facts and conditions, we must arrive at a decision which to many will be all-important. In this may ' I counsel you, my friends, to think clearly and to be sufficiently wise to seek and use the counsel of the many fine men and women of experience whose advice is available to you while you are yet students at Rhode Island State College. There is, however, another factor which I would like to emphasize at this time when our parting, both from individuals and from an institution, is but slightly removed. I would ask y ' ou to look back in the mirror of four years ago and see just what you were when you entered college. After such a glance and after another appraisal of your present self, I am certain that you will agree with me that all of US have benefited greatly during our college years. But there have been other forces at work which have had their effect upon us. I refer to that fine spirit of comradeship which is so evident both on and off the campus. From personal observations, I am convinced that not until the close of the freshman year did the members of the present graduating class become acquainted. But how ' different now ' , when, as a class, you approach the crossroads in your educa- tional adventure. Now ' fine friendships exist. These are made a living ideal, having been forged by the heat of four years of mutual cooperation. T his is a splendid manifestation and may ' you carry this ideal so well imbedded in your heart, fostering it so that it will yet be a guide of living to you even when old men and women relate the story to grandchildren whose time is not yet come. So as we leave for our various vocations and places of occupations, may we ever recall that we made many friends during our collegiate years, not only with our classmates but with the faculty and the institution itself. Our thoughts and actions, after we leave college, should be that of a friend to our Alma Mater since she has “shown us the way from which we have received much and to which we should prove ourselves ready to give, thus evidencing a very excellent indication of true friendship. - 10 - Captain Joseph William Kullman - 11 - TABLE OF iositeisis CHAPTER PAGE 1. THE COLLEGE .... . . . 13 Views . . . 15 Dedicatory Exercises . . . . 19 II. ADMINISTRATION . . . . . . 25 Executive .... . . . 27 Faculty .... . . . 31 III. CLASSES . . . 63 Senior . . . 65 Junior . . . 127 Sophomore .... . . . 137 Freshmen .... . . . 147 IV. SOCIAL GROUPS . . . . . . 159 Fraternities . . . 161 Sororities .... . . . 189 Clubs . . . 201 V. ACTIVITIES . . . 209 Honoraries .... . . . 211 Debating .... . . . 223 Dramatics .... . . . 227 Music Groups . . . . 230 Publications . . . 236 Technical Societies . . . 240 Discussion Clubs . . . . 251 VI. ATHLETICS Men . . . 257 Football . . . 259 Basketball . . . 273 Track .... . . . 289 Baseball . . . 305 Other Sports . . . . 311 Co-Ed Athletics . . . 315 VII. FEATURES Here There . . . 321 Everywhere . . . 323 VIII. ADVERTISEMENTS . . . . . . 345 - 12 - THE COLLEGE I I [allege Uieuis |oE following few pages illustrate an attempt to present a few college views which will bring bach memories of our Alma Mater. Space does not permit the presentation of all the various scenes with which we associate college, hut it is hoped that the few that are given will revive memories of the most pleasant friendships incurred while undergraduates. The present graduating class has witnessed the construc- tion, completion, and dedication of various buildings on the campus. Although plans for greater growth have been obstructed for the present at least, the graduating class, having enjoyed an unprecedented growth of the college during their four years, may see fit to do whatever may be possible to aid continued progress in the form of more adequate facilities. The lead page, which is typical of all throughout the book, shows the title of the section supplanted on a background of granite. It is hoped that this will serve to represent the strength of friendships both before and after college. - 15 - - 16 - - 17 - I I - 18 - Dedicatory Exercises October 1, 1938, the college and student body at Rhode Island State College were honored by the presence of the First Lady of the land, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt. Mrs. Roosevelt graciously accepted an invitation to come to the college to participate in the dedicatory exercises held for Meade Athletic Field, Rodman Hall, Q uinn Hall, and Eleanor Roosevelt Hall. Other notable speakers of the day were Governor Robert E. Quinn, Senator Theodore Francis Green, and Representative John E. Meade. The principal address of the program was made by Dr. Raymond G. Bressler. 1 he following pages present pictures of the buildings dedicated and also of the dedicatory exercises. PROGRAM FOR DEDICATORS - 19 - 20 -21 - 22 - - 23 - I I -24 nommisTRimon I Executive T HE attitude toward the executive branch of the college administration is more or less a passive one unless through exceptional cases we come into direct contact with these officers. When such is the case, there is always a tendency toward complaint when something goes wrong hut no sign of appreciation when everything runs smoothly. Naturally it is not possible to create personal friendships between the whole student body and the various administrative officers; it is an ideal to be sure but not a practicability. This does not mean, however, that there should be no attempt at all to instill into each student that general feeling of friendliness and unification which solidifies the functions of any college and makes it act as one. The wrongs of one should be considered as the wrongs of all, and the good in one as the good in all. What has been said is not only relevant to college organization, but should be borne in mind concerning all organizations regardless of size. It would be well for all graduates to take up their new responsibilities with this realization. Whatever type of organization we become connected with later on, we should recognize the fact that we can be of real worth only if we accept the principles of that organization and abide by the same through thick and thin. - 27 - BOARD OF REGERTS William H. Vanderbilt, Governor Chairman ex-officio Portsmouth James O. McManus, Lieutenant Governor Ex-officio Member Warwick Edmund W. Flynn, Chief Justice Ex-officio Member Providence James F. Rockett, Director of Education Secretary ex-officio Woonsocket Henry J. Lee, Comptroller Ex-officio Member Pawtucket Miss Margaret Shove Morris Member. 1939 Providence John E. Meade Alumni Member, 1939 Providence Harold Q. Moore Alumni Member. 1941 Westerly John F. Brown Member, 19 39 Providence Miss Edna L. Kroener Member, 1941 Wakefield - 28 - EXECUTIVE [OUIUIL Dr. Raymond G. Bressler Dean John Barlow . Dean Helen E. Peck . Dean John C. Weldin Dean Paul S. Burgess Dean Royal L. Wales . Major Frank LJ. Greer . Coach Frank W. Keaney Dr. Basil E. Gilbert . Dr. Esther L. Batchelder Miss Lucy C. Tucker . President . Vice-President Dean of Women . Dean of Freshmen Dean of Agriculture Dean of Engineering . Commandant Director of Athletics Vice-Dean of Agriculture Professor of Home Economics Registrar - 29 - President ' s message TN my nine years as President of Rhode Island State College, nothing has given me more pleasure than the sentiments expressed recently in a letter to me from the father of an undergraduate. His daughter had come to the President to discuss something that loomed up ominously for her, but which she had magnified beyond its proportions. After some questions and answers, she left the office, evidently feeling much happier than when she came in. In his letter, her father expressed to me his genuine satisfaction that his daughter was attending an institution which was more than a coordinated cluster of buildings and curricula. Upon trying to analyze the reasons for the pleasure which I derived Irom this letter, I summarized them into this para- phrase of an old aphorism: Friendliness is its own reward. I hat expresses the policy which, we hope, permeates the entire college. Some- one has called it the " open door policy because all members of the campus com- munity have been encouraged to discuss their problems, but not gossip, with the president. This policy has been subjected to trial by test, and it has passed the test of almost a decade. That father’s letter was a graphic, tangible statement of verification, and his unintentional endorsement of the policy, I suppose, was the impulse to my pleasure. After all, when in the course of the years, generations of young Amer- icans pass through the College gates, remaining as members of our college community only for a limited, though crucial, period of their lives, it behooves those of us who are permanent members of this community to serve in the finest sense of the meaning of " alma mater.” I hat service partakes of the nature of sincere solicitude for the welfare of the intellectual, emotional, and spiritual lives of our undergraduates. It makes of Rhode Island State more than an institution: it makes of it our Alma Mater, to be cherished and reverenced because of its Friendliness. Raymond G. Bressler, President - 30 - The Fatuity I I IN URING the past year we have seen several changes in our faculty. 1 he retirement of Dean Adams, the resignations of Dr. Noll and Dr. Vernon, the appointment of Major Greer as successor to Major Sandusky, and the addition of Mr. Paul S. Burgess as Dean of Agriculture and Home Economics mark a few of the more important changes. College friendships are not only made among the students themselves hut many are made between student and professor. Perhaps it is safe to say that every graduating student knows at least one professor to whom he can go and talk as friend to friend. Such a condition is truly desirable as it not only adds to the joy of college life but it makes for better and more productive work on the part of both. - 31 - I I Raymond George Bressler A.B., M.A., B.S., M.S., LL.D., ED.D., SC.D. President A Z, T K H, A T T I i, I K J ; Scabbard and Blade; Diploma, Shippens- burg State Teachers College, 1904; A.B., Valparaiso, 1908; M.A., Wofford, 1910; Assistant Professor of English and Public Speaking, Texas A. M. College, 1910-15; Assistant Director Public Discussion, University of Texas, 1915-16; Associate Professor of Rural Sociology and Head of Rural Educa- tion, 1916-17; M.S., Wisconsin, 1919; Assistant Director of Vocational Agriculture for Texas, 1917-18; B.S., Agricultural Education, Texas A. M. College, 1918; Professor of Rural Sociology and Director of Short Courses, Penn. State, 1923-27; Graduate Student, Columbia, 1925-26 and 1930; Deputy Secretary of Agriculture for Pennsylvania, 1927-31; Director, Pennsylvania Farm Show, 1930-3 1; Appointed President, 1931; LI..D., Northeastern, 1932; Ed.D., R. I. College of Education, 1932; Sc.D., R. I. College of Pharmacy and Allied Sciences, 1933. School of Agriculture and Home Economics Paul S. Burgess b.s. M.S., PH.D. Dean of Agriculture and Home Economics, Director of Experiment Station, Director of Extension Service P I K, I E, 4 K P, A Y, A X Z, A Z; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1910; M.S., University of Illinois, 1911; Instructor, University of Illinois, 1911-1912; Assistant in Soil Chemistry and Bacteriology, University of California, 1912-1915; Chemist, Experiment Station, Hawaiian Sugar Planters Association, 1915-1919; Graduate Student, University of Cali- fornia, 1919-1920; Ph.D., University of California, 1920; Chemist, R. I. Agricultural Experiment Station, 1920-1924; Chemist and Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, University of Arizona, 1924-1930; Appointed Dean of Agriculture and Director of Agricultural Experiment Station. University of Arizona, 1930-1936; Appointed President of University of Arizona, 1936-1937; Appointed Dean of Agriculture and Home Economics, Director of Experiment Station, Director of Extension Service, Rhode Island State College, 1938. Basil Elijah Gilbert B.A., M.A., PH.D. Vice-Dean of Agriculture, Director of Research, and Head of Department of Agricultural Science I K i , Z —, I Z S; Undergraduate Course, McMaster University, Toronto; Lieutenant, Canadian Infantry and British Flying Corps, 1916-20; M.A., McMaster, 1920; Instructor, General Science and Biology, Brandon College, Canada; University of Chicago Summer School, 1920-23; Post-Graduate Study, Fellowship, University of Chicago, 1923-24; Fellowship, Boyce Thompson Institute for Plant Research, Yonkers, 1924-2 5; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Chicago, 1925; Appointed to Rhode Island Agriculture Experi- ment Station, 1925. - 32 - I 1 Theodore E. Odland B.S., M.S., PH.D. Professor of Agronomy and Head of Department of Plant Industry AZjFIA.ZE KO, O L S, AT T; B.S., University of Minnesota, 1917; Instructor of Agronomy, University of Minnesota, 1917; Assistant Professor of Agronomy, Minnesota, 1919-21; M.S., Minnesota, 1920; Assistant and Associate Professor of Agronomy, West Virginia University, 1921-29; Ph.D., Cornell, 1926; Appointed Professor of Agronomy, Rhode Island State College, 1929-33; Head of Department of Plant Industry, 1933. Esther Lord Batchelder B.S., M.A., PH.D. Head of Department of Home Economics I X, $ K Sigma Xi; B.S., Connecticut College for Women, 1919; M.A., Columbia, 1925; Ph.D., Columbia, 1929; Chemist, Henry Souther Engi- neering Co., 1920-24; Assistant in Chemistry, Columbia, 1924-25 ; Research Assistant in Food Chemistry, Columbia, 1925-29; Nutrition Specialist, Delineator Magazine, 1929-32; Assistant Professor of Nutrition, State College of Washington, 1932-34; Assistant Professor of Nutrition, Uni- versity of Arizona, 1934-3 5; Appointed Head of Department of Home Economics, 1936. Homer Ohliger Stuart B.S., M.S. Head of Department of Animal Husbandry and Professor of Poultry Husbandry B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1925; M.S., Kansas Agricultural College, 1 9 27 ; Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry, University of New Hamp- shire, 1927-31; Appointed Professor of Poultry Husbandry, 1931. John Everett Ladd B.S., M.S. A. Professor of Dairy Husbandry 0 X, A Z; B.S., New Hampshire State College, 1913; Herdsman and Farm Foreman, Cherry Hill Farm, Beverly, Mass., 1913-14; Instructor in Animal Husbandry, New Hampshire State College, 1914-15; Assistant in Dairy- Husbandry, Purdue University, 1915-17; M.S.A., Purdue, 1917; Appointed Professor of Animal Husbandry, Rhode Island State College, 1917; Appointed Extension Specialist. - 33 - I George Holland Baldwin Professor of Teacher T raining in Agriculture i A ' J ' ; Supervisor of Agriculture in Public Schools; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1915; Practical Work with Dairy Herd, Dexter Asylum, Providence, 1915; Animal Husbandman, Extension Service, Rhode Island, 1917-19; Instructor in Agriculture, Colt Memorial High School, 1922-23; Professor of Teacher Training in Agriculture and State Supervisor of Agriculture in Public Schools, 1923. Grace Catherine Whaley Professor of Teacher Training in Home Economics Professor of Teacher Training in Home Economics, Rhode Island Normal School, 1909; Elementary School Work, 1909-11; Student, Columbia University, Summers of 1911-12-13; Instructor in Home Economics, Providence Technical High School, 1911-23; R. I. College of Education, Summer of 1922; B.E., R. I. College of Education, 1923; Appointed Pro- fessor of Teacher Training in Home Economics, Rhode Island, and Super- visor of Home Economics in Public Schools, 1923. William Ralph Gordon Professor of Sociology and Research Professor of Rural Sociology B.S., West Virginia University, 1917; County Agent in Montana; Instruc- tor, University of Montana, Summer Sessions; Professor of Extension Sociology, Pennsylvania State College, 1922; Graduate Study in Sociology, Columbia, University of Minnesota, Cornell University; Appointed Pro- fessor of Sociology, Rhode Island State College, 1934. Andrew E. Stene B.S., B.S.A., m.s.a. Research Professor of Horticulture I K ( I ; B.S., University of Minnesota, 1891; Student of Willmar Seminary, Minnesota, 1892; Student Assistant at Cornell University, 1892; B.S.A., University of Minnesota, 1897; Principal of school in Ashby, Minnesota, 1898-1901; M.S.A. , Cornell University, 1902; Appointed Assistant in Horticulture, Rhode Island Experiment Station, 1903; Appointed Superin- tendent of Extension Service, R.I.S.C., 1904-1914; Appointed State Ento- mologist, 1907; Appointed Director of Extension Service, R.I.S.C., 1914- 1925; Appointed Research Professor of Horticulture, Rhode Island State College, 1925. - 34 - I I Laura Edith Andrews B.S., M.A. Associate Professor of Home Economics A T; B.S., Teachers College, Columbia, 1916; M.A., Columbia, 1926; Supervisor of Home Economics, Winthrop College, 1926-2S; Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition, Alabama College, 1921-25; Tearoom Work, Los Angeles, Cal., 1921-23; Director of Home Economics, Hood College, 1919-1921; Appointed Associate Professor of Home Economics, 1929. John Blackmer Smith Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry I c., O K $ A Y, $ M A; B.S., Tufts College, 1916; Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, 1916-17; United States Army, 1917-19; Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, 1919; Texas Agricultural Experiment Station, 1919-23; Appointed to Faculty of Rhode Island State College, 1923; M.S., Rhode Island State College, 1927; Associate Research Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, 1934. Jesse Allison DeFrance Associate Research Professor of Agronomy and Landscape Gardening Z X, IT A Z, II A E, A t E, If K A; B.S., Colorado State College, 1924; U. S. Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Plant Industry, 192 5; Instruc- tor, Colorado State College, 192 5-26; M.S., Colorado State College, 1926; Instructor, Cornell University, 1926-35; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1932; U. S. Department of Agriculture, 1935-36; Appointed Associate Research Professor of Agronomy and Landscape Gardening, 1936. Everett Percy Christopher B.S., M.S., PH.D. Associate Professor of Horticjil ure $ K $, T K A, Z c., A Z, B I ; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1926; Appointed Instructor of Horticulture and Extension Horticulturist, 1927; M.S., Rhode Island, 1930; Assistant Professor of Horticulture, 1933; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1934; Assistant Pomologist, R. I. Experiment Station. - 35 - I 1 Howland Burdick Assistant Professor of Dairying P I K; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1895; Appointed Assistant in Agriculture and Farm Superintendent, 1896; Instructor in Agriculture, 1900; Assistant Professor of Dairying, 1906. Leslie Arthur Keegan Assistant Professor of Agronomy P I K, A Z; Cornell Ground School of Aviation, 1918; U. S. Army Pilot in Air Service, Lieutenant, 1918; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1919; Graduate Student and Instructor in Agronomy, University of Maine, 1919-20; Appointed Instructor in Agronomy, Rhode Island State College, 1920; Extension Specialist in Agronomy, 1925 ; Assistant Professor of Agronomy, 1926; M.S., Rhode Island State College, 1931; American Society of Agronomists. George Benjamin Durham B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Horticulture I E, 4 I S; B.S., Connecticut State College, 1919; M.S., Connecticut State College, 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. Clarence E. Hoxsie B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Horticulture P I K, II A H, I 1, B A I; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1930; M.S., Michigan State College, 1933; Graduate Assistant, Michigan State College, 1934-1937; Instructor in Horticulture, Michigan State College, 1936; Instructor in Ornamental Horticulture, Pennsylvania State College, 1937; Assistant Professor of Horticulture, South Dakota State College, 1937-1938; Appointed Assistant Professor of Horticulture and Extension Floriculturist, Rhode Island State College, 1938. - 36 - I 2 Crawford Peckham Hart Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry P I K; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1913; Assistant Farm Superin- tendent, Rhode Island, 1913; Farm Manager, Ashton, R. I., 1914-15; Instructor, Riggs School, Lakeville, Conn., 1916-18; Principal Waterbury High School, Vermont, 1918-21; Federal Board for Vocational Education, Veterans’ Bureau, Boston, Mass., 1920-26; Appointed Instructor in Poul- try Husbandry and Specialist in Extension Service, 1926; Graduate Work in Education at Boston, 1924; Brown, 1926; Rhode Island, 1928; Graduate Work in Bacteriology, Rhode Island, 1931; M.Agr., Rhode Island, 1932. John Paul Delaplane Assistant Research Professor of Poultry Husbandry D.V.M., Ohio State University, 1929; M.S., Ohio State University, 1931; Appointed Assistant Research Professor of Poultry Husbandry, Rhode Island State College, 1931. Dorothy Gatton B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Z T A; B.A. University of Washington, 1925; Head of Art Department, and Instructor in Clothes and Textiles, Paso Robles High School, Cal., 1925- 27; Visiting Instructor, University of Washington, Summer School, 1927; Fabrics and Costume, Bon Marche, Seattle, Wash., 1927-28; Head of Educa- tional Department, Rayon Institute of America, 1928-30; Instructor, Tex- tiles and Clothing, Iowa State College, 1930-31; Educational Department, Celanese Corp. of America, 1931-32; M.A., University of Washington, 1933; Appointed Assistant Professor of Home Economics, 1933; State Clothing Specialist, 1936. Sarah C. Thames Instructor in 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. - 37 - Jane Ebbs I 2 B.S., M.S. Assistant in Home Economics B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1935; M.S., Rhode Island State College, 1937; Appointed Assistant in Home Economics, Rhode Island State College, 1938. Blanche M. Kuschke Assistant Research Professor in Home Economics P Y O; B.S., Montana State College, 1911; M.S., Montana State College, 1930; City Superintendent of Home Economics, Buzaman, Montana, 191 1- 1913; Dietician, St. Vincent’s Hospital, Billings, Montana, 1913-1914; Home Service Work, Montana Power Co., 1914-1916; Appointed Assistant Research Professor in Home Economics, Rhode Island State College, 1930. Donald Robert Willard B.S., M.S. Research Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry t M A; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1930; M.S., Rhode Island State College, 1936; Assistant Chemist on Experiment Station Staff. Herbert C. Fowler B.S., M.S. Research Instructor in Agricultural Economics A E P, T X E; B.S., Connecticut State College, 1931; M.S., University of Vermont, 1933; Statistician for the Connecticut Board of Milk Control, 1933-35; Appointed Research Instructor in Agricultural Economics, 193 5. - 38 - Instructor in Agricultural Economics AS,C M A; B.S., University of Vermont, 1929; Instructor in Agriculture and Assistant Farm Manager, The Farm and Trade School, Boston, 1929-3 1 ; Graduate Student in Agricultural Education, Massachusetts State College, Summer of 1931; Teacher, Vocational Agriculture, Chester High School, Vermont, 1931-3 5; Graduate Student, Agricultural Economics, University of Vermont, 1935-36; M.S., University of Vermont, 1936; Appointed Instructor in Agricultural Economics, Rhode Island State College, 1936. William James Tudor B.S., M.S. Instructor in Rural Sociology A T P; B.S., Ohio State University, 1933; M.S., Ohio State University, 1936; Appointed Instructor in Rural Sociology, Rhode Island State Col- lege, 1936. Meredith A. Mayfield Assistant in Home Economics and Home Management O N; A.B., Indiana University, 1926; M.A., Teacher’s College of California. 1938; Appointed Assistant in Home Economics and Home Management, Rhode Island State College, 1938. Cornelia Louise Beckwith Assistant Professor in Home Economics and Art Ph.B., University of Chicago, 1929; Private Kindergarten, 1926-27; Teacher of first grade, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1929-31; Teacher of Art in grades and high school, Griffith, Indiana, 193 3-37; M.A., Columbia, 1937; Appointed Instructor in Home Economics and Art, Rhode Island State College, 1937. - 39 - M Chauncey Elden Allard I I B.S. Research Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1936; Graduate Student, Rhode Island State College, 1936-37; Appointed Research Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry, Rhode Island State College, 1937. Thomas Randolph Cox Assistant Agronomist in Agricultural Experiment Station and Instructor in Agronomy J K I , A Z, O A K, L E; First Lieutenant, Coast Artillery Reserve Corps; Member Reserve Officers Association of America; B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 1933; Instructor in Agriculture and Chemistry, Bath County, Virginia, 1933-1936; Graduate Assistant, Michigan State College, 1938; M.S., Michigan State College, 1938; Appointed Assistant Agronomist and Instructor in Agronomy, Rhode Island State College, 1938. Edward John Deszyck Research Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry K 4 ; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1933; Member of American Chemical Society; American Official Agricultural Chemist; Appointed Research Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry, Rhode Island State College, 1937. - 40 - I i School of Engineering Royal Linfield Wales Dean of Engineering and Professor of Mechanical Engineering A X A, O K S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1902; Instruc- tor, M. I. T., 1902-03; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, North Caro- lina State College, 1904-0 3; Assistant Professor Experimental Engineering, University of Tennessee, 1905-08; Appointed Professor of Mechanical Engi- neering, 1908; Dean of Engineering, 1917; Leave of Absence in Bureau of Standards, on Carburetor Research, January to September, 1921. Marshall Henry Tyler B.S., A.M. Professor of Mathematics 0 A X, £ K 4 ; B.S., Amherst College, 1897; Master, Coach and Physical Director, St. Mark’s School, Southboro, Mass., 1897-98; Student, Harvard, Summers, 1897-98-99; Athletic Coach, R. I. College of A. and M., 1898- 1907; Appointed Head Master of College Preparatory School and Institute of Surveying, 1898; Professor of Mathematics, 1906; Graduate Student in Education, 1922-25; A.M., Brown University, 1924; President, R. I. Mathe- matics Teachers’ Association, 1921; Life Teacher’s Certificate, Professional Grade, State of Rhode Island, 1926. Wesley Benjamin Hall Professor of Electrical Engineering I £, T B II, T A; Scroll and Compass; Ph.B., Yale, 1916; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, Yale, 1919-23; E.E., Yale, 1921; Assistant Pro- fessor of Electrical Engineering, Yale, 1923-36; Appointed Professor of Electrical Engineering, Rhode Island State College, 1936. - 41 - Frank Whitworth Stubbs, Jr. B.S., C.E., M.S. Professor of Civil Engineering XIi,IT,AZ I Tau Nu Tau, Scabbard and Blade; B.S., University of Colorado, 1921; Instructor, University of Colorado, 1921-23; Lakeside Construction Company, 1923-23; Illinois Central Railroad, 1925-26; C.E., University of Colorado, 1926; M.S., University of Illinois, 1932; Instruc- tor, University of Illinois, 1926-36; Appointed Professor of Civil Engi- neering, 1936. Igor Ivan Sikorsky m.s. Visiting Professor of Aeronautical Engineering Kiev Polytcchnical Institute, Russia, 1908; Eloward N. Potts Medal from Franklin Institute, 1933; Appointed Visiting Professor of Aeronautical Engineering, 1934; M.S., Yale, 1935. Albert Nelson Guthrie B.S., M.S., PH.D. Associate Professor of Physics AX, $K I , I E, E X, T A; B.S., University of Arizona, 1926; Assistant in Physics, University of Illinois, 1926-29; M.S., Illinois, 1928; Ph.D., Columbia, 1930; Instructor in Physics, Columbia, 1930-36; American Physical Society; American Association of Physics Teachers; Appointed Associate Professor of Physics, 1936. Thomas Stephen Crawford B.S., M.S., PH.D. Associate Professor of Chemical Engineering $ K T, 0 A U, I E. A.C.S., S.P.E.E., A.I.Ch.E.; B.S., West Virginia Uni- versity, 1925; M.S. Ch.E., West Virginia University, 1927; Instructor in Mathematics, West Virginia, 1927-28; Fellow, Columbia, 1928-29; Assist- ant Chemical Engineering, Columbia, 1929-31; Ph.D.; Columbia, 1931; Chemical Engineer, Socony Vacuum Oil Company, 1931-36; Appointed Associate Professor of Chemical Engineering, 1936. - 42 - I Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering $ Iv E ; B. E. E., Northeastern University, 1922; S.M. in E.E., 1925 ; Assistant Instructor in Physics, Northeastern University, 1920-21; Assis- tant Instructor in Drawing, Northeastern, 1921-22; Instructor in Mechan- ical Engineering, Northeastern, 1922-23; Instructor in Graphics and Mechanical Engineering, Tufts, 1923-24; Instructor in Descriptive Geom- etry, Northeastern, Summer Sessions, 1921-29; Appointed Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, Rhode Island, 1925; Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, 1927, (on leave of absence, 1936-37). Nicholas Alexander D. ENG. Associate Professor of Aeronautical Engineering Graduate, Russian Naval Academy, Petrograd, 1906; D. Eng., Michael Institute of Technology, Petrograd, 1913; Instructor of Applied Mathe- matics, Naval Academy, 1913-14; Assistant Professor of Applied Mathe- matics, 1915-17; Chief of Engineering Department, Romny Steel and Iron Works, Russia, 1918-19; Associate Professor of Applied Mechanics, Naval Academy, Bizorta, France, 1919-20; Instructor in Experimental Mechanics, Graduate Student, M. I. T., 1926-29; Consulting Engineer, Sikorsky Avia- tion Corp.; Assistant and Associate Professor of Physics and Mechanics, Junior College of Connecticut, 1929-32; Appointed Instr uctor of Physics, 1932; Assistant Professor of Aeronautical Engineering. Calvin Lester Coggins Assistant Professor of Physics T K E; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1907; Graduate Work, 1907-09; Assistant in Physics, Ohio State University, 1909-10; Assistant in Physics, Dartmouth College, 1910-12; Instructor in Physics, Stevens Institute of Technology, 1912-14; Appointed Professor in Physics, 1914. Frank Hartwell Bills Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., New Hampshire State College, 1910; Appointed Instructor of Mathe- matics, Rhode Island State College, 1910; Appointed Assistant Professor in Mathematics, 1917; R. I. Mathematics Teachers’ Association, 1915-32, President, 1923-24; President, R. I. Branch, University of New Hampshire Alumni Association, 1930-32. - 43 - Carroll Davis Billmyer a ». s . Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering and Superintendent of Construction T K E, •I 1 K 4 ; Graduate, Shepard College, State Normal School, 1910; B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 1914; Draftsman, N. and 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 Company, 1919-20; Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Georgia School of Technology, 1920-24; Construction Engineer, Atlas Portland Cement Company, 1924-30; Appointed Superintendent of Construction and Assistant Professor of Engineering, 1930. Edson Irwin Schock b.s. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering K Z; B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1921; Chief Draftsman, Co-Rim-Co Corp., Louisville, Ky., 1921-24; Draftsman, Mengel Company, 1923; Teacher, Technical High School, Springfield, Mass., 1924-27 ; Drafts- man, Holmes and Sanborn, Heating and Ventilating Engineers, Los Angeles, Cal., 1927; Appointed Instructor of Mechanical Engineering, Rhode Island, 1928; Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, 1934. Donald Elmer Stearns B.S., S.B., M.S. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering 0KN,$ ' PQ,TKE ; Frieze and Cornice; B.S., Alfred University, 1927; S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1930; M.S., Harvard Univer- sity, 1932; Summer Session, Courtland Normal, 1927; Teacher of Mathe- matics and Coach of Athletics, Canajoharie (N. Y.) High School, 1927-28; Research Engineer for Architectural Bureau of National Council of Y. M. C. A., 1930-31; Instructor in Mathematics, Coach of Wrestling, Assistant Coach of Football, 1932; Appointed Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, 1936. Edward Leroy Carpenter b.s., M.S. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering I K 4 , T B II; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1919; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, Case School of Applied Science, 1919-20; Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Clcmson College, 1920-22; Associate Professor Mechanical Engineering, Clemson College, 1922-29; Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, in charge of Engineering Extension and Assistant Director of Experiment Station, University of Tennessee, 192 8-36; Director of Thi-Statc Oil Mill Institute, 1929-3 6; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Society for Promotion of Engineering. - 44 - I I Edward Munroe Joseph Pease S.C.B., M.S., M.S.C., PH.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Electrical Engineering Sc.B., Brown University, 1927; Instructor, Brown University, 1927-28; M.Sc., Brown University, 1929; Instructor, Purdue University, 1928-30; M.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1931; Instructor, Massachu- setts Institute of Technology, 1930-33; Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1934; Two years in Canal Zone Government School. William John Mowbray Instructor in Electrical Engineering Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, 1903-0S; Pratt Institute, 1894-1900; Brooklyn Edison Co.; Brown University — Extra Courses; Edison Electrical Illumination Co., Brooklyn, N. Y., 1894-1905; With Narragansett Electric Light Co., Providence, 1906-30; Director of Edison Work for Narragansett Electric Co., 1925-30; Appointed Instructor in Electrical Engineering, Rhode Island State College, 1932. William Dickson Archibald Instructor in Shop Work Rhode Island State College, 1926; Personnel Manager, Western Electric Co., Kearney, N. J., 1926-32; Appointed Instructor in Forge and Foundry, Rhode Island State College, 1932; Instructor in Shop Work, 1935. Maurice W. Armfeldt Instructor in Engineering T K E; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1932; Appointed Assistant Instruc- tor in Engineering, 1933. - 45 - I I Robinson Perry Gough Assistant instructor in Shop Work Brown Sharpe, Providence, 1904-10; General Foreman, Bullard Machine Tool Co., Bridgeport, Conn., 1910-16; Forge Superintendent, Remington Arms Co., Bridgeport, Conn., 1916-19; Forge Superintendent, Washington Steel and Ordnance Co., Washington, D. C., 1927-30; Superintendent, Storms Drop Forging Co., Springfield, Mass.; Appointed Assistant Instruc- tor in Shop Work, Rhode Island State College, 1936. School of Science and Business Administration John Barlow Vice President, Dean of Men, Dean of Science and Business A Y, 0 B K, $ K 5, I Z S; B.S., Middlebury College, 1895; A.M., Brown University, 1896; Assistant Biologist, R. I. Experiment Station, 1898; Professor of Biology, Fairmont College, Kansas, 1898-1901; Appointed Professor of Zoology, Rhode Island State College, 1901; Dean of Science, 1924; Vice-President, 1930; Acting President, 1930-31; Dean of Men, 1931; Sc. IX, Middlebury, 1932; Charter Member, Entomological Society of America. Helen Elizabeth Peck Dean of Women, Professor of English L K, K I ; A.B., Wellesley, 1904; Principal, Gilmanton Academy, 1906- 07; Vice-Principal, South Kingstown High School, 1909-15; Instructor, Rhode Island State College, 1915; Appointed Assistant Professor of English Literature, 1919; A.M., Brown University, 1924; Appointed Professor of English Literature, 1924; Dean of Women, 1926; Appointed Head of English Department, 1932. - 46 - Frank William Keaney Director of Athletics, and Professor of Physical Education A.B., Bates College, 1911; Sub-Master and Instructor in Science and Mathematics, and Athletic Director, Putnam, Conn., 1911-12; Sub-Master, Instructor in Science and Mathematics, and Athletic Director, Woonsocket, R. I., 1912-17; Instructor in Science and Athletic Director, Everett, Mass., 1917-20; Appointed Director of Athletics and Instructor in Chemistry, Rhode Island State College, 1921; Professor of Physical Education, 1934. John Chilcote Weldin B.S., PH.D. Professor of Bacteriology, Vice-Dean of Freshmen I OAY.IW; B.S., Iowa State College, 1916; Efficiency Clerk in Registrar’s Office, Iowa State College, 1916-17; U. S. Army in France, 1917-19; Instructor in Bacteriology, Iowa S tate College, 1919-27; M.S., Iowa State College, 1921; Professor, Iowa State College, 1925; Ph.D., Iowa State College, 1926; Appointed Head of Department of Animal Breeding and Pathology in Experiment Station and Professor of Bacteriology; Ap- pointed Vice-Dean of Freshmen, 1935. Herman Churchill A.B., M.A. Professor of History and Political Science B 0 II, $ K $ B K, T K A; A.B., Syracuse University, 1894; Summer Sessions, Chatauqua, N. Y., University of Chicago; A.M., University of Wisconsin, 1902; Instructor, High Schools of New York, Wisconsin, and Illinois, 1894-1903; English Department, Northwestern University, 1903- 07; Head of English Department, Southwestern College, Winfield, Kansas, 1907-09; Head of English Department, Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1909-12; Appointed Professor of Rhetoric and Composition, 1912; Pro- fessor of English and History, 1921; Professor of Flistory and Political Science, 1932. Joseph Waite Ince Professor of Chemistry K W, A T T, f K I ; A.B., Brown, 1902; M.A., Brown, 1904; Instructor in Chemistry, Brown, 1902-04; Instructor in Chemistry, Denison Univer- sity, 1904-05; Demonstrator of Chemistry, McGill University, 1905-08; Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1908-19; Agricultural Chemist, North Dakota Agricultural Experiment Station, 1908-19; Appointed Professsor of Chemistry, Rhode Island State College, 1919. - 47 - I I Harold William Browning B.S., M.S., PH.D, Director of Graduate Studies and Professor of Botany 0 X, 0 K I , L E, T A, I I 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. Navv, 1917-19; Instructor in Botany, University of Wisconsin, 1919- 20; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1920; Appointed Professor of Botany, Rhode Island State Colleg e, 1920; Acting Dean of Science, 1930-31. Andrew Jackson Newman A.B., M.A., PH.D. Director of Placement Service and Professor of Economics State Norman School, Mo., 1908; Principal Missouri State College of the Blind, 1908-10; A.B., Washington University, 1910; M.A., University of Missouri, 1911; Principal of High School, Homer, Louisiana, 1911-12; Principal of High Schools in California, 1912-16; Assistant in Economics, Stanford, 1916-17; Teacher of History and Economics, Lowell H.S., San Francisco, 1917-19; Appointed Flood Fellow in Economics, University of California, 1919; Assistant Professor of Economics, University of Kansas, 1919-21; Professor of Business Administration and Department Head, Roanoke College, 1921-22; Professor of Economics and Department Head, Temple University, 1922-23; Assistant Professor of Economics, University of Maryland, 1923-27; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1927; Appointed Professor of Economics, 1927; Director of Placement Service, 1927. Philip Earle Douglass A.B., PH.D. Head of Modern Language Department A.B., Harvard, 1912; Assistant Anglais, Lycee Banbille, Moulins-sur- Allies, France, 1912-13; Assistant Professor of Modern Languages, James Milliken University, 1913-14; Instructor Romanics, University of Pennsylvania, 1914-16; Assistant Professor, U. S. Naval Academy, 1916-20; Head Department Modern Languages, Bulkelev School, New London, Conn., 1921-24; French Master, William Penn Charter School, Philadelphia, 1924-26; Associate Professor Romance Languages, University of South Carolina, 1928-29; Appointed Professor of Modern Languages, 1929; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1929. Charles John Fish ph.b., SC.M., PH.D. Acting Head of Department of Zoology and Associate Professor of Zoology (I K 0 A X, $ I S, ( I B K, L E; Ph.B., Brown, 1921, Assistant in Em- bryology, Brown, 1920-21; Graduate Assistant in Paleontology, Brown, 1921-22; Instructor in Embryology, Brown, 1921-22; Sc.M., Brown, 1922; Marine Investigator, U. S. Bureau of Fisheries, 1922-27; Director, Buffalo Museum of Science, 1927-34; Executive Secretary and Senior Biologist, International Passamaquoddy Fisheries Commission, 1931-33; Member of Committee on Oceanography, Century of Progress Exposition, Chicago. 1933; Appointed Assistant Professor of Zoology, 1934; Associate Professor of Zoology, 1936. - 48 - I Frederick Delmont Tootell a.b. Associate Professor of Physical Education £ N; A.B., Bowdoin College, 1923; Tufts Medical School, 1923-24; Mercersburg Academy, 1924-25; University of Illinois, Summer of 1927; University of Washington, Summer of 1930; Appointed Instructor in Physical Training, 1925; Associate Professor in Physical Education, 1934. Wilbur George Parks A.B., M.A., PH.D. Associate Professor of Analytical Chemistry A A W, I E, $ A Y, $ K 1 ; A.B., University of Pennsylvania, 1926; In- structor in Chemistry, Drexel Institute, 1927; Statutory Assistant, Colum- bia, 1927-30; M.A., Columbia, 1928; Lecturer in Chemistry, Columbia, 1930-31; Ph.D., Columbia, 1931; Appointed Assistant Professor of Chem- istry, Rhode Island State College, 1931; Associate Professor of Analytical Chemistry, 1936. Kenneth Leslie Knickerbocker B.A., M.A., PH.D. Associate Professor of English I K K A (S) ; B.A., Southern Methodist University, 1925 ; Instructor of English, Texas Technilogical College, 1926-34; Graduate Scholarship, Southern Methodist, 1925; M. A., Southern Methodist, 1927; Graduate Scholarship, Yale, 1931; Ph.D., Yale, 1933; Research Grant, American Council of Learned Societies, 1934; Appointed Assistant Professor of English, Rhode Island State College, 1934; Associate Professor of English, 1936. George Edward Brooks B.S., B.L.I., M.A. Head of English Department and Associate Professor of Public Speaking A I P, T K A; B.S., Dartmouth College, 1922; Instructor, Lake Forrest College, 1922-24; B.L.I., Emerson College of Oratory, 1927; Associate Professor of Public Speaking, College of William and Mary, 1927-32; Graduate Student, Harvard University, 1932-33; Appointed Assistant Professor of Public Speaking, Rhode Island State College, 1934; Associate Professor of Public Speaking, 1936-38; Appointed Head of English Depart- ment, 193 8. - 49 - I I Louis J. Sullivan A.B., M.A. Instructor in English A.B., Yale University, 1921; M.A., Columbia University, 1927; Instructor, New York University, 1930-1933; Appointed Instructor in English, Rhode Island State College, 1938. Mary Reilly B.A., M.A. Instructor in English ( I 0 K, II T I , n A 0; Member of American Association of University Women; Member of Quill, inter-university association for creative writers; B.A., University of Pittsburgh, 1933; Librarian, Dean of Women, Director of Activities, Johnstown Center of the University of Pittsburgh, 1933-1936; M.A., University of Pittsburgh, 1936; Associate-editor of the Collegiate Review, Pittsburgh, 1934-1935; Editor, March, 1936; Appointed Instruc- tor of English, Rhode Island State College, 1938. John Edward Candelet B.S., M.A., M.B.A. Comptroller and Associate Professor of Economics Head of Department of Economics A T Q, ( I B K, II T M, Z E P; B.S., Colby College, 1927; M.A., Colby College, 1928; M.B.A., University of Pennsylvania, 1929; Statistician, Industrial Trust Company, 1929-1936; Instructor, American Institute of Banking, 1930-1931; Instructor, Northeastern University, 1930; Univer- sity Counselor, Northeastern University, 1931; Acting Assistant Dean, Northeastern University, 193 3; Executive Committee, Administrative Council, Educational Committee, Curriculum Committee Chairman, North- eastern University, 1933-1936; Instructor in Economics, Rhode Island State College, Summer Session, 1934; Appointed Comptroller and Associate Professor of Economics, Rhode Island State College, 1936; Appointed Head of Department of Economics, Rhode Island State College, 1936. Randall William Tucker Accountant and Assistant in Economics I M A, IT T K; B.B.A., Northeastern University; Accountant, General Fire Extinguisher Company, 1929-193 7; Assistant and Head of Cost-Depart- ment, General Fire Extinguisher Company, 1935-1937; Accounting Assist- ant, Northeastern University, 1935-1937; Assistant to Associate Dean, Northeastern University, 1936-1937; Appointed Accountant, Rhode Island State College, 1937; Appointed Assistant in Economics, Rhode Island State College, 193 8. - 50 - I Francis Pitcher Allen A.B., B.S., M.A. Librarian and Associate Professor of Bibliography © A X; A.B., Amherst College, 1926; B.S., Columbia University School of Library Administration, 1929; M.A. in Library Administration, University of Michigan, 1933; Assistant in Rochester, N. Y., Public Library, 1927-28; Assistant Librarian, Cornell, 1929-30; Librarian of University Museums and Natural History Libraries, University of Michigan, 1930-36. Mabel Dewitt Eldred Assistant Professor of Art B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1895 ; Appointed Instructor in Free Hand Drawing, 1897; Student, Chase School of Art, New York, 1898-1900; Assistant Professor of Art, 1931; Research Work in European Art Museums Summer of 1923; Student, of Medieval Architecture in France, Summer of 1925. Herbert Martin Emery B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Zoology and Geology $ M A, $ I Soc.; B.S., Massachusetts State College, 1920; Graduate Work, Massachusetts, 1921; Cornell, 1922; Brown, 1929-30-31; Boston Univer- sity, 1931; Assistant in Botany, Massachusetts State College, 1920-21; Instructor in Zoology and Geology, University of New Hampshire, 1921- 26; M.S., Massachusetts State College, 1928; Appointed Instructor in Zo- ology and Geology, 1926; Assistant Professor of Zoology and Geology, 1927. Robert Rockafellow Assistant Professor of Economics 0 X; B.S., Wharton School of Finance and Commerce, University of Penn- sylvania, 1925; Instructor in Public Schools, 1921-25; Appointed Instruc- tor in Business Administration, Rhode Island State College, 1926; M.A., University of Pennsylvania, 1934; Assistant Professor of Economics, 1935. - 51 - I Herbert M. Hofford Assistant Professor of Journalism 0 X, Z A X, A A Z, D A E; Ph.B., Brown University, 1923; Staff Reporter, Philadelphia Bulletin, 1924; Reporter, Desk Editor, Providence Evening Bulletin, 1925-28; Promotion Executive, Pictorial Review, 1929; Assistant Professor of Journalism, Pennsylvania State College, 1930-34; Appointed Assistant Professor of Journalism, Rhode Island State College, 1934. Mabel Elspeth Dickson Assistant Professor of Business Administration B.S., School of Business, Columbia, 1929; Accountant, 1919-24; Secretary, Department of Education, Columbia, 1926; Accountant, Alumni Federa- tion, Columbia, 1926-29; Appointed Instructor in Economics and Business Administration, 1929; M.A., Columbia, 1934; Assistant Professor of Busi- ness Administration, 1935; London School of Economics, University of London, 1935. Robert Abel DeWolf B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Zoology AIT, 1 M A, $ Z S; B.S., Norwich University, 1927; M.S., Norwich, 1930; Graduate Student, Brown University, 1930-3 1 ; Instructor in Biology, Norwich, 1928-30; Appointed Instructor in Zoology, Rhode Island State College, 1930; Assistant Professor of Zoology, 1936. Kenneth Elmer Wright B.S., M.S., PH.D. Assistant Professor of Botany Z I K I , ( I Z S; B.S. in Agriculture, Ohio State University, 1925; Graduate Assistant, Ohio State, 1928-30; M.S. , Ohio State, 1929; Appointed Instructor in Botany, Rhode Island State College, 1930; Ph.D., Ohio State, 193 5; Appointed Assistant Professor in Botany, 1936. - 52 - I y Douglas L. Kraus Instructor in Chemistry — B.S., Brown University, 1934; Graduate Assistant, University of California, 1934-1937; Ph.D., University of California, 1937; Member of American Chemical Society; Appointed Instructor in Chemistry, Rhode Island State College, 193 8. Frank Leslie Howard Assistant Professor of Botany and Plant Pathologist A Z, Z r X A, FI K D; National Research Fellow; B.S., Oregon State College, 1925 ; Ph.D., State University of Iowa, 1930; University of Cali- fornia, Graduate School of Subtropical Horticulture, Summer, 1924; Grad- uate Student and Assistant, Cornell University, 1925-28; Research Assistant, State University of Iowa, 1928-30; National Research Fellow in the Biologi- cal Sciences, Harvard University, 1930-32; Instructor in Botany, 1932. Lee Charles McCauley Instructor in Music ATT; Northwestern University, School of Music; Cincinnati College of Music; Teachers College, Columbia University, Summer, 1926; B.P.S.M.M., Indiana University, 1929; Indiana University, Summer School, 1921 and 1926; Supervisor of Music, Tipton High School, Crawfordsville High School, and Bloomington High School, Indiana; Supervisor in North Caro- lina, Illinois and South Carolina High Schools; Appointed Instructor in Music, 1933. George Warren Phillips A.B., M.A. Instructor in English A.B., Princeton University, 1918; United States Army, Field Artillery, in France, 1918-19; Instructor, Hamburg High School, New Jersey, 1920-22; Appointed Instructor in English, Rhode Island State College, 1922; M.A., Brown University, 1938. - 53 - I I Franz Karbaum Instructor in Modern Language Graduate, Normal Department of Northwestern University, Watertown, Wisconsin, 1893; Four State Preparatory Schools Teaching Experience; Twelve Years Service, Massachusetts Civil Service Commission, as Chief Inspector and as Assistant Chief Examiner; Appointed Instructor in Modern Language, 1926. Ralph Kimball Carleton B.S., M.A., PH.D. Assistant Professor of Inorganic Chemistry I £, Z Z, A Q I, $ 4 K, O K I ; Fellow of the American Institute of Chemists; Member of American Chemical Society; B.S., Boston University, 1919; M.A., Harvard University, 1922; Ph.D., George Peabody College, 1932; Instructor in General Chemistry, Rhode Island State College, 1931- 1938; Appointed Assistant Professor of Inorganic Chemistry, Rhode Island State College, 1938. Josephine Lees Instructor in Physical Education X Q, I II, 5 IS; Mortar Board; B.A., Pennsylvania State College, 1930; Appointed Instructor in Physical Education and Secretary to the President, Rhode Island State College, 1931; Certificate, University of Pennsylvania, 1931; Instructor in Swimming, Summer Sessions, 1933-34; Visiting Instruc- tor in Hygiene, Bryant College, 1935-36. Lester Edgar Erwin B.S., M.S., PH.D. Assistant Professor in Bacteriology and Assistant in Physical Education K X; Scabbard and Blade; Block and Bridle; B.S., Kansas State College, 1924; Principal and Coach, Ashland High School, Ashland, Kans., 1924-27; M.S., Iowa State College, 1929; Assistant Professor of Biology and Track Coach, Muskingum College, New Concord, Ohio, 1929-31; Graduate Study, Iowa State College, 193 1-32; Appointed Instructor in Bacteriology and Assistant Plant Pathologist in Experiment Station, 1932; Research Instructor in Plant Pathology; Instructor in Physical Education, 1936; Ph.D., 1938. - 54 - I John Richard Jones Instructor in Political Science and History O A K; B.S., University of Idaho, 1928; M.A., University of Idaho, 1929; Teaching Fellowship, Idaho, 1928-29; Assistant Instructor in History, University of Pennsylvania, 1930-32; Appointed Instructor in Political Science and History, Rhode Island State College, 1932. William Mitchell Hawkins Beck, Jr. PH.B., ED.M. Assistant Professor in Physical Education A A ' P; Ph.B., Providence College, 1924; Instructor in History and Director of Athletics, Holderness School, 1926-32; Harvard Summer School, 1927- 2S-29; Boston University School of Education, 1932-33; Instructor in History and Athletic Coach, Carteret Academy, Orange, N. J., 1933-34; Appointed Instructor in Physical Education, Rhode Island State College, 1934; Ed.M., Boston University, 1935. Margaret Merriman Parks A.B., M.A., PH.D. Instructor in Chemistry B K, L .=.; A.B., Vassar College, 1925; Instructor in Chemistry, Vassar, 1925-27; Instructor in Chemistry, Columbia, 1927-30; M.A., Columbia, 1928; Ph.D., Columbia, 1930; Appointed Instructor in Chemistry, Rhode Island State College, 1931. Miles Bruce Fisher A.B., PH.D. Assistant Professor in Psychology and Education OAK; Sigma Xi; American Psychological Association; A.B., University of California, 1928; Junior High School Instructor, Oakland, Cal., 1929-32; Assistant in Psychology, Yale, 1934-3 5; Ph.D., Yale, 1936. - 55 - I 2 Horace Townsend B.S., M.A. Instructor in Economics Member of Transportation Club of Pennsylvania; Member of Philadelphia Commerce Club; B.S., Drexel Institute of Technology, 1934; M.A., Univer- sity of Pennsylvania; Pennsylvania Railroad; American Stores Corporation; Philadelphia Bottling Company; Philadelphia Storage Battery Company; Philadelphia Radio and Television Company; Appointed Instructor in Economics, Rhode Island State College, 1938. Vernon Irving Cheadle A.B., M.A., PH.D. Instructor in Botany 1 A 0, I B K; Sigma Xi; A.B., Miami University, 1932; M.A., Harvard, 1934; Ph.D., Harvard, 1936; Austin Teaching Fellow, Harvard, 1933-36; Laboratory Instructor, Summer School, Harvard, 1936; Appointed Instruc- tor in Botany, 1936. Raymond Halliday Instructor in Modern Languages ([) T A; A.E.F., France, 1917-19; A.B., Brown, 1920; Certificate, University of Grenoble, France, 1924; Graduate Study, Columbia, Brown, 1927-28; Dartmouth, 1930-3 1; A.M., St. Anselms College, 1932; Instructor in Romance Languages, Massachusetts State College, 1924-27; Brown, 1927- 28; Assistant Professor, South Carolina State Military College, 1928-30; Associate Professor, Providence College, 1932-36; Appointed Instructor in Modern Languages, Rhode Island State College, 1936. Francis Robert Hunter B.S., M.S., PH.D. Instructor in Zoology B.S., California Institute of Technology, 1933; M.A., Wesleyan University (Conn.), 1934; Part-time Teaching Assistant at Princeton in General Biology, 1934-3 5; Part-time Teaching Assistant in Physiology, 193 5-36; Ph.D., Princeton University, 1937; Appointed Instructor in Zoology, Rhode Island State College, 1937. - 56 - 5 Mary Evans Chase Director of Dormitories and Instructor in Orientation B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1931; Head of Science Department, The Bishop’s School, La Jolla, California, 1931-36; Head of Science Department, Miss Hall’s School, Pittsfield, Massachusetts, 1936-37; Appointed Director of Dormitories and Instructor in Orientation, Rhode Island State College, 1937. Albert Bigelow Nelson B.S., M.S. Assistant Instructor in Chemistry 0 K N, X E M; B.S., Colby College, 1933 ; Teaching Fellowship, Middlebury College, 1933-35; M.S., Middlebury College, 1935; Appointed Assistant Instructor in Chemistry, Rhode Island State College, 193 5. Paul Francis Cieurzo Instructor in Physical Education P I K, R. I. Club; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1931; Assistant Foot- ball Coach, Rhode Island State College, 1931; Instructor, Coach, Director of Athletics, Stonington High School, Connecticut, 1932-3 5; Instructor, Coach, Westport High School, Massachusetts, 193 5-36; Appointed Assistant Instructor in Physical Education, 1936. Lynette Juanita Goggin B.S., M.S. Assistant Instructor in Bacteriology A Z; B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1935; Graduate Assistant, Biology Department of Rhode Island State College, 193 5-193 7; M.S., Rhode Island State College, 1937; Appointed Assistant Instructor in Bacteriology, Rhode Island State College, 1937. - 57 - I Lucy I. Rawlings Visiting Instructor in Dramatics Graduate, American Academy of Dramatic Arts; Professional Experience under Management of William A. Brady and Vaughan Glaser. Earl Francis Ford B.S., M.B.A. Visiting Instructor in Economics B.S., Providence College, 1931; M.B.A., Northeastern University, 1936; Appointed Visiting Instructor in Economics, Rhode Island State College, 1937. David Glassner Geffner Visiting Instructor in Business Law I.L.B., Boston University; Appointed Visiting Instructor in Business Law, Rhode Island State College, 1937. Paul E. Wiggin Director of Band - 58 - I I Julia Stacy Gould Visiting Assistant in Voice Graduate of the International School for Vocalists. Lucy Comins Tucker Registrar and Secretary of the Faculty - 59 - I I Department of Military Training and Tactics Frank Upton Greer Professor of Military Science and Tactics A T 1 ' ; Scabbard and Blade; Graduate of U. S. Army Infantry School, 1921; LL.B., George Washington University, 1926; Graduate of U. S. Army Command and General Staff School, 1934; Graduate of U. S. Army Chemical Warfare School, 1934; Graduate, U. S. Army War College, 1936; General Staff Corps Eligible List; Appointed Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Rhode Island State College, 1938. Jesse Lewis Gibney Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Captain, Infantry, United States Army; Graduate United States Military Academy, 1918; Graduate Infantry School, 1933; Appointed Assistant Pro- fessor of Military Science and Tactics, 193 5. Joseph William Kullman Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Captain, Infantry, U. S. Army; Graduate United States Military Academy, 1918; Graduate Infantry School, 1920; Appointed Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, 193 5. - 60 - RHODE ISLAND EXTENSION SERVICE First Row: Dean Adams. F. Dc Sista. Perry, Coyne. Galton. P. De Sista, Dr. Christopher Second Row: Durham. Murray. Johnson. Coggeshall. Hewitt Third Row: Hart. Stuart. Cordon. Shaw. Bond. Tudor. Kinney ‘Succeeded by Dean Paul S. Burgess Organized under tlie provision of the Smith-Lever Act, the Extension Service endeavors to bring to those people who are beyond college age a report on the develop- ments in agriculture and home economics that are being made continually at the college. General information is dispersed through lectures, radio programs, pamphlets, and. in some cases, demonstrations. It is this group which is more or less responsible for the publicity given to the various projects carried on here in Kingston. - 61 - RHODE ISLAND EXPERIMENT STATION First Row . Smith. L. Marcotte. Hoyt. Robinson. I.ucicr. Phillips. Tillinghast. Hagbcrg. Kuschkc. Reynolds. Stuckey. Christopher Second Row: Sbulak Hinds. Hart. W. Adams. Delaplane. Allard. G. E. Adams Gilbert. Odland. Lea. Desyck. Cliamplin, Willard. Stenc Third Row: De France. Stuart. Gordon. Bon l, Gee. V. Hendricks. Kenyon. Perry. Crandall. Fowler. Stanton. Wright Lefl Organized as a state-federal project, this group carries on notable work in agricultural research and publishes charts and pamphlets which have proved them- selves to be of inestimable value to farmers and to research scholars. Bulletins are distributed to all who desire and apply for them. Too many of us are not familiar with the work carried on by the Experiment Station and consequently do not appreciate its worth; suffice it to say that many of the experiments and their results have gained national recognition and have done a great deal in advancing the status of the college in this line. - 62 - Seniors I 2 A S we pause in the turmoil of graduation and think of our class from 1935 to 1939, we realize that many have dropped by the wayside, in fact over a hundred students who comprised, with us, the freshman class of 1935 are not with us today as Seniors. Some have voluntarily withdrawn because of various reasons, others have not heen able to make the grade, and three members of the class have made the supreme gradua- tion from this world to the next. The friendships among the Senior class become stronger as the time for graduation and separation grows near. We begin to realize the value of such friendships and in some cases, the thoughts of starting out anew bring with them a feeling of loneliness. It is hoped that in the years to come, the 1939 Grist will serve as a memory milestone marking the time, place, and circumstances of our most valuable friendships. - 65 - ‘M $ " ■! i • i i ; . 1 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Left to Right: Murpliy, Aldrich, Tyler. Cashman President Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Vice-President Nancy Barrows Treasurer Edward J. Murphy Secretary Ruth Tyler Chairman of Social Committee . Robert D. Cashman Class Adviser Captain Joseph William Kullman - 67 - in mEmoRinm OTTO FREDERICK AUMANN Rhode Island State College Class of 1939 December 31. 1916 March 12. 1936 PASQUALE JOSEPH COSTELDI Rhode Island State College Class of 1939 August 23. 1914 December 21, 1 937 J. LOWELL ENNIS Rhode Island State College Class of 1939 May 21, 1914 March 12. 1936 Life! I know not what thou art. But know that thou and I must part; And when, or where, or how we met I own to me’s a secret yet. Life! we’ve been long together Through pleasant and through cloudy weather: Tis hard to part when friends are dear — Perhaps ' twill cost a sigh, a tear; — Then steal away, give little warning. Choose thine own time; Say not Good night. — but in some brighter clime Bid me Good-morning. — Anna Letitia Barbauld - 68 - 69 Harold Herbert Abrams Agriculture a e n 327 Warrington Street Providence Beacon I: Baseball I: Aggie Club I. 2. 3. 3: Intramural Basketball 1.2, 3. ' I. Manager I: Intramural Baseball 2. 3. 3. William Burrows Allen Science 34 Marden Street Cranston Tennis 2. 3. 3; Track 2; Intramural Ping Pong 2. 3. 3; Outing Club 3. 3: East Hall Association 2. 3. 3. Daniel Gaskill Aldrich. Jr. Agriculture Sachems. B 4 . A Z, D K I 131 Lorimer Avenue Providence Basketball 1: Track 2. 3. 3: Beacon I. Circulation Manager: Aggie Club I. 2. 3. 3. Vice President 3. 3: Alpha Zela 2. ). 3. Scribe 3. Censor 3; Sopli I lop Committee: Class Treasurer 3: Class President 3: Moderator. Sacbcins 3: Business Manager ol Grist 3: Intramural Track 1. 2, 3. 3; Intramural Basketball 2. 3. 3: Scabbard and Blade 3. 3: Honors I. 2. 3. 3. Arthur Alexander Almon, Jr. Charlestown A Z Agriculture Football 1: Aggie Club I. 2. 3. 3. Vice President 3. Trcas- urer I; Aggie Bawl 3, 4 ; Alpha Zela 2. 3, 4 . Treasurer 4 . - 70 - Edward Michael Balkun Business Administration 43 Yale Avenue Providence East Hall Association I, 2. 3. 4; Football I; Track I; Intra- mural Basketball 3; Intramural Baseball 2, 3, 4. - 71 - - 72 - Robert Alexander Barrett, Jr. Business Administration 0 X 71 Preston Drive Cranston Baseball 1 ; Glee Club I : DcMolay Club 1. 2. 3; Frosb Beacon Sports Editor; Soph Beacon Sports Editor; Junior Beacon Sports Editor; Assistant Sports Editor Grist 4; Polygon 3. 4: Intra- mural Track I. 2: Intramural Cross Country 1, 2; Intramural Basketball 1, 2. 3. -I: Intramural Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4. Mildred Bernadine Barry Home Economics E K D, A Z 87 Wilson Avenue Rumford Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Beacon I, 2; Home Economics 1. 2; Intramural Basketball 2. 3. 4; Intramural Hockey 3. 4; Festival Chorus 2; Honors I. 2. 3. 4. Nancy Barrows Science 1 75 Indiana Aven Providence Class Vice President I. 3, 4; Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Grist. Pl.ol- lographic Editor 4; Soph Hop Committee; Phi Della I, 2, 3: Co-ed Colonel; Intramural Hockey I. 2. 3. 4; Intramural Basketball I. 2, 3. 4; Pan Hellenic 3. 4. Secretary 3. President 4. James Tiiornley Belknap Business Administration B O, $4 39 Woodruff Avenue Wakefield Football I. 3; Baseball 1: Phi Delta 2. 3. 4: R. I. Lambs 2; R. I. S. C. Players 3, 4; Intramural Baseball 2, 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 2. - 73 - - 74 - - 75 - Francis William Burch Business Administration Provincetovvn, Massachusetts - 76 - - 77 - Robert Drew Cash man Business Administration 0 X, Sachems “Hedgerowe " Davisville Class President 1. 2. 5: Assistant Editor Grist 4: Chairman Senior Strut 4: I rack i. 2. 3: Forum Prestdenl 1. 2. 3; Intra- mural Sports 1. 2. 3. 4; R. I. S. C. Players 4. 1 55 Bovden Street t A. S. M. E. 4; Student A. S. M. E. 4: Basket hall I; Intramural Baseball - 78 - Donald Gamwell Cobb Business Aclministralion 68 Sumter Street Providence - 79 - I Milton Hopkins Congdon Electrical Engineering T K E 120 Alverson Avenue Providence A. I. E. E. 4 . Helen Elizabeth Couchon Home Economics 323 Friendship Street Providence - 80 - Harry George Crook Electrical Engineering 58 Mitchell Street Providence A. 1. E. E. 2. 3, 4. Chairman 4 : Engineering Council 4; Slide Rule Slrul Committee 4. - 81 - I I John Dudley Crouchley, Jr. Business Administration B D, I A 41 Vassar Avenue Providence - 82 - Elliott Edward Dittelman Business Administration a e n 129 Lancaster Street Providence - 83 - Alexandra Dobrolet Mechanical Engineering L K, D K 4 33 Darrovv Street Pawtucket Rifle Club I : International Relations Club 2; A. S. M. E. 1. 2. 3. Serretary 4: Aero Club 2. 3. Treasurer 4 . Engineers ’ Council 4 ; Engineers’ Smoker Committee 4 ; Slide Rule Strut Committee 4 ; Honors 1. 2. Harry Jessup Dunham, Jr. Mechanical Engineering I A E, $ A 6 Powel Avenue Newport Pbi Delta I, 2. 3, Technical Director 2. 3; A. S. M. E. 3. - 84 - Norman Searll Durkee Business Administration T K E 516 Oaklawn Avenue Cranston Phi Delta 1; Intramural Basketball I. 2. 3. Helen Louise Eldredge Home Economics A Z 100 Kenyon Avenue East Greenwich R. I. S. C. Players 4; Intramural Basketball 3. - 85 - Irving Francis Fay Business Administration A X A 46 Denver Avenue Edgevvood - 86 - William Elton Fitch Physical Education $ L 266 Summer Street Somerville. Massachusetts Football 1. 2; Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4; Scabbard and Blade 3. 4. Irving Henry Folwartshny Agriculture A A Sachems Kingston R. 1. Club 2. 3. 4; Tract, Indoor and Outdoor 2. 3, 4; Aggie Club 2, 3, 4; Sopb Hop Committee 2; Aggie Bawl Commit- tee 3: Junior Prom Committee 3; Glee Club 1; Rifle Team 1; Football 1 ; All-American Track and Field Team. 1936. 1937. 1938: All-College Track and Field Team 1936. 1937, 1938; Member of United States Track Team to Japan 1937: U. S. Track Team to Germany 1938. Edgar Charles Forest Business Administration E M A, Sachems 7 Pell Street Newport Beacon 1. 2: Glee Club 1.2: Track 1.2: Polygon Representa- tive 3, 4; Sociological Club, Vice President 4; Frosb Beacon staff 1 ; Frosb Bible. Managing Editor 4; Intramural Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Intramural Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4: Intramural Track 1.2: Scholastic Honors 1. 2. 3. 4: Grist. Editor-in-Cbief 4: Chairman Freshman Informal 4. Henry Eh Garceau Business Administration B 3 West Kingston Intramural Baseball 1. 3. 4: Intramural Basketball 2. - 87 - Joseph Thomas Gormally Chemical Engineering Old Hopkinton Road Westerly - 89 - I Vincent Victor Grossi Business Administration B V A 14 Kenwood Street Providence Italian Club 3. 4; Catholic Forum 4. I George Gilbert Hammarlund Mechanical Engi E I 97 Radcliffe Avenue M ” ' ' ft 1 ,! - 90 - Edward Oscar Henrickson Science A X A 74 Waterman Avenue Cranslon Intramural Basketball 2. 3. 4: Intramural Baseball 2, 3, 1: American Chemistry Society 4. - 91 - Harold Kenneth Higginbotham Chemical Engineering P I K Bradford 75 Bowling Lane T rack 1. 2: Polygon 3. 4. President ' I .Class Officer 2. 3: Glee Club I. 2: Rbody Revue 2. 3; A. I. Cli. E: Scabbard and Blade 3. I. Alfred Stanley Holt Science l K 4 , P I K, 4 L S, Sacliems 61 Burnside Avenue Riverside Indoor Track I. 2. 3. 4. Captain 4: Outdoor Track 1. 2. 3. 4. Captain 1: Sopb I lop Committee 2 : Honors 1 , 2. 3. 4: R. I. Club 2. 3. I; Intramural Track I. 2. 3. 4: Intramural Cross Country 2. 3. - 92 - Robert William Hyde Business Administration A X A 3 Cobble Hill Road Saylesville East Hall Association I : Soph Hop Committee; Business Man- ager Frosli Bible 3; Grist Board 4; Beacon 2; Intramural Basketball Manager 2. 3. 4; R. I. S. C. Players 2. 3. 4; Scabbard and Blade 3. 4. - 93 - I Francis Joseph Italiano Civil Engineering BWA 7 Downer Street Civil Er Westerly 2. 3. 4 . David Randolph Johnson Civil Engineering D M A. I A 15 King Street Pontiac A. S. C. E. 2. 3. •!. Vice Prcsidc-nl 3; Pl.i Della 2. 3. 4 : Glee Club 2. 3. I; I loners i. 2; Scabbard and Blade 3. -1. - 94 - Otto Francis Kaeberer Mechanical Engineering AT r 2 Great Road North Smilhfield Amos Harris Kenyon Agriculture B D, A Z West Kingston Aggie Club 1. 2. 3. 4: 4-H Club 1 ; Alpha Zela 3. 4. John Joseph LaCastro Science ex 148 Granite Street Westerly Basketball I. 2, 3, 4: Frosb Banquet Committee I; Sopli Hop Committee 2: Baseball I. 2. 3. 4. Co-Captain 4; R. I. Club 2. 3, 4. Vice President 4; Polygon 2. 3: Commencement Ball Committee 3. - 95 - - 96 - Science Emma Elizabeth Leon A Z. D K D, t» L S ■45 Spruce Street Westerly Aero Club 1. 2: Rifle Club 1. 2; Intramural Basketball t. 2. 3. 4; Intramural Hockey I. 2. 3. 4. Honors I. 2, 3. 4. Lambert Leonard Lind, Jr. Electrical Engineering D M A 23 East Street Pontiac Glee Club 2. 3. 4: A. Capella Cboir 3. 4; A. I. E. E. 2. 3. 4: Intramural Baseball 3, 4. - 97 - Martin Leonard Looby Business Administration Sachems. A E, $ A East Greenwich FoolUl I ; Track I. 2; Wrestling I. 2. 3. -I: Weight-lifting 4; Intramural Basketball 2. 3. -I; Intramural Baseball 2. 3. 4 ; Honors 3. I. Wranglers I. 2. 3. 4. Secretary-Treasurer 4: Pin Delta I. 2. 3. I. Treasurer 4: Beacon I. 2. 3. 4; Rl.ody Revue 2. 3. 4. Author 2. 4: Junior Prom Committee 3: Soph Beacon Editor; Scabbard and Blade 3. 4. Frank Raymond Lord Physical Education I M A, Sachems X Q aStSSSS - 98 - William James Lynch Business Administration 884 Smithfield Avenue Saylesville Beacon 1.2: Grist. Associate Editor 4: Ride Glut 1; Manager Freshman Football: Intramural Baseball 2: Intramural Ping Pong 3; East Hall Association 1 , 2. 3, 4: Intramural Debating 3; Liberal Club 3: Honors I. 2. 3. 4. George Joseph Lyons Business Administration A A W, Sachems Ocean Avenue Conimicut Cross Country I. 2. 3. 4. Co-Captain 4; Track I. 2; R. I. Club 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 3. 4. Secretary 4: R. I. S. C. Players 3. 4; Assistant Advertising Manager Frosh Bible 3; Advertis- ing Manager Grist 4; Intramural Basketball I. 2. 3. 4: Soph Hop Committee 2. Matthew Steven Lysik Business Administration AT r 493 Manton Avenue Providence Cross Country 1 : Track 1 ; Intramural Baseball 3, 4. - 99 - John J. Jeremiah McConnell Civil Engineering L A E 78 Chace Avenue Providence Baseball 1.2: A. S. C. E. I. 2. 3. 4 . Vi re President 3: Cross Counlrv I : Fresliman Banquet Committee I : Philosophical Society i: Catholic Forum 3. -I; Rhody Revue 2. 4: Intramural Baseball 3. I; Intramural Basketball I. 2. - 100 - Margaret Cameron MacLean Science 120 John Street Newport Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Association 3. 4, Vice President 3; Honors I. James Henry Magee Business Administration B $ 7 Clinton Street Newport Football 1. 2. 3. 4. Captain 4: R. 1. Club 2. 3. 4; R. L S. C. Players 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Intramural Base- ' " 1. 2. 3. 4. Benjamin Brown Manchester, 3rd Chemical Engineering B$,$K3 6 Broad Street Providence Track 2; Cross Country 2; Rifle 3 earn 2, 3: Scabbard and Blade 3. 4; A. I. Ox. E. 3. 4; American Chemical Society 3. 4: Honors 1. 2. 3. 4. Stuart Almy Manchester Business Administration (DMA 45 Stadden Street Providence Glee Club I. 4: Rliody Revue 3. 4; Weight Lifting Club 4; R. I. S. C. Players 3; Intramural Basketball 4. - 101 - - 102 - - 103 - Everett Winton Molloy Science 4 K I 1601 West Shore Road Apponaug Aero Club 1. 2: Chemistry Club 3. 4 ; Math Club I; Rhody Revue 3. - 104 - - 105 - Edward Joseph Murphy Business Administration A A . Sachems I J7 Savin Hill Avenue. Dorchester, Massachusetts Idolball 1. 2, 3; Baseball 1. 2. 3; Intramural Basketball 1. 2. 3. I: Scabbard and Blade 3. I. 1st Lieutenant 4; Newman Club I. 2. 3. 4. President 2. 4: Polygon 2. 3. I. Vice Presi- dent I: R. I. S. C. Players 2. 3. I. Manager I. Treasurer l Class 4: Chairman Commencement Ball 3; Military Ball Committee 4 : Sopli Mop Commit " R. I. Club 2. 3. 4. John Joseph Murray 82 Abbott Street Science Providence Camera Club 2. 4: Chemistry Society 2. 3. 4. Presi. Treasurer 3: East Hall Association 1. 2. 3. 4. - 106 - Henry Clay Osborn, Jr. Mechanical Engineering TKE Main Road Tiverton Intramural Basketball I. 2: Intramural Baseball I. 2: Aero Club I. 2. .3. I: A. S. M. E. 2. 3. 4 ; Honors 2. 4 : Rifle Club 2; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4 . - 107 - I - 108 - I Charles Oliver Peasley Physical Education EAE.OA 207 South Street Plainville, Massachusetts Baseball I ; Basketball I : Cross Country I : Rbody Revue 2. 3, 4: Glee Club 2. 3. 4: Grist 4: Intramural Basketball 2. 3, 4 ; Intramural Baseball 2. 3. 4 ; Beacon 2. 3: Plu Delta 3. 4 : Band 1.2: Orchestra 1. 2. I John Herman Peterson Business Administration 72 BecIIow Avenue Newport Track I. 2; Intramural Track I. 2. 3. 4: Intramural Tennis I. 2: R. I. S. C. Players 4: Rbody Revue 3. 4: Intramural Baseball I. 2: Scholastic Honors 4: Rifle Club I. - 109 - Marie Blanche Florida Picard Science P K P 28 Read Avenue West Warwick Phaeacians 1. 2. 3. 4. Secretary-Treasurer 2; Intramural Basket ball 2: Honors 1. 2. 3. 4 . Samuel Popovich Agriculture 0X,AZ 1 1 Him Street Manville Glee Club I : Aggie Club I. 2. 3. -I. Secretary 4: Alpha ’ .rla 2, 3, 4 . Treasurer 3; Beacon I. 2. 3. 4 . Advertising Manager 3, I; Intramural Baseball I. 2. 3. I: Aggie Bawl Committee 3. 4 : Coileae IH Club 1 . 2. 3. 4. President 3. 4: Cheer Leader I. 2. 3. 4. - 110 - Home Economics Kathleen May Potter XQ. OA 124 Beach Street Westerly Phi Della I. 2. 3. 4 : Junior Counsellor 3: Pan Hellenic Asso- ciation 3. 4: Student Council 3; Intramural Basketball 3. I: Honors 1. Mary Frances Randall Science West Kingston Intramural Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4; Intramural Hockey I; Hockey 2. 3. -I; Phaeacians I, 2. 3. 4 . President 4; W. A. A. 3. 4; Rifle Club 2. -Ill- I I I iiomas Francis Reilly, 481 North Main Street Cliemistry Society 1. 2, 3. 4. S. Football Band I. 2: Fencing 2: Association 1. 2. 3. 4. Miroslaw Sahaydak 30 Grand Street Fast Hall Association I. 2. 3. I lonors : David Grant Reed Business Administration B 4 9 Everett Street Middleboro, Massachusetts Basketball 1: Cross Country I; Track I: Tennis 3. 4; Intra- mural Basketball 2. 3. 4. 4) K D 346 Pleasant Valley Parkway Providence Pliacacians 1. 2. 3. 4. Vice President 2. President 3: Honors I. 2. 3. 4. Science Woonsocket 4: Cliemistry Society 2, 4; 2. 4. - 112 - Helen Rose Seraichekas IK Science 2 Gansett Avenue Cranston Glee Club 1. 2: Rifle Club I, 2; International Relalions Club 1. 2: Intramural Hockey 1. 2: Intramural Baseball 1. 2: Intra- mural Basketball 1. 2: Student Fellowship I. 2; Newman Club 3. 4; W. S. G. A. 4 . Olido William Simoni Civil Engineering 60 Simmons Street Providence Paragon Club 3. 4 ; Civil Engineering Society I. 2. 3, 4. - 113 - Raymond Harris Stockard Mechanical Engineering 5 K I 21 Springwood Street Cranston Honors 1. 2. 3, 4: R. I. S. C. Players 2. 3. ‘1: Inlrnmural Base- ball 2. 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 2. 3; Aero Club 2. 3. 4, President 4: Engineers Coun cil 4. Chairman 4; Chairman Slide Rule Strut 4. - 114 - Daniel Everett Stoddard Business Administration $ M A 92 Shaw Avenue Etlgewoocl Football 1; Glee Club 1. 2; Intramural Baseball: Intramural Basketball: Intramural Ping Pong; Grist 4: Honors 4; Senior Strut Committee 4. John Lawrence Sullivan Chemical Engineering 21 Garden Street Pawcaluck, Connecticut Chemical Engineering Society 3; A. I. Ch. E. 4; Paragon 1. 2. 3; Intramural Basketball 2. 4: Newman Club 2, 4; Slide Rule Strut Committee 4. Helen Louise Sweeney Home Economics 624 Elmwood Avenue Providence Home Economics Club 1.2. 3; Newman Club 2. 3; Intramural Basketball 2, 3; Intramural Tennis 2, 3; Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Association 3, 4. Robert Vernon Sweet Business Administration 0 X 37 North Road Peace Dale Track 1. 2. 3. 4; R. I. Club 2. 3. 4; Intramural Track 1, 2. 3. 4: Honors 4. - 115 - Florence Herman Thavenet Science 6 Moss Street Westerly Intramural Hockey 1; Hockey 2. 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Rille Club I. 2. 3; Rifle Team 1. 2. 3; Intramural Baseball 1: Aero Club 1. 2: Eleanor Roosevelt I lull Associa- tion 3. 4. Treasurer 3. President 4. - 116 - Ellis Lloyd Titmas Business Administration A A V 57 Parker Street Central Falls Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: R. I. S. C. Players 2, 3. 4: Intramural Baseball 2. 3, 4; Intramural Ping Pong 1. 2. 3, 4. - 117 - I I Victor William Tkacs Science B I I S 33 Cmrney Street East Providence Basketball I. 2. 3. . Baseball I : R. I. Club 2. 3. 4i Phi Sigma Society 3. I. Treasurer -4: Scabbard and Blade 3. I: Grist 4. - 118 - Marjorie Ruth Underwood Home Economics X £2, t K I 105 High Service Avenue North Providence Hockey 2; Intramural Hockey I. 2. 3; Inlramural Tennis 1. 2. A Capella Choir 2. 3. 3; Tennis 2: Honors I. 2. 3. I. - 119 - - 120 - I Rosalind Adelaide Waters Science A Z, Sachems, $ K$ 70 Merrick Street Rumford Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4: Hockey 2, 3, 4. Captain 4 : Student Government I: Honors 1, 2. 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee 3; Senior Strut Committee 4. Creighton Emil Wellen Chemical Engineering LAE Cranston listry Society 1, 2; Basketball Manager I. 2. 29 Grant Avenui A. I. Cb. E. 3. 4 ; Cl» Nathaniel Newcomb Wentworth, Jr. Civil Engineering Canton, Massachusetts C. E. Society 2 . 3. 4: R. I. S. C. Players 2 . 3 . 4. Manager 4 Scabbard and Blade 3. 4; Aero Club 2. 3. Treasurer 3: Firs Corps R. O. T. C. Rifle Team 4 : Rifle Team 2 . 3. 4 . Charles Francis White Agriculture ex 77 Ardoene Providence Aggie Club I. 2. 3. 4 . - 121 - Dorothy Winsor Wilbur Home Economics 1458 Oaklawn Avenue Home Economics Club 2. 4 Scroll 3. 4HH Harold Allison White Business Administration 255 Main Street Wakefield Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4. - 122 - Frederick Wilson, Jr. Business Administration B cD 13 Mann Avenue Newport Basketball I : Sopli Hop Committee 2: R. I. S. C. Players 3. 4; Scholastic Honors 4; Intramural Basketball 1. 2. 3. I; Intra- mural Baseball I. 2. 3; Polygon 3. - 123 - - 124 - REMEMBER? s of ' 35- ' 36. 2 - Freshman Banquet Committee of 35-36. 3 - Soph Hop n Staff ' 35. 5 - Frosh Basketball Tean 35-36. 6 - Soph Beacon begins .1 2 A. M. begins to droop. 8 - Frosh Relay Team ’35-36. 9 - Our Coed-Colonel, lappa s Barn dance? Xeld R i I C 37 35-36. 16 -He - 125 - - 126 - y i Juniors class of 1940 will soon become the Senior class of the college. We feel safe in saying that it has proved itself capable of taking over tbe functions of Seniors. Undoubtedly, tbe members of tbe class of 1940 feel, as we did, an added sense of importance and prestige; we regard tbis as a desirable situation, and we bope tbat they receive tbe respect tbat tradition at any college affords tbe Senior class. Tbe graduating Seniors wisb to express tbe bope tbat tbe class of 1940 will pause witb us on tbe thoughts of friendship, perhaps deriving a desire to make stronger in their last year, tbe friendships started in previous years. We bid you farewell and good luckl - 127 - rail C Q isLia i liiL B-JJ J.Jl JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS I 2 Left to Right: Woodbury, Mann, Schwartz, Dean. Haufe President John C. Haufe Vice-President Mary K. Schwartz Treasurer Arthur L. Dean, Jr. Secretary Jeannette R. Mann Chairman of Social Committee Herbert F. Woodbury -129 JUNIORS Agriculture Barlow, William Benton Wassaic. New York Bohning, Richard Spring Street, Hope Valley Corr. William 51 Roger Williams Avenue. Providence Dean, Arthur Lawrence, Jr. 4 Drowne Parkway, Rumforil Dean. William Bruce 4 Drowne Parkway. Rumford Dexter, Arthur I larold 16 Appian Way, West Barrington Gilbert. Roland Wolston R. F. D.. Saunderstown How land. Joseph Emery 60 Pierce Street. Norwood Johnson, Carl Edward. Jr. 42 Denver Avenue. Edgewood Kirk. Chester I loward 100 Chestnut Avenue. Cranston Lepore, Armando 65 Ledge Street. Providence Logee. Mary Ellen 170 Doyle Avenue, Providence Lucier, Philip Hudson Kingston Meniek, Elisey Elyot 106 Canal Street. Westerly Newman, Bernard Brennan 1 17 Central Avenue. East Providence Salzer. Frederick Paul 201 High Street. Peace Dale Starr. Charles Champlin 15 Farm Street. Meshanticut Park Turbilt, James Whitney 41 Lynch Street. Providenre Williams, Frank 42 Victoria Avenue. Cranston Wood. Joseph Nelson 73 Harrison Street. Pawtucket Business Administration Andreozzi. Alfred Anthony 121 Balbo Avenue. Providence Andrews, Allen Wade 14 East Avenue. Ccnterdnle Ballinger. Stanley Ernest 78 Blanding Avenue. East Providence Barnes. Charles Albert 20 Friendly Road. Cranston Bayba, Victor Joseph 89 James Street. East Providence Bennett. Kathleen Theresa 33 Chester Avenue. Westerly 130 - JUNIORS Biancbi, Joseph James 10 Shady Lane. Westerly Bliss, Paul Franklin 27 Philmont Avenue. Cranston Bryant, Raymond Chester 31 Highland Avenue. Westerly Butler. Howard YV allace 16 Glenwood Avenue, Cranston Chase, Janet West Kingston Ciccone, Albert Peter 255 Farmington Avenue. Cranston Clark, William George 245 Hope Street. Providence Cohen, Ruth Harriet 75 Pinehurst Avenue. Providence Cuddy, George Edward 81 Norwood Avenue. Cranston Daly, John Edmund 32 Hancock Street, Everett, Mass. D’Ambra, Vito Sulio 2 Brighton Street. Providence Darelius, Roderick George 40 Farragut Avenue, Providence DeMagistris, Anthony Ralph 1 1 95 Smith Street, Providence Dervitz, David 6 Rhode Island Avenue, Newport Eddy, Walter Lewis, Jr. 47 Prospect Street, Cranston Edwards, Dorothy Arline 346 Roger Williams Avenue. Providence Fiske, Eugene Starkey 94 Seflon Drive. Edgewood Glynn, Charles Vaughan 155 Third Street, Newport Godowski, Edmund Vincent 48 Bloomingdale Avenue. Garfield. N. J. Gorton, Harrison Morton, Jr. 274 Morris Avenue. Providence Hollis, Sanford Walter 10 Blackwell Place. Newport Kaufman, Martin Joseph 95 Pidge Street. Pawtucket Kelman, Melvin 100 Whitmarsh Street. Providence Kirwin, Joseph Francis 1 1 Morton Avenue, Newport Loveitt, Vernon West 129 Larch Street, Providence McConnell, Frank Peter 78 Chase Avenue, Providence Mac intosh, Gordon William 1 03 Grove Avenue. East Providence Maguire, Robert Lee 299 Indiana Avenue, Providence Moretti, Bettina Josephine 10 Potter Street, Cranston Nichols, Ruth Lucille Potter Hill Road. Westerly O Brien, William Edward 89 Thames Street, Newport Olean, Francis Anthony 194 Ohcd Avenue. North Providence Peters, Margaret Lyons 135 Kingslowne Road. Narragansett Petrarca, Vincent Andrew 212 Providence Street. West Warwick Randall, Herbert Douglas, Jr. 92 Laura Street. Providence Reinhalter, Albert Joseph Kingston - 131 - JUNIORS Senecal, Raymond 982 Mineral Spring Avenue. Pawtucket Smith. I lerbert Anderson 1 1 Rockland. Narragansett Sharkey. Charles Wilfred 100 Dwinell Street. West RoxLury. Mass. Terrell. John Nelson 3d Lincoln Avenue. West Barrington Short. Helen Donaldson 13 Cummings Road. Newport Traflon, William Mason 2d Brenton Avenue. Providence Woodbury, Herbert Field 1928 Pawtucket Avenue. East Providence Engineering Barnes. Frank Albert d7 Gordon Street. Cranston Beauchamp, Edward Ely 81 Draper Street. Pawtucket Belisle. Robert Joseph 33 Sliippee Avenue. West Warwick Bell. Donald Edward 15 William Sire I, Westerly Blood. Chester Henri 33 Pierce Avenue. Norwood Boffa. Armando Raul 71 Dean Street. Providence Brunskill, Earl Sliannock Cabral. Charles Alfred 192 Juniper Street. East Providence Cardono. Daniel 163 Allen Avenue. Riverside Clarke. Charles Bernard 30 Lake Street. Wakefield Colliander. Viking Ivar 158 Eighth Street, Providence Cook. Richard Donald Post Road. R. F. D. No. 1. East Greenwich Coonan. Daniel Joseph 20 Longwood Avenue. Pawtuxet Crowther. Philip Vincent 15 Mount Vernon Street. Newport Danesi, Paul Peter 26 Larch Street, Providence Dykstra. Theodore Oscar Kenyon Avenue. Wakefield Faulk. Donald Palmer 19 Linden Street. Westerly Fielder. Daniel Curtis 47 Main Street. Wickford Fogg. Edward Peter 27 Woodbine Avenue. Northampton. Mass. Francis, Robert Raymond 81 Washburn Avenue. Rumford Fredrickson. Arthur Ramon Hope - 132 - JUNIORS Gouse. Nathaniel Barr 220 Howell Street. Providence Gustafson. Robert Lewis 850 North Main Street. Brockton, Mass. Hall, Alfred Chase, Jr. Bristol Ferry. Portsmouth Hammarlund, George Gilbert 97 Radcliffe Avenue, Providence Haufe. John Cavedon 74 Harris Avenue. Woonsocket Holmes. Lawrence Joseph 913 South Main Street. Warren Hoppo. Kenneth Earl 75 Corinth Street. Providence Horne. Clifton Bigelow Tarkiln Road. Nasonville Iannucci, Joseph 87 Veazie Street. Providence Ide. Gustavus Reed. Jr. 2502 Pawtucket Avenue, East Providence Jarcho, Harold George 41 Croyland Road. Providence Johnson, Edward Andrew 88 Princeton Avenue. Providence Joss, John Lumsden 156 High Street. Peace Dale Kowalik, John Stephen 18 East Greenwich Avenue, West Warwick Leon, John Richard 45 Spruce Street, Westerly Malcolm, James 39 Marlher Street, Pawtucket Moore, Samuel Alexander 101 New London Avenue. West Warwick Mroz. Edwin Albert Stanley 55 Appleton Street. Providence Newalf, Ernest Irving 84 Staddcn Street, Providence Parker, John 2 Prospect Avenue, Westerly Payne, Franklin 184 Wadsworth Street. Providence Pierce, Russell Joseph 15 Friendship Place, Newport Possner, Albert Washington, Jr. 706 Reservoir Avenue, Cranston Rakatansky. Llarold 52 Gladstone Street. Providence Schramm, Emil Howard 60 Broadway. Newport Sheridan, Neal Anthony 181 Robinson Avenue. Pawtucket Simons. Sylvan 16 Pratt Street. Providence Smith, William Charles Station 52. Box 81. Cranston Southworth, James, Jr. 222 Orms Street, Providence Stone, Leslie Roland, Jr. Spring Street. Hope Valley Tereshkow, Henry Farnum Pike, Georgiaville Torchia, Hugh Amedo 207 Market Street. Brockton, Mass. Warren. Fletcher Hawes, Jr. 6 Walnut Street, East Providence White, Vernon Wallace 144 Arnold Street. Riverside Wilkie, Francis Edwards 425 Walcott Street, Pawtucket Young, Stephen Dana 441 Eaton Street, Providence - 133 - JUNIORS Home Economics Atteridge. Edvvina Cecilia IS Oak Dell Slrcel. Peace Dale Barrell. Virginia I 17 Ontario Street. Provitlenre Brennan, Elizabeth Augusta 184 Crompton Avenue. East Greenwich Bridge. Katbryn Adele 17 School Street. Wakefield Carpenter, Ivis Pridham Cold Spring House. Wickford Castro. Mary 64 Church Slrcel. Bristol Cbase. Borden Lawton Newport Chrostowski, Katherine 124 Putnam Street. Providence Conti. Madeline Sabatina 103 Metcalf Street. Providence Couchon. Helen Elizabeth 323 Friendship Street, Providence Crandall. Kathryn Marilvs I lope Valley Curry. Ida Louise East Greenwich Davis, Dorothy Elizabeth 26 Corinth Street. Providence Eidredge. Helen Louise 100 Kenyon Avenue. East Greenwich Fowler. Evelyn Louise Kingston Genua. Virginia Theresa 69 Ledge Street. Providence Hall. Elizabeth I larmonv Hawes, Meredith Box 512. Bristol Howard. Helen Marjorie 465 Fairview Avenue. Anthony Leary. Rita Helen Riverside Drive. Tiverton Livingstone. Esther Louise 250 Massachusetts Avenue. Providen Mann, Jeannette Robinson 460 Manton Avenue. Providence Peterson, Thelma Axel i a 1 lion Richard. Roma Bernice Box 122. Oakland Beach Safford. Marjorie Eleanor 250 Main Street. Wakefield Schwartz. Mary Katherine 532 Douglas Avenue. Providence Slattery, Eleanor Jean 2 i I I .. nox venue. Prov idcnc e Smith. Doris Alan Kingston Sullivan. Evelyn Gertrude 97 Maynard Street. Pawtucket Sumner. Deborah 63 Chapel Street, Saylcsville Whelan. Margaret Naughton Kingston Whitaker. Edith Gertrude West Shore Rond, Apponau - 134 - JUNIORS Science Allen, Williams Burrows 34 Marden Street, Pawtucket Anderson, Carl Victor 28 Church Street. West Warwick Bains. Irene 711 Mineral Spring Avenue. Pawtucket Bainton, George William, Jr. 68 Paine Avenue, Auhurn Benson, Robert Alan 19 Bayside Avenue. Warwick Clarke, Theodore Scammel 100 Bowen Street. Providence Barlow, John Peleg Kingston Crandall, Marguerite Alice Westerly DePetrillo. Raymond Joseph 120 Laurel Hill Avenue. Providence Edmonds, Helen Theresa 3 Lewiston Avenue. Kenyon Eisgrou, Alfred 4 Narragansetl Court, Narragansett Gates, Elizabeth Marion 498 Walcott Street. Pawtucket Gornstein, Sydney 91 Radcliffe Avenue. Providence Haire. Charles Gregory 748 Main Street. East Greenwich Hornby, Virginia Frances 15 Harding Street, Pawtucket Humes, George Ryland, Jr. 385 Dexter Street. Ccnlral Falls Hyypia, Jorma Chase Hill. Westerly Jaffe. Alfred 29 Powell Avenue, Newport Kershaw, Earl Vincent 272 Smith Street. Providence Lagerquist. Albert Lloyd 73 Willett Avenue, Riverside Lauro. Antonio 124 Murray Street. Providence Leon. Maurice Jaudeh 127 George Street. Westerly MacLaughlin, Dorothv Arthur Lewiston, N. Y. Martin. Albert 8 Estcn Street. Providence Paine. Elsie Elizabeth 54 Louis Avenue. Providence Patykewich, Edward Paul 21 Beacon Street. Newport Richardson, Wesley Alfred 93 Wentworth Avenue. Edgewood Robinson, Benjamin Rowland. Jr. 58 Welfare Avenue. Cranston Miller, Jack Samuel 259 Park Avenue. Woonsocket Ruzyla, Myron Theodore 22 Handy Street. Providence Safstrom, Grace May 306 West Shore Road. Hoxsie Scala. Anthony Ronald 64 Bennington Street. East Boston, Mnss. - 135 - JUNIORS Sheldon, John Loveland 11 Highland Avenue. Wakefield Sicilian. Theresa Ann I I I lobari Street. Westerly Sterling. Francis Roger 185 Benefit Street. Providence Stringer, Louis Drescher 22 Prospect Street. Cranston Symkowicz. Helen 21 Boston Street. Anthony Tramonti, Daniel Vincent 128 Vinton Street. Providence Trescolt, Robert Warren 126 Vine Street. Pawtucket Yare, Robert ! Spring Lake Villatico, Alfred Victor 87 Bartlett Avenue. Edgewood Waterman, Barney 32 Union Street. East Greenwich Weiss. Henry David 61 Duncan Avenue, Providence Wood. Prescott I larrington Tiogue Street, Washington YVhitford. Nathalie Browning Shamrock Wilkie, Erie Swanton IN Hunts Avenue. Pawtucket Wh aley, Horace Henry 27 Meadow Avenue. Wakefield Physical Education Bloom. Henry Perkins, Kenneth Medrick 1 1 North Woodford Street. Worcester, Mass. 48 East Street, Pontiac Duranleau. Rene 9 Lunelle Street. Worcester. Mass. Greene. Eugene Michael 20 Catherine Street, Newport Petro, Edward Box 165. Wakefield Robblee, Alden Irving 127 Sorrento Street, Providence Robinson. James Dallas Caswell - 136 - I Sophomores I ' HE Sophomore class, on completing its second year of college lile, has reached the half-way mark of its undergraduate journey, and is now entering the latter phase of its college career. The members ol the class of 41 have also proved their worth and can present to any doubter material examples of the progress they have made in two years time. May the Senior class express their recognition of the true mettle of the Sophomores. As valid friendships know no class bounds, there are, no doubt, many Seniors who have staunch friends among the Sophomore class. For them, active, everyday verification of such friendship must necessarily cease, but we should like to regard this as a pause rather than an end of such friendship. - 137 - SJ-HHMH -Wlfcfcfcfc ILL prro: m rmm J2 i kjg M 1 iL-L. Praia: " ESS ' 5 L-kJm 111 pedeS 1 kJK ill rrrr s pmn let f l.l Eaia» 4I-L4M tjE | U- HKlIM 1 Ll MM l.v Li lPJPP«a| ■■■■ gg I SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Lei 1 to Right: Chase. Sanborn. Thackeray. McNamara. De Cesare President Anaclethe De Cesare Vice-President Margaret R. Thackeray Treasurer Norman S. Chase Secretary Jane Sanborn Chairman of Social Committee, Russell W. McNamara Class Adviser Dr. Edward Munroe Joseph Pease - 139 - SOPHOMORES Agriculture Bardsley, Howard Clarke 67 Lexington Avenue, Cranston Beaubian, Nivelle 42 Dunbar Avenue. East Providence Chase. Norman Shadrach Glen Road. Newport Clegg, Frank Jac kson, Jr. Fall River Avenue. Seekonk. Mass. Creech. John Lewis 45 Rebckah Street. Woonsocket Federici, llalo Guido 50 Ring Street. Providence Froherg. Burton Lafayette Gillespie, John Keating Valentine Circle, Cowesetl 1 lall, Robert Merrill R. F. D. No. 2. Chepachcl 1 lull. John Keats 21 Laurislon Street. Providence lacono, Pasquale 23 Ring Street. Providence Johnson. Oscar Shirley Centerville. Mass. Zwe Jones. Arthur Webster 7 Bellevue Avenue. Woonsocket Jones, Joseph Leroy 6 Beach Street. Warwick Kennedy, Raymond brands 46 Parker Street. Central Falls Lebrun. Edmond Joseph Plainfield Pike. Scituale McEIroy. Leona Assumpta 496 River Avenue. Providence McGill, John Raymond 16 Angell Street. Court West. Wan Moberg. Leon Ernest Quaker I ane. East Greenwich Monte, Philip Henry 192 Regent Avenue. Providence Peckham. Alford Stenhouse North Aquidalc Avenue. Newport Reardon, James Clarke 171 Garden Street. Pawtucket Rowell. John Bartlett 106 Cedar Street. Pawtucket Scott. Charles Vincent The Glen. Newport ir. Stephen Joseph Business Administration Abbruzzi. Louis John Company Street. Warren Abrams. Helen Janice 900 Main Street. East Greenwich Adamo, Violet Priscilla 15 Pierce Street. Westerly Armbrust. Margaret Pauline 148 Edgewood Boulevard. Providence Arnold, Phyllis Celeste 408 North Post Road. East Greenwich Bailev, Sherman Burl 653 Park Avenue. Woonsocket Barker, Eleanor Frances East Main Road. Portsmouth Belisle. Maurice Alexander 37 West Street. West Warwick Belofsky, Beatrice Marion 489 I II. lines Street. Newport Bennett, Virginia Frances 33 Chester Avenue. Westerly Brosofsky. Morris Joseph 939 Hope Street. Providence Brown. Otis Barnes Box 70. Wakefield 140 - SOPHOMORES Bucci, Ralph 688 River Avenue. Providence Buonanno, Albert Armando 562 Laurel Hill Avenue. Cranston Burdon. Edmond Hathaway 101 Park Avenue. Cranston Butler, James Edward 20 Mathen Avenue. Edgewood Caldarone, Vincent Edward 4 1 1 Broadway. Providence Callahan. William Francis 9 Pope Street. Newport Capotosto. Henry Edward 31 Green Street. Shawomet Beach Checrallah, Miner Paul 92 Balbo Avenue. Providence Chaset. Edward Leonard 86 Gallatin Street. Providence Chernich, Ethyl Lenore 66 Summit Street. East Providence Clarice, Barbara Agnes 161 Ocean Road, Narragansett Conley. Frederick Sherman 16 Midler Street, Cranston Conrad, Mary Jose Katherine Box 95. Westerly Cummings, Patricia Cathryn 1 10 Main Street. Lakewood Davis. Miriam 64 Doyle Avenue. Providence Dawson, Albert Bryson 8 Scott Street. Pawtucket Dickens, Robert Clayton 36 Donelson Street. Providence Didsbury. Arthur Russell 35 Howland Avenue, Jamestown Duchesneau, Bethany 125 Beediwood Avenue. Pawtucket Dyer, Edwin Perry. Jr. 148 Sumter Street. Providence Froeberg. Bertil Lennart 81 Hillberg Avenue. Brockton. Mass. Gadrow. Alfred Louis 74 Rodman Street, Peace Dale Gelineau, Robert Homer 344 Washington Street. West Warwick Gilbert, Mark Rancourt 122 Washington Road. West Barrington Gilman, Virginia Louise 44 Glen Avenue, Edgewood Gosling, Herbert Eastwood, Jr. 149 Amherst Avenue. Pawtucket Green, Alfred Israel 15 Norris Avenue. Pawtucket Harrigan. Lawrence Patrick 129 Larch Street. Providence Hey. Winston Snowden 28 Fountain Avenue. West Barrington Higginbottom, William Clinton 78 Coe Street, Woonsocket Hofinger, Ralpha 55 Cyr Street, Providence Howard, Lloyd Wright 30 Depew Street. Providence Hyland. Harold Wilson 53 Lenox Avenue, Providence Irons. Robert Earl Georgiaville Joyce, Hazel Ceclia 1601 Main Street. West Warwick Keaney, Warner McKee Kingston Ladouceur, Elmer Paul 104 Bartlett Avenue. Edgewood Lash, Llarold Gerald 26 Chavenson Street. Fall River. Mass. Lozow, Jack David 259 Freeman Parkway. Providence McCIean, Gordon Milton 376 Toll Gate Road. West Warwick Machan. Herbert John 93 Pembroke Avenue, Providence Marsden, James Herbert 174 Sutton Avenue. Fast Providence Millspaugh, Ralph Hallam. Jr. 71 Lennon Street, Providence Morrisette, John Vincent 16 Grover Street, Cenlerdale 141 - SOPHOMORES Moskalyk. Anna Alice 3 School Street. West Warwick Murphy, James Donaldson 857 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. Palumbo. Augustine Richard 93 Pembroke Avenue, Providence Pansar, Allan John 216 Narraganselt Street. Edgewood Pennoyer, Gordon Alexander 100 Laura Street, Providence Petersen, Clinton Andrew 107 Greenwood Street. Cranston Pierce, Doris Eleanore Westerly Pritsker. Hilda Martha 14 Forest Street, Providence Pucci, Mary Catherine 91 Canal Street. Westerly Scott. Robert Francis 171 Shaw Avenue, Edgewood Shippee, Nathan Mathewson 24 Spring Street, Pawtucket Stern, Shirley Rose 61 Halsey Street. Providence Sternbach, Harold Main Street, West Warwick Strain, Robert Gale 275 West Forest Avenue. Pawtucket Thornton. Richard Knight Hill Street. West Warwick Werner, Harold Benjamin 21 Everett Street. Newport White, Mildred Frances 20 Hannah Street. Providence Whitehead, Alfred Flmer 20 Birch Street. East Providence Williams, Virginia Elizabeth 59 Cliffdale Avenue. Edgewood Williams. Walter Wilbur 131 Garden Street. Pawtucket Wilmarth, Joseph Gates Hamilton Avenue. Hamilton Wisbey, Herbert Andrew, Jr. 62 Brandon Rond, Auburn Engineering Afllick, Robert Rudolph 45 Wakefield Street. West Warwick Ashton, Milton William 36 YVisdom Avenue. Providence August, George Anthony, Jr. 70 Annawamscutt Road. West Barrington Babbitt. Preston Smith 421 Broadway, Newport Ball, Bertrand Morton Mansion Road. Block Island Billmyer. Carroll Davis, Jr. Kingston Bills, Lester Hartwell Kingston Birch. Hartzell Russell, Jr. Kingston Birtwell, William Clifford 125 Main Street. Lonsdale Buivid, George Michel 283 First Ave.. Laurel Beach. Milford. Conn. Burnham. Frederick Abram 1227 High Street. Central Falls Cevoli, Richard Leo 35 Division Street. East Providence Chappell, Raymond Theodore 19 Cherry Lane. Wakefield Chiappinelli, Bartolo Fmanuele 113 Vinton Street. Providence Chrissos, Aristotle Lucien Grove Avenue. Groton. Conn. Clark, Leverett Booker 19 Progress Street. I lopedale. Mass. Conroy. Paul Francis Hamilton Coonan. John Joseph 26 Longwood Avenue. Warwick - 142 - SOPHOMORES Cornell, Elmer 50 Bowling Lane, Bradford Dansereau, Francis Christopher -13 Becker Avenue. Johnston Beines. Erwin William, Jr. 21 Calaman Road. Cranston Doherty. Louis Andrew 1 18 Point Street. Providence Doyle, Francis Gardner 63 Melrose Street, Cranston Drescher, Russell Edward 61 Wallace Street. Providence Duffy, Philip Arthur 37 West Street, East Greenwich Dunlop, Roderick Miles 183 Carrington Avenue. Woonsocket Eckhard, Charles Maxwell 55 Granite Street, Westerly Eklund, Frederick Warren, Jr. 152 Market Street. Brockton. Mass. Ey, Clifford Sterling 40 Clifford Avenue. Cranston Faulds, John Herbert 32 Potter Avenue. West Warwick Feeley. Edward 235 Lafayette Street. Pawtucket Floyd. Herbert Darreld 241 Lockwood Street, Providence Flynn, Maurice Edward 15 Barton Street. Taunton, Mass. Fuller, Stephen Howard 233 Medway Street. Providence Goff, Leon Ellsworth, Jr. 176 Waterman Avenue, East Providence Hammond, Richard Coleman 407 Springfield Street, Chicopee, Mass. Hasney, James Francis 44 Knollwood Avenue, Cranston Hasso, Haddy Salim 44 Sheffield Avenue. Providence Hook, Leo Fish Hill Road. Coventry Horowitz, Irving 384 Ridge Street. Fall River. Mass. Keifer, Richard Carleton 73 Spring Street, Cransion Kenyon, Walter Clifford 488 Blackslone Street, Woonsocket Larrabee, Robert Kinread 26 Narasota Street. Worcester, Mass. Lord. David George 66 Victory Street. Cranston Lysak, Walter William 289 Middle Street, Pawtucket McGann, Robert Moore 48 Union Street. Bristol Montanaro, Anthony Jacob 586 Hartford Avenue. Providence Moultrop, Kendall 51 Massachusetts Avenue. Lincoln Park Mullaney, John Francis 14 Blundell Street, Providence Muszynski, Alexander 33 Pocassel Avenue. Providence Nacci, Vito Alfred 632 River Avenue, Providence O’Sullivan, John Francis 113 Woodside Avenue, Pawtucket Palmer, Earl Jay, Jr. 182 Spring Street, Newport Peck, Richard Clayton 498 Fall River Avenue. Seckonk, Mass. Perkins, Edwin Howard 129 Ohio Avenue, Providence Prybyla, Walter Thomas 198 Fourth Avenue, Woonsocket Quinlan, Clarence Norbert, Jr. 10 Wakefield Street, West Warwick Raymond, Fred James 27 Whitehall Street. Providence Regan. Edward Joseph 58 Bancroft Street. Providence Repass, George Herbert 103 Blaisdell Avenue. Pawtucket Robley, Frederick Alma 668 Cranston Street, Providence Rockwell, Walter Gorman 45 Grafton Street. Providence - 143 - SOPHOMORES Rohland, Curt John Harmony Avenue. Harmony Secor, William Leonard 280 Ohio Avenue. Providence Shaw. Walter Chase •I Barton Avenue. Barrinclon Simkevich. Joseph Stanley. Jr. 68 Goddard Street. Providence Sparks, Earl Chester 178 Arnold Avenue. Cranston Spooner. Stanley Hazard 221 Eighth Street. Providence Stanhope, William Edward 14 Broadway, Newport Stasukevich. John Eugene. Jr. 165 Oakland Avenue. Pawtucket Stene. Edward Lincoln Kingston Strong. Willis Edgar 72 Webster Avenue. Providence Sweeney. Edward Joseph Chapel Street. Harrisville Tatro, Leo Francis. Jr. 34 Keller Avenue. Rumford Tracy. James Alexander 205 Waterman Avenue. East Providence Verrechia. Domenico Antonio 512 Charles Street. Providence Walczak. Manuel 144 Pulaski Street. West Warwick Waltcher. Milton 32A Thurston Avenue. Newport Winfield. Holt Norris Ulster Park. New York Home Economics Armbrust, Margaret Pauline 148 Edgcwood Boulevard. Providence Bailey. Vera Daugherty 14 Church Street, Pascoag Bcaven, Helen Mary 122 Oriole Avenue. Pawtucket Boyle. Margaret Marv 50 Phoebe Street. Woonsocket Briggs, Ruth Lester 22 Vaughn Avenue. Greenwood Chaharyn. Anne 155 Boyden Street. Woonsocket Clarke, Mildred Lee 30 Lake Street. Wakefield Cottrell. Helen Gertrude Old Usquepaugh. West Kingston Czubak. Marcella Harriet 28 Clay Street. Central Falls Damon, Priscilla Armstrong Kingston Hawes, Carolyn Loring 147 Grand Avenue. Edgewood Heyder. Use Marie Shelter I larbor. Westerly Hobson. Rhoda Elizabeth 1065 Hope Street. Bristol Jewell. Alice Helen 25 Rutland Street. Providence Jones. Hazel Ella Allcnton Joslyn. Helen Frances 78 Calla Street, Providence Joyce. Norma Margaret ' 1601 Main Street. West Warwick Joyce. Hazel 1601 Main Street. West Warwick Kent, Marguerite Moorhead 31 Rockledge Road, Newton Highlands. Mas Kingsley. Ruth Wilbur Tower Hill Road. Providence McKay. Ruth Crockett 50 Pin. hurst Avenue. Providence Matteson, Gertrude Lucy West Kingston - 144 - SOPHOMORES Penney, Barbara Walcott 90 Jackson Street. Attleboro Falls. Mass. Phillips. Cora Ida 20 Ellis Street. Romford Ray. Dorothy Leah 1 12 Grand Avenue. Edgewood Richard. Blanche Madeline 525 Oakland Beach Avenue. Oakland Beach Rubenstein, Dorothy Elizabeth 96 Maynard Street. Pawtucket Ruggieri, Vincentina Asunta 1801 Cranston Street, Cranston Sanborn, Jane 81 County Road, Barrington Sawyer, Shirley Anne 22 Lookout Road, North Providence Sexton, Dorothy Alfreida 32 Princeton Avenue. Providence Skoog, Florence Marion 142 Wentworth Avenue. Edgewood Staveley, Phyllis Ardyth 25 Potter Avenue. Warwick Thackeray, Margaret Rodman 58 Kenyon Avenue. Wakefield Thornton, Ruth Elizabeth Putnam Pike. Greenville Walcott, Elaine Roby 1612 Smith Street, North Providence Weitz, Shirley Gertrude Carpenter 95 East Greenwich Road, Apponaug Williams, Nancy 1424 Narragansett Boulevard. Edgewood arah Winsberg, S 459 Reservoir Avenue, Cranston Aissis. Rhomas Milton 122 Perry Street, Central Falls Arnold, Phyllis Celeste 408 North Post Road. East Greenwich Banfield. William Saunderstown Bauhian, Nivelle 42 Dunbar Avenue. East Providence Black, Robert Phillip Spence 181 Woodward Road. Providence Capello. John 17 What Cheer Avenue. Providence Caputi, Anthony Paul 16 Wesley Street. Newport Cochrane, John S tevenson 1051 Lonsdale Avenue. Central Falls Conrad, Robert Leo Usquepaugh Costello, Leonard Francis 60 Progress Street, Saylesville DeCourcy, Samuel Joseph, Jr. 26 Edwards Street. Newport Science DeNunzio, James John 102 Florence Street, Providence Dougherty, Louis Arden 188 Point Street. Providence FerrozzoIIi. Teresa Main 45 East Bowery Street, Newport Freidman, Lester Morton 42 Rome Avenue, Pawtucket Griffin, Benjamin Durant Park Avenue. Portsmouth Havern, John Joseph 39 Kingstown Rond, Peace Dale Hey, Albert Joseph 264 Main Street. Wakefield Holley. Virginia Mildred 6 Orchard Avenue, Wakefield Horseman, John Joseph 22 Berkeley Avenue. Newport Howland, Loyd Wright 60 Pierce Avenue, Norwood Jenkins. Lawrence Taber 49 Blaine Street, Cranston - 145 - SOPHOMORES Kaplan. Abraham Louis 66 Beach Slrcet. Narraganselt Langlois. Roland Edward 8 Main Avenue. West Warwick Lano. Lumbe Gregory Kingston Leon, Helen Barbara 45 Spruce Street. Westerly Lewis, Leonard Alvah North Main Street. Stoninglon. Conn. McNally. William Joseph. Jr. 1 1 Victory Street. Wakefield Mantenuto. Angelo Joseph 688 River Avenue. Providence Miller, Morris Robert 4-4 Carrington Street, Providence Morris. William Nicholas Weekapaug. Westerly Nardonne. Gerard Francis 168 High Street, Westerly Nemtzow. Joshua 21 Ayrault Street. Newport Palley. Ruth Frances 54 Dixon Street, Newport Reiser, Walter Morinus 76 Main Street. Wickford Pennoyer, Belli Agnes 378A Benefit Street. Providence Resico. Frank John 45 Grove Avenue, Westerly Rynasiewicz, Joseph 1 17 Eaton Street. Pawtucket Salisbury, Sheldon Allen 81 Pembroke Avenue, Providence Sayer, Baldwin 8 Findlay Place. Newport Scott. Walter Hill 224 1 lowell Street. Newport Scott. Walton Hunt. Jr. Kingston Seigal. Douglas Edward 21 1 Fourth Street. Providence Selby, Muriel Arline 33 Elwin Street, l ioxsie Smith. David Martyn South Road. Kingston Stanzler. Milton 94 Eaton Street, Providence Suitor. EJinor 1 12 Bridqham Street. Providence Tavarozzi. Alfred Renard 1 Bell Street. Providence Taylor, Robert Kenneth Washington Tobak. Irving Bliss Road. Newport Wood, Joseph Parker 134 Paradis Avenue. Woonsocket Zweir. Stephen Joseph. Jr. 112 Narragansett Avenue. Jamestown Physical Education DeCesare. Anaclethe 114 Commodore Street. Providence Dixon, Roberl Wesley 455 West 148th Street. New York City Gamache. George Egerton. Jr. R. F. D . Narraganselt Gates, Lawrence Sumner 19 Gannett Road, North Scituate. Mass. Harrington, Charles Nelson 14 Charlton Street. Oxford. Mass. Orlando, Nicholas I homas, Jr. 109 Columbia Avenue. Passaic. N. J. Pace, Clifford Ellsmore 83 Bristol Road. Medford. Mass. Young. Dunbar Whalen 4 Clorine Street. Providence Zammarchi. Frank Albert 1 1 4 Commodore Street. Providence - 146 - I I Freshmen I ' HE past year has been one of paramount importance in the lives of the freshmen. They began a new life; they have launched their ship of success hoping it will stay afloat with “full speed ahead.” We too hope that they will not become disillusioned and discouraged. Many will he the troubles and obstacles they will meet, but knowing that a ship built for a calm sea is not of much value, we feel that they have equipped themselves to meet the strongest of storms. Again, we hope that friendship will be their captain, leading them forever onward and joining them in a common bond never to be broken. - 147 - Lem LiLlLiL L LILILIL ' 1 H H II IB I I IK I UK HU I iLLLU, L ■i-li-LJ- 1LIL1L FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Left to Right: Benheimer. Marlin. Peterson, Anderson. Rutledge missing. President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Chairman of Social Committee. . . William Martin . . . Ann Peterson Elizabeth Benheimer . William Rutledge Arnold Anderson William Martin - 149 - FRESHMEN Agriculture Ahern. Howard Bryer 296 Taber Avenue. Providence Atteridge. Harold Francis Providence Bagley. Eugene Richard West Hartford. Conn. Barlow. David Elisha Kingston Beck, John Willard Lexington Avenue. Cranston Carlin, Arthur Robert 124 Madison Street. Warwick Carpenter. Albert Angell Slatcrsvillc Chiulli, Anthony Francis North Providence Congdon. Joseph Brown Post Road. Wakefield Cornell, Allen Senior 50 Bowling Street. Bradford Cotter. Richard Steere 3 Narragansett Court. Narragansctt Cure. Armand Arthur 567 South Second Stret. New Bedford. Mass. Dressier, Maurice Milton 170 Slater Avenue. Providence Erickson, Ralph Bertil Edgewood Fishhein. Arthur 139 Lancaster Street. Providence Frank, Newton 3 President Avenue. Providence Cielineau. Gilbert Alfred 344 Washington Street. West Warwick Gigger. Richard Pierre 161 Fourlli Street. Providence Grimes. Francis Joseph 157 Dexter Street. Valley Falls I lines, Paul Francis 19 Duncan Avenue. Providence Hochman. Samuel Warren Johnson, Howard Eugene 2-A James Street. Attleboro, Mass. Kells, Walter James West Roxbury. Mass. Kerr. Alexander. Jr. East SI, ore Rond. Jamestown La Pidus, Irving Providence Lebrun, Edward Joseph North Scituate Lownds, David Edward 56 Beach Street. Westerly McAIeer. Joseph James New Rochelle. N. Y. McFawn. Frederick I lerbert. Jr. Manville McGill, John Raymond West Warwick McKenna, Charles Joseph 183 Wadsworth Street. Providence McLaughlin, Robert Thomas East Providence McVay, Francis Edward 136 Kingston Road. Peace Dale Mabel. Daniel 67 Savoy Street. Providence Maher, Edmond Donald 757 Manlon Avenue. Providence Mataronas. James. Jr. Sakonnet Point Mourney, John. Jr. 56 Kingston Road. Peace Dale Nelson. Roy Andrew West Warwick Norlhup, John Stephen 36 Rodman Street. Narragansett Obradovich. Francis Stephen 70 Second Street. YVeehnwken. N. .1. Oliver. Angelo Thomas 115 Hurd Avenue. Auburn Parrilla. Frank Henry I I West Street. Westerly Perkins. Horace Clifford Washington Pickett. Kenneth Edwards Foster Center Reardon, James Clarke 171 Garden Street. Pawtucket Rutledge. William Earl 9 Ashton Street. Pawtucket Simeone. John Baptiste 780 Academy Avenue. Providence Simpson, Robert Vose Abbolls Run. Valley Falls Swanson. Earl Edward 36 Willow Street. Riverside Thomas. Ernest Kinsey, Jr. 39 Manning Street. Providence - 150 - FRESHMEN Thompson, Hugh Erwin 15 Thurston Avenue. Newport Tworog, Joseph Frank -179 Washington Street, West Warwick Warren, Harold Nathaniel 129 Hazard Avenue. Providence Weisman, Joseph 179 Sumter Street, Providence Wilcox. Norman Ozro 661 Chalkslonc Avenue, Providence Wilson. Francis Edward 132 Laban Street, Providence Business Administration Archangel. Donald La Verne 131 Granite Street. Westerly Haggolt. Muriel Elizabeth 48 Brownell Street, Providence Bagshaw, Thomas Lincoln Watertown, Mass. Ballou. Walter Allen Harrisville Baram. Morris 54 Bellebue Avenue, Woonsocket Barber. Ilene Jeanelte 1 17 Eighth Street. Providence Barker, Samuel Middleton Cottrell Bliss Mine Rond. Newport Barnes, Wallace Thurlow 20 Pleasant Street. West Barrington Barolet. Charles William Wickford Belsey, Gordon Leonard Love Lane, East Greenwich Bennett, Charles Francis Apponaug Bergesson, Charles Henry 442 Providence Street. Providence Bliss, Raymond Hugh 124 Winter Street. Woonsocket Bloomberg, Sheldon Owen 145 Ivy Street, Providence Brennan, Robert Arnold 454 Grotto Avenue. Pawtucket Burdge, Lester Francis 781 Main Street. Warren Byrne, Robert Joseph 14 King Street, Pontiac Capotosto, Clement 31 Greene Street. Shawoniet Beach Carney, Marie Rose Box 123, Apponaug Celia, Beatrice Ann 514 Broadway. Providence Chaset. Edward Leonard 86 Gallatin Street. Providence Conrad, Lloyd Thomas Usqucpaugh Czubak, Marcella Harriet Central Falls D’Avanzo, Donald Charles 255 Webster Avenue, Providence Davis, Robert Stanley 1562 Dobeson Street. Pall River, Mass. Dean, James Francis 119 Bucklin Street, Pawtucket Di Nunzio, Michael Anthony 330 Burnside Avenue. Woonsocket Donilon, Frank Edward, Jr. 138 Reynolds Avenue. Providence Drummond, Frances Murray 48 Dummicn Road. Wellesley Hills, Mass. Duff, James Leroy Milford. Mass. Feltham, John Oliver 121 Camp Street, Providence Fine, Isadore Victor 247 Charles Street, Providence Fink. David Louise 1 16 Summit Avenue. Providence Fort, Richard Knight, Jr. 92 Burnside Street, Cranston Frank, Dorothy Claire West Warwick Galbraith, Rodney Gordon 3 Osceola Avenue, Edgewood Gelineau, Robert Elomer West Warwick Genser, Wallace Harold 12 Goldsmith Street. Providence Gerber, Sheldon Leon Providence Goldenberg, Harold Mendel 48 Savoy Street, Providence Goodman, Robert William 25 Fosdyke Street, Providence Halsband, Sumner Benjamin 876 Main Street. East Greenwich - 151 - FRESHMEN I Iathaway, Donald Baldwin 85 Ardmore Avenue. Providence Healev. Eleanor Marie 230 Norton Street, Riverside Hey, Albert Joseph 263 Main Street. Wakefield Hofinger. Ralph Providence 1 lornstein. Florence Amy 51 Whipple Avenue. Riverview Jewett, Earle Melvin 162 Magnolia Street. Auburn Joslin, Allen Webster 57 Hill Street. West Warwick Kechijian. Arra Joseph 75 Elmdale Avenue. Providence Keeley, Joseph Thomas 10 Lincoln Street. Newport Kent. Marguerite Moorhead Newton Highlands. Mass. Kernan. Winifred Barbara 36 Fairview Avenue. West Warwick Kershaw. William Edward 1 1 Woodbury Street. Providence Knight. Richard Carpenter 21 Dextcrdale Road, Providence Kopech, Albert 183 Oakland Avenue. Providence Kopech. Irving 183 Oakland Avenue. Providence Kossove. Charles Joseph ■122 Wayland Avenue. Providence l.appin, Harold Leonard 17 Jenkins Street. Providence Laramee, Alcidas Joseph 1371 Main Street. West Warwick Lawlor, Elizabeth Josephine Lawrence. Mass. Levine. Albert Richard 183 Somerset Street. Providence Lindsay. Wylma 1 1 Mumford Street. West Warwick McCraw, Charles Andrew 59 Second Street. Newport McCullough. Norman George 281 Kingston Road. Peace Dale McGarry. Joseph Aloysius 285 Indiana Avenue. Providence McMahon. Josephine Patricia 121 Pontiar Ro.ul. Apponnug McNally. William Richard 1 1 Victory Street. Peace Dale Masi, Carmine Joseph •421 Branch Avenue. Providence Modzelewski, Stanley John 88 Perry Avenue. Worcester. Mass. Monahan. James Leo Wakefield Morrissette. John Vincent Centcrdale O’Connor. Frederick Campbell 2 Central Street. Newport Palevsky. Crershen George 99 I lillside Avenue. Providence Pansa. Attilio Andrew 139 Bradford Street. Bristol Peckham. Harold Caldwell. Jr. 212 Hope Street. Bristol Pignolet. Paul Elliot 227 Smithfield Road. North Providence Rawlings. Rob Roy Hope Valley Rice, Stephen Arnold 18 West Street. Pontine Riley. Doris Vadeline 43 Taft Avenue. Edgewood Robinson. Edith Muriel Newport Sadwin. Sherwood Herbert 107 Meadow Road. Woonsocket Santoro, Sara Nancy Providence Siravo. Walter John Arnold Sandy Lane. Apponaug Sisson. David Miller 98 Beach Street. Westerly Smith. Allen Edward 1 I Rockland Street. Narragansell Stepak, Samuel Jacob Providence Sunn. Wilton Holroyd 58 Kent Avenue. East Providence Sweeney. Esther Ann 221 Wilson Avenue. Rumford Tew, Frederick Chester 37 Poller Avenue. West Warwick Tingley. Charles Henry Cedar Tree Point, Apponaug Tirocchi. Angelo Gaetano 514 Broadway. Providence Tobak. Irving Bliss Road. Newport Tober, William Walcott 9 Liberty Street. Providence 152 - FRESHMEN Watson. Jack Webster Kingston Wilcox, Philip De Haven West Kingston Wilmarlh, Joseph Gates Wickford Wilson. Walter Warren Annandale Terrace. Newport Winsten, Harold Huxley 191 Fountain Street, Pawtucket Wright, Mahlon Gowdy 19 Dewey Street. Providence Engineering Alger, Kenneth Maxson Boulevard, Newport Anderson, Arnold Sigfrid 21 Stockholm Street, Newport Ashworth, Thomas Raymond 29 Ocean Avenue. Conimicut Berardi, Dominick John 236 Norfolk Avenue. Pawtucket Boluch, Stephen 68 Huher Avenue, Providence Bornstein, Ira 68 Davis Street. Providence Boule, Francis Dewey, Jr. 16 Atlantic Street. Newport Boule, George Peter 20 Bluff Street, Providence Bouley, Thomas Oliva 1723 Main Street, West Warwick Boyle. James Vincent, Jr. 54 Phoebe Street. Woonsocket Brudner. Arthur Samuel 156 Enfield Avenue. Providence Burdick, Fremont Ralph Hope Valley Burkhardt, Donald Bree 558 Public Street, Providence Burns, Robert Thomas 41 Ash Avenue, Cranston Ciaramello, Edward Mario 22 Moorefield Street. Providence Colwell. Robert Eddy 999 Hartford Avenue, Johnston Cordin, Murray Gilbert 15 Kent Place. Edgewood Corsi, Louis 126 Bracken Street, Cranston Crandall, Alanson 35 Summit Avenue. Providence CuIIinane, Daniel Bernard, Jr. Newport Davis, James Richard Edgewood Di Maio, James John 49 Diamond Street. Providence Di Maio, Vincent, Jr. 79 Robin Street, Providence Dubois, Russell Charles Church Barrington Dugdale, Richard Vernon 40 Mawney Street. Providence Durante, Anthony Raymond 50 Home Avenue. Providence Dykstra, Jacob John Kenyon Avenue. Wakefield Emma, Robert Anthony 206 Longdon Street, Providence Evans, Clayton Edgar Harrisville Factoroff, Morris Nathan 57 Pinehurst Avenue. Providence Fontaine. Raymond Edgar 26 Alfred Stone Road, Providence Frazier, Quentin 37 Charles Field Street. Providence Gammons, Robert Franklin 108 Colonial Road. Providence Garceau, Henry George, Jr. 64 A Iverson Avenue. Providence Gaunt, Harry 10 High Street. Pascoag Giordano, Raymond Ralph 1 16 Columbia Avenue, Edgewood Goldstein, Charles Coleman 15 Part Street. Newport Gudeczauskas. Albert Joseph 20 Beacon Street, Cranston Hall, Herbert Louis 209 Wentworth Avenue. Edgewood Hampton, Louis Raymond Valentine Circle, Apponaug Hancock, Frederick Thomas, Jr. 135 Oakland Avenue. Pawtucket Hazard, Charles Stephen Boulevard Terrace, Newport 153 - FRESHMEN Hetlison. Harry David, .Jr. 93 Edgcwood Avenue. Edgewood Hicks, Gilbert, Jr. 12 Grcenmnn Avenue, Westerly Lloren, Robert I lenry 50 Granite Street. Westerly Horowitz, Jerome Eugene 163 Lenox Avenue. Providence Horseman, John Joseph Newport Houghton, Richard Arnold. Jr. 38 Spencer Avenue. East Greenwich Howes, James Hamilton 35 Humboldt Street, Providence Ivons, Maurice Charles Pawtucket Izzi. Arthur. Jr. Post Road. East Greenwich Johnson, Paul Gordon 32 Russell Avenue. Newport Kanehl. ] Iobart Benjamin 72 Dean Avenue. Centerdale Karpowich, Walter Pawtucket Kostka, Fred Paul 36 Reynolds Avenue. Providence Kozak, John 12 Miller l-ane. Woonsocket l.aboissonniere, Eugene Wilfred 1890 Smith Street, Centerdale Eapierre, Gerald Albert Central Falls Lemont, Harold Edminslon. Jr. I 55 I S " nili Broadway, I ..-f I im ide Levesque. Roland Joseph Harrisville Lydstone. William Thomas. Jr. 12 Cape Cod Avenue. Somerville. Mass. McKeon, John Thomas 107 Aubcron Street. Cranston MacKinnon. Noel Spencer 12 View Street. Providence Mahoney. John Raymond. Jr. 70 Ninth Street. Providence Martin, Harold Tuttle 15 Doylslon Drive. Edgewood Masterson. Thomas Joseph 1241 Main Street. Worcester. Mass. Matley. Vernon Edgar 252 West Forest Avenue. Pawtucket Miga, Frank Walter Providence Miska. Alfred 16 New Fenner Avenue. Cranston Mooshoian, John George 496 Reservoir Avenue, Cranston Moran. John 32 Chapel Street. Saylesville Moskovich. Mitchell Solomon 66 Broadway. Newport Muszynski, Alexander Joseph. Jr. Providence Myyra, William Arvi Hope Nascerzi, Frank Lawrence 275 Laurel Hill Avenue. Providence Nurmi. Eugene 125 Main Street. Westerly Palazzo. Edward Biagio Post Road. East Greenwich Parnigoni, Richard 4 George Street. Westerly Picozzi. Dexter Anthony 76 Clematis Street. Providence Ragnell. Harold Arthur 33 Canondret Street. Edgewood Station Reiser!, I homas Donald 77 Second Street. East Greenwich Romano. I ' rank Joseph 71 Courtland Street, Providence Romano. Louis James 45 Bay View Avenue. Bristol Ronzio. Joseph Raymond 149 Harold Street. Providence Rossi. Peter Frank 273 Carpenter Street, Providence Rubin, Irving 71 Oak Hill Avenue. Pawtucket Rvan. Norbert Verlin 51 Darling Street. Central Falls Sakakeeny, Anthony 46 Washington Street. Central Falls Shusman, Tevis 574 Wood Street. Bristol Siegelman, Joseph 24 Hill Street. Pawtucket Smith, Gordon Wilson 14 Fisher Street. Providence Snider, Lester Marcus 30 I Imrslon Avenue, Newport Starr, Albert Franci s 15 Farm Street. Cranston Stella. Angelo 14 Hobart Street. Westerly - 154 - FRESHMEN Sullivan. Joseph Henry 21 Garden Street. Westerly Sweet, Richard Walter 65 1 Providence Street, Woonsocket Tavlor, Irving Crawford Providence Townend. Robert Smith 12 Firglade Avenue, Providence Underwood. John Wentworth 298 Mallors Street. East Greenwicli Withey, Birchsv Vaughn. Clarke Steady 1043 West SI tore Road. Sliawomcl Wainwrighl, Waller Nelson 479 Ocean Avenue. New London, Conn. Webster, William Stephen, Jr. 14 Fiske Street. Wakefield Westcott, David Riekie 64 Western Promenade. Edflewood Wilson, Richard Stanley 77 Charles Street. Chicopee Falls. Mass, illiam Henry p Road. Warren Physical Education Dixon, Robert Wesley Young, Dunbar Whalen 455 W. 148th Street. New York City Providence Home Economics Abedon. Myrtle 558 Hope Street. Providence Argentieri. Doris Elinor 81 Broad Street. Providence Bailey. Harriet Mathews 7 Broadway. Newport Bargamian. Mabel 164 Lester Street, Providence Barlow, Jane Evangeline Wassaic. New York Benheimer. Elizabeth Jayne 14 Lawn Avenue. Jamestown Blackler, Ruth Bertinette 7 Vase Street. Westerly Bourne, Marjorie Helena Providence Bressler, Elaine Kingston Brice. Virginia Providence Briggs, Constance Crapon 22 Vaughn Street. Greenwood Bristow, Annie Flora West Kingston Brown. Ruth Eleanor 122 Ellis Road. North Attleboro. Mass. Buffum, Elsie Potter 84 Pond Street. Wakefield Burt, Mae Elma Post Rond, Saunderstown Burl, Rosalie Marion Post Road. Saunderstown Campbell. Dorothy Evelyn 50 Main Street, Hope Chase, Marion Alice 87 Barrows Street. Providence Clarkin, Mary Patricia 20 Norwood Avenue. Norwood Corrigan, Martha Cole 341 Lloyd Avenue. Providence Crandall. Marilyn Katherine 42 Kingston Road. Peace Dale Crandall, Ruth Barbara 1014 Narragansett Boulevard, Providence Curtin. Helen Elizabeth 61 Prospect Hill. Newport Davis, Jeanne Marie 40 East George Street. Providence Davis, Miriam 64 Doyle Avenue. Providence Easterbrooks, Maribelle 16 Spring Street, Peace Dale Emery, Barbara Ruth Arnold Mills. Cumberland Farnworth, Mary Nancy 512 Reservoir Avenue. Edgewood Feeley, Mary Margaret 101 Alverson Avenue, Providence Goff, Dorothy Lee 48 Lyon Street, Pawtucket - 155 - FRESHMEN Goodman, Sylvia Shirley 36 Waldo Sir ret, Pawtucket I laley, Doris Minnie M8 Marino Street. Providence Hall, Margaret Mary I I Mayflower Street. Providence Hcaiy, Mary Elizabeth ( ( Pond Street. Wakefield 1 lilton, Rosalie Eleanor 50 Harvard Avenue. Providence I Jolley, Virginia Mildred Wakefield Huling. Dorothy June 667 Public Street. Providence I lyde. Elizabeth Kenyon 3 Cobble Hill Road. Saylcsvillc Keegan, Phyllis Anne Kingston Lazareh. Victoria Louise 158 Alverson Avenue. Providence Lynch, Barbara Catherine 12 Blackwell Place. Newport McCrudden. Elizabeth Mary 18 Frederick Street. Providence Marble, Avis Marion 1 17 Anthony Street. East Providence Martin, Lois Carter 1 03 Alabama Avenue. Providence Meola. Marie Eleanor Providence Moore, Elizabeth Wray 117 Colonial Road. Providence Moroney, Mary Agnes Pascoag Morris, Lois Jean Rushville. Ind. Wilbour, Gra Little Comptc Norton. Ruth Agnes 62 Daniel Avenue. Providence O Connor. Ellen Nora 98 Broadway. Newport Oldrid. Ruth Virginia 241 West Forest Avenue, Pawtucket O’Neill. Barbara Alice 119 Bay Spring Avenue. West Barrington Peters, Shirley Lillian Barrington Peterson, Anne Virginia 5 Busli Street, Newport Pattine. Mary Anne Bald I till Road. Natick Potts, Elizabeth Ellen 190 Post Road, Norwood Quinn, Marguerite Elizabeth 5 Mechanic Street. Wakefield Richmond, Betty Nichols Hastings-on-the-Hudson. N. Y. Rose, Caroline Perry Prospect Street. Narragansett St. Germain, Helen May 54 Woodruff Avenue. Wakefield St. Germain, Lillian Flora 54 Woodruff Avenue. Wakefield Seibel. Florence Marguretta Little Compton Shanlev. Marion Elizabeth Providence Walsh. Virginia Marie 16 Parlside Drive. Providence Whelan, Elinor Shaw Kingston Whitaker, Anca Marjory West Shore Road. Apponaug ellen Science Barber, Dorothy Hope 1 17 English Street, Providence Barry, William Francis 11 West Narragansett Avenue, Newport Harwich, Marguerite Roberlshaw 302 Manton Avenue, Providence Benson. Emil 19 Concord Avenue, Auburn Blazer. Charles 52 Pembroke Avenue. Providence Brown. Margaret Young 78 Bench Street, Westerly Calenda, Carlo Charles Providence Cardillo, Edward 337 Union Avenue. Olncyville Carlson, Joel Magne West Warwick Carson, Alma Madonna West Warwick - 156 - FRESHMEN CHeetham. Robert Nelson, Jr. Naval Hospital. Newport Colome, Harvey Ringlarul Main Street. Mapleville Connors, Maurice Lawrence Westerly Couchon. John Walter Pawtucket Crandall. Raymond Evan Ashaway Cubler, Edward William 197 Wilson Avenue. Run, ford D Aquanro, Mary Albina 1247 Plainfield Street. Johnston D’Arcy, Mary Teresa 6 Hope Street. North Providence Davis, Philip Monroe Wakefield Dearden, James Thomas Manchester. Conn. Dembslci. Edmond Louis 270 Kent Street. Central Falls Denico, Anna Caswell Dennis. Leo Almy Little Compton Derrig, Eleanor Mary Central Falls Dreyfuss. Jack B. 1 19 Cass Street. Providence Dyer, Raymond Francis 16 Mulberry Street. Warren Edmonds, Barbara Elizabeth 3 Lewiston Avenue. Kenyon Emanuel, Peter Vincent 27 Granite Street. Westerly Emerson, Charlotte Frances Boulevard. Newport Erhardt, John George 28 Ash Street. Riverside Fair. Faith Trumbull Corrigan Wakefield Ferris, John Allison 96 Armingston Street. Edgewood Flori. Civante Arthur 37 Terrace Avenue, Providence Forsstrom. William Wallace 89 Legion Way. Cranston Fuyat, Henry Noel, Jr. Scotia. New York Gallagher, Grace Marie Weekapaug Ganim, George Damitry 682 Broadway. Pawtucket Garabedian, Howard Pedros 64 Adelaide Street. Providence Genser, Shirley, Regina 18 Stadium Road. Providence Goldman. Morton 446 Ralhbun Street. Woonsocket Gordon, Yale 9 Washington Street. Westerly Greer. Mary Imogene 166 Kenyon Avenue. Wakefield Hankings. Ralph Linwood 170 Brown Street. Providence Hannah, Ruth May 2 Stafford Street. Conimicut Haven, Dexter Stearns Saunderslown Heffernon, Elmer Wesley Brockton. Mass. Henrickson, Carl Ernest 74 Waterman Avenue. Cranston Hochman, James 19 Duncan Avenue. Providence Hodges, Guy William Rutherford. N. J. Johnstone, Donald Boyes 9 Peckham Avenue. Newport Joyce, Jack McKay I 14 Norwood Avenue. Edgewood Kahn, Renee Marilyn 43 Gro ve Avenue. Westerly Kayes, Plucrise Patricia Vineyard Haven. Mass. Kershaw, Robert Lester 292 Pontiac Avenue. Cranston Kornstein. Gilbert Bernard 49 Smithfield Road. Woonsocket Larson, Carl Alfred. Jr. 27 1 Alabama Avenue. Providence McAusIan. Robert Reoch 35 Clarendon Street. Cranston McCaskey, Patrick Keeler 214 Promenade Street. West Barrington McDonnell. Pearl Jean Greene McKenna. Carroll Paul 20 Campbell Street. Warren McVay, Milton James 136 Kingston Road. Peace Dale Lavallee, Roland Joseph 38 Main Street. Wakefield 157 - FRESHMEN MacKay, Ruth Crockett 50 Pineiiursl Avenue. Providence Magee. Fern Augusta 31 Capitol View Avenue. Norlli Providence Maguire, Francis Joseph 23 East George Street. Providence Malo. Urbain Henrv 190 Sabin Street. Pawtucket Marini, Carl Nicholas 122 Higl. Street. Westerly Martin. William 275 Pontiac Avenue. Cranston Matthews. Thomas James 17 Country Club Drive, Warwick Mazzo. Joseph Pasquale 335 High Street. Bristol Meyer. Myrtle Isabelle 173 Spruce Street. Providence Monti, Virginia Josephine 33 Fr.cndsl.ip Street, Westerly Mullaney. John Francis Providence Murphy. Eljen Elizabeth 81 Touro Street. Newport Natale, Assunta Ann Sbawomet North. John Milton 55 Trenton Street. Pawtucket O’Rourke, John Cletus Providence Painchaud. Phillip Andre 30 Brookfield Street. Riverside Parent. Roland Riouz If) Clierry Street. Newport Paul. George Robert 135 Cumberland Street. Providence Pennine. William Anthony 44 Brighton Avenue. Providence Perry. Olga Mary I II Atwood Avenue. Pawtucket Pierce, Kenneth Waldo 78 Wilbur Street. Oaklawn Pinto, Frank Domenic IS ' , Harrison Street. Providence Poirier. Norma May 115 Session Street. Pawtucket Pournaras. Stephen William 22 James Street. Providence Rae. Russell Aitken Westerly Ramos, Mary Evelyn 1 Angell Road. Norlli Providence Rancourt. Leo Armand Poscong Rav, Dorothy Leah 1 1 2 Grand Avenue. Edgewood Renzi. John Joseph Providence Sanik, John, Jr. 265 West Avenue, Stamford. Conn. Searle. Milton Harvey 58 Canondret Street. Pawtuxet Shamirian, Paul 192 Douglas Avenue. Providence Shippee. Elsie Marie 9 Allen Avenue. Wakefield Teja. lonel Pandely 361 East School Street. Woonsocket Thavenet. Dorothy Ernestine 6 Moss Street. Westerly Thomson. Ellen Katherine Riverside Avenue. Bradford Tobin. Richard Gilmore Peace Dale Trovalo, Placido Joseph 10 Narragansett Avenue, Westerly Turner. Richard Hazelton North Scituate Phillips. Ruth Leona Wakefield Weigert. Frank Richard Rivcrview Avenue. Sbawomet Wilkins. Evelyn Leslie Wakefield - 158 - SOIMI CROUPS I I Fraternities L RATERNITY life offers the highest exemplification of everlasting friendship. The strength of such friendship is enhanced by the ties of secrecy; the joy of such friendship is augmented by everyday association. The presumption should not be made, however, that although friendship within the fraternity may be strong, external friendships are made improb- able; fraternities very often sponsor the active promulgation of outside friendships and, in any case, do not act to prevent them. In the consideration of the advantages and disadvantages of a fra- ternity, which is often the case, the value of friendship as a part of life should be considered and insofar as such is deemed important, so is the fraternity. - 161 - I I POLYGON First Row: Billmycr, Melaragno, Blazar, Murphy. Higginbotham. Hammarlund, Forest. GolT, JalTo. Cook. Second Row: Chiaverini. Faulk. Looby. McIntosh. Barrett. Brown, A. Dean. De Magislris. lannucci. Woodbury President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . OFFICERS . . H. Kenneth Higginbotham .... Edward J. Murphy Arnold R. Blazar . . . . George G. Hammarlund H. Kenneth Higginbotham - 162 - POLYGON MEMBERSHIP Faculty Advisers Dean John Barlow Professor Joseph W. Ince Dr. Kenneth E. W right Representatives RHO IOTA KAPPA H. Kenneth Higginbotham Edgar S. Goff THETA CHI Robert A. Barrett, Jr. Gordon W. MacIntosh BETA PHI Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Victor W. Tkacs DELTA ALPHA PSI Edward S. Murphy Donald P. Faulk LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Arthur L. Dean, Jr. Robert D. Brown SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Martin L. Looby John N. Terrell ALPHA EPSILON PI Arnold R. Blazar Alfred Jaffe PHI MU DELTA Edgar C. Forest Herbert F. Woodbury TAU KAPPA EPSILON Richard D. Cook Carroll D. Billmyer, Jr. PHI SIGMA George G. Hammarlund Curt J. Rohland ALPHA TAU GAMMA Louis A. Chiaverini Anthony R. De Magistris BETA PSI ALPHA Manrico R. Melaragno Joseph Iannucci Succeeded by Miles Zisserson The Polygon is the interfraternity governing board, and its membership is made up of two representatives from each fraternity and three faculty advisers. Its most important function is the formulation and enforcement of rushing rules, but it also hears and settles all other problems which involve interfraternity relationships. Formed in 191 1, the Polygon represents a material contribution toward maintaining friendly and wholesome association of effort on the campus. - 163 - RHO IOTA KAPPA Founded at Rhode Island 1908 Total Chapter Membership 273 First Row: Zammarchi. Lano. Mantenuto. Euart, Mr. Whelan, Higginbotham. Goff, Fogg. McNamara. Checrallnh Second Row: Jones, l-ownds. Wilcox. Bagshasv. Potter. Parker. Davis. Corr. Marcello. Maher Third Row: Dcardcn. Connors. McCormick. Watson. Young. Barlow. Deeming. Lavallee. Duff. Malcolm OFFICERS President H. Kenneth Higginbotham Vice-President Elwood J. Euart Secrefary ... ... A. Bryson Dawson Treasurer. . ... Edgar S. Goff - 164 - RHO IOTA KAPPA I I FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Howland Burdick Professor Leslie A. Keegan Professor Crawford R. Hart Mr. William J. Whelan FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Leon R. Caprielian Elwood J. Euart H. Kenneth Higginbotham William B. Barlow Maurice L. Connors William J. Corr Edward P. Fogg Miner P. Checrallah A. Bryson Dawson Joseph L. Jones Robert S. Davis James T. Dearden James L. Duff CLASS OF 1939 Alfred S. Holt Angelo A. Marcello John P. McCormick CLASS OF 1940 Edmund V. Godowski Edgar S. Goff James Malcolm Russell W. McNamara CLASS OF 1941 Lumbe G. Lano Roland J. Lavallee Angelo J. Mantenuto CLASS OF 1942 Edmund D. Maher David E. Lownds Edward A. Tasjian Stephen D. Young John Parker Earl M. Potter Raymond Senecal Edgar Moreau Walter T. Prybyla Frank A. Zammarchi Francis E. Obradovich, Jr. Norman O. Wilcox - 165 - I I THETA CHI Founded in 1856 at Norwich University 49 Chapters Established at R. I. as Sigma Delta 1909 Chartered as Eta Chapter 1911 Total Chapter Membership 351 First Row: Turndulil. Macintosh, ( ' ashman. Campbell. Mr. Mokray. Barrett. I ereshkow, Zacluulnyk, While. Popovich Second Row: Greene. Simpson. Anderson. Petro. Walthers. Ragnell. O ' Rourke. Giordano. Irons. Westcott. Fiske Third Row: Hines. Perkins, Sweet. Bergesson, Hull. Tracy, Tingley. Pansar. Costello. Scott. Munson. La Castro Fourth Row: Sweet. McKeon. Carpenter. Conley. Robinson. Hirkin. Forsstrom. Benson. Holmes. Bills. Dugdale. Martin President . . V ice President Secretary . Treasurer . OFFICERS Robert A. Barrett . . . Russell A. Campbell Henry Tereshkow Robert D. Cashman Robert A. Barrett - 166 - I I THETA CHI FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Harold YV. Browning Professor Herbert M. Hofford Professor John E. Ladd Professor Robert Rockafellow FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Robert A. Barrett Russell A. Campbell John J. La Castro Lawrence C. Larkin, Jr. Armando Libutti Robert Anderson Robert A. Benson Eugene S. Fiske Lester H. Bills Frederick S. Conley, Jr. Leonard F. Costello Robert M. Hall Charles H. Bergesson Albert A. Carpenter Richard V. Dugdale YVilllam H. Forsstrom Raymond R. Giordano Paul F. Hines CLASS OF 1939 Hilding K. Munson Samuel Popovich Robert V. Sweet Henry Tereshkow CLASS OF 1940 Eugene M. Greene Lawrence J. Holmes Gordon YV. MacIntosh CLASS OF 1941 Robert E. Irons James M. Jacques Frederick H. MacFawn, Jr. CLASS OF 1942 William Martin John T. McKeon Angelo T. Oliver Harold A. Ragnell Walter J. A. Siravo Herbert T. Tuiindaiil Joseph J. Walthers Charles F. White Taras Zachadnyk Kenneth M. Perkins Edward Petiio Benjamin R. Robinson, Jr. Allan J. Pansar Robert F. Scott James A. Tracy Robert V. Simpson Richard W. Sweet Placido J. T rovato Charles H. Tingley Richard H. Turner David R. YV ' estcott - 167 - BETA PHI Founded at Rhode Island 1910 Total Chapter Membership 323 First Row: Hcdbcrg. Vaughn. Crouchley. Aldrich. Dean Barlow. Tkacs. Reed. Manchester. Magee, Mathcson. Second Row: Lorin. R. Cielineau. Zweir. R. Peck, Blount. Barlow. G. Gelineau. Murphy. Dyer. Kirwin. Third Row: Barlow. Peterson. Peck. Wilson. Callahan. Pennine. Newell. Caldarone, Gorton. Sirnkevich. Keelcy Fourth Row: Wishcy. Clegg. Saycr. Horseman. Ahern. French, Dexter. Forte. Doyle OFFICERS President Victor W. Tkacs Vice-President Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Secretary David G. Reed Treasurer J. Dudley Crouchley. Jr. Victor YV. Tkacs - 168 - I BETA PHI FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean John Barlow Dr. Everett P. Christopher FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1939 Ralph V. Hedberg Edward A. Peck Amos H. Kenyon, Jr. John H. Peterson James H. Magee David G. Reed Benjamin B. Manchester, 3rd Victor W. Tkacs H. Bruce Mathewson Norman L. Vaughn Frederick Wilson, Jr. Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. James T. Belknap S. Gilbert Blount Stuart T. Cooper J. Dudley Crouchley. Jr. Henry E. Garceau John P. Barlow Arthur H. Dexter, Jr. Francis G. Doyle J. Herman Dreyer Vincent E. Caldarone William F. Callahan Frank J. Clegg, Jr. Robert H. Gelineau Richard P. Gigger Howard B. Ahern David E. Barlow Raymond F. Dyer CLASS OF 1940 Ellery W. French Harrison M. Gorton. Jr. Joseph F. Kirwin CLASS OF 1941 John J. Horsman Oscar S. Johnson John T. Keeley James D. Murphy CLASS OF 1942 Richard K. Fort, Jr. Gilbert A. Gelineau E. Melvin Jewett Ernest I. Newall Edward J. Regan Walter G. Rockwell James Southworth, Jr. Richard C. Peck Baldwin Sayer Herbert A. Wisbey, Jr. Stephen J. Zweir, Jr. John Moran William A. Pennine William E. Rutledge - 169 - DELTA ALPHA PSI Founded at Rhode Island 1911 Total Chapter Membership 436 First Rour ( ' lark, O ' Brien. Soclin. Mulvey. Wentworth, De Almo, Montague. Barnes, Oleon Second Row: Buivid. Lysak. Cnpolosto, Bryant. Dubois. Peterson. Machon. Gaunt Third Row: Faulk. Loveitt. Gudeczauskas. Boyle. Harrigan, Palumbo. Sweeney Nathaniel N. Wentworth OFFICERS President Nathaniel N. Wentworth Vice-President William R. Mulvey Secretary Joseph C. De Almo Treasurer William G. Clark - 170 - DELTA ALPHA PSI I I FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Marshall H. Tyler Dr, W. Ceorce Parks Professor George H. Baldwin Mr. William M. 1 1. Beck FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1939 George F. Bryant Joseph C. De Almo Irving H. Folwartshny Ralph E. Aldrich Frank A. Barnes Raymond C. Bryant William G. Clark George R. Buivid Henry E. Capotosto Lawrence P. ITarrigan James V. Boyle Clement Capotosto George J. Lyons Edward T. Montague William R. Mulvey CLASS OF 1940 Donald P. Faulk Vernon W. Loveitt William E. O’Brien CLASS OF 1941 Lawrence T. Jenkins Walter W. Lysak Herbert A. Maciion CLASS OF 1942 Murray G. Cordin Russell C. C. Dubois Edward J. Murphy John D. Socha Nathaniel N. Wentworth Francis A. Olean Russell J. Pierce J. Clarke Reardon Augustine R. Palumbo Clinton A. Petersen Edward J. Sweeney Harry Gaunt Albert J. Gudeczauskas - 171 - LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Founded in 1909 al Boston University 86 Chapters Established at R. I. as Gamma Delta Sigma 191 2 Chartered as Eta Zeta 1912 Total Chapter Membership 2 78 •• ]j m m v : n g Jj a r, | 4k 1 K a Am jR . H First Row: Hyde. Coonan. Payne. Boylan. Hallelt. I. Fay. Henrickson. Y. Buller. C. Ball Second Row: Anderson. Parent. Corlirnne. V. Fay. Millspaugh. Coonan. McAuslnn. Byrne Third Row: Erickson, A. Dean. Franchuk, Beck. Matthews. Marsden, Salisbury. Sheridan, Nelson Fourth Row: Ladouceur. Birdon, Black. J. Butler. Bainton. Carlin. Boule. B. Ball, Mullaney OFFICERS President Frank W. Hallett Vice-President Irving F. Fay Secretary Edward O. Henrickson Treasurer Edward F. Boylan - 172 - I I LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean Royal L. Wales FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Cassius C. Ball Edward F. Boylan William E. Butler Jo Anderson George W. Bainton, Jr. Bertrand M. Ball Theodore S. Clarke Robert P. S. Black Edmund H. B.rdon James E. Butler John S. Cochrane John W. Beck Francis D. Boule, Jr. Robert J. Byrne Arthur R. Carlin Ralph B. Erickson CLASS OF 1939 Irving F. Fay Frank W. Hallett Edward O. Henrickson CLASS OF 1940 Daniel J. Coonan Arthur L. Dean, Jr. William B. Dean John F. Mullaney CLASS OF 1941 John J. Coonan Walter R. Fay Michael G. Franchuk Berton Froberc CLASS OF 1942 Carl E. Henrickson William G. Hodges Walter J. Kells Joseph J. McAleer Robert R. McAuslan Robert W. Hyde Bernard J. Shanlei Clifford E. Pace Frank C. Payne, Jr. Neal A. Sheridan Elmer P. Ladouceur James H. Marsden Ralph H. Mllspaugh Sheldon A. Salisbury Thomas J. Matthfa Roy A. Nelson Roland R. Parent - 173 - I I SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded in 1856 at University of Alabama 1 10 Chapters Established at R. I. as Zeta Pi Alpha 1920 Chartered as R. I. Alpha 1929 Total Chapter Membership 174 First Row: I’casley. Looby, Thompson. Graham, Partington. E. Olson. N. Johnson. Jaworski. Cramer, D. Hazard Second Row: J. Maslcrson, T. Maslcrson. Bell. August. P. Johnson. Burlingame. H. Johnson. Cuddy. Cornell Third Row: Wellen. Terrell. Glynn. I ley. Larrabce. Bclislc. Goslin. McConnell. Birtwell Fourth Row: Stene, C. Hazard, Moore. Repas. Pennoyer. Hollis. Newman. Whitehead OFFICERS President David W. Partington Vice-President Martin L. Looby Secretary Raymond J. Thompson Treasurer Norman D. Johnson David YV. Partington - 174 - I I SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean John C. VVeldin Captain Joseph VV. Kullman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Harry J. Dunham, Jr. Roger A. Gould Donald Graham Donald M. Hazard Chester S. Jaworski CLASS OF 1939 Norman D. Johnson Martin L. Looby Robert E. Lucas John J. McConnell James H. Masterson David W. Partington Charles O. Peasley Raymond J. Thompson Creighton E. Wellen Joseph E. Barolet Robert J. Belisle Donald E. Bell George E. Cuddy John E. Daley Georce A. August, Jr. Maurice A. Belisle William C. Birtwell Elmer Cornell Samuel J. De Courcy, Jr. Patsy E. Capalbo Charles S. Hazard Howard E. Johnson CLASS OF 1940 Arthur R. Didsbury Rene Duranleau Charles V. Glynn Sanford W. Hollis Frank P. McConnell CLASS OF 1941 Alfred L. Gadrow Herbert E. Gosling, Jr. Winston S. Hey Robert K. Larrabee Gordon A. Pennoyer CLASS OF 1942 Paul G. Johnson Thomas J. Masterson Samuel A. Moore Bernard B. Newman James D. C. Robinson Herbert A. Smith, Jr. John N. Terrell George H. Repass Walton H. Scott, Jr. Edward L. Stene Alfred E. Whitehead Earl E. Swanson Clarke S. Vauchn - 175 - ALPHA EPSILON PI I I Founded al New York University 1913 23 Chapters Established at R. 1. as Beta Nu Epsilon 1922 Chartered as Rho Chapter 1928 Total Chapter Membership 156 Tlurd Row: La Pklus. Frank. J. Horowitz. Couse. Mabel. Scigal. Chaset. M. Kelman Fourth Row . Goldstein. Genser. Dressier. Factored. Warren. I. Horowitz. Kossovc. Bomslein. Dreyfuss President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . OFFICERS Miles Zisserson Harold H. Abrams Barney Waterman Arthur Kelman Miles Zisserson - 176 - ALPHA EPSILON PI I 1 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Ralph K. Carleton Harold H. Arams Arnold R. Blazar Nathan Barber Sidney Gornstein FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1939 Elliott E. Dittleman Miles Zisserson Morris Fabricant CLASS OF 1940 Nathaniel B. Gouse Melvin Kelman Alfred Jaffe Barney Waterman Robert C. Dickens Alfred I. Green Irvinc Horowitz Charles Blazer Ira Bornstein Edward L. Chaset Morris M. Dressler Jack B. Dreyfuss Morris N. Factoroff Newton Frank CLASS OF 1941 Arthur Kelman Douglas E. Seigal Warren C. Klein Milton Stanzler Joshua Nemtzow Harold B. Werner CLASS OF 1942 Arthur Fishbein Wallace H. Genser Harold M. Goldenberg Charles C. Goldstein Yale Gordon Gilbert Gornstein Sumner B. Halsband Jerome E. Horowitz Charles J. Kossove Irving La Pidus Daniel Mabel George Polevsky Tevis Shusman Harold N. Warren - 177 - PHI MU DELTA Founded at Connecticut Agricultural College and University of New Hampshire 1918 Established at R. I. as Delta Sigma Epsilon 1923 Chartered as Nu Eta Chapter 1929 14 Chapters Total Chapter Membership 174 Hirst Row: Manchester. Stoddard. Eastwood. Hollingworth. Hull. Prof. De Wolf. Forest. Woodbury. Lind, C. Darelius. F. Second Row: Lord. Barnes. Senrle. Rowell. Cook. Walker. D. Johnson. Hedison. Moultrop. Ren .i. Murray Third Row: Wheeler. Hall. McClean. Bailey. Ashworth, Ferguson. Linsard. Eddy. R. Darelius Fourth Row: A. Pecklmm. Taylor. C. Johnson. Houghton. Pilling. Dunlop. White. Ferris. Johnstone OFFICERS President Robert F. Hull V ice-President Horace L. Hollingnvorth Secretary Herbert F. Woodbury Treasurer Edgar C. Forest - 178 - I I PHI MU DELTA FRATRES IN Professor Robert A. De Wolf Professor Randall W. Tucker Professor George E. Bond FACULTATE Professor John B. Smith Professor Donald D. Willard Professor Herbert M. Emery FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1939 Charles F. Darelius Gifford P. Eastwood Edgar C. Forest Robert F. Hull Horace L. Hollingworth Charles A. Barnes Roderick G. Darelius Alfred C. Hall. Jr. Sherman B. Bailey Roderick M. Dunlop Charles M. Eckhard James G. Ferguson Donald L. Archangel Thomas R. Ashworth John A. Ferris David R. Johnson Lambert L. Lind, Jr. Frank R. Lord Stuart A. Manchester CLASS OF 1940 Carl E. Johnson, Jr. Donald A. Pilling CLASS OF 1941 Frank E. Lingard Gordon M. McClean Kendall Moultrop Alford S. Peckham CLASS OF 1942 Harry D. Hedison. Jr. Richard A. Houghton. Jr. Donald B. Johnstone Wilbur N. Murray Frederick G. Peckham D. Everett Stoddard Frank H. Walker. Jr. Vernon W. White FIerbert F. Woodbury John B. Rowell, Jr. David B. Smith Robert K. Taylor Donald H. Wheeler Milton H. Searle John J. Renzi - 179 - I I TAU KAPPA EPSILON Founded in 1899 at Illinois Wesleyan Established at R. I. as Campus Club 1921 Chartered as Alpha Rho Chapter 1937 42 Chapters Phi Bela Chi 1929 Total Chapter Membership 172 First Ron ' : Hcflemon. Hx-land. Higginbottom, Osborn. Prof. Coggins. Prof. Billmycr. Rex’. McCready. Muenchinger. Bliss. Clarke Second Row: Bagley. Gillespie. Froeberg. Trafton. Congdon. Home. Martin. Tliomns. Jones. Dresrbcr. Crist Third Row: Billmycr. Sbippee, Nelson. Robx Benson. Hampton. Kenvon. VVriglil. Kerr. Haven. Sheldon. Cook Fourth Row: Trescott. Ide, Humes. Clarke. Sherman. Tavarozzi, Harrington. Sparks. Couchon. Ashton. Torchia OFFICERS President Charlton G. Muenchinger Vice-President Henry C. Osborn Secretary Harold W. Hyland Treasurer Clifton B. Horne Charlton G. Muenchinger TAU KAPPA EPSILON I I FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Raymond G. Bressler Professor Carroll D. Billmyer Professor Donald E. Stearns Professor C. Lester Coggins FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1939 Norman S. Durfee Charlton G. Muenchincer CLASS OF 1940 Milton H. Congdon Brayton B. Crist Milton W. Ashton Paul F. Bliss Leverett B. Clark Charles B. Clarke Richard D. Cook Clifton B. Horne G. Ryland Humes Harold W. Hyland Gustavus R. Ide Richard E. Roby John L. Sheldon Earl C. Sparks Henry C. Osborn Chace R. Sherman Leslie R. Stone, Jr. Hugh A. Torchia William M. Trafton Robert VV. Trescott Carroll D. Billmyer, Jii. Russell E. Drescher Bertil L. Froebeiig John K. Gillespie Benjamln F. Greene, Jr. Eugene R. Bacley Emil F. Benson Dexter S. Haven CLASS OF 1941 Charles N. Harrington, Jr. Elmer W. Heffernon William C. Higginbottom, Jr. Arthur W. Jones Walter C. Kenyon, Jr. Richard C. Keifer Leroy N. Nelson Nathan W. Shippee Alfred R. Tavarozzi CLASS OF 1942 Ernest L. Thomas, Jr. Louis R. Hampton Mahlor G. Wright Alexander Kerr, Jr. - 181 - I I PHI SIGMA Founded at Rhode Island 19 25 Total Chapter Membership 86 First Row: I’rof- Erwin. Riclinrdson. Robblee. Henry. Hannnarlund. Fitch. Brownell. Sisson. Prof. Churchill Second Rour: Burnham. Boyd. Wilcox. Bardsley. Lagcrquist. Gorman. Starr. Shamirian. Cheetham George G. I Iammarlund - 182 - I PHI SIGMA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Herman C. Churchill Professor George B. Durham Professor Lester E. Erwin FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1939 George K. Anderson William E. Fitch J. Richard Leon Carlton C. Brownell George G. Hammarlund CLASS OF 1940 Donald R. Boyd Irving A. Henry Howard C. Bardsley Frederick A. Burnham Lloyd W. Howard Lloyd A. Lagerquist Alden I. Robblee Wesley A. Richardson Joseph N. Wood CLASS OF 1941 Robert E. Major Leo F ' . Tatro, Jr. Russell A. Rae Philip D. Wilcox Curt J. Rohland. Jr. CLASS OF 1942 Robert N. Cheetham, Jr. Albert F. Starr David M. Sisson Robert S. Townend John W. Underwood - 183 - ALPHA TAU GAMMA Founded at Rhode Island 1929 Total Chapter Membership 124 First Row: Chrissos. J. Ball. Lysik, Ruzyla. Strain. Haufv. Kalberer. Scott. Marshnian, Cliiaverini. Gagnon. Male Second Row: R. Bliss. Robley. McCaskcy. De Magistris. Cl.ase. McGill. Romano. Abbruzzi. Hull. D ' Avanzo Third Row: Kcrsbaw. McKenna. O ' Sullivan. Barry. Bolucb. Karpowicb. Tobin. Wainwrigkt, McCann. Gustafson. Pcckbarn President . Vice President Secretary . . Treasurer . OFFICERS Otto F. Kalberer John C. Haufe Robert G. Strain Myron T. Ruzyla Otto F. Kalberer - 184 - I ALPHA TAU GAMMA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Joseph W. Ince Dr. Theodore EL Odland Major Frank U. Greer Professor Lee C. McCauley FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Albert J. Bali Louis A. Chiaverini Otto F. Kalberer Anthony R. De Magistris Robert L. Gustafson John C. Haufb Louis J. Abbruzzi Norman S. Chase Aristotle L. Chrissos Roland K. Gagnon William F. Barry Raymond H. Bliss Stephen Boluch Lester F. Burdge CLASS OF 1939 Matthew S. Lysik Thomas J. Marcucelli Wendell E. Marsh man CLASS OF 1940 Kenneth E. Hopps John K. Hull CLASS OF 1941 Mark R. Gilbert Robert M. McCann John J. McGill CLASS OF 1942 Donald C. D ' Avanzo Walter Karpowich Urbain H. Malo Patrick K. McCaskey Michael B. Sulima Everett R. Kershaw Myron T. Ruzyla John F. O ' Sullivan Frederick A. Robley Charles V. Scott Robert G. Strain Carroll M. McKenna Harold C. Peckham Frank J. Romano Richard G. Tobin Walter N. Wainwright - 183 - BETA PSI ALPHA Founded at Rhode Island 1932 Total Membership 68 Firs | Row: Cappcllo. Pullano. Lozilo. Cianciarulo. Mclaragno. Scala. Grossi. De Slefani. Fedcrici Second Row: De Petrillo. Mazza. Monlonaro. Verrecliia. Emma, lacono. Di Nnnzio. CKiapinelli Third Row: Williams. Cardillo. De Cesare. Berardi. Marzocclii. Flori. Pcrcozzi. lannucci President . OFFICERS 0 Vice President . . . . . Benjamin Cianciarulo, Jr. Iv Secretary . Anthony R. Scala Treasurer . Vincent V. Grossi 1 2 ! Manrico R. Melaragno - 186 - BETA PSI ALPHA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Nicholas Alexander Dr. Philip E. Douglass Dr. Andrew J. Newman Dr. Charles F. Fish Dr. Kenneth E. Wright FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Antonio Cappello Benjamin Cianciarulo, Jr. Carlo J. De Stefani. Jr. Armando P. Boffa Paul P. Danesi Raymond L. De Petrillo Ralph Bucci Bartolo E. Chiapinelli Anaclethe De Cesare Dominick J. Berardi Carlo C. Calenda Edward Cardillo Michael A. Di Nunzio CLASS OF 1939 Vincent V. Grossi Frank J. Italian© Frank C. Lozito CLASS OF 1940 Pasquale Iacono Joseph Iannucci Anthony R. Scala CLASS OF 1941 Italo G. Federjci Alfredo Marzocchi CLASS OF 1942 Anthony R. Durante Rodert A. Emma Civante A. Flori Carmine J. Mas! Manrico R. Melaragno Alfred Pullano Joseph A. Spolidoro Daniel V. T ramonti Frank Williams Anthony J. Montonaro Domenico A. Verrecchia Joseph P. F. Mazza Frank L. Nascenzi Dexter A. Picozzi - 187 - FRATERNITY LIFE 1 _ Tl«e PIK girls on review. 2 — Thursday night with the Bearon. 3 — On the make. 4 — Good ole rorn (hie) liker. 5 — Lambda Chi al rest. 6— TKL at the piano. 7 — So tired. 8 — Beta Phi boys. 9 _ | ),-op Purple. 10 — Theta Chi’s new library. 1 1 — What a dirty trick! 12 — A bit of crib at Phi Mu. 13 — Son of Frankenstein. 1 A - Alpha Tau puts on an act. 15 — SAE poses for the camera. 16 — " Just a song at twilight. 17 — It s really bridge. - 188 - I I Sororities GORORITIES are in much the same category as fraternities with tke exception, of course, that here emphasis is placed on feminine friendship, whereas in the latter, emphasis is placed on masculine friend ship. Again secrecy plays an important part in supplementing the ties of friendship and association adds to the joy therein. Sorority life supplies, as does fraternity life, an outlet for the natural tendency in human nature to be gregarious. Everybody favors association generally and within the confines of a sorority, the college girl finds the needed company, sympathy, happiness, and wholesome friendship that makes life more full. The following pages present in outline form the existing sororities, pictures of houses and members, and lists of officers who served during the past year. - 189 - PAN-HELLENIC ASSOCIATION Left to Right: Richard. Eiscndorff. Dean Peck. Barren, Barrows. Miss Tucker. Curry. Cohen President .... Secretary-Treasurer Nancy Barrows Virginia Barrett Nancy Barrows - 190 - PAN-HELLENIC ASSOCIATION FACULTY ADVISERS Dean Helen E. Peck Miss Lucy C. Tucker REPRESENTATIVES SIGMA KAPPA Nancy Barrow Ida Louise Curry CHI OMEGA Kathleen M. Potter Roma B. Richard DELTA ZETA Barbara K. Wickham Virginia Barrett NU ALPHA Grace T. Eisendori f Ruth H. Cohen This society is the sorority governing body composed of two representatives from each sorority. Affiliated with , the National Pan-Hellenic Association, the local organization carries out, when possible, the ideas and instructions emanating from the national headquarters. One of its more important functions is the supervision of sorority rushing, carried on in the second semester. In the spring of each year, the association sponsors a major dance, and throughout the year it promotes smaller social affairs which help to build up friendly sorority relations. - 191 - I I SIGMA KAPPA Founded al Colby College 1874 40 Chapters Established at R. I. as Sigma Tau Delta 1914 Chartered as Pi Chapter 1 919 Total Chapter Membership 242 First Roil’: Sawyer, V. Williams, Armstrong, Dohrolet, Curry. Puine, Dean Peck, Barrows. Mann. Whitaker, Seraiclickns. Lavenlure, Hawes Second Roil’: Conrad. Goff. Webster. Clark, Moore. Buckingham. Hoag. Tyler. Gardiner. Thornton. Drummond. Walcott, Curtin. Penney Third Roir: Perry. N. Williams. Hall. Farnsworth. Sanhorn, Skoog. Smith, Gilman. Fowler. Howard. Peters. Jewell. Bourne OFFICERS President Ruth Tyler Vice-President Jeannette R. Mann Recording Secretary Elsie E. Paine Corresponding Secretary .... Elizabeth Hall Treasurer Ida Louise Curry Ruth Tyler - 192 - y SIGMA KAPPA SORORES IN FACULTATE Dean Helen E. Peck Miss Mary E. Chase SORORKS IN COLLEGIO Esther C. Armstrong Nancy Barrows Marguerite Buckingham Ida Louise Curry Evelyn L. Fowler Elizabeth Hall Marjorie H . Bourne Mildred L. Clarke Mary Jo Conrad Virginia L. Gilman Carolyn L. Hawes Alice H. Jewell Helen E. Curtin Frances M. Drummond Barbara R. Emery CLASS OF 1939 Alexandra Dobrolet Nathalie F. Gardiner Elizabeth R. Hoag CLASS OF 1940 Helen M. FIoward Jeannette R. Mann Elsie E. Paine CLASS OF 1941 Barbara W. Penney Jane Sanborn Shirley A. Sawyer Florence M. Skoog Margaret R. Thackeray CLASS OF 1942 Mary N. Farnsworth Dorothy L. Goff Elizabeth W. Moore Agnes L. Laventure Helen R. Seraichekas Ruth Tyler Barbara Perry Doris A. Smith Edith G. Whitaker Ruth E. Thornton Elaine R. Walcott Nancy Williams Virginia E. Williams Barbara K. Webster Shirley L. Peters Ruth L. Phillips - 193 - I I CHI OMEGA Founded at University of Arkansas 1895 93 Chapters Established at R. I. as Omicron Alpha 1918 Chartered as Lambda Beta Chapter 19 22 Total Chapter Membership 302 OFFICERS President Marjorie R. Underwood Vice-President Barbara Williams Recording Secretary Frances R. La Salle Corresponding Secretary . . . Barbara Wilbour Treasurer Sally S. Brooks Marjorie R. Underwood - 194 - 5 I CHI OMEGA SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Lucy C. Tucker Miss Josephine Lees Miss Vera Rock SORORES IN COLLEGIO Sally S. Brooks Berthe A. Castonguay Marjorie L. Harvey Frances R. La Salle Katherine T. Lowney Ivis P. Carpenter Janet Chase Kathryn M. Crandall Phyllls C. Arnold Ruth L. Briggs Hazel C. Joyce Jane E. Barlow Elizabeth J. Beniieimer Elalne Bressler Constance C. Briggs Margaret Y. Brown Mary P. Clarkin Martha C. Corrigan Mary T. D ' Arcy Barbara E. Edmonds CLASS OF 1939 June D. MacKnicht Dorothy A. MacLaugiilin Mary E. Masterson Virginia E. Mayhew Janice M. Messer CLASS OF 1940 Helen T. Edmonds Roma B. Richard Sylvia Russell CLASS OF 1941 Norma M. Joyce Anna A. Moskalyk Beth A. Penoyer CLASS OF 1942 Charlotte F. Emerson Grace M. Gallagher Mary I. Greer Lucrise P. Kayes Phyllis A. Keegan Winifred B. Kernan Barbara C. Lynch Pearl J. McDonnell Kathleen M. Potter Marjorie R. Underwood Marjorie H. Ward Barbara Wilbour Barbara Williams Mary K. Schwartz Helen E. Szymkowicz Helen D. Short Blanche M. Richard Dorothy A. Sexton Mildred F. White Mary A. Moroney Lois J. Morris Barbara A. O’Neill Ann V. Peterson Norma M. Poirier Lillian F. St. Germaine Florence M. Seibel Esther A. Sweeney Anna M. Whitaker - 195 - DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University 1902 49 Chapters Established at R. 1. as Theta Delta Omicron 1924 Chartered as Beta Alpha Chapter 1928 Total Chapter Membership 150 OFFICERS President Ariadne Panteleiff Vice-President Lydia C. Hoyves Recording Secretary .... Barbara K. Wickham Corresponding Secretary .... Mildred B. Barry Treasurer Ruth L. Nichols Ariadne Panteleiff - 196 - I 2 DELTA ZETA SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Grace C. Whaley Miss Lynette J. Gogcin SORORES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1939 Mildred B. Barry Helen L. Eldredge Eileen V. Gorton Irene Bains Virginia Barrett Dorothy E. Davis Dorothy A. Edwards Margaret P. Armbrust Eleanor F. Barker Helen M. Beaven Dorothy LI. Barber Ilene J. Barber Annie F. Bristow Ruth B. Crandall Emma E. Leon Ariadne Panteleiff Louise W. Thurber CLASS OF 1940 Virginia F. Hornby Lydia C. Howes Helen F. Joslyn Esther L. Livingstone CLASS OF 1941 Ilse M. Heyden Virginia M. Holley Marguerite M. Kent CLASS OF 1942 Elizabeth K. Hyde Wylma Lindsay Rosalind A. Waters Barbara K. Wickham Eleanor J. Slattery Evelyn G. Sullivan Deborah Sumner Nathalie B. Whitford Helen B. Leon Gertrude L. Matteson Cora I. Phillips Ruth V. Oldrid Elizabeth E. Potts Sara N. Santoro Elinor S. Whelan - 197 - NU ALPHA Established at Rhode Island 193 5 Total Chapter Membership 44 A First Row: Davis. Belofsky. Colicn. Liscndorff. Prilskcr. Abrams. Abcrdon. Bach Row. Rubcnsloin. Kahn. Hornslein. Pallcy. Slem. Windsburg. Chcrnick OFFICERS President Grace T. Eisendorff Vice-President Hilda M. Pritsker Secretary Helen J. Abrams Treasurer Ruth H. Cohen Grace T. Eisendorff - 198 - NU ALPHA SORORES IN COLLEGIO Helen J. Abrams Beatrice M. Belofsky Ethyl L. Chernick Myrtle Abedon Florence A. Hornstein CLASS OF 1939 Grace T. Eisendorff CLASS OF 1940 Ruth H. Cohen CLASS OF 1941 Miriam Davis Ruth F. Palley Hilda M. Pritsker CLASS OF 1942 Dorothy E. Rubenstein Shirley R. Stern Sarah VVlndsberg Renee M. Kahn Edith M. Robinson - 199 - SORORITY LIFE »e big happy family. 2 - Spreading a little Christmas cheer. 3 - A sorority t little foursome. 5 - Nu Alpha smiles lor the camera. 6 - Aw. have a heart. .have a heart. 7 -Cute little miss Mr. Winchell. 10 - Our puess is - 200 - 1 1 _ Why I I Hubs I ' HE various clubs on tbe campus, although not having the tying bonds of fraternities and sororities, do afford an opportunity for an association of students witb a common aim. The past few years have witnessed an increase in the size of these clubs, especially in the case of the women s groups. Perhaps the future will produce an increase in number. Although not included in the following pages, mention should be made of the University Club which houses various graduate students of the college. The University Club is a comparatively new organization but has proved so successful as to more than warrant its continued existence. - 201 - EAST HALL ASSOCIATION hounded al Rhode Island 19 30 Total Membership 2 10 Raymond H. Stockard - 202 - EAST HALL ASSOCIATION FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Edward M. J. Pease Dr. Francis R. Hunter Mr. Thomas R. Cox UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS CLASS OF 1939 William B. Allen Henry C. Bacon Edward M. Balkun Vincent J. Balkun George H. Bell Arthur J. Birchall Carl V. Anderson Allen W. Andrews Albert B. Ciccone Borden L. Chase Herbert D. Randall. Jr. Preston S. Babbitt W lLLUM G. BaNFIEI.D Nivelle Beaubian Albert A. Buonanno Robert E. Colwell James F. Dean Isadore V. Fine Henry G. Garceau. Jr. Frederick T. Hancock Donald B. Hathaway Eugene W. Laboissoniere James B. Cook Walter S. Gladding Leon M. Jablecki William J. Lynch John J. Murray Irving J. Yarock CLASS OF 1940 Viklng I. Colliander Phillip V. Crowther Robert R. Francis Martin J. Kaufman CLASS OF 1941 Anthony P. Caputi John L. Creech Louis A. Doherty Edward J. Feeley Leonard A. Lewis CLASS OF 1942 Carl A. Larson, Jr. Noel S. MacKinnon Vernon E. Matley Attilio A. Pansa Richard Parnigoni Louis J. Romano Sherwood H. Sadwin Vahey P. Pahigian Thomas F. Reilly Miroslaw Sahaydak Alton P. Thomas William N. Turner Raymond FI. Stockard Edwin H. Perkins William C. Smith Lewis D. Stringer Henry D. Weiss Earl J. Palmer Stanley H. Spooner Walter H. Scott Walter W. Williams John Sanik, Jr. Lester M. Snider Frederick C. Tew Hugh E. Thompson Hyman Wallick Walter W. Wilson William H. Withey - 203 - 2 ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL ASSOCIATION First Row: Will.ur. Hornr. Coyle. Bishop, Tollman. Thavenel. Gales. Day. Couchon. Emma. Brown Second Row: Richmond. Campbell. Pen)-. Forleo. Chase, Easterbrooks. Logee. Goodman. Bailey. Pritskcr Third Row: Rubenslein. Davis. Wilhour, Martin, Leary. Hobson. Abcdon. Bailey. Davis Fourth Row: Haley. Ray. Blarkler. I lilton. Genua. Clmharyn. Boyle The Brick Dorm, christened October I, 1938, as Eleanor Roosevelt Hall by the wife of the President, is a completely modern dormitory for the women of the college. More than one hundred residents, under the guidance of Miss Mary Evans Chase, make up the Association. Officers, rules and problems are handled by the group as a whole. OFEICERS President Florence H. Thavenet Vice-President Elizabeth M. Gates Secretary Bettina J. Moretti Treasurer Edith H. Tallman Florence H. Thavenet - 204 - ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL ASSOCIATION FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Mary Evans Chase Miss Lynette J. Goccins UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS CLASS OF 1939 Rose M. Bishop Barbara S. Brown Elinor M. Cawley Helen E. Couchon Anne B. Coyle Frances L. Day Ruth H. Cohen Madeline S. Conti Elizabeth M. Gates Helen J. Abrams Harriet M. Bailey Vera D. Bailey Beatrice M. Belofsky Margaret M. Boyle Ann Chahary ' N Ethyl L. Chernick Myrtle Abedon Ruth B. Blackler Ruth E. Brown Dorothy E. Campbell Marion A. Chase Mary A. D ' Aquanno Jeanne M. Davis Maribelle Easterbrooks Shirley R. Genser Frances R. Duffy Grace T. Eisendorff Anna Emma Helen F. Grouton Phyllis G. Horne Marcaret C. MacLean CLASS OF 1940 Virginia T. Genua Rita H. Leary Mary Ellen I.ogee CLASS OF 1941 Miriam Davis Bethany Theresa M. Ferrazzoli Elizabeth M. Forleo Rhoda E. Hobson Ruth C. Mackay Ruth F. Palley CLASS OF 1942 Sylvia S. Goodman Doris M. Haley Margaret M. Hall Eleanor M. Healey Rosalie E. Hilton Renee M. Kahn Victoria L. Lazarek Avis M. Marble Lois C. Martin Louise A. McMahon Anne T. Pignatelli Helen L. Sweeney Edith H. Tallman Dorothy W. Wilbur Bettina J. Moretti Theresa A. Sicilian Doris E. Pierce Hilda M. Pritsker Dorothy L. Ray Dorothy E. Rubenstein Vincentina A. Ruggieri Shirley R. Stern Sarah Windsberg Myrtle I. Meyer Ellen E. Murphy Ellen N. O ' Connor Olga M. Perry Betty N. Richmond Edith M. Robinson Dorothy E. Thavenet Gracellen Wilbour - 205 - DAVIS HALL First Row: Hall. McF.lroy. Alma Wainwrigkt. Czubak. K. Bennett. Huling Second Row: Ramos, V. Bennett. Lindsay, Monti. Censer. McCradden A dorm almost exclusively for freshman women has been a successful experiment, and lliese young women have found that with the help of a few upper-class women, they gain an experience in self-control and responsibility necessary to complete orientation. Under the guidance of Miss Doris Cummings and Miss Anna Blackinton, these women are largely sell-sufficient in the routine handling of dormi- tory administration. President Auce R. NVainwright Vice-President Alma S. Wainwright Secretary Marcella H. Czubak Treasurer Dorothy J. Huling MEMBERS Kathleen T. Bennett Marcella H. Czubak Grace M. Gallagher Dorothy J. Huling Wylma Lindsay Elizabeth M. McCrudden Alma S. Wainwright Leona A. McElroy Marie E. Meola Virginia J. Monti Ruth A. Norton Mary E. Ramos Alice R. - 206 - THE PHAEACIANS First Row: Robert. Knowles. Howland. Souter, Smith Rear Row: Selby. Crandall. Safstrom. Safford. Randall TEe Phaeacians is the organization composed of the women commuters. To he better able to participate in the activities of the college, these girls have completed a process of unification and now represent an integral part of the college make-up. They have secured the use of a well-furnished and commodious room in Quinn Elall which serves as a center for business and recreation of tbe group. President Mary F. Randall Vice-President Anne M. Smith Secretary-Treasurer Sylvia A. Howland Mary F. Randall - 207 - DORMITORY LIFE 1 — Brick Dorm ready for a dance. 2 — Jusl a liuncli of grinds. 3 — Wliat. more grinds? 4 — Davis Hall blossoms in llic spring. 5 — From Easl Hall al niglil. 6 — A bit of ping-pong. 7 — Why so worried. Borden? 8 — After supper. 9 — Out for a stroll. 10— Believe it or not. it ' s rider. 1 1 — Well, it looks like a good idea, but docs it work? 12 — Old Ben gets a looking over. - 208 - rp£SM« nmuuiES I I Honoraries C OLLEGE grants its rewards for honest endeavor and diligent work and justly shows its appreciation of the results of such effort. A section is therefore devoted to the portrayal of the above rewards both in type and in composition. Some are specialized societies representing notable work in a specific endeavor; others are general in character and represent an ability to attain worthy results in many fields. In either case, those students who have been admitted to any or several of the following societies have earned a distinction which places them in the category of campus leaders. The 1939 Grist pays its respects to these students and wishes them like success in that school of the world, whatever it may be, into which they may go. - 211 - SACHEMS Firsl Row: Cushman. Forest, Aldrich. Messer, Jaworski, McCormick. Murphy Second Row: Lyons. Holt. Looby. Waters. Tyler. E. Maslerson. Noss. Lord I lie Sachems is an honorary society whose members are elected during their Junior year. Election is made on a point system based on scholarship and extra- curricula activities. The purpose of the organization is to govern those activities which are not under direct faculty control. Class elections, mayoralty campaigns, and freshman rules are a few ol the more important problems dealt with. This body also serves to promote a closer association and interchange of ideas between the faculty and the student body. Moderator Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Secretary Janice M. Messer Dr. Vernon I. Cheadle Adviser Prof. Robert A. DeWolf Adviser - 212 - SCABBARD AND BLADE Captain .... First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Sergeant . Faculty Members . Stephen D. Young Edward J. Murphy El wood J. Euart . . . Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Major Frank U. Greer Captain Jesse L. Gibney Captain Joseph W. Kullman Major Frank U. Greer The Scabbard and Blade, founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904, was established on this campus in 1927 as “H” Company, 6th Regiment. Following the usual procedure by which every cadet officer of the R. O. T. C. becomes a member of the Scabbard and Blade, the new members, those of the Junior class, were pledged at the annual Military Ball. Also at the Military Ball, the organization announces the selection of the Co-ed Colonel for the next year. This year the honor was granted to Miss Jeanette Mann. 213 - ALPHA ZETA First Row: Bol.ning. Aldrich. Euarl. Williams. Almon Second Row: Professor Clirisloplicr. Lally, Lozito. Dexter. Popovich. Professor Howard I lie cream of the scholastic crop is represented in this choice body of “Aggies. " Alpha Zeta. comprising the honor students of Rhode Island ' s agricultural curriculum, is the goal and honor toward which all such students strive to prove their ingenuity and superiority in the world’s quaintest occupation. This national honorary frater- nity was established at Ohio Slate University. November 4. 1897. and on May 29. 1936. our affiliation increased its magnitude to 48 chapters. Since then the group has been instrumental in promoting scholarship and leadership among the agriculturists on this campus. President Elwood Euart Vice-President Daniel Aldrich Scribe Richard Bohning Treasurer Arthur Almon Chronicler Frank Williams Elwood Euart - 214 - PHI SIGMA SOCIETY President S. Gilbert Blount, Jr. Vice-President June D. MacKnight Secretary Emma E. Leon Treasurer Victor W. Tkacs S. Gilbert Blount, Jr. Phi s igma is a national honorary biological society whose object is to promote interests in research in the biological sciences. The old Biological Society of Rhode Island was established as Alpha Xi Chapter of Phi Sigma in 1935. The organization here at Rhode Island has afforded unusual opportunities for its members and others of the college interested in the biological sciences. Membership in the society is attained by securing four semesters of honor work in biology and by maintaining a high degree of personality and character. Monthly meetings with guest speakers are held, a biological paper. The Cell , is published, and an annual exhibit is placed on display, proving the society to be an active one. Professor De Wolf and Dr. Hunter have done much in the capacity of faculty advisers to further the progress of the organization. First Row: Hornby, Leon, Tkacs, Blount, MacKnight, Edmonrls Second Row: Professor De Wolf. Weiss, Bishop, Tallman, Wickham, Pahigian. Dr. Hunter Third Row: Cappello, Peckham, Stringer. Barlow, Jaffe - 215 - I I WOMEN’S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Left to Right: Leon. Mann. Couclion. Howes. Dean Peck. Thackeray. Panteleiff, Mnyhew, I long, Wnril One of the most important and most respected organizations on the campus, the W. S. G. A. is composed of representatives from each class and each dormitory or sorority. It is this group which formulates, revises, and enforces rules governing the conduct of the women students. Regular hi monthly meetings are held at which time any violations of the rules are reported, tried, and punished. A notable char- acteristic of the W. S. G. A. is the effectiveness and efficiency with which it functions thus showing a material benefit of the existing friendly relationship which makes such cooperation possible. President .... Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Adviser Ariadne Panteleiff . . Ariadne Panteleiff Mary Long Margaret R. Thackeray . . Dean Helen E. Peck - 216 - PHI KAPPA PHI OFFICERS President Dean Helen E. Peck Vice-President Prof. John B. Smith Secretary Dr. Kenneth E. Wright Treasurer Dr. Esther L. Batchelder Corresponding Secretary Dr. Kenneth K. Carleton Dean Helen E. Peck Any undergraduate student of sound character who has been registered in the institution at least one year, who is within one year of graduation in a four-year course, and who ranks in scholarship within the top eighth of his class; provided, however, that the number of undergraduate students elected in any year shall not exceed 10 per cent of the number in the senior class for that year, shall be entitled to an opportuntiy of making the Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Society. To the list of faculty members of Phi Kappa Phi there were added the names of John E. Candelet and VesIey B. Hall during the past elections. First Row: Second Row: M. Underwood, R. Tyler. E. Leon A. Libulti, R. Noss, V. Pnliigian Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Mildred B. Barry Harry George Crook Alexandra Dobrolet Alfred Stanley Holt Emma E. Leon Armando Libutti Rosalind A. Waters Benjamin B. Manchester, 3rd M. Esther Masterson Everett W. Molloy Richard R. Noss Vahey Pahican Frederick G. Peckham Marie F. Picard Barbara K. Wickham Lillian M. Pirhonen Doris L. Robert Raymond H. Stockard Edith H. Tallman Ruth Tyler Marjorie E. Underwood Fred Votta - 217 - I R. I. CLUB First Row: Holl. Hedhcrg. Robblee. Bclisle. Grnhnn,. Coach Tootell. McCormick. La Castro. Magee. Lyons Second Row: Zachadnyk. Cuddy. Barlow. Blounl, Aldrich. Folswartshny. Butler. Whaley. ( apriclian. Lord Third Row: Tereshkow. U.rkin. Mennick. Cook. Fitch. Hanunarlund. Clarke. Cladding Fourth Row: Tkacs, Dykslra. Hall. Fay. Petro. Sharkey. Pullano. Senecal. Sweet 1 he R. I. Club, ibe athletic honorary society, serves as a governing body to regulate the awarding and wearing of college insignia. This club promotes good feeling among athletes, sponsors clean play, team work, and college spirit. Men who have earned a letter in any sport are eligible for membership. An annual banquet and semi-formal dance in the spring brings the year’s activity- to a close. President . . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . John P. McCormick . John J. La Castro . Robert J. Belisle Donald Graham John P. McCormick - 218 - THE LETTERMEN FOOTBALL Louis J. Abbruzzi ’41 Robert W. Albanese ' 40 Robert J. Belisle ' 40 Stuart T. Cooper ’39 Anaclethe De Cesare ' 41 Rene Duranleau ' 40 Morris Fabricant ’39 Maurice E. Flynn ’41 Lawrence S. Gates ’41 Chester S. Jaworski ’39 Warner M. Keaney ’41 Robert K. Larrabee ’41 James H. Magee ’39 Edward J. Murphy ' 39 Nicholas T. Orlando, Jr. ’41 Clifford E. Pace ' 40 Edward Petro ' 40 Alfred L. Pullano ’39 Alden 1. Robblee ’40 James D. C. Robinson ’40 FIorace H. Whaley ’40 Frank A. Zammarchi ’41 Louis J. Abbruzzi ’41 Leon R. Caprielian ' 39 Frederick E. Conley ' 41 Morris Fabricant ’39 Vincent E. Godowski 40 William E. Butler 39 Irving F. Fay ' 39 Taras Zachadnyk ’39 BASKETBALL Chester S. Jaworski ’39 Edward Petro ’40 Warner M. Keaney ’41 Edward Tashjian ’39 John J. La Castro ’39 Victor W. Tkacs ’39 David W. Partington ’39 Norman L. Vaughn, Clifford E. Pace ' 40 Mgr. ’39 BASEBALL William E. Fitch ' 39 Donald Graham ’39 Chester S. Jaworski ' 39 Cfiarles W. Sharkey ' 40 TRACK Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. ’39 William B. Barlow 40 Frank A. Barnes ’40 S. Gilbert Blount, Jr. 39 Raymond C. Bryant ’40 Theodore S. Clarke ’40 George E. Cuddy ’40 Irving FI. Folwartshny ' 39 Walter S. Gladding 39 George G. Hammarlund Elisey E. Menick ’40 40John P. McCormick ’39 Carle Morrill ' 39 Alden I. Robblee ’40 Raymond Senecal ' 40 Robert V. Sweet ' 39 John C. Haufe ’40 Ralph V. Hedberg ’39 Alfred S. Holt ' 39 Melvin Kelman ' 40 Lawrence C. Larkin, Jr. ’39Edward Tashjian ' 39 Frank R. Lord ’39 George J. Lyons ’39 Henry Tereshkow ' 39 Horace H. Whaley ’40 William B. Allen ’39 Leon R. Caprielian ' 39 James B. Cook, Jr. ' 39 Lloyd E. Garland ' 39 S. W. Hollis, Mgr. ’40 David W. Partington ’39 - 219 - WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION First Ron : Harvey, Randall. Thavencl. Emma. Schwartz. Laventure Second Row: Panteleilf. Waters. Tyler. Hoag. Williams. Wickham All of tlic women students of the college are members of the Women ' s Athletic Association; the executive power is vested in a council which consists of the officers, sweater-wearers, and two representatives from each of the two lower classes. 1 he council formulates the rules governing the award of athletic trophies and varsity sweaters. Requirements for a sweater are: two years on a varsity team, one year on a varsity team and two on a squad, or four years on a squad. OFFICERS President Anna Emma Vice-President Helen E. Szymkowicz Secretary-Treasurer .... Florence H. Thavenet Anna Emma - 220 - THE LETTERWOMEN BASKETBALL Agnes L. Laventure ’39 Helen E. Szymkowicz ’40 Ariadne Panteleiff ’39 Ruth Tyler ’39 Rosalind Waters ’39 FIELD HOCKEY Anna Emma ’39 Marjorie L. Harvey ’39 Elizabeth R. Hoag ’39 Ariadne Panteleiff ’39 Mary F. Randall ’39 Mary K. Schwartz ’40 Helen E. Szymkowicz ’40 Florence H. Thavenet ’39 Ruth Tyler ’39 Rosalind Waters ’39 Barbara K. Wickham ’39 Barbara Williams ’39 TENNIS Anna Emma ’39 Mary K. Schwartz ’40 Florence Thavenet ’39 Louise W. Thurber ’39 ’Manager - 221 - TAU KAPPA ALPHA First Row: Livingstone. HornI y, Wickham Second Row: L. Smitli. Stiippce, Billinycr Tau Kappa Alpha, the national honorary forensic fraternity, was founded at Indianapolis. Indiana, in 1908. The Rhode Island Chapter was established in the year 1919. and its membership has steadily increased by the initiation of those candidates who have participated in at least two varsity debates. The idea of the Model Session of Congress, which is sponsored by Tau Kappa Alpha, was originated in the Rhode Island Chapter, resulting in favorable national recognition for the fraternity as well as the college. This year the Model Session was held in March, and many outstanding colleges participated in both the Congress and in the oratorical and after-dinner speaking contests. Professor George E. Brooks - 222 - Debating I I A ANY times too little regard is paid to those students who have made ■h T accomplishments in the art of debating. Debating represents rational thinking, clear and contemplative reasoning, an intelligent and forceful presentation of an argument, and a pleasing personality. Without these the debater is not considered successful. The colle ge has sponsored an active interest in debating and has suc- ceeded in promoting a greater interest in the same on the part of the student body. On leaving college, perhaps there are many who regret not having availed themselves of the opportunity to acquire greater skill in the knack of public speaking. If such is the case, may it prove as an incentive to gain not what is lost but what has been neglected. - 223 - WRANGLERS FirstRow: Zisserson, Lord, Maslerson. Thompson, Professor Brooks. Looby. Hazard. Hull Second Row: Billmyer, Schusman. Searlc, Bardsley. Trescotl. Lash. Kornsloin. Thomas Third Row: Barad. Wright. Ferris. Wishey. Hampton. Perkhain. Shippce Lite Wranglers, guided by the capable hand of Professor Brooks, has marked up another successful year in the field of debating. During the past year debates were held with such formidable opponents as Brown University. Providence College, University of New Hampshire, and Connecticut State College. This organization has done much in advertising our school by sending its able debaters on a tour of southern colleges, including the University of Tennessee, University of Georgia, and William Mary University. The Wranglers also had representatives in the Model Session of the United States Congress sponsored by the Tan Kappa Alpha Society and in after-dinner oratorical contests. The members who made up the representative group sent on a southern tour during the past year were: Raymond J hompson. James Masterson. Leonard Looby, and Sanford Hollis. President Raymond J. Thompson Vice-President James H. Masterson Secretary Treasurer M. Leonard Looby Manager Sanford W. Hollis Adviser Professor George E. Brooks Raymond J. Thompson - 224 - PORTIA CLUB President .... Vice-President . . Secretary -Treasurer Manager .... M. Esther Masterson Barbara K. Wickham . Phyllis C. Arnold . Virginia F. Hornby M. Esther Masterson The varsity debating club for women is an organization with activities parallel to those of the Wranglers, and both contribute their best members to the honorary society, Tau Kappa Alpha. During the past year, the women carried out an extensive program that included a very successful trip to Washington, D. C. First Row: Hoag, Hornby. E. Masterson, Prof. Brooks. Wickliam, Arnold Second Row: Ferra .zoli. Boyle, Belofsky, Livingstone. Homslein. Goff. Edmonds - 225 - MODEL CONCRESS IN THE SENATE The Model Congress opened its program on 1 hursday evening, March 30. with a dinner in Lippitt Hall at which Dr. Christopher, faculty adviser of Tau Kappa Alpha, served as toastmaster. The visiting students were welcomed by Raymond Thompson, president of the Wranglers. After the dinner, extemporaneous speeches were made by representatives of the various colleges. On Friday President Raymond G. Bressler opened the session with an address to the General Assembly at 8:30 a. m. lollowing which the Congress separated into the House and Senate. Debating honors were taken by two Maine schools. The University of Maine in the House won on the arguments made for a resolution urging Congress to appropriate S500.000.000 for the construction of a Nicaraguan Canal; Bates college in the Senate won in supporting a bill for a national health program. The Rhode Island delegation of Raymond Thompson, Leonard Looby, Esther Masterson, and Barbara Wickham, debated the ‘pump-priming ' ’ issue. Forty-eight students from twelve Eastern colleges were enrolled. I larold R. Shippee of Pawtucket presided over the Senate, and Edward L. Coman of Wakefield presided over the House. All expressed an appreciation of the work of Prof. Brooks in planning the program. - 226 - I Dramatics I ’HE societies represented in the following pages have supplied no little enjoyment to the student body during the past year; they have provided an outlet for the emotions. Comedy, tragedy, romance, and pathos have all been depicted with equal success. Those who have served as actors may look back on the long rehearsals and sometimes monotonous memorizing of lines and rest assured that they have contributed much to the pleasantness of college life. Perhaps, too, tbey have acquired new and pleasing friendships as a result of their dramatic efforts; this in itself proves that they have not worked in vain. - 227 - PHI DELTA First-Row: Webster, Barrows, Lucas. Looby, La Salle. Thompson. Curry. Hazard. Hull. Maybew. Penney. Second Row: Hall. Tyler. Peasley, McClean. Macintosh, Godowski, Newman, Whitehead. Wilbour. Gilman Third Row: Murphy. Woodbury, 1 ley. Crouchley. Moore. Young. Sherman. Taylor. Didsbury. Wisbey. D. Johnson Phi Delta, representing the only campus organization controlled exclusively by students, offers considerable opportunity for students to exemplify initiative and originality in the arts. The group is primarily dramatic but incorporates many addi- tional lines of interest since all decorations, properties, designing, music, dancing, etc., are produced by the students and play a major part in the work of the organiza- tion as a whole. Since the success of Phi Delta depends to a great extent upon the executives in charge, much credit is due to those officers who have served during the past year. Perhaps the most noted and most anticipated production of Phi Delta, is the Rhody Revue, which has become in two years a vital part of campus life. This year, as the Grist goes to press, preparations are being made for the third such revue, and already interest and anxiety are high as to the result. Under the general direction of Raymond Thompson, notable work is being done by Martin L. Looby in writing the script. Dorothy E. Davis in devising new dance routines, and Samuel J. DeCourcy. Jr., in composing the songs. President .... Vice-President . Secretary .... Treasurer. . . . Business Manager . Technical Director Raymond J. Thompson . . Ida Louise Curry M. Esther Masterson . M. Leonard Looby . . Robert E. Lucas Donald M. Hazard Raymond J. Thompson - 228 - RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE PLAYERS EXECUTIVE STAFF FOR THE PLAYERS Manager . Business Manager Secretary . Recording Secretary Treasurer . Press Agent House Manager Travelling Manager Stage Manager Ass t Stage Manager Electrician Master Properties . Stage Carpenter . Costumes Technical Adviser Ass t Director Director Nathaniel Wentworth . Miles Zisserson . Berthe Castonguay Shirley Peters Gifford Eastwood . Harold Winsten . James Magee Bernard Shanley . Edward Murphy Curt Rohland . Fred Wilson . Frank Payne . Edward Peck Irene Bains Chester Jaworski Russell Didsbury . Lucy I. Rawlings MENNONITE MAID The Mennonite Maid, a humorous story of a Pennsylvania Dutch Maiden, was presented at the Little Theatre in Quinn Hall on the evenings of December fourteenth and fifteenth. This satirical three act comedy created quite an impression upon the good sized audience of students and faculty members. Virginia Gilman starred as “Tillie,’ the Mennonite Maid, and was supported by a host of fine character parts. This play was taken on one of the very successful trips which visited several schools, and the results of the trip was an achievement of which the R. 1. S. C. Players might well be proud. CAST OF MENNONITE MAID Tillie .... " Doc” Weaker . Absalom . . . Walter Fairchilds Aunty Em Weezy . . Jake Getz Ezra .... Puntz .... Hiram .... Virginia Gilman Orist Chaharyn Albert Ball Rob Roy Rawlings . Ann Pignatelli . Anna Emma Richard Sterling Roderick Darelius Albert Reinhalter . . John Socha Lucy I. Rawlings - 229 - music Croups I I Y J E Have all felt moments of inspiration promoted by music, be it band, orchestra, glee club, or cboir. At Rhode Island we have been for- tunate in having a diversification of musical interests which supply endless opportunities for those who take an active participation in musical produc- tion and which afford countless moments of enjoyment for those who confine their appreciation of music to listening. II we will but pause a moment and reflect upon the significance of music in our everyday life, we will recognize the fact that music may be con- sidered creative in tbat its tone and tempo are able to create moods and have a direct effect upon the emotional senses. We must, therefore, recognize its true value and provide a place for it suitable to its worth. - 230 - WOMEN’S GLEE CLUB Manager . Assistant Manager Secretary . . . Librarian . . Esther C. Armstrong . . Ruth L. Nichols . . . Ruth L. Briggs . Blanche M. Richard Esther C. Armstrong As an individual unit of the A Capella choir, the women comprise a group that include the best feminine voices in the college. Under the direction of Professor Lee McCauley they have concluded a successful concert season. 1 he club is a member of the New England Intercollegiate Glee Club and participates in the contest sponsored by the central organization. First Row: Bailey. Underwood. Briggs, Armstrong. Prof. McCauley. Richard, Wickham, PignalcIIi, Pritsker Second Row: Webster. Windsberg, Palley, Blackler, Fowler. Smith. Stern. Jones. Leary Third Row: Logee, Davis. Sicilian, Marble. Greer. Conrad. Kingsley. Edmonds - 231 - MEN’S GLEE CLUB First Row: Peaslev. Lind, Hull. Masterson. Prof. McCauley. R. I larelius. D. Johnson. Manchester, Gagnon Second Row: Irons. Barlow. Anderson. McClcan. Dyer. Cordin. Newell Third Row: Gudcczauskas. Johnstone. Colliander. Taylor. Forsstrom. Rcpas. Slene. Bills. Pamigoni Founded in 1892-93 as the Glee-Banjo Club, the Men’s Glee Club is the oldest organization on the campus. It is this group which represents the college in the New England collegiate contests that are held biennially. Under the direction of Professor Lee C. McCauley, the Glee Club bas made many successful performances and has continued to build up an ever-increasing popularity. Manager James Masterson Business Manager Robert Hull Publicity Manager Roderick Darelius Director Professor Lee C. McCauley James Masterson - 232 - A CAPELLA CHOIR This group, comprised of the men e the interest and enjoyment they deri 1 eir efforts in the md women’s glee clubs, meets each week for from singing. This year they have combined :e are to be used towards a trip to tbe World’s Fair, where the group will formances that the group offers. s to the - 233 - ORCHESTRA First Row: Glass, Prof. McCauley. Kingsley, Gornstein, Robinson Second Row: Pecklinm, Novack, Unlock, Goldstein, Scotl, Benson T his musical group receives practical knowledge of professional sympltony to achieve satisfactory music performance. Preparing for standard concert programs, opera score is studied as a form, beginning with overture and symphony and progress- ing to concerted piece. The orchestra well earned praise of its fine playing at the performances of " Ruddigore. Operating at a full-time capacity, it is often in demand to play lor college functions. Manager Edward M. Glass Business Manager Sydney Gornstein Publicity Manager . . Benjamin R. Robinson, Jr. Director Professor Lee C. McCauley Edward M. Glass - 234 - CONCERT BAND The concert band, a comparatively new organization on the campus, was formed to foster a cultural appreciation of the finer things in music among our more melo- dically inclined students. Through the combined efforts of Mr. Paul E. Wiggin, its director, and the instrumentalists, it has proved to be one of our most highly recognized groups, and if past performances are any indication of its progress, Rhode Island can be certain of the great success which the band will undoubtedly attain in the future. Mr. Paul E. Wiggin - 235 - I I Publications " CRIENDSHIP has an active sponsor here at Rhode Island in the various publications of the college. All have as their ultimate aim the offering of a definite service. One serves the Junction of guiding freshmen in the spirit of congeniality: another presents a weekly review of college news and promotes friendship by supplying a unification ol college interests; still another attempts to review college life in its entirety and to develop a definite purpose. The 1939 Grist has accepted the responsibility of attempting to develop a definite purpose and has chosen as its theme a subject of para- mount importance. It is significant to note in this connection that for three years preceding 1939, the yearly Senior ballot has shown the answer to the question. " Greatest thing acquired in your college education? to be friendship. - 236 - THE BEACON EXECUTIVE BOARD Editor-in-Chief Joseph J. Waltiiers Managing Editor Richard R. Noss W omen ' s Editor Berthe A. Castonguay News Editor Janice M. Messer Feature Editor Agnes L. Laventure Column Editor Martin L. Looby Junior Editor Edward P. Fogg Business Manager Russell A. Campbell Advertising Manager Samuel Popovich Circulation Manager Edward M. Glass Faculty Adviser . . . .Prof. Herbert M. Hofford Joseph J. Walthers The news of the week as read in the Beacon provides the college population with an up-to-date history of college events ranging from the free speech of the editorial page to the victories of the sports page. Ranking high in intercollegiate newspaper work, the Beacon, founded in 1908, added to its laurels during the past year, the publication of a literary supplement which was heralded with campus-wide praise. Front Row: Popovich, Noss. Walthers. Campbell Back Row: Laventure, Loohy. Fogg, Glass. Messer - 237 - THE GRIST First Ron • Laventure. Lyons. Walthcrs. Cashman. Forest. Barrows Secorul Row: Braudrcau, Peasley. Muenrliingcr. Stoddard. I lyde ♦Left school and succeeded by M. L Looby I lie major appointments on the Grist board are made by the president of the class and should be made early in the spring in order that the incoming editor may have a chanc e to receive what advice the outgoing editor may give him. The primary purpose of the yearbook, as interpreted by the present board, is to provide a year ' s history of college life and to present such with a definite purpose and theme. We sincerely hope that the 1939 Grist will stimulate both thought and memories. Edilor-in-Chief . Assistant Editor Managing Editor . Associate Editor . Business Manager . Advertising Manager . . Edgar C. Forest . Robert D. Cashman . Joseph J. Walthers . . William J. Lynch Daniel G. Aldrich. Jr. . . George J. Lyons Edgar C. Forest - 238 - 1938 FROSH BIBLE STAFF Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Woman’s Editor Sports Editor Feature Editor Assistant Feature Editor . Business Manager Advertising Manager .... Assistant Advertising Manager Circulation Manager .... . . Janice M. Messer Edgar C. Forest . . . .Ruth Tyler Russell A. Campbell . Frances R. La Salle . James H. Masterson . Robert W. Hyde . Frank C. Payne, Jr. . . George J. Lyons . Norman D. Johnson Janice M. Messer The Frosh Bible, published during Freshman Week in September, aims to help the incoming freshmen in the all-imporlant task of assimilation. Containing thumb- nail sketches of all the campus organizations, fraternities and sororities, athletics, dances, and many other features too numerous to mention, the 1938 Bible proved itself of invaluable worth to the freshmen. The staff is elected annually from the members of the junior class. Front Row: Tyler. Forest, Messer. La Salle Back Row: Lyons. Campbell. N. Johnson, J. Masterson - 239 - z Technical Societies T HE various technical societies provide an opportunity for students with a common aim to integrate their efforts toward the advancement of their chosen work. Emphasis is placed on cooperation and though tech- nicalities are dealt with, informality and a communal relationship are not sacrificed. Graduation time is, in a sense, a time of review. It is a time when we look hack on what we have done, weighing our merits and demerits, and hoping that we might meet with some satisfaction. Those who have been affiliated with any of the several technical societies will derive a certain amount of satisfaction in looking hack on their work therein. I hey know that they have made an honest endeavor to do justice to their work while at the same time aiding in promoting greater interest in a subject which they have adopted as a personal liking. - 240 - AERO CLUB President Raymond Stockard Vice-President William Barnett Secretary Richard Leon Treasurer Alexandra Dobrolet Adviser Dr. Nicholas Alexander Adviser Professor Igor Sikorsky Raymond Stockard Propagated by an ever-increasing interest in aeronautics, tbe Aero Club was organized in 1935 through the initiative of Dr. Alexander and Professor Sikorsky. Since then, students from all departments, whether it be business, science, agricul- ture, or engineering, have joined to make this one of the most cohesive and promising groups on the campus. With lectures by the illustrious Professor Sikorsky, and instructions from Dr. Alexander, the air-minded students soon become well versed in the rudiments of general aeronautical science. First Row: Francis, Osborne, Jableclci. Barnett, Dobrolet, Dr. Alexander. Leon, Stockard, Smith, Fishbein Second Row: Berardi. Lemont, Moskevicb. E. Johnson, Anderson, Horne, Dancsi, Moberg, Colliander, Keefer -241 - AGGIE CLUB Elwood J. Euart - 242 - I 2 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB President .... 1 Vice-President . Secrelciry-T reasurer Faculty Adviser . Agnes L. Laventure Virginia T. Genua . . Ann Chaharyn Cornelia L. Beckwith Agnes L. Laventure Organized in 1921, the Home Economics Club has increased in both size and activity and is now one of the larger groups on the campus including all girls enrolled in the Home Economics curriculum. It is affiliated with the National Home Eco- nomics Association and provides a valued opportunity for the promotion of outside interest in the domestic sciences. A food sale is sponsored at Christmas time and a fashion show is featured in the spring. - 243 - The American Society of Mechanical Engineers Student Branch at Rhode Island State College First Row: Loon. Barnell. Stockard. Dobrolet. Johnson. Osborne. Smith, Nloberg Second Row: Moskevich. Tracy. Chaharyn. Francis. Hazard. Bclislc. Ratansky. Stone, Keefer Third Row. Hook. Sherman. Hull. Mooza. Kalberer. Horne. Ide. Moore. Colliander Slide rules, equations, thermo. and power plants — these constitute the vernacular of this group of mathematicians. The M. E.’s constitute one of our most firmly established groups, having been organized in 1004 as The Mechanical Engineering Society in order to stimulate interest and further knowledge in the field. A few years later, they affiliated themselves with the A. S. M. E. from which they receive the opportunity ol hearing and contacting professional engineers. The facilities of the Society ' s Employment Service and Engineering Council for Professional Betterment also provide a great help to the members in future life as well as in college. President . Secretary . 7 reasurer . Faculty Adviser Raymond Stockard Raymond Stockard . . Alexandra Dobrolet Edward Johnson Professor Edward Carpenter - 244 - I I Rhode Island State College Branch American Institute of Electrical Engineering Harry Crook Founded in 1898, the Electrical Engineering Society became affiliated with the national organization in 1923. It is of primary importance in stimulating interest in this type of work and in providing contacts with prominent and experienced members of the national organization. On the campus, it tends to promote friendship between students of the subject and affords a medium for mutual consideration of current topics on electrical engineering. First Row: Fielder. Warren, Melaragno. Cinco. Crook. Dr. Pease. Prof. Hall. Walker, Lind. Faulk. Mroz Second Row: Jarcho. Anderson. Stasukevich. Brunskill, Perkins. Possner. Toreliia, Barolet. Cook, Dubois Third Row: Schramm. Ncwall. Hall, White. Greene. Sparks. Bell, Deins, Congdon - 245 - RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE CHAPTER OF THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS First Row: Italiano. Jablccki. Libulli. lannucri. Marcello. Simoni. Walczali Second Row: Munson. D. Coonan. Faulds. Wentworth. Strong. McConnell. Jolinson. J. Coonan. Ccvoli Since 1932 when the C. E.’s associaled themselves with the A. S. C. E.. the growth and interest in this organization has proved noteworthy. Through this asso- ciation the students are better able to visualize their dreams of magnanimous bridges and gigantic skyscrapers by a close contact with experienced men in the field, and by harmonizing their interests and ideas through the medium of periodic conferences and field trips. President Armando Libutti Secretary Angelo A. Marcello Treasurer Joseph Iannucci Faculty Adriser . Professor Frank W. Stubbs. Jr. - 246 - Student Chapter of American Institute of Chemical Engineers President . Vice-President . Secretary . T reasurer . Counselor . . Joseph T. Gormally . . . Chester H. Blood Fred Votta Phillip V. Crowther Dr. T. Stephen Crawford Joseph T. Gormally It was on the fifteenth day of December. 1938. when the Chemical Engineering Society was installed by Dr. M. E. Molstead of Yale University. Secretary of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. The installation of the R. I. chapter made an enrollment of four chapters in New England, the others being at Yale, M. 1. T., and Northeastern. The society has co-operated in the success of the Engineer ' s Council, of the Slide Rule Strut, and of the Engineer’s Smoker and has brought several outstanding speakers to the campus. The main purpose of the society is to conduct a survey of the chemical industries of the state. First Row: Raymond. Sullivan. Boyd. Brodcur. Votla. Dr. Crawford. Gormally. Blood, Roby. Tumdahl. Marsbman Second Row: Payne. Crowther, Wcllen. Beauchamp, Spolidoro. Gouse. Regan, Manchester. Dansereau. Third Row: Higginbotham, Malcolm. Vaughn. Montague. Mooza. Cook. Birchall. Lavallee. Winfield. Dougherty - 247 - CHEMISTRY SOCIETY First Ron ' : Waterman, Costello. Garabedian. Hyypia. Reilly. J. Murray. Nelson. Sabaydak. Eisqrou Second Row: Wellen. Lewis. C. Darelius, Yarr. Mooza. Fatykewich. Polis. Miller. Molloy This organization represents another attempt to broaden the student’s viewpoint concerning his major subject and to create a greater interest in his work. Lectures, demonstrations, and discussions are held, and on Interscholastic Day in the spring, the club sponsors its principal display of the year. Thus again we see the unification of a group on the basis of their worlc incidentally creating and confirming friendships. President John J. Murray Vice-President Jorma Hyypia Secretary Thomas F. Reilly. Jr. 7 reasurer Alfred Jaffe John J. Murray - 248 - RADIO CLUB President Raymond H. Stockard Vice-President Phyllis C. Arnold Secretary Beth A. Penoyer Treasurer John E. Stasukevitch Prof. Wesley B. Hall Adviser Organized to help members who are not licensed to pass government tests, the Radio Club achieved considerable importance during the hurricane when the trans- mitting station handled radio traffic for South County. The club keeps daily schedules with New England stations as well as with other western and southern stations. Founded but a short while, the club belongs to the Rho Epsilon fraternity which is a national fraternity for amateur radio clubs in colleges. First Row: Jaffe. Underwood, R. Briggs. Greene. Arnold. Professor Hall. Siasukevilcli. Penoyer. Mayliew, Second Row: Duffy. Goff. Hall. Brodeur, Sparks. Painchaud. Buivid, Crandall, Simons. Leon - 249 - I I 4-H CLUB SsLS S The Rhode The active lode Island chapter of the 4-H Club was founded in the fall of 1929. membership consists of former 4-H high school members. Endeavoring education and sociability, meetings are held in the fall and spring with programs followed by “hot-dog” roasts and dancing. Every fall the tate-wide dance and in Jui s in the observance of the s organization spons efforts with other c and dancing, tvery I the local group coordinates il e 4-H Club camp week. President • . Samuel Popovich Vice-President Joseph E. Howland Secretary Treasurer .... Vincentia A. Ruggieri Chairman of Social Committee . Kenneth E. Pickett Samuel Popovich - 250 - Discussion Hubs I I T HE informality and familiarity promoted by the discussion clubs does much to foster a general attitude of friendliness on the campus. I he measure of success in the case of these clubs lies in the number of individ- uals participating. Here, the old saying, “the more the merrier,” is given practical recognition. We can look on our membership in such clubs and honestly feel that they have contributed a necessary element to the success- ful college career. Besides the attraction of friendliness, discussion clubs also prove to be the battlefield on which clashing theories meet and are reconciled. Mis- understandings, misconceptions, and misinterpretations are all clarified, not only without jeopardizing friendships but in most cases strengthening them. - 251 - STUDENT FELLOWSHIP Front Row: Peters. Lash. R. Darelius. Livingstone. Rev. McCrcady, Sl.ippee, Gofl Second Row: Barrett. Smith. Hornby. Wisbey, Arnold, C. Johnson. Thornton, Pecldiani. Heyden In the Student Fellowship, a non-sectarian organization, there prevails an atmosphere of freedom and friendship. The purpose of the group is to foster interest in the questions ol the day by bringing well-known, competent speakers to the campus to lead discussion groups. With a respect for personality, regardless of race, class, or creed, the Student Fellowship stands ready to help all students with their problems. President Roderick G. Darelius Vice-President ... . . Nathan M. Shippee Secretary Treasurer .... Esther L. Livingstone Adviser . Rev. Harry S. McCready Roderick G. Darelius - 252 - NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club is one of our more recent organizations. It was founded here in the fall of 1936 for the purpose of fostering good fellowship, and the spiritual, intellectual, and social interests of the Catholic students of the college. Originally known as the Catholic Forum, the local club was accepted, in the spring of 1938, as a chapter in the Newman Club, which is a national club embracing many of the non-sectarian institutions. The organization derives its name from its founder. Cardinal Newman. At the head of the local chapter is Father Greenan. who is looking forward to yearly progress in activity and membership. First Roiv: Richard. Clarkin. Lyons, Murphy, Kirwin. E. Mastcrson, Corrigan Second Row: Cooke. V. Bennett. McAleer. O ' Connor. Murphy. Curtin. Orlando, Greer, K. Bennett Third Row: Mantenuto. McCasky. Wilson, Tobin, Cashnian, Sullivan, Bliss - 253 - SOCIOLOGICAL CLUB Silling: Wilbour. Looby Standing: Forest. Ward. La Salle. Alice Wainwrigbt. Prof. Tudor. Alma Wamwrigkl. Home. Birr I, The Sociological Club, organized in May of 1938, aims to promote interest in sociological studies through the media of student papers and outside lectures. Occasional trips are made to institutions, prisons, etc., in order to obtain a better understanding of social welfare work. Thus we find another example of a newly organized society attempting to make a friendly approach to education. President M. Leonard Looby Vice-President Edgar C. Forest Secretary Treasurer Marjorie H. Ward Faculty Adviser . . Professor William R. Gordon Faculty Adviser . . Professor William J. Tudor M. Leonard Looby - 254 - I THE SCROLL President Virginia F. Hornby Vice-President Herbert A. Wisbey, Jr. Secretary -Treasurer .... Beatrice M. Belofsky Faculty Adviser Dr. Kenneth L. Knickerbocker Dr. Kenneth L. Knickerbocker Examining literature of every type is the special hobby of the Scroll members. They meet weekly to enjoy together play-readings and discussions, to hear authorities speak on specific fields of literature, and to criticize each other’s attempts at original composition. This year they edited the first literary supplement to the Beacon. Although one of the newest campus organizations, this society is outstandingly active and popular. It has its own individual Scroll key and is looking forward hopefully to publishing its own magazine. First Row: WiiitforJ, Horne. Arnold. Belofsky. Hornby. Cooke. Logce. Ferrazzoli Second Row: Livingstone, Jaffe. Ncmtzow. Wisbey. Zisserson. Green. Werner. Wilbur - 255 - I I ENGINEER’S COUNCIL First Row: LiLutti. DoLrolet, Slocfcard Second Row: C rook. Marcello, Walker The Engineer’s Council was organized during the past year for the purpose of uniting the efforts of the various engineering societies. Meetings are held to discuss the general welfare of the organizations and to make plans for the betterment of the same. The most important accomplishment of the council during the past year was the holding of the first engineer’s dance. 1 he dance was named the Slide Rule Strut and. it is hoped, will become an annual event. Judging by the success of the first Slide Rule Strut, there is every reason to believe that the years following will see many such dances. - 256 - athletics Football VT O college is complete within itself as a college unless a well-rounded -b athletic program is genuinely supported. Likewise no athletic pro- gram can be considered complete if provision has not been made for football. There are no times comparable to those we have spent cheering lustily as the small but dynamic Rhody teams have fought furiously on the gridiron. We shall always remember the typical razzle-dazzle brand of football with which we have become familiar and by which we have been thrilled time and time again. The following few pages represent a definite attempt to illustrate and relate those things which will revive memories of the four football seasons in which we have participated, not necessarily as part of the team but as a part of the ever-cheering crowd. - 259 - VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Score Dale Opponent Place R.I. Opponent September 24 Maine Orono 14 6 October 1 Holy Cross Worcester 13 46 October 8 American International Kingston 31 0 October 15 Mass. State Amberst 20 0 October 22 Brown Providence 21 40 October 29 VV. P. I. Kingston 14 19 November 5 Conn. State Storrs 21 20 November 12 Providence College Cranston 7 19 141 150 - 261 - RESUME OF VARSITY FOOTBALL SEASON The Rams’ football team enjoyed a comparatively successful season, winning four games and losing four. If the entire season bad not been marked by injuries which forced Coach Keaney to play men out of their natural positions and to shift his line-up consistently, it would more than likely have resulted in a higher per- centage of wins. Despite this handicap, however, Rhody fought to win until the last minute and made every ' team it faced realize that it had been in a good hard game. Louis “Duke " Abbruzzi, Sophomore fullback, was the outstanding ground- gainer for the team. Proving himself throughout the season to be a sensational runner. Abbruzzi s best game was that against Holy Cross in which he scored twice. Rhode Island was the only team to face Holy Cross all season that scored more than once against the powerful Crusad ers. Abbruzzi also received a signal honor when he was chosen as halfback on the All-New England Small College team and on the All-New England second team. Those of us who are graduating will long remember the many thrilling moments that we spent in watching the " Duke” perform; those who are staying on have another promising season to look forward to. Other outstanding men were: Rene Duranleau, ace passer and team director; Ed Petro. stalwart 60-minute tackle: Cliff Pace, burly center and line backer; Warner Keaney, ace kicker, who converted 11 straight points-after-louchdown: and Capt. Magee, who played a steady and dependable game at a hard position, guard. Others from whom much is expected next season are Zammarchi. Robinson. Whaley. Flynn. Orlando, Larrabee, Gates, De Cesare, and Mantenuto. - 262 - 5 I RHODE ISLAND 14. MAINE 6 The Rhode Island Rams stepped off on the right foot to win their first game of the football season from the University of Maine at Orono by the score of 14-6. Led by “Duke” Abbruzzi. who scored two touchdowns, the State team functioned smoothly, and Maine was unable to score until late in the last quarter. The first of Abbruzzi’s touchdowns came in the first period as a result of a 16-yard sprint; the second came in the last period as a result of a notable 30-yard run. Both were of the type that prove interesting and thrilling to the spectators. The lone Maine score was made by Stearns and came at the end of a sustained 20-yard march. Keaney showed that he had not lost his touch by kicking the poinl-after-touchdown on both occasions. HOLY CROSS 46, RHODE ISLAND 13 Facing a team vastly superior to it in all departments of the game, Rhode Island met its first defeat of the season at the hands of Holy Cross in a game played at Worcester. What the Rams lacked in ability, they made up in fight, and the final score does not indicate the closeness of the game. The crowd of 7,500 was kept on edge throughout, and the last quarter, providing six touchdowns, supplied plenty of thrills. Continuing the pace set in the Maine game, Abbruzzi scored twice in the last quarter after receiving passes from Mike Franchuk. On the first pass, 18 yards were - 263 - I covered, while the second provided a gain of 63 yards. I he first pass was notable as Abbruzzi literally lifted the ball out of Bill Osmanski’s hands at the goal. The Duke caught the second on his own 40-yard line and raced through the Holy Cross secondary for a touchdown. It can be seen, therefore, that State did not fail to live up to pre-game expectations in furnishing a very exciting and razzle-dazzle game. The Crusaders scored in each period on well executed plays and displayed a very powerful attack with devastating blocking ability. Two of H. C. ' s touchdowns, however, came as a result of intercepted passes in the first quarter. On one Whelan of Holy Cross raced 52 yards for a touchdown: on the other Lynch covered 54 yards for another marker. In all. the Rams gained 229 yards by passing, completing 13 out of 38 and having six intercepted. The Crusaders proved far superior in rushing, covering 414 yards as compared to State’s 33. Abbruzzi, Duranleau, and Petro were the stand-outs for Rhode Island. Besides his notable rushing, ihe Duke tackled and blocked with exceptional effect. Duranleau. until forced to leave the game because of a shoulder injury, kept H. C. worried with many deceptive passes. Proving to be a tower of strength in the line, Petro allowed little territory to be gained through his position. Rhode Islanders may well be proud of this game even in defeat. The courage and spirit displayed by the team was noted amongst all the spectators and brought much commendation through applause. - 264 - I I RHODE ISLAND 31. AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL 0 Scoring almost at will, Rhode Island, led by Abbruzzi, won its second game in three starts over American International College in the first home game of the year. Although held to one touchdown. Abbruzzi twisted and sprinted to pile up an afternoon ' s yardage of 224 yards from the scrimmage line within two and one-half periods. Notable work was also done by R. I.’s reserves. Led by Russ McNamara and Dallas Robinson, they scored four touchdowns in the closing frame. McNamara scored twice while Robinson and Fabricant each scored once. When the Amicos resorted to the air in a last-minute attempt to score, one of their passes resulted in another R. I. touchdown. RHODE ISLAND 20. MASSACHUSETTS STATE 0 In this, the fourth game of the season. Rhode Island again proved victorious. Abbruzzi again took scoring honors and again sparked R. I. on to victory. The first quarter was disastrous for the Aggies as it was in this period that R. I. scored two of its touchdowns, one after a 62-yard run by Abbruzzi supported by Franchuk and the other after a short 6-yard jaunt again by Abbruzzi. In the last period, the Rams pushed their third marker over in the way of an 88-yard run by A1 Robblee. Pace and Pelro were outstanding in the line. - 265 - I I BROWN 40. RHODE ISLAND 21 The annual Brown-Rhode Island game was. as usual, filled with spirit and with thrills. Before an estimated c rowd of 12,000, the Rams played a game similar to the Holy Cross game in which spirit was required to face great odds. Meeting Brown for the twenty-ninth time in the history of the intra-state rivalry, R. I. went down to defeat at the hands ol a very powerful team. I he game, although con- sidered one-sided as to score, was replete with thrills as Rliocly filled the air with passes which were responsible for all its scores. Brown practically put the game on ice in the first quarter by scoring two touch- downs, adding two more in the second period and two in the last for good measure. Rhode Island scored two in the third quarter and one in the last. For Brown, McLaughry and Bernstein both scored two touchdowns and Detwilcr and Prodgers scored one each; for Rhode Island De Cesare, Franchuk, and Fabricant each made one touchdown. McLaughry and Bernstein each made two points-after-touchdown while Keaney made three. The State offense, halted in the first half, opened up in the third period grabbing their first score of the afternoon via a 19-vard pass from Duranleau to De Cesare in the end zone. Again in the same quarter, Duranleau passed to Fabricant from the 40-yard line and moved the ball to Brown’s four. Franchuk then took the pigskin over on the first try. The last R. I. touchdown came in the last quarter when - 266 - I I Duranleau again made one of his passes click, this time for 69 yards with Fabricant receiving. Warner Keaney then kicked the point after touchdown, was penalized 15 yards for holding, and proceeded to duplicate his first effort, this time from the 30-yard mark. Abbruzzi, a constant threat all afternoon, was closely watched on every play. Stalled offensively, he was very effective defensively and played the full sixty minutes of the bruising battle. Magee, Petro, and Pace all saw service during the entire game, and Duranleau was a stand-out as a result of his passing. WORCESTER 19. RHODE ISLAND 14 A surprisingly late fourth-quarter attack saw Worcester Tech upset Rhode Island 19-14 before a Homecoming Day crowd of 2.000 at Meade field. Entering the game as the under-dog. Worcester emerged victorious because of R. I s failure to meet their last-minute surge. The whole game was marked by spasmodic play on the part of the Rams. They out-rushed the visitors by a wide margin but once inside the 10-yard line their attack failed. Duranleau, playing with an injured shoulder, sparked the Ram backfield on both its touchdown drives. He was aided greatly by Robinson and Abbruzzi. In the line, the play of Cliff Pace. Larry Gates, Ed Petro, and Jim Magee was outstanding. Keaney continued to show his ability with his educated toe by kicking two points- after-touchdown. - 267 - RHODE ISLAND 21. CONNECTICUT STATE 20 Staging a sensational comeback in the second Half, after trailing 20-7 at the end of the first half, Rhode Island triumphed over Connecticut State 21-20 on Connecticut’s Homecoming Day. It was the 37th annual meeting between the two schools. It seems safe to say that this was the most thrilling and satisfying victory of the season. All during the first half the Keaneymen were held in check by the strong and formidable Storrsmen, and it was not until the closing moments of the second quarter that they were able to push over their first marker. This first touchdown came as a result of a Duranleau-to-Rohblee pass and was followed by the extra point as made by Warner Keaney. Sparked by their first score. Rhody came back in the third period and immediately proceeded to take up where they had left off. Robblee returned the opening kick-off 28 yards to the 33-yard mark. Abbruzzi then clicked off 22 yards. Franchuk threw a pass to the Duke which placed R. I. on the Nutmcggers’ 34-yard line, and Franchuk came right back again with a long pass, this time to Whaley, which was good for the score. Again Keaney converted the extra point. The final R. I. score came through the combined efforts of Abbruzzi and McNamara. Together they advanced the ball from their own 15 to the Connecticut 47. On the next play Abbruzzi attempted to lateral to McNamara hut as the hall bounced on the ground, it appeared as though the play was stopped. McNamara scooped it up on the run, however, and behind perfect interference went over to make the score 20-20. As there were only a few minutes left in the game, the final 1938 ROSTER Name Louis Abbruzzi 41 Robert Albanese 40 Robert Belislc 40 Raymond Bryant ’40 Bartolo Chiapinelli 41 Stuart Cooper ' 39 Anacletl.c De Cesare ' ll Rene Duranleau ' 40 Morris Fabricant ' 39 Maurice Flynn ' 41 Michael Franchuk ' 41 Lawrence S. Gates ' 41 Charles N. Harrington ’ll Warner McK. Keaney II Nickname Weight Duke 173 Alby 177 Bob 183 Ray 180 Chimp 175 Stu 1 40 D. C. 173 Kid 145 Moose 180 Morris 190 Mike 170 Gates 1 35 Charlie 170 Flip 245 Height Position 5-10 Back 5-10 Back 5-11 Tackle 6 End 5-8 Guard 5-7 Guard 6 End 5-7 Back 5-10 End 5-1 1 Guard 5-10 Back 5- 9 Center 6 End 6- 4 Tackle -268 Lumbe Lano Ml Lum 150 5-7 Back Robert Larrabee Ml Larry 170 5-11 Tackle Jack Lozow Ml Jack 185 5-11 Guard Russell McNamara Ml Mac 154 5-S Back James H. Magee ' 39 Jimmy 155 5-8 Guard Angelo J. Mantcnuto ' 41 Manty 150 5-8 Back Nicblas Orlando ' 41 Nick 170 5-7 Guard Clifford Pace " 40 Cliff 180 5-10 Center Richard C. Peck Ml Dick 170 5-10 Guard Edward Petro MO Pete 180 6 Tackle Alfred Pullano ' 39 Lou 164 5-9 Guard Alden Robblee M0 Roby 158 5-7 Back Dallas Robinson M0 Dali 160 5-10 End Herbert A. Smith ’40 Smitty 187 6 End Horace H. Whaley M0 Bub 176 6-1 End Frank Zammarchi ’41 Zamark 158 5-9 Back score depended on Keaney’s ability to kick the extra point. Again the big fellow came through and Rhode Island had won the game. It was a heart-breaker for Connecticut to lose, but it was a glorious victory for Rhode Island, truly indicative of its never-say-die spirit. The whole team deserves credit for the victory, so there will be no attempt to point out the individual stars. PROVIDENCE COLLEGE 19. RHODE ISLAND 7 In the last game of the season, Rhode Island made another valiant but futile attempt at victory. It was a night game played at Cranston Stadium before a crowd of 12,000. Rhode Island was first to score, pushing over their first touchdown in the first period. P. C. came back to score two in the second period, however, and added a third in the final stanza while R. I. was standing still. After a 52-yard march down the field, the first R. I. marker resulted directly from a Duranleau-Robblee pass, which covered 23 yards. Warner Keaney con- verted the extra point to make the score 7-0. The second period soon set up a P. C. score, however, as a Rhode Island fumble was recovered by the Friars on the Rams’ one-yard line. ’Red” McKinnon, Friar fullback, then scored, but the placement failed and R. I. still led 7-6. Another Friar goal, late in the same period, coming after a sustained drive down the field, together with a successful conversion, placed Providence ahead 13-7. - 269 - I I INDIVIDUAL SCORING- 1938 FOOTBALL Player Louis J. Abbruzzi . Alden S. Robblee . Russell W. McNamara Morris Fabricant Warner M. Keaney Michael G. Franchuk . Horace H. Whaley Anaclelhe I )e Cesare J. Dallas C. Robinson . 8 games . T.D. 8 4 3 2 0 1 1 1 1 21 0 2 0 0 11 2 0 0 0 15 Points 48 26 18 12 11 8 6 6 6 141 The last R. 1. threat came in the last part of the third quarter after Robblee had intercepted a pass. The typical Ram attack of long passes and spread formation took them to the Friar 21-yard line, but here they were checked and from then on could not seem to click. I he last P. C. touchdown came in the last period after the longest scoring advance of the game. Sixty-six yards were covered on a steady march which placed the ball in a position for Carter, right halfback, to circle end and make the tally. Again P. C. failed to make the conversion. Duke Abbruzzi was completely bottled up. but still proved to be the R. I. ’s ace ground gainer along with Franchuk, McNamara, and Duranleau. In the line capable and noteworthy work was done by Ed Petro, Capt. Jim Magee, Morris Fabricant, and Bub Whaley. The rest of the team also deserves credit for playing a losing but fighting game. This game marked the end of the collegiate career of six Rhode Island players. Wearing Rhode Island uniforms for the last time were Capt. Jim Magee. Al PuIIano. Russ Campbell, Bob Belisle, and AI Robblee. Stu Cooper, who had been seriously injured in the first week of practice in September, watched the game from the stands. - 270 - FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM Date October 1 October 8 October 15 October 20 October 29 November 5 Opponent Marianapolis Northeastern Brown Providence College Boston IJniversity Connecticut State Place Kingston Kingston Providence Providence Boston Storrs R. I. Opponent 27 6 33 0 6 0 0 12 6 12 13 14 85 44 First Row: Carpenter. Nelson. Sanik. Deervil .. Dulf. Malo. L. Romano. Matthews. Pansa. Bvrnc Second Row: McCaskey, Wilson. Cornell. Barolet. Dnvis. Seiglenian. Rancourt. Watson. Carlin, Carlson, F. Romano Rear: Ahern. Coach Tootell - 271 - I RESUME OF FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SEASON Hie Ramlets football team played a schedule of six games closing the season with a .500 per cent average in games won and lost. Winning their first three games, the Frosh seemed headed for a very successfid season but struck a snag in their last three games, thus breaking even. Two close decisions were dropped, one to Boston University Frosh 12-6. and one to Connecticut Frosh, Id- 13. The worse defeat of the season was suffered at the hands of the Providence College freshmen, who were the only team to hold the Ramlets scoreless. One of the best games on the schedule was the Brown game. The freshmen showed their true worth in this game and came out on the long end of a 6-0 score. Cure and Davis both played exceptional football in this game and gave promises of later development. As a team, the freshmen were characterized as a fighting unit and no game was won or lost without every man trying his hardest every minute of the game. In the light of next year s varsity, it appears that a few of the more promising freshmen will be able to add both weight and ability to the team. Among those who will be in the midst ol the battle for varsity positions when next fall rolls around are: Armand Cure. James Duff, Albert Carpenter, Deervitz. Allen Cornell, Earl Swanson, Robert Davis, and William McNally. - 272 - I 1 Basketball J ARIOUS sports are distinguished by various nicknames. We have heard of the king ol sports, of the sport of sports, of the sport recognized as the national pastime.” and various others. If we of Kingston were to designate a sport as “our sport.” it seems very probable that it would he basketball. I he Senior questionnaire has shown basketball to be the favorite among the graduating members, and judging by the support granted to the basketball team throughout the year, there are many more who would vouch for it as “our sport.” Our four years have been especially eventful in the field of basketball. We have seen individual Rhode Island players break records and receive commendation from noted experts, and we have seen Rhode Island teams gain national recognition and public esteem. The 1939 Grist wishes to take the opportunity ol expressing the pride with which all members of Rhode Island State College, both undergraduates and alumni, regard their basketball team. - 273 - - 274 - 5 I 1938-1939 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM RECORD January 5 January 7 January 21 February 8 February 1 1 February 13 February 18 February 22 February 23 February 23 March I March I March 7 Team Alumni Lowell Textile Arnold College American International New Hampshire Northeastern University of Maine Providence College St. Anselm ' s Connecticut Stale Massachusetts Slate Springfield College Tufts College Northeastern University of Maine New I lampshire Connecticut State Brown Providence College Worcester Tech Score Place R. I. Opponent Kingston ? 57 Kingston 69 33 Kingston 84 41 Kingston 75 34 Kingston 80 45 Kingston 51 42 Kingston 70 57 79 46 Providence 57 45 Kingston 86 60 Slorrs 76 62 Kingston 54 37 Kingston 67 40 Medford 62 71 50 Orono 100 56 Durham 81 59 Kingston 67 68 Providence 53 Kingston . 86 60 Kingston 61 64 Total 1484 1080 First Row. Second Row: Third Row: Prybyla, La Castro. Greene. Ahbruzzi Coach Cieurzo. Caprielian. Conley. Jaworski, Petro. Keancy. Coach Keancy Mgr. Vaughn. Godowski, Times. Harrington, Froberg. Graham - 275 - I 1 RHODE ISLAND 74. ALUMNI 57 Rhode Island opened its 1938-1939 basketball season with an impressive victory over a stubborn Alumni team studded with stars of former years. Among the alumni returning to play were: J. Messina. F. Keaney, Wright. J. M. Martin. J. F. Martin, Applin. Fabricant, Tasbjian, and Federico. Many of the old-timers showed some of their past form, and although winning by a comfortable margin, the varsity was hard pressed in many parts of the game. J. F. Martin, who was ALL-New England forward while playing for State, starred for the Alumni and was high scorer for the night with 20 points. Jaworslci and Conley led the Rams with 18 and 17 points respectively. Ed Tasbjian also scored 18 points while Pctro and Keaney played well for the Rams, scoring 12 and 10 points respectively. RHODE ISLAND 69. LOWELL TEXTILE 33 The second game of the season presented a rather slow and sluggish contest in which Rhode Island coasted to victory. After a very slow start, it was not long before the Rams hit their stride and began swishing them through the hoop. The second half was comparatively faster and as R. I. was quite a bit ahead, the reserves were sent in and still kept the score rolling. Conley and Jaworski again were high scorers with 17 points each. Ed Petro showed mid-season form in his back court work and managed to garner 1 1 points in the bargain. - 276 - I RHODE ISLAND 84. ARNOLD 41 The Arnold game saw Capt. Jaworski sel a new Rhode Island State College scoring mark of 44 points. Although the score prevented interest in the game itself, the fairly good sized crowd that witnessed the contest was kept on edge as Jaworski flipped the ball through the hoop with ease and regularity. Even when the reserves were sent in later in the game. Arnold could not stop the Rhody march, hut did concentrate on Jaworski and succeeded in bottling him up during the last few minutes of the game. Conley still continued to show promise in this game scoring 19 points. RHODE ISLAND 75. AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL 34 The Rams had little difficulty in making their string four straight and continued their whirlwind pace against the American International five of Springfield. 1 he R. I. quintet took command of the game right from the start and left little doubt as to the outcome. Capt. Jaworski added considerably to his scoring total by netting 32 points. Conley also kept his average up with 19 points. The highest man for A. 1. C., Barzana. collected 10 points. RHODE ISLAND 80. NEW HAMPSHIRE 45 Rhody scored its fifth consecutive victory of the year over a fighting but inexpe- rienced New Hampshire team. This victory was the Rams’ 17th consecutive victory in the New England Conference. In the first part of the game the Wildcats matched baskets with the R. I. five, but by the half-way mark, the Rams had pulled out 42-26. In the second half they continued to increase their lead and soon the reserves were sent in. Jaworski scored 33 points and was aided by Keaney and Conley. - 277 - Rl IODE ISLAND 51. BROWN 42 I I In one of the most bitterly fought contests ever played in Rodman Hall, the Rams defeated their foremost rival. Brown University, 51-42 in the first game of the annual two-game series. Rhody ' s sixth consecutive victory was not an easy one as the play opened at a fast pace and was exceptionally rough throughout. Four players left the game because of the four-foul ride, and one player was forced to leave as a result of an ankle injury. The game opened at a furious pace, but more than a minute passed before Person sent the Bruins into the lead with a shot from the foul line. Keaney evened the count but two more Brown goals placed the Bears in front again. It was then that Petro came through with two sensational shots from far outside the foul line. From then on Rhody was never headed although Brown came within one basket of lying the game up on several occasions. The intensity of play and the spirit of the crowd were greatly increased at the beginning of the second half when Platt, the Bruin center, scored a basket for Rhode Island. The two centers had lined up facing the wrong baskets and right after the tap. Platt scored a basket, ostensibly for Brown but actually for Rhode Island. With live minutes still to go, Petro and then Jaworski were banished from the game on louls. Fine defensive work by Conley and Keaney and the other State men kept Brown at bay. Warner Keaney was the high scorer for the evening with 19 points; Jaworski was held to ten points by close guarding. Harry Platt, the Bruin ace. led the Brown attack with 17 points. - 278 - RHODE ISLAND 79. NORTHEASTERN 57 LecI by Keaney, Conley, and Jaworski. who all topped twenty points, the Rams captured their second New England Conference victory defeating a fighting Northeastern team 79-57. After each team had scored a basket to start the ball rolling. Slate look over the lead and never relinquished it. Although the Rams won easily, the game was a good one. and R. 1. was forced many times to stave off repeated threats by the Huskies. Capt. Jaworski shook olf his temporary slump and shared scoring honors for the night with Bob Gurney of the Huskies. Each garnered 25 points. Conley and Keaney closely followed these two with 24 and 21 points respectively. RHODE ISLAND 79, MAINE 46 Scoring almost at will over a bewildered Maine five. State scored its eighth vic- tory of the season, and its third New England Conference victory. From the very beginning of the game. State opened up full-fire and completely outplayed their opponents. During the first ten minutes. R. I. built up the impressive lead of 26-2. Maintaining his exceptionally high scoring average, Capt. Jaworski netted 26 points for his evening’s work. Kent led the Maine attack with 13 points. - 279 - I RHODE ISLAND 57. PROVIDENCE COLLEGE 45 As usual, the annual P. C. -Rhode Island game attracted considerable interest and a sizeable crowd. Although P. C. had not been rated very highly this year, it was known that the Friars would be sure to put up the staunchest of fights against R. I.: the Friars did not disappoint as they played one of their bes t games of the season. 1 railing by 10 points, the Rams by virtue of a third period spurt came from behind to defeat their intra state rivals in the rough game played at the Rhode Island Auditorium. Twenty-six fouls were called against the Providence team, and the Rams made good on 15 of these, supplying them with their margin of victory. There were many faithful Rhode Islanders who thought that Rhody was going to lose this one as the game wore on and the score didn t change, but towards the end after two P. C. men had been eliminated on fouls. R. I. began to click and pulled the game out of the bag. Jaworski was again high scorer with 20 points, followed by Conley with 12 and Caprielian with 10. The fine defensive work of Warner Keaney was outstanding as he played both forward and guard during the game. He scored 9 points and was a tower of strength under the defensive backboard. Kwasnewski and Dense made good use of their superior height and caused the Rams no little trouble in getting the ball off both backboards. Kwasnewski scored 15 points to lead P. C. s attack, while Deuse scored 10. - 280 - I RHODE ISLAND 86. ST. ANSELM 60 Maintaining a terrifically fast pace lliat tlie undefeated five of St. Anselm ' s could not match. State flashed to its 10th consecutive victory of the season. Conley led the State scorers with 28 points, being closely followed by Jaworski with 25 and Keaney with 18. In this game, Jaworski scored his 250th point of the season with still 1 1 games left to play. The work of Retro and Caprielian in the back court was brilliant, each contributing many sparkling plays. For the visitors, Cullen and Blais showed up best. RHODE ISLAND STATE 76. CONNECTICUT STATE 62 Taking the lead at the start and never relinquishing it. the Rams defeated the Nutmeggers of Connecticut State 76-62 at Storrs for their 11th straight victory of the season. At the half. Rhody led 46-19, and although Connecticut made a spirited rally in the second half. R. I. was able to protect the lead it had built up. Conley led the Rhode Island scoring with 22 points and Jaworski netted 18 and Keaney 19. Donnelly. Koch, and Yusiewicz led the Connecticut attack. This game was the 20lh straight in New England Conference competition and the 1 6th straight over Connecticut State. RHODE ISLAND 54, MASSACHUSETTS STATE 37 Winning easily, the Rams evened an old score with the Aggies who were one of the two teams to beat them last year. By winning this game, the Rams also ran up the longest winning streak in the history of basketball at the college. 21 consecutive games. With Jaworski being guarded by two men most of the night. Conley and Keaney broke loose to lead Rhody with 17 and 16 points respectively. - 281 - I RHODE ISLAND 67. SPRINGFIELD 49 Featuring a 40-point scoring splurge by Captain Jaworski. Rhode Island romped to an easy win over the Springfield gymnasts. Jaworski was in the best of form, dropping spectacular baskets from all points on the lloor. The whole team worked smoothly and looked at their best in capturing their 13th straight win over Springfield. Springfield threatened in the opening minutes but was unable to match the Keaneymen after the first seven minutes. Hettler and Werner were the leading point-gatherers for the gymnasts. TUFTS 62. RHODE ISLAND 50 Scoring the biggest upset in New England college basketball. Tufts University, led by its ace center. Charlie Tibbs, handed the Rams their first defeat in the 14 games of the current season. Using his 6 ft. 4 in. height to the best advantage. Tibbs scored 37 points, more than half the points scored by the entire State team. Jaworski, definitely not up to his usual form, was held to 10 points and forced out of the game on fouls early in the second half. Keaney also went out via the foul route, and at this stage it was apparent that Rhody was in for its first taste of defeat for the season. State continued to light hard but was not able to overcome the Jumbo’s lead. Tibbs was the outstanding man on the floor and was ably assisted by his team- mates Pechinx and Jenkins. Petro s heroic efforts, both offensively and defensively, kept Rhode Island from suffering a worse defeat than 12 points. He scored 9 points from his guard position and was brilliant defensively. SQUAD ROSTER AND INDIVIDUAL STANDING Player Games Goals Fouls Pis. Chester S. Jaworski 39 c . 21 201 73 475 Frederick S. Conley ‘41 f. 21 156 54 366 Warner M. Keaney ' ll f. 21 118 42 278 Edward Pelro ' 40 g- 21 59 29 147 Leon R. Caprielian ' 39 g- 21 33 18 84 Edmund V. Codowski ' 40 r. 16 21 7 49 Louis J. Ahbruzzi ' ■! 1 g.-r. 18 9 4 22 Victor W. Tkacs ' 39 f.-g. 15 8 4 20 Clifford E. Pace -10 g. 10 4 5 13 Donald Graham ' 39 f. 13 5 I 11 Eugene M. Greene 10 g- 6 5 1 11 Michael G. Franchuk Ml g . 5 0 2 2 John J. La Castro ' 39 f. 5 0 2 2 James M. Jacques ' 4 1 f. 2 1 0 2 Anadethe Dc Cesare Ml f. 1 0 0 0 Charles N. Harrington ’41 g.-c. 4 0 0 0 Leroy N. Nelson 11 g.-r. 3 0 0 0 Walter T. Pryhyla ' ll r. 1 0 0 0 Burton Froherge Ml g. 0 0 0 0 Harry Platt (Brown) 1 0 2 RHODE ISLAND . . . 21 621 242 1484 OPPONENTS . . . . 21 469 151 1089 - 282 - 1938-1939 NEW ENGLAND CONFERENCE (FINAL STANDING) Tear Won Lost Goals Fouls Pis. Rhode Island 7 Connecticut Stale 6 Maine 4 Northeastern 3 New Hampshire 0 TEN EEAD1NC 1 273 87 633 2 169 54 392 4 177 50 404 5 163 48 374 8 152 55 359 CONFERENCE SCORERS Player Jaworslci. Rhode Island Conley. Rhode Island Keaney. Rhode Island Gurney. Northeastern Donnelly. Connecticut Touccv. Northeastern Peterson. Connecticut Bourgoin. Maine Cryans. New Hampshire Games c. 8 f. 8 F. 8 f. 8 c.-f. 8 g- 8 g. -c.-f. 8 g.-f. 8 f. 8 F. 8 Goals Fouls 91 17 67 23 54 15 46 17 47 11 43 14 45 9 41 12 44 5 32 10 Oppon. 452 377 445 111 477 Pis. 199 159 123 109 105 100 99 94 93 74 RHODE 1 SI AND 71. NORTHEASTERN 59 Rhody hit the victory trail again with a 71-59 win over Northeastern in a game played at Boston. Slow in starting, Rhody did not roll until the late stages of the game and had to put on the typical Ram spurt to gain the victory. Capl. Jaworslci led the Rams with 2 6 points and Conley and Keaney made 22 and 17 respectively. Tourcey and Gleason with 24 and 14 respectively were the outstanding players for the Boston team. RHODE ISLAND 100. MAINE 56 The first game of a three-day road trip saw Rhode Island trounce the University of Maine at Orono Ly a score of 100-56 in a game featuring the winter sports carnival at that institution. It was the first time in the history of basketball at Maine that 100 points had been scored in a basketball game. The State attack was led by Jaworski with 37 points. Conley with 29 points, and Keaney with 14 points. Burgoin, Curtin, and Arbor played well for the home team. RHODE ISLAND 81. NEW HAMPSHIRE 59 For the second time in two days, the Rams, clicking smoothly, won an easy victory, this time over the University of New Hampshire at Durham. Scoring in the double brackets for Rhode Island were: Conley, 24: Jaworski, 21: Petro. 14; and Keaney. 10. New Hampshire’s attack centered around Cryans and Plante. - 283 - I I CONNECTICUT STATE 68, RHODE ISLAND 67 In a game that was an invitation to hysteria, the Rams suffered their second defeat of the season by the slim margin of one point, bowing 68-67 to a rejuvenated Connecticut State team. Running into a team that was traveling in high, just having come into its own, Rhody had to fight an uphill battle all of the way. Connecticut took the lead midway hrough the first period and R. I. was unable to catch the speedy Nulmeggers. The game started with both teams trading baskets for a spell, but soon Connecticut began to forge ahead. At half time the Storrsmen held a 36-31 lead. The second half proved just as exciting and as nerve wracking as the first. The visitors increased their lead to ten points soon after the tap. State fought back valiantly and many times it seemed as if it couldn’t be stopped. With little more than a minute left to play the Kcaneymen found themselves in the hole 68-59. Fighting gamely, the Rams extended themselves in an effort to reach the Nutmeggers. Conley tossed in a field goal. Jawors ki followed with two from the corner, and Caprielian dropped in another. As the crowd was almost going into hysterics, the final gun sounded and Connecticut had won by one point. Johnny Yusiewicz and Bob Donnelly played the biggest part in securing R. I. ' s downfall. T he former scored 29 points and the latter 23 points. Brooks was the outstanding defense man for the Nutmeggers. For the Rams. Ed Petro s brilliant work was the shining spot of the evening. Time and again Petro s long-toms kept the Rams within striking distance of the visitors. Big Ed scored 18 points to lead the home team in scoring. OFFICIAL ALL-CONFERENCE TEAM (By vote of Coaches) Position Second Team F ... . Donnelly, Conn. F Gurney, N.E. . C Keaney. R. I. G Bourgoin. Me. G Drew. Me. Webb, N. I L; Toucey, N. E. Honorable Mention: Forwards— Cryans, N. H.; Adams. N. H.: Toucey, N. E.: Hatch, N. H. Center— Gleason, N. E. Guards— Connolly, N. E.: Brooks, Conn.: Wilson, Me.: Caprielian. R. I. First Team Conley. R. I. . Peterson, Conn. . Jaworski, R. I. Petro.R.I. . . Yusiewicz, Conn. - 284 - TEN LEADING NEW ENGLAND TEAMS Team Brown . . . Worcester P. 1. . Rhode Island State Dartmouth . . Boston University Connecticut State Vermont Maine Williams . . Won 17 13 17 18 9 10 12 10 8 9 Lost Percent age 3 .850 3 .813 4 .810 5 .785 3 .750 4 .714 6 .667 5 .667 4 .667 5 .643 TEN LEADING NEW ENGLAND SCORERS Player Jaworski. Rhode Island Conley. Rhode Island Broberg. I larlinoulh Keaney. Rhode Island Tibbs. Tufts Platt. Brown Peterson. Connecticut Donnelly. Connecticut Wells. Worcester P. I Dudis. Dartmouth Games c.-f. 21 f. 21 f. 23 f.-g. 21 C. 17 f.-c.-g. 20 f.-c. 18 f. 18 C. 16 c. 23 Coals Fouls Point- 201 73 475 155 56 366 126 65 317 118 42 278 97 61 255 100 42 242 96 29 221 95 27 217 94 23 21 1 77 56 210 BROWN 53. RHODE ISLAND 37 The Rams received their second setback within five days and their third defeat of the season when the Brown Bears, who played a brilliant all-around game, defeated their traditional rivals 53 lo 37 before a packed house of 2.200 fans at Marvel Gymnasium. The victory was Brown’s 15th of the season and ably compensated for their defeat on January 27 at the hands of the Keaneymen in Kingston. It was the Bruin’s equally strong offense and defense combined with fine team play at all times that gave them the lead shortly after the opening of the first hall and allowed them to keep the same throughout the game. Conley opened the scoring with a field goal right after the face-off, but immediately Brown sank two field goals and put themselves in the lead to stay. 1 hey steadily built up their lead until at the half, they had the substantial lead of 30-18. With the opening of the second period, the Bruins continued to pile up their points and had placed the score at 37-18 before Rhody could get into the game. With ten minutes to go. the Bruins had made the score 43-26. and in the last few minutes added five more field goals to insure their victory. It was a sad affair for all the R. I. rooters present as it was obvious that Rhody just couldn’t get rolling. Keaney. Conley, and Jaworski all lailed in their many attempts to pul Rhode Island in the scoring. Jaworski was high man for the Rams with ten points; Retro, scoring nine points, played a splendid floor game. For the Bruins. Platt and Wilson were the outstanding individuals in their floor work although they were held to nine and five points respectively. Padden with 1 1 points and Person with 10 were the high men for Brown. - 285 - RHODE ISLAND 86. PROVIDENCE COLLEGE 60 Displaying their superiority over the visitors for a second time, the Rams broke a two-game losing streak by defeating Providence College with a scoring spree that netted 86 points. The Friars led ea rly in the game but once the Rams began to roll they rapidly surpassed the visitors and were never overtaken once they had gained the lead. Chet Jaworski saw his chances of beating Luisetti s one-year scoring record of 465 points stopped temporarily when he had to leave the game on folds with eight minutes to play. At this point he had scored 28 points and needed only three more to pass the national record of most points scored in one season. Conley and Keancy were also high scorers with 21 anil 18. Deuse led the P. C. attack with 23 points and both Murphy and Barnini did commendable work in the backcourt. WORCESTER 64. RHODE ISLAND 61 In the final game of the season, the Rhode Island Rams went down to defeat in the most exciting and thrill-packed game of the year. The outcome of the game was in doubt until the end with the lead switching so often that the spectators had no chance to relax. I he height on the Worcester team was too great for Rhode Island to get by. The Engineers controlled both backboards the entire game and their overhead pass- ing attack was almost unstoppable. Consequently, though they fought their hearts out. the Rams had to admit defeat. Jaworski. scoring 14 points before he was banished on fouls, broke the national scoring record for a single season, setting up a new mark of 475 points as compared with the former record of 465 as held by Hank Luisetti of Stanlord. Jaworski was given a tremendous ovation as he finished the last game of his brilliant career at Slate. Caprielian also played his last game for Stale and received a fine hand from the crowd. Others on the squad w ho completed their playing careers with this game were: Donald Graham. Victor Tkacs, and John La Castro. NEW NATIONAL RECORD JAWORSKI ' S BASKETBALL RECORD (Compared with Luisetti) Year Jaw Poinls orski (Rhode Island) Games Poinls Luisetti (Stanford) — Games Average Freshman 209 13 16.08 305 18 169 Sophomore 301 21 14.33 416 29 14.3 Junior 441 21 21.00 410 27 15.1 Senior 475 21 22.619 465 24 19.3 Total 1.426 76 18.50975 1.596 98 16.2 Recor J Held By Four-year total . Four-year average . One-vear total . Luisetti Jaworski Jaworski - 286 - FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCHEDULE y i Dale Team December 10 R. I. C. E. January 7 Brown ’42 January 10 Northeastern ’42 January 14 Providence College ’42 January 18 Bryant College January 21 Connecticut ’42 February 1 1 Tbomaston High February 15 Tufts ’42 February 18 Northeastern ' 42 February 22 Bryant College February 25 Connecticut ’42 March 1 Brown 42 March 4 Providence College 42 Score Place R. I. Opponent Kingston 71 36 Kingston 80 51 Kingston 66 50 Providence 74 37 Kingston 76 48 Storrs 57 54 Kingston 55 39 Medford 70 44 Boston 73 53 Providence 47 43 Kingston 65 67 Providence 66 49 Kingston 69 30 Total 869 601 Varsity Five: Pelro, Kcaney. Capt. Jaworslii, Caprielian, Conley - 287 - RESUME OF FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SEASON The Rhode Island freshman basketball team proved itself another fine example of the superiority of Keaney-eoached teams. Losing only one game in eleven starts, and that by a single basket, the Ramlets displayed a fine attack which wore down every team they met. Stanley Modzelewski was the outstanding scorer of the team and showed prom- ises of stepping into the position left vacant on the varsity by the graduation of Chet Jaworski, Rhode Island ' s national scoring champion. Billy Rutledge closely followed Modzelewski in scoring and also promises to be a big help to the varsity next year in general all-around team play. In the back court. Armand Cure was the standout, and it is expected that he will take over where Caprielian leaves off. Other members of the squad who made creditable showings were: Pournaras, Obradovich, Lownds. Davis, Martin, Pansa, and Johnson. In scoring 288 points Modzelewski broke the old freshman record of 209 points as set by Jaworski three years ago. The highest total “Stutz” made in one game was 34, making that in the Providence College game at the Auditorium. His lowest number of points in any one game was 13, that being against the Bryant College team in Providence. One other feature of the season was the game with Thomaston I ligh. 1 his game brought father’s team against son’s, as Thomaston I ligh is coached by Frank Keaney, Jr. Keaney the younger was very much impressed by the friendly and sportsmanlike spirit prevailing on the campus and. although losing, considered the game very much of a success. I Truck A S is shown in succeeding pages, the subject of track has many different aspects. There are cross country teams, relay teams, outdoor track teams, and indoor track teams. All are similar but still bearing some dis- tinction making an individual name appropriate. Considering track in the sense of promoting friendship and in the sense of providing memories for future years, we find that it is not lacking in either. Surely there is a strong friendship instilled into the members of any or all of the teams mentioned; they are working individually hut col- lectively for a common purpose. Surely, too, we have in four years time accumulated memories directly attributable to the existence and functioning of the various track teams. It is fitting, therefore, that a section of our yearbook should be given in recognition of the work of the trackmen. - 289 - - 290 - I I 1938 VARSITY TRACK TEAM SCHEDULE Date Meet Place April 14 Brown Providence April 21 Connecticut Storrs April 30 N. E. Relays Cambridge May 7 Manhattan Kingston May 14 New Hampshire Durham May 21 N. E. I. C. 3A Providence June 3 4 I. C. 4A New York R. I. Opponent 91 3 43 3 110 2 24 ' A 4— lsts, 2— 2nds, 2 3rds 88 47 IO6 2 28 2 R. I. first witk 29% points R. I. nintk with 9 points - 291 - I I ESUME OF VARSITY TRACK SEASON We at Rhode Island have become somewhat passive in regarding the calibre of track team that we have been accustomed to have. We have now come to the stage where we expect a good team. and. in getting one, accept it as such without too much consideration. It is hard work on the part of both athlete and coach that makes a good track team and in recognizing the true worth of our teams here at State, let us give full credit where it is due. The 1939 Grist takes this opportunity to show its appreciation of the effort that has made possible better and belter Rhode Island track teams. The 1938 team continued the reputation built up in the past and made an excel- lent showing against the best in the nation both individually and as a team. For the second consecutive season, the Rams remained undefeated in dual competition and retained their New England Intercollegiate trophy. Some of the highlights of the season were marked by the performances of Irving Folswartshny. Stanley Holt. William Eckhart, and Eldward Singsen. Folswartshny, representing the U. S. in Japan in 1937. threw the 16-Ib. hammer and the 35-Ib. weight in which he was national champion. Stan Holt performed in the 880-yd. event and in the mile. The two-mile event in the New England Inter- collegiate meet was won in record breaking time by Bill Eckhart. who traversed the distance minus one of his shoes and socks on the last five laps. Ed Singsen proved he could stay up there with the best by vaulting 13 ft. 6 in. on several occasions. There are many other outstanding performances that could be pointed out, but the few mentioned will suffice to give an idea of the true calibre of the 1938 team. - 292 - I I RHODE ISLAND 91 % 3 . BROWN 43 % Paced by Folswartshny, Dana Conley, and Stan Holt, Coacb Toolell s strong track forces swept to a brilliant victory in tbe first dual meet of tbe season, easily downing tbe Bears of Brown University in Providence. Tbe finely conditioned, well-balanced Ram contingent captured all of tbe 15 first places and placed 1-2-3 in tbe two-mile, pole vault, and 220-yd. low burdles. Folswartshny set a new Brown Field record in tbe hammer, throwing the 16- pounder for 176 ft. 11% in. Conley turned in two excellent performances in tbe hurdle races, while Stan Flolt did double duty running the half and the mile. Both Holt and Conley were first in their respective races. Other first place winners were: Carl Morrill in the 440-yd.; Bill Eckhart in the two-mile, setting a new Rhode Island varsity record of 9.48; Frank Lord in the 220-yd. dash; Walter Gladding in the javelin: and Ed Singsen in the pole vault. RHODE ISLAND HO ' a, CONNECTICUT STATE 24 ' 2 Taking all but one first place, the R. I. track team overwhelmed Connecticut State at Storrs. Tbe Nutmeggers’ only first place was in tbe running broad jump. Folswartshny took the scoring honors for R. I. with first places in the hammer throw and shot put and second place in the discus behind Danny Aldrich. Gil Blount was the other double winner, taking the high hurdles and 100-yd. dash. Holt in the mile, Morrill in the 440, Clarke in the 880, Lord in the 220, Conley in the high hurdles, Eckhart in the two-mile, Singsen in the pole vault, Larkin in the high jump, Gladding in the javelin, and Bloom (C.) in the broad jump were tbe other first place winners. - 293 - I I RHODE ISLAND 88. MANHATTAN 47 Sweeping six events and placing a man second or better in every event, the powerful Ram team swamped the Jaspers of Manhattan College to keep their undefeated record clean. Five track and field marks were broken and one was tied as the Tootellmen rode to victory. From the opening event in which the Ram hurdlers swept all three places, the Rams gave little consideration to the Jaspers piling up the points in every event. Manhattan placed men in the first places in the mile run. the 440, the two-mile, the 880, the 220. the broad jump, and the high jump. All other events were won by Rhode Island. RHODE ISLAND 106‘ a. NEW HAMPSHIRE 28 ' 2 The Rams set too fast a pace for the New Hampshire Wildcats and consequently turned them hack 106 ' 2 - 28 ' 2 . Folswartshny again starred in the weight events, sweeping first place in the shot, discus, and hammer. In the latter event. Shorty set a new field record of 165 feet. Ed Singsen distinguished himself by setting a new field record in the pole vault of 12 ft. 10 3 A in. Dana Conley swept both the high and low hurdle events while Bill Eckhart again showed his supremacy in the two- mile race. Toolell’s men were far superior in all the field events in which they swept three and placed at least two men in all others. NEW ENGLAND RELAYS Capturing first place in four events and setting new meet records in the process, the track team turned in one of the best performances ol the second annual New England Relay held at Harvard. Displaying a wealth of power in running, the team garnered a first in the two-mile and shuttle relay, second in the two-mile relay, and third in the Class A half-mile relay. - 294 - Irv Folswartshny took his specialty, the hammer-throw, with a heave of 173 ft. 4% in. to set a new meet record. Ed Singsen pole vaulted 13 ft. 3 Vs in. to set a new record in that event. Bill Eckhart set the third record by finishing the two-mile race in 9:33, while the last of R. l.’s new records was made by the shuttle relay team of Senecal, Blount. Hogg, and Conley. N. E. I. C. A. A. A. A strong R. I. S. C. track team stood off the challenge of four talented rivals to annex the 52nd New England Intercollegiate track and field title by scoring 29% points in seven events and setting three new records. Bill Eckhart again won the two-mile event, Folswartshny set a new N. E. I. C. record in the hammer-throw, Walter Gladding and Ed Singsen performed notably in the javelin and pole vault respectively. Other point winners were Stan Holt, Aldrich in the discus, Barnes in the javelin, and Hammarlund and Hedberg in the pole vault. I. C. A. A. A. A. Picking up where they left off in triumph three years previously, Southern California s mighty Trojans put on a preview of their track prowess by placing thirteen men in the trials of the I. C. 4A meet. “Shorty” Folswartshny, Rhody’s champion hammer-thrower, tossed the 16-lb. ball 178 ft. 9% in., 14 ft. ahead of his nearest rival. Daniel Aldrich held up Rhody’s end in the discus throw, scaling the plate 135 ft. 1% in. to qualify. Stan Holt won the third heat of the 880-yd. run to qualify also for R. I. In the finals, Southern California amassed 47% points to clinch the meet title, spread eagling the field in doing so. STANDING OF TEAMS IN I. C. A. A. A. A. Southern California .... 47% Michigan State 24 University of California . . . 22% Pittsburgh 20% Manhattan 15 Harvard 12 Princeton 10% New York University .... 10 Rhode Island State College . . 9 Columbia 8% Cornell 7 Pennsylvania State 7 Yale 6% Brown 5 Boston College 4 University of Maine .... 4 Syracuse University .... 3 U. C. L. A 3 Fordham 2 Colgate 2 West Virginia 1 University of Pennsylvania . 1 - 295 - 1938 FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM First Roir: Tavarozzi. Cliiapinelli. McNally, Gillespie, Young. Dixon. Gosling, Lozow, Rockwell. Johnson Second Row: Chappell, Spooner. Monle, Dickens. Costello. Conroy. Smith, Pcnnoycr. Gamache, Jacques Third Row: Buonanno. Pearce. Friedman. Barber. Shaw. Nichols. A. Evans. Pansar. Black. Sayer. Buivid Fourth Row: P. Wood. Payne. Banlield. Siegal. Brown. Hall, Murphy. Tatro, Machon Fifth Row: Billmyer. Creech. Bailey, Belisle. August. Birlwell. Larrabee. Bclden, Coach Erwin Sixth Row: Federici. Gigger. Gelineau. Shipper. Coonan. Coach Tootell Seventh Row: Evans. Gagnon. Dawson. Rohland. Tracy SCHEDULE Team Place R. 1 Opponent: Brown Providence 87 48 Westerly Kingston 108 ’A 17 2 Cranston Kingston 88 38 La Salle Academy Kingston 78 3 47 Connecticut State Storrs 81 3 53 - 296 - I I RESUME OF FRESHMAN TRACK SEASON The freshman track team, following in the victorious footsteps of their big brothers, the varsity, completed a five-meet schedule without tasting defeat. They defeated such rivals as the Brown Cubs, Connecticut freshmen. Westerly and Cranston High varsity teams, and the La Salle Academy aggregation. The team boasted several starlettes that seem destined to become bright stars in Rhody’s track firmament. Bob Black tied the freshman record for the 220-yard dash, covering the distance in 22 seconds to share the record with Alden Robblee. Dunbar Young finished the season undefeated in the 100- yard dash as well as breaking the freshman broad jump record to become title-holder with a leap of 22 ft. 6 in. Young is also co-holder of the freshman high jump record, tying George Bainton ' s record of 5 ft. 10 in. Jim Jacques, the work horse of the team, was an ace timber-topper as well as a good javelin thrower, broad jumper, and dash man. Bob Dixon broke the record in the 880 or half-mile, acquiring the title with 1 :59.8 performance. Lastly, comes Lester Nichols, who would have been the likely suc- cessor to the invincible Bill Eckharl had he not left school. Nichols annexed the mile title in traversing the route in 4:43.2. One other record performance that may be mentioned here was that of the one- mile relay team of Young, Gosling, Dixon, and Black. These four accomplished the creditable time of 3:27.4. - 297 - VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TEAM . t to Riq il: Condi Tootcll. Creech. Clarke. Hall. Tereshkow. Villalico. Lyons. Coach Erwin Missing: McCormick SCHEDULE Score Dale Meet Place R. 1. October 14 New Hampshire Kingston 35 21 October 21 Northeastern Boston 21 39 October 28 Connecticut Storrs 38 18 November 7 N. E. I. C. 3A Boston R. I. eighth with 165 points - 298 - I RESUME OF VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY SEASON NEW HAMPSHIRE 21, RHODE ISLAND 35 The Rams suffered defeat in dual competition for tke first time in 26 starts at the hands of a well-balanced Wildcat team. This was the first defeat since 1930, when Connecticut was the victor 20-38. Underwood of New Hampshire finished first with Clarke of R. I. in second place. New Hampshire filled the next three places, assuring them of victory. RHODE ISLAND 21. NORTHEASTERN 39 Rhody returned to the win column with a well-run victory over Northeastern in a meet at Franklin Park, Boston. Ted Clarke gained first place for Rhode Island by crossing the finish line in the fast time of 22 minutes and 59 seconds. Clarke led practically all the way over the four-mile grind. John McCormick finished 100 yards behind Clarke to take second place after fighting off Drevitch, the Husky ace. Rhode Island took first, second, fifth, sixth, and seventh places to score the win. CONNECTICUT 18, RHODE ISLAND 38 Meeting a Connecticut team which was undefeated and which had scored one point victories over both Northeastern and M. I. T.. Rhode Island lost its second meet of the season. On the basis of its previous showing against Northeastern, Rhody was favored to win but met with quite an upset. The Connecticut course was much shorter than the Kingston trail and therefore led to comparatively fast times. N. E. I. C. A. A. A. Rhode Island relinquished its hold on the New England Intercollegiate crown when it finished in eighth place after having won the title two successive years. Maine won the team title, finishing six points ahead of a strong Bates team. Ted Clarke was the first Rhode Island man to finish, coming in 14th place. George Lyons was close behind in 19th position, the other Ram runners failing to finish in the first twenty- five. - 299 - FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY TEAM Firsl Row: Culjler. Gaunt. Moran. Ronzio. Tingley. Monahan, Wainwright. Beck. Siineone. Levesque Back Row: Conch Erwin. Coach TootcII The freshman cross country team did not have as successful a season as in many of the years past, but there were a few bright spots nevertheless which show pos- sibilities of development when next season rolls around. 1 be team finished second in the New England meet and thus lost the crown won last year. Charles Tingley was the outstanding individual finishing firsl in all the dual meets and winning the New England Intercollegiate meet. In the early fall trials. Tingley finished ahead of the varsity runners and is expected to be another man of the calibre of Bill Eckbardt. Walt Wainwright, runner-up to Tingley most of the season, finished seventh in the N. E. I. C. 3A meet. Members of the team were: Tingley. Wainwright, Monahan. Ronzio, Cubler, Gaunt, Levesqi re, and Simeone. Score Date Meet Place R. J. Opponent October 7 Westerly High Kingston 29 26 October 14 New Hampshire ’42 Kingston 19 41 October 21 Northeastern ' 42 Boston 33 23 October 28 Connecticut 42 Storrs 33 23 November 7 N. E. I. C. 3A Boston R. I. second with 93 points 300 - VARSITY RELAY TEAM 1939 SCHEDULE Dale Meet Place One Mile Relay Two Mile Relay January 28 Prout Games Boston First Third February 4 Millrose Games New York Third February 1 1 B. A. A. Boston Third First February 14 K.ofC. Providence First February 18 N. Y. A. C. New York First February 22 V. F. W. Boston Second February 25 N. A. A. U. New York Fourth (trial) March 4 I. C. A. A. A. A. New York Fourth (trial) March 11 K. of C. New York Second Front Row: Lord, Holt, Turndalil, Gosling, Clarke, Cuddy Second Row: Coach Tootell, Dixon, Black, Young, McCormick, Anderson. Macintosh, Coach Erwin - 301 - I 1 RESUME OF VARSITY RELAY SEASON The indoor track team completed the winter season with one of the best records it has ever made. Coach Tootell has been consistently developing relay teams which will compare with the best in the East, and this year proved to be no exception. I he mile relay team won three races out ol eight and the two mile relay team won one out of three, both against the best competition offered by the various meets. In practically every indoor meet. Rhode Island was represented in the feature relay of the evening and in no case did it make a poor showing. The Rams made notable victories against such outstanding mile relay teams as Manhattan, Boston College, and Villanova. The two mile team made an excellent showing at the beginning of the season, but it had to be sacrificed for the mile team and individual events since Stan Holt and Bob Dixon both doubled up. Holt anchoring and Dixon running the third leg on each team. In the first meet of the season. I lie Prout games, the one mile relay team was matched against Colgate, the two mile team against New York University. Manhattan, and Yale, and the B mile team against Holy Cross, Boston College, and New Hampshire. Only the mile team won its race, but the two mile team in finishinu third behind New York University and Manhattan, and the B team in finishing third behind Holy Cross and Boston College, both made creditable showings. Only the two mile relay team competed in the Millrose games. Again Rhode Island took third place in a close race which saw North Carolina as the winner. The B.A.A. meet produced what proved lo be one ol the closest races of the season. I lie mile relay team was pitted against New York University and Manhattan and although R. I. finished third all three runners were within a yard of each other at the finish, proving that State could match with the better class of teams. The two mile relay team was the winner of its race having as its primary opponent, I loly Cross. In the Knights of Columbus meet in Providence the mile team truly proved its mettle by defeating Manhattan. Individual competition saw Dunbar Young take second place in his heat in the 40-yard dash. Ted Clarke take first place in his heat in the 1000-yard run, and George Hammarlund and Ralph Hedberg take third and fourth place respectively in the pole vault. As Earl Meadows, world s record holder, had participated in the latter event. Hammarlund and Hedberg received second and third place respectively in the consideration for the New England Championships. In the N. Y. A. C. meet, the mile relay team once more showed its worth in this event; the Rams won their race having as competition the formidable teams of Boston College and Villanova. The two mile team did not compete. The V ' . F. W. meet proved a snag for R. I. but in the light of the competition offered, the defeat suffered at this time cannot be considered as at all humiliating. The “A " milers lost to the relay team of the B. A. A. The TV team also competed in this meet running up against M. I. T. and Tufts. Although the team had to be satisfied with third place, they were running against varsity first teams and they broke the record, by four seconds, of any Rhode Island “B mile relay team. Dixon and Holt both made creditable show ings in the N. A. A. U. meet. They both took fourth place in their respective heats in the 600-yard event, and Holt took third place in his heat of the 1000-yard event. The mile relay team did not qualify in their first heat, but it is necessary lo note the race they lost. They were matched with Fordham. 69th Regiment, and Holy Cross; in winning the event Fordham turned in the remarkable time of 3 minutes, 18 and .7 seconds. In the I. C. A. A. A. A. meet the Rhode Island team placed higher than any other R. I. team has succeeded in doing. They scored 11 1 5 points to gain sixth place, as compared with seventh place last year. The points were earned as follows: Dixon ran third in the 600-ynrcI run being nosed out of second place by inches but still beating the world’s record holder. Jim Herbert of N. Y. U.; Holt ran fourth in the 1000; Hedberg tied for third place in the pole vault; William Barlow and Hugh Torchia placed third and fourth respectively in the 35 lb. weight throw. The mile relay team did not qualify. Dunbar Young, who had previously run a close second to Kenneth Clapp of Brown in the 40-yard dash at the K. of C. meet in Providence in record equaling time, just missed placing by getting sixth place. In the final meet of the season, the K. of C. meet at New York, the mile team ran second to Villanova. heating St. John’s. The mile relay team, which turned in a lime of 3:23.5 as compared lo the college record of 3:23. turned in by Conley. I loll, Morrill and Hines last year, was composed of Frank Ford, George Cuddy. Robert Dixon, and Stanley Holt. I he “B” team consisted of Young. Gosling. Turndahl. and Black. The two mile team had John McCormick. Ted Clarke, Dixon, and Holt as its members. - 302 - I FRESHMAN RELAY TEAM The freshman relay team did not have a very active season, but in the few meets that were run, the freshmen proved themselves worthy of wearing the blue and white. On January 28, the team participated in the Prout Games in Boston and finished second behind the Brown freshman team. The only other meet of the season was that at the Millrose Games in New York held on the fourth of February. Again the Ramlets finished second behind Brown. In both meets there were three teams entered in the race in which Rhode Island finished second. The members of the team were John Erhardt, Bob Gammons, James Dearden, and Thomas Bagshaw. Left (o Right: Coach Toolell, Gammons. Bagshaw. Dearden. Wainwright, Erhardt. Coach Erwin - 303 - COLLEGE TRACK RECORDS Event Year Holder Record 100 yd. Dash 1935 William Dolan 35 9.9 sec. 1937 John Taylor ’38 220 yd. Dash 1935 William Dolan ’35 21.8 sec. 440 yd. Dash 1935 Arthur Hanley ' 36 49.6 sec. Half Mile Run 1938 Stanley Holt ' 39 1 min. 53.6 sec. Mile Run 1938 Stanley Holt ' 39 4 min. 19.8 sec. Two Mile Run 1938 William Eckhart ' 38 9 min. 27 sec. High Hurdles 1937 Dana Conley ' 38 15.1 sec. Low Hurdles 1937 Dana Conley ' 38 24.3 sec. 16 lb. Hammer 1938 Irving Folswartshny ' 39 184 ft. 3 in. 12 lh. Hammer 1936 Herman Dreyer ' 40 190 ft. 8 in. 16lh. Shot 1937 Irving Folswartshny ' 39 46 ft. 4% in. Discus 1937 William Rowe ' 37 156 ft. m in. Javelin 1935 John Hunt ' 35 187 ft. 3 in. 35 lh. Weight 1936 Irving Folswartshny ' 39 58 ft. 1.5 in. High Jump 1927 Alonzo Johnson ' 30 6 rt. Vs in. 1927 Philip Lenz ' 30 Broad Jump 1927 Robert 1 alhot ' 28 23 ft. 1.5 in. Pole Vault 1938 Edwin Singsen ' 38 13 ft. 6% in. 4 Mile Cross Co untry 1938 William Eckhart ' 38 21 min. 54.7 sec. Mile Relay- 1938 Conley. Hines, Morrill. Holt 3 min. 22.6 sec. Two Mile Relay 1938 McCormick, Clarke. Morrill, 7 min. 51.1 sec. Holt - 304 - Baseball I HE class of 39 in the course of its college career has not perhaps taken - ■ as great an interest in baseball as it has in other sports. Nevertheless, a few of us have been ardent fans of the game, and judging from the Senior questionnaire, baseball has been and still is the favorite sport of many. If we stop to analyze the sport of baseball and look at it from various angles, we discover that there is a unique spirit that is concomitant to the game itself. It is a spirit of elation created and promoted by the so-called baseball chatter which has become an integral part of the game. Significant, too, is the fact that the spirit noted above rarely has the tinges of respite that are prominent at times in other sports. - 305 - - 306 - I I 1938 VARSITY BASEBALL SCHEDULE Date Team Place R. 1 Oppone April 12 Brown Kingston 6 0 April 16 Northeastern Kingston 5 1 April 20 Boston College Kingston 2 3 April 25 Boston College Boston 2 6 April 29 Maine Kingston 13 3 April 30 Providence College Kingston 2 1 May 4 Arnold College Kingston 7 0 May 7 New Hampshire Kingston 9 10 May 10 Northeastern Boston 5 3 May 1 1 Boston University Boston 6 3 May 14 Connecticut Storrs 0 2 May 17 Holy Cross Worcester 7 2 May 18 Worcester. P. I. Worcester 9 5 May 21 Brown Providence 5 12 May 23 Harvard Cambridge 1 4 May 27 New Hampshire Durham 7 3 May 28 Maine Orono 3 4 May 30 Providence College Providence 6 14 Connecticut game at Kingston was Total rained out. 95 76 11 innings - 307 - 1938 BASEBALL RHODE ISLAND 6. BROWN 0 I lie R. I. nine succe ssfully launched its bid for the state intercollegiate champion- ship by defeating the Brown nine 6-0 in the opening game of tbc season. 1 be game, played at Kingston in a raw. cold wind, was a pitcher s duel until the seventh inning when the Bruin defense crumpled and six Rams crossed the plate. Ray McCulloch, a Brown sophomore making his baseball debut, pitched excel- lent ball for six innings. Ben Sano relieved McCulloch and pitched to one batter only before he gave way to Emerson Mowry, who finished the game for the Bears. 1 he veteran George Hines pitched the entire nine innings for R. I., allowing only six hits and granting no walks. RHODE ISLAND 5. NORTHEASTERN 1 Improved hitting and errorless fielding brought the R. I. Rams their second vic- tory of the season in as many starts. Although both Northeastern and R. I. made the same number of bits, steadiness afield and timeliness of hits accounted for the Ram’s triumph. BOSTON COLLEGE 3. RHODE ISLAND 2 B. C. gave R. I. its first defeat of the baseball season by using two pitchers and capitalizing on an error. Behind 2-0 in the sixth. R. I. knotted the count at 2 all, but in tbe ninth inning B. C. came through as the first team since 1936 to leave Kingston with the laurel of victory. BOSTON COLLEGE 6. RHODE ISLAND 2 I he R. I. Rams, after an auspicious start, bowed for the second time to the B. C. Eagles. Big Bill Butler starred for R. I. by cracking out a long home run in the second inning to score Irv Fay who had doubled, thus accounting for R. I.’s only runs of tbe game. RHODE ISLAND 13. MAINE 3 R. L, batting to advantage and taking all opportunities to score provided by tbe many Maine errors, actually bad this game won by tbe fourth inning. It was the first game in which R. 1. showed any hitting prowess at all and this, combined with brilliant fielding as evidenced by three double plays, showed R. I. to be a team of possibilities. PROVIDENCE COLLEGE 2. RHODE ISLAND 1 Capitalizing on a first inning error, the fighting Friars downed the Rams 2-1 at Kingston in the lirst game of the home and home two-game series. This victory placed Providence in first place in the intra state c ollege standing. The victory was the lourth for the Friars and the second for the rangy Friar pitcher. Joe Kwasniewski. George Hines allowed but seven bits and went the entire seven innings. Notable work afield was done by Cbet Jaworski and Irv Fay. R. I. again sank into a batting lethargy securing only four hits, made by Rene Duranleau, Bob Albanese, Cliff Pace, and George Hines. RHODE ISIAND 7. ARNOLD 0 Worthy of note in the Arnold game was the work of Bill Fitch. I le allowed only five hits and scattered them over as many innings. This combined with a revival of bitting strength secured another R. I. victory. NEW HAMPSHIRE 10. RHODE ISLAND 9 A right field double scoring a man from second base broke up this weird 1 1 -inning game, giving N. H. tbe edge by 10-9. N. H. was forced to use three pitchers to go the distance, but finally succeeded in handing R. I. its first defeat in two years ol New England Conference competition. RHODE ISLAND 5. NORTHEASTERN 3 By this victory, R. I. enhanced its c hances in the New England Conference, landing in second place behind Connecticut. The contest was the fastest ever played on Hunting Field, lasting only 1 hour and 34 minutes. RHODE ISLAND 6. BOSTON UNIVERSITY 3 This victory was gained when Bill hitch took up the pitching burden with the score 3-3 in the fourth inning. Fitch proceeded to pitch superb ball and held B. U. at bay. allowing only three scattered hits and permitting no man to reach beyond second base. - 308 - CONNECTICUT STATE 2. RHODE ISLAND 0 Defeat at this time was especially harmful because it marked the first defeat suffered hv Bill Fitch in five starts, and because the winning runs were scored in doubtful fashion. Two runs were scored when a high fly came down in an apple tree in right field, naturally preventing any attempt at a catch. RHODE ISLAND 7, HOLY CROSS 2 " It couldn’t happen here, ' they said, but it did. The highlight of the Ram baseball season was the defeat handed to pompous Holy Cross at Worcester. Going into the game with H. C. highly favored, the Rams played wide-awake ball and took advantage of every break. A big third inning producing five runs started them on their victory run. George Hines allowed but 10 well-scattered hits and was particularly strong in the pinches. Sensational fielding by Chet Jaworski and Irv Fay also contributed much towards victory. In the big third inning, Albanese was struck by a pitched ball. The next two batters. Babe Graham and Jaworski. started the hall rolling by hitting safely, and it was not until Rhode Island had scored five men that the fusilade stopped. RHODE ISLAND 9. WORCESTER TECH 5 Continuing their unbeatable performance of the day before, the Ram nine defeated the Worcester Tech team 9-5. The victory was credited to Zach Zachadnyk, diminutive infielder who was converted from a third-baseman to a pitcher by the ever-resourceful Coach Keaney. Despite three tallies in the second inning, Rhody still trailed 4-3, but Zachadnyk shut out the Tech men for eight out of nine innings allowing only four hits in the second for the total five runs garnered by Worcester. In the sixth, Rhody again assumed a threatening attitude at the plate and scored the winning runs. The most spectacular play of the day was Graham’s somersault dive after Carroll ' s liner. Boudreau starred for Tech at the plate with a single, double, and triple. BROWN 12. RHODE ISLAND 5 The Bruins won their first victory in the state series by defeating the Rams 12-5 at Aldrich Field in the second R. I. -Brown game of the season. This game paved the way for P. C.’s assumption of the intra state college championship. The primary reason for R. I.’s defeat in this game was listless fielding resulting in many errors and enabling Brown to score many unearned runs. HARVARD 4, RHODE ISLAND 1 Four runs in the opening frame was all the Harvard ball club could collect from R. I., but it was enough to spell defeat for the Rams. R. I. settled down to excellent playing after that but was unable to overcome the lead Harvard had acquired. RHODE ISLAND 7. NEW HAMPSHIRE 3 The R. I. Rams had little trouble in defeating the N. H. Wildcats in their second encounter of the season. Reinhalter, Fay, and Jaworski were the hitting stars of the game. MAINE 4. RHODE ISLAND 3 Maine ruined the championship hopes of R. I. when it defeated them 4-3 by a ninth-inning triple in the second game of the scries, played at Orono. The victory boosted the Maine nine into first place in the Conference standing and set R. I. back to third. PROVIDENCE COLLEGE 14, RHODE ISLAND 6 Again the Friars had the Indian sign on R. I. and handed the Rams a severe beating in the last game of the season. This game secured the intra-state champion- ship for P. C. NEW ENGLAND CONFERENCE STANDING W. L. Maine 9 2 Connecticut State ....... 4 2 Rhode Island State ...■■•• 4 3 New Hampshire ....... 2 5 Northeastern ...■■••• 2 6 P.C. .750 .667 .571 .286 .250 - 309 - 1938 FRESHMAN BASEBALL Firsl Row: Harrington. Fay. Kenney. Zarmnarel.i. Conley Second Row: Peck. McNamara. Cranston. Cornell. Whitehead. Coach Beck Third Row: Salisbury. Burden. Vcrrcchia. Lava I Ice. Franchuk 1 lie 1938 freshman baseball team went through the season with only one defeat in a 17-game schedule. 1 lie only game lost was that to P. C. at Providence. Under the shillful twirling of Warner Keaney and “Duke” Abbruzzi, the Ramlets hung up victories over such rivals as Connecticut, Boston University and Brown. The ability of some of the members of the team was outstanding and may develop into capable varsity material. SCHEDULE Date Team Place R. 1. Oppone April 21 Westerly High Kingston 15 5 April 23 Lockwood 1 ligh Kingston 4 3 April 26 Connects 1 1 1 Kingston 11 0 April 27 Marianapolis Kingston 4 2 May 5 Providence College Kingston 3 1 May 7 Aldrich High Kingston 13 0 May 1 1 Boston University Boston 8 5 May 14 Brown University Providence 12 4 May 18 Connecticut Storrs 2 0 May 25 Brown University Kingston 2 0 May 30 Providence College Providence 0 1 June 3 Gilbert School Kingston 17 0 Total 91 21 - 310 - Other Sports I y E have considered the so-called major sports and now take time to ’ consider those sports wkich, although not gaining much of the lime light, represent an enthusiasm equal to that in other sports though not on the part of so many. In the spirit of true friendship, it seems just that con- sideration should be given, as far as possible, to the likes of all rather than a few. In connection with the following sports, it should be noted that their importance in the extra-curricular program is continually increasing due to the diligence of a few early enthusiasts who have effected a considerable increase in their number. May we express the hope that added support will be granted to these activities allowing for the greatest good for the greatest number. - 311 - 1938 TENNIS TEAM First Row: Cook. Wales. Partington. Alien Back Row: Mgr. Hollis. Caprielian. Coach Knickerbocker Missing: Garland I lie tennis team, with only one year of official recognition, obtained a level com- parable with tbe other major sports. Its record is excellent, showing but one loss in ten matches. Because of its good work, the tennis team gained recognition at the New England Intercollegiate tennis matches held at the end of last season ' s schedule. It is also significant to the team’s strength and quality to note that in its first year of competition, it won the state title over other veteran college teams in the state. SCORES Rhode Island 8 Rhode Island 6 Rhode Island 6 Rhode Island 7 Rhode Island 8 Rhode Island 6 Rhode Island 9 Rhode Island 4 Rhode Island 6 Rhode Island 7 Total 67 Maine 1 Tufts 3 Rutgers 3 Providence College 2 Connecticut State 1 Clarke 3 New Hampshire 0 Bates 5 Brown 3 Connecticut State 2 Total 23 - 312 - I SAILING CLUB The Sail ing Club was first organized three years ago by a small group of students under the leadership of Prof. Schock with the aim of building a small fleet of dinghies and becoming a part of the Intercollegiate Dinghy Association. Small regattas are held at the invitation of the member clubs at which time the visiting clubs use the boats of the host thus eliminating the necessity of transporting boats. Progress was slow at first due to the difficulty of obtaining boats, but during the past year the college has made possible the purchase of two dinghies with the possibility of adding more in the near future. For the past three years the club has made a creditable show- ing in the annual regatta sponsored by M. I. T. in the Charles River Basin. At the present time the club hopes to develop itself so as to be able to participate in the Inter- national Dinghy Association and to invite neighboring colleges to a regatta. Commodore Chace R. Sherman Secretary Margaret Thackeray Treasurer Paul Danesi Faculty Adviser Professor Edson Schock Membership: Mildred Lee Clarke, Lois Martin, Shirley Sawyer, Larry Holmes, John Parker, Stanley Spooner, H. Butler, Frank Miga, Morris Factoroff, Arthur Fish- bein, Gordon McCIean, Robert Gelineau, Gilbert Gelineau, Robert Hull. Richard Dugdale, Quentin Frazier, Henry Fuyat. Robert Francis, Clifford Ey, Norman McCullough. Ray Fontaine, Bernard Clarke. Kenneth Alger, Richard Hammond. - 313 - VARSITY RIFLE TEAM Front Row: Lcvcrrtl B. Clark. Captain Rickard Cook. George Gilbert. Edward Stcnc Second Row: Carl E. .lobnson. Sergeant Augustus A. Friel. Coacb SCHEDULE Date Team Place R. 1 January 17 Westerly Rille Club Kingston 1288 January 21 Connecticut State Postal 1256 February 2 Westerly Rifle Club Kingston 1313 February 25 Connecticut State Kingston 1274 February 25 Vermont Postal 1313 February ' 25 U. S. Coast Guard Postal 1319 February 25 Yale Postal 1320 February 25 Bowdoin Postal 1326 March 3 Connecticut State Storrs 1274 March 10 Harvard Postal 1336 March 11 Boston University Kingston 1270 March 18 Norwich University Postal 1356 March 25 M. I. T. Postal 1343 Opponent 1295 1300 1331 1286 1356 1339 1376 1324 1283 1307 Defaulted 1364 Rhode Island stood sixth in the New England Intercollegiate Rifle League com- posed of nine college teams. - 314 - I I [o-ed nthlElks I HE title of this section might seem to infer that it is of interest only to the feminine element of the class. Many have been the times, however, when the co-eds, through the medium of the various sports which they support, have furnished moments of general interest. We have taken no little pride in the comparative success of the co-ed athletic teams at Rhode Island, and thus we are now prepared to pay all due respect to their accomplishments. We should like to think that at this time, the time of graduation, all thoughts of personalities and discriminations may be laid aside for the democratic conception of unification, that we may act, think, and live in a sense of unity. It is an ideal, perhaps; we think it also a practicability. - 315 - WOMEN’S FIELD HOCKEY TEAM First Row: Manager Wickham. Williams. Randall. Harvey. Sanborn. Thackeray. Williams. Waters. Tyler. Thavenet. Pantcleiff. Webster. Emma. Coach Lees Second Row: Jewell, V. Be, , Bristow. K. Bennett. Whitaker. D’Arcy, mett. Kcrnan. McBride , Phillips, Lazarek, Chaharyn. Bres sler. Brown Dale Team Place Sc R. I. Opponen October 8 Providence Hockey Club Kingston 5 0 October 15 Worcester Hockey Club Kingston 8 0 October 22 Commonwealth Hockey Club Kingston 0 6 October 29 Posse Kingston 3 1 November 1 1 Lexington Hockey Club Kingston 2 0 November 12 Drexel Institute Kingston 2 2 November 18 Hofstra College New York 1 3 November 19 New York University New York 3 0 Total 24 12 - 316 - WOMEN’S BASKETBALL TEAM “UNDEFEATED” SCHEDULE Score Date Team Place R. 1. January 14 Boston Antiques Kingsto n 29 18 January 21 Alumnae Kingston 21 18 February 7 Providence City Club Kingston 47 14 February 1 1 Savage Kingston 22 18 February 17 Hofstra Kingston 20 11 February 18 Posse Boston 27 20 February 22 Pembroke Kingston 32 15 February 24 Drexel Institute Philadelphia 22 13 February 25 Chestnut Hill College Philadelphia 20 15 March 4 Posse Kingston 18 15 March 8 New College in Columbia Kingston 20 14 March 10 Upsala Kingston 36 7 Total 314 178 First Row: Szcymcowicz. Williams. Waters. Tyler, Pnnleleiff. Benheimer, Barlow. Joyce Second Row: Richmond, Moskalyk. Bristow. Keegan. Farnwortli. Clarkin. Chaharyn. Webster. Gallagher Third Row: Jewell, Whitaker. Thackeray. Howland, Sumner. Holley. Sanborn. Selby - 317 - RESUME OF WOMEN’S FIELD HOCKEY AND BASKETBALL The co-cds, under the able tutelage of Coach Josephine Lees, continued to make a very impressive record in both field hockey and basketball. The 1939 Grist desires to recognize and appreciate the effort and ability ' shown by both coach and student in compiling such a record. One game under the previous year s schedule, the women s hockey’ team played eight games and lost two of them. The squad was replenished with an unusually large group of new recruits, and the total score of twenty-four points compared favorably with last year’s total of thirty-nine which was made in nine games. Drexel Institute was held to a tie thus compensating somewhat for last year s defeat, but Hofslra, a new addition to the schedule, gave the team its second and last defeat of the season. In 1936. Coach Joe Lees first took her team to New York, and in the succeeding years Pennsylvania was added to the schedule. Each year has been more successful, and it is hoped that in the future, faster and stronger teams from Rhode Island will extend their scope to more of the Eastern states. The high scorers for the past season were: Frances Randall. 15: Elizabeth Hoag, 9; and Ariadne Panleleiff, 7. Ariadne Panteleiff. Ruth Tyler. Rosalind Waters, and Barbara Williams were the longest players, each having played 390 minutes. For the first time since 1932 when the Rhode Island schedule included only Connecticut and Pembroke, the women’s basketball team concluded an undefeated and untied season. This year, with two trips to Boston and one to Philadelphia, Coach Lees proved that her style is unsurpassed in this section. The freshman turnout contributed several first-string players which strengthened the offense con- siderably. Upon graduation, the varsity ' will be left with only one member of the Senior class, but the two lower classes more than make up for this deficiency. The leading scorers for the season were: Elizabeth Benheimer. who broke the freshman scoring record with 98 points; Helen Szymkowicz. 68; and Jane Barlow. 62. HOCKEY RECORD BASKETBALL RECORD Won Lost Tied Won Lost Tied 1931 . ... 0 2 0 1933 . . . . 5 1 0 1932 . ... 2 1 2 1934 . ... 2 5 0 1933 . ... 1 2 3 1935 . ... 7 2 1 193d . ... 2 2 2 1936 . . . . 5 9 0 1935 . ... 6 3 0 1937 . . . . 10 0 1 1936 . ... 6 1 0 1938 . . . . 10 2 1 1937 . ... 7 2 0 1939 . ... 12 0 0 1938 . ... 5 2 1 318 - WOMEN’S TENNIS TEAM SCORES Rhode Island 2 Connecticut Rhode Island 2 Connecticut The youngest intercollegiate sport is tennis. In its third year of competition, the team has steadily improved in number and ability. The meets up to this time have all been with Connecticut, but plans are being made for an extended schedule in the future. Of the two games played, one was at Kingston and the other at Storrs. First Row. Atkinson. Emma, V. Williams. E. Williams Second Row: Mgr. Thavenet, Thurbcr, Post. Coach Vera Rock - 319 - CHEER LEADERS First Roir: Haley. Richmond. Penney. Looby. Young. Hey. Snwyer. Bitrgamian. Barrows Second Row: Popovich. Ldmonds. O Neill, Fam worth. Thornton, Migel. Armbrust. YValsh. W alcott. Hawes. Prof. Tudor We have thought this to be the place for recognition of the work done by the cheer leaders because their presence and spirit has become a vital part of one and all of our sports and therefore cannot be attributed to any one of them. Many have been the times when the cheers and applause as led by the cheer leaders have con- tributed the necessary spark which has enabled a losing team to march on to victory. Such being the case, this group deserves all the support the student body may give it. Professor William Tudor has been responsible for the recent development and growth of the cheer leading group and should be commended for his interest and effort. During the past Hvo years we have not only witnessed an unprec edented growth in the organization but also an instillation of new spirit as exemplified by the new and original cheers and stunts. In passing, we hope that future support will warrant greater progress and interest. - 320 - I I Features ' I ' HE outline of college life remains fairly consistent regardless of class. The component parts that serve to fill in the outline, however, are necessarily different and stand apart as distinctive features of a given class. Unification of class interest is aided greatly by features such as these and when members of any class get together to reminisce on their college days, these often provide the subject matter for such discussions. Again space is a limiting factor and will not allow portrayal of all the features of our class. By the presentation of a few general scenes, however, it is hoped that a suggestion will be made of several others and will lead to many happy moments spent in just thinking r- thinking of the past. - 323 - I I A FEW HIGHLIGHTS OF THE YEAR | -‘I _ Showing various decorations on Homecoming Day. Prize was won hv IKE ( I ). 5-7 — Rliody Revucrs in rehearsal. 8 — Sliakcsperian lover Fahricant. 9 — Ready for the Slide Rule Strut. 10-12 — Ruddigore. 1 3 — Announcing the Aggie Bawl. - 324 - I SPORTS £21 - Here it that leg. - 325 - THE MAYOR STEPS OUT 1 Tis a cr i. right and sunny morning 2 - to have a little snort 3 - before starting out. 4 - What, again -Boy. I feel like taking on Bobby Jones. 6 - (Feeling kinda high.) 7- Jus. a jitterbug at )h. Oh! that must have been a strong snort. 9 - Please, Mr. Mayor, not here. - 326 - - TARZAN GAME -The new Mayor is AMAZON - 1 — The line-up (take a peek a. the second from the left). 2- 3 - A bit of thrilling action. 4 - Receiving final instructions. 6 -Trying to bribe the ref. huh? 7 - The Duke is right in there. 8 - Oh. Oh! no he isn’t c - 327 - . I ARMY LIFE 1 — Bill Fitch, the lazy so-and-so. 2 — R. I. hoys learning how at Devens. 3 — Time out. 1 — The Major escorts. 5 — Sgl. I ' riel. 6 — Army on the campus. 7— Higginbotham mows cm down. 8 — Eagle Scout Johnson. 9 — It won’t be long now. 10 — A consultation. 1 1 — Murphy s in step but the guide isn’t. 12 — Just pulling in. - 328 - SEPTEMBER 21, 1938 . 3 -The Pier we all of the I - Looking towards the President ' s home. 2 - A dignified Senior 8 — Noportiol ' ily ' skown. V-uS, 3Z E I I - At the height of the storm. 12 - The village church. 13 - In front of Lambda C Chi at work. 15 - Showing extreme force of the storm. 16 - In front of the post-office. - 329 - i“ 3± CONTRAST I — Truck on down. 2 — How did you get up llicre? 3 — Look what I did. ‘1 — Ahoy, sailor. 5 — Uni-mm. 6— Taking the breeze. 7 — Uni-inin, again. 8 — Is he going or coming? 9 — Cliff Ey and ice-boat. 10 — What a man! 1 1 — Glamour girl. 12 — In the lime-light. 1 3 — Let ' er rip. 14 — At Thirty Acres. - 330 - HERE AND THERE I — To California they went. 2 — Seeing ihrough the freshmen. 3—11 a. m. Wednesday. 4 — Planting the ivy. 5— The only two in the course. 6 — Waiting for Mrs. Roosevelt. 7 —Journal pictures on parade. 8 — Intermission. 9 — The first air-mail from the athletic field. 10 —Get off my Reid. 1 1 — In the spring — . 12 — Poor rabbits. 1 3 — Scientists all. 14 — Freshmen at botany. 15 — Prof. De Wolf and class. - 331 - I he Aggie Bawl, the first major dance of the year, was ushered into eiction with the downbeat of Duke Oliver s fourteen-piece hand. To t Be usual rustic decorations, there was a modern touch added when the roof leading off the Lippit Gym was transformed into a roof garden. I he high- light of the evening was the coronation of Alice Pearce as Harvest Queen. COMMITTEE AND CHAIRMEN Alice Pearce General Chairman, Arthur Beaudreau Committee Bernard Siianley Frank Williams Roger Gould Carl Johnson Arthur Dean Phillip Lucier Joseph DeAlmo Frederick Salzer Arthur Dexter Candidates for Harvest Queen Nancy Barrows Alice Pearce Jeanette Mann Margaret Mary Hall Margaret Armbrust Kathleen Bennett Dorothy MacLaughlin Olive Lynaugh Sally Brooks Ruth Eldred Ruth Phillips - 332 - THE SOPH HOP COMMITTEE AND CHAIRMEN General Chairman Russell McNamara Publicity Melvin Kelman Music Angelo Mantenuto Tickets Sherman Bailey Patrons Helen Beaven Refreshments Blanche Richard Floor Charles Harrington Decorations Walton Scott Lights Robert Black Margaret Armbrust To the sophomores goes the credit of staging one of the most successful Sophomore Hops ever to be presented at the college during the past few years. Music by Tommy Reynolds provided rhythm for the first formal dance of the season, and the honors of the evening were taken by Peggy Armbrust when she captured the laurels of being Queen of the Hop. - 333 - MILITARY BALI February 21. 1938. marked tbe date of the annual Military Ball for the officers and men of the R. O. T. C. regiment and their friends. Besides the usual galaxy of color and ceremony, this year s Ball was exceptional in that a full staff of State notables and their wives headed by Governor and Mrs. William H. Vanderbilt were present. Tbe large number of attendants enjoyed dancing to tbe strains of the popular “Bunny " Berigan and his orchestra. Miss Jeannette Mann was paid the honor of being chosen Co-ed Colonel for the coming year. COMMITTEE General Chairman Stephen Young Music William Fitch Tickets Elwood Euart Publicity Leonard Looby Decorations Donald Hazard Refreshments Benjamin Manchester Ceremonies Angelo Marcello Patrons Nancy Barrows Floor Brayton Crist Programs Robert Hull Jeannette R. Mann - 334 - JUNIOR PROM In contrast to last year’s battle of music, this year’s Junior Prom was a one-band affair. Tke committee made an honest attempt to please the majority of students by taking a vote amongst the entire student body. The selection of Larry Clinton and his orchestra more than satisfied and made possible one of the most successful Proms yet. Following the custom, a queen was selected and awarded a cup. The Prom was held at the Biltmore Hotel in Providence on May 3rd. 1939. Herbert F. Woodbury COMMITTEE General Chairman Herbert F. Woodbury Music Floor Edward P. Focg Eugene M. Greene Refreshments Helen D. Short Patrons Evelyn G. Sullivan Tickets Sanford W. Hollis Programs Leverett B. Clarke Publicity Personnel Barney Waterman Walter L. Eddy, Jr. ASSOCIATES Alfred A. Andreozzi Anthony R. De Magistris Eleanor J. Slattery Martin J. Kaufman Frank Williams Charles V. Glynn Eugene S. Fiske Roma B. Richard Sydney Gornstein Frank C. Payne, Jr. Richard D. Cook Vernon W. White Donald P. Faulk Joseph F. Kirwin Wesley A. Richardson Larry Clinton COMMENCEMENT BALL June, 1938 GYMNASIUM Chairman — Edward J. Murphy COMMITTEE Gifford Eastwood John La Castro William Butler Stephen Young Charlton Muenchinger Agnes Laventure Janice Messer Eileen Gorton William Fitch Anna Emma SLIDE RULE STRUT February, 1939 LIPPITT HALL Chairman — Raymond Stockard COMMITTEE Thomas Marcucelli I .eon Jablecki Edward Johnson William T urner John Sullivan WlTALEY MOOZA Milton Congdon Angelo Marcello Francisco Cinco Frank Walker I Iarry Crook Joseph Gormally Alexandra Dobrolet Fred Votta Armand Libutti SENIOR STRUT June, 1939 Chairman — Robert Cashman COMMITTEE John McCormick Charlton Muenchinger Elizabeth Hoag Marjorie Ward Barbara Wilbour Ernestine Mayhew Edward Boylan Robert Hyde Frank Hallett Gifford Eastwood Everett Stoddard Ariadne Panteleiff Donald Graham Elwood Euart Rosalind Waters Stephen Young Chester Jaworski Nancy Barrows Agnes Laventure Henry Osborne LIarold Abrams Mildred Barry Brayton Crist Esther Armstrong Raymond Stockard Hilding Munson Eileen Gorton Robert Lucas - 336 - CLASS DAY Class of 1939 May 28, 1939 Chairman — Frank W. Hallett Honorary ’ Member — Captain Joseph W. Kullman, U. S. A. PROGRAM Invocation Rev. Harry S. McCreary Welcome Address Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Presentation of Class Gift to College Edward J. Murphy Acceptance of Class Gift President Raymond G. Bressler Presentation of Class Gift to Adviser Robert D. Cashman Acceptance of Class Gift to Adviser .... Captain Joseph W. Kullman Class W ill and Class Prophecy Harold H. Abrams Class Oration Raymond J. Thompson Ivy Address . . M. Esther Masterson Ivy Planting Nathalie F. Gardiner, Grace T. Eisendorff Farewell Address Ariadne Panteleiff Benediction .... Father Greenan FROM THE CLASS OF 1940 MARSHALS Arthur L. Dean, Jr. Harrison M. Gorton, Jr. COLOR GUARD Herbert A. Smith Robert A. Benson Vernon W. Loveitt Edward P. Fogg USHERS Herbert F. Woodbury William G. Clark James D. C. Robinson Ernest I. Newall - 337 - I SENIOR CLASS VOTE I v.T Qc BEST ALL AROUND MOST HANDSOME MOST RESPECTED Voted By the Women Most Handsome Robert D. Casliman Most Respected I I. Kenneth Higginbotham Most Thorough Centlernan I b Kenneth Higginbotham Biggest Society C entleman Robert D. Cashman Most Collegiate S. Gilbert Blount Best Dressed Gifford P. Eastwood Best Natured George J. Lyons Best Dancer Frank A. Barnes Smoothest Edgar C. Forest Voted By Entire Class Best All Around Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Best All Around Athlete Chester S. Jaworski Most Popular Daniel G. Aldrich. Jr. Most Brilliant Vahey Pahigian Most Versatile Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. Most Likely to Succeed Daniel G. Aldrich. Jr . Wittiest Belknap-Zachadnyk Most Optimistic John P. McCormick Biggest Campus Politician Martin L. Looby Biggest Drag with the Faculty Alfred S. Holt Did Most for the College . Chester S. Jaworski Most Humorous Martin L. Looby Most Dependable Edgar C. Forest Most Popular Professor Prof. Robert A. De Wolf - 338 - SENIOR CLASS VOTE MOST BEAUTIFUL MOST RESPECTED Voted By the Men Most Beautiful Most Respected Most Thorough Lady Biggest Society Lady Most Collegiate Best Dressed Best Natured Best Dancer Smoothest Nancy Barrows Marjorie R. Underwood Elizabeth R. Hoag June D. MacKnight June D. MacKnight MacKnight-Brooks Agnes L. Laventure June D. MacKnight Nancy Barrows Voted By the Entire Class Best All Around Ruth Tyler Best All Around Athlete . Rosalind A. Waters Most Popular Nancy Barrows Most Brilliant Ruth Tyler Most Versatile Ariadne Panteleiff Most Likely to Succeed Marjorie R. Underwood W ittiest Anne M. Smith Most Optimistic Elizabeth R. Hoag Biggest Campus Politician Janice M. Messer Biggest Drag with the Faculty Ruth Tyler Did Most for the College Ruth Tyler Most Humorous Anne M. Smith Most Dependable Emma E. Leon - 339 - SENIOR CLASS VOTE 1. Favorite Sport? Basketball. 2. Most common subject of Bull Sessions? Se.v. 3. Wages expected on first job? $25.00. 4. Have you real prospects for a job on graduation? No. 5. Hardest year? Junior. Easiest? Senior. Most Pleasant? Senior. 6. Your age upon graduation? 22. 7. Have you benefitted from fraternity or sorority life? Yes. 8. Average cost of a date? $2.00. 9. At what age do you expect to get married? 25. 10. Average daily time spent in studying? 2 hours. 1 1. Average cost of entire college education? $2,000.00. 12. Do you think it was money well spent? Yes. 13. Do you think R. I. Stale should have entrance examinations? Yes. Id. Favorite college recreation or past-time? Sports (particularly ping pong) . 15. Do you favor continuation of the Mayoralty Campaigns? Yes. Comments: The participation in the Senior Class Vote was not, of course, 100%, but it was considerable enough to reflect the class’ opinion on the various topics considered. In analysing the vote, we find that: G. Eastwood and S. Brooks ran fairly close seconds as “most handsome " and “most beautiful” respectively: Kay Potter was very close to Betsy I loag as " most thorough lady " ; Aurie Panteleiff barely missed being " biggest society lady”; E. Forest was one vote behind in “best dressed” selection; Zachadnyk was close as “best natured, " as was M. McClean; Louise Thurber and Donald Graham were very close as “smoothest ”: the selection of Chet Jaworski as " best all around athlete " was practically unanimous; A. Dobrolel was close as “most brilliant”: Len Looby was shaded out as “most versatile : Emma Leon and E. Forest were second as “most likely to succeed " ; Aldrich was almost " biggest campus politician”: Doc Hyde was considered by many as having the " biggest drag with the faculty ; Ken Higginbotham was only two votes behind as “most depend- able”: Dan Aldrich and Ruth Tyler were mentioned the greatest number of times in the total vote. In the questionnaire section, the most notable features were: one person expected S45 on the first job after graduation: the youngest graduate is 19. the oldest 26: least time spent in studying daily was ten minutes: lowest cost of college education was S500. the highest was $4,000; 117 thought R. I. should have entrance examinations while only 68 thought it should not: the vote for the continuance of the Mayoralty Campaigns was 143 to 36; a minimum amount of foolish answers. - 340 - I I CLASS PROPHECY (As presented by Class Prophet) In 1949 the greater of the world wars had been terminated for a year. The entire world is steeped in peace. But today a new and different project is being heralded throughout the United States. A Utopia of education has been realized at the University of Rhode Island. Here, we see a university being administered by a group of ex-Rhode Island students. The class of 1939 won the institution in the war. At the Kingston Conference in 1948, Danny Aldrich warned Dr. Bressler of his high powered mind and explosive personality and in six months the college belonged to tbe class of 1939. A few months later a university had been formed. President Aldrich, not forgetting his army of blue shirts of 1939, has rewarded them with positions at the university. Bill Butler, the strong arm boy, can be lound any time of the day at his office in Frank’s hall with his bottle of coke and the power of Vice-President and Dean of Men. Dean of Women, Nancy Barrows, has Dean’s Hour every week to give the eds more lime to wonder what ihe Dean talks about at these meetings. Bob Cashman, as Dean of Freshmen, now has Orientation on a three credit basis and freshmen are dressing like a page out of Esquire. The corps of Amazons were rewarded for their part in the war and Sandy Dobrolet has been installed as Dean of Engineering. Ed Forest, due to his ability to stabilize Kingston mud, a monetary medium of exchange, is now Dean of Science and Business Administration. Doc Hyde, at the head of the Military Department, is hard at work with his vast army of N. Y. A. workers. Under the direction of Mildred Barry, Esther Armstrong, and Grace Eisendorff, the cafeteria is offering two legs instead of one with every chicken dinner. The long line of male students we see outside the President’s office is not because of the popularity of the President; it s his secretary, Barbara Wilbour. She is lovely when she is sitting down. It’s hard to determine where this line ends and the bread line begins, sorry, we mean the deferred pay- ment line. Cuddy Murphy has installed a new system, yearly notes instead of monthly notes. The Superintendent of Grounds, Harris Kenyon, has done wonders for the university. The pig pens have finally been moved off the front lawn of Beta Phi, and the Watson House is now being run strictly on a pork diet. The dairy barn, under the management of Joe D Almo and Hank Abrams, has discovered a new feed which develops alcoholic tendencies in milk. Jim Belknap is justifying his being selected as bursar. He has established a new discount system which is run as a side line. He will cut all bills being paid in half if he gets half of the half he cuts. He’s an expert at fixing the books. Elliot Diltleman is in charge of deciphering Belknap’s system, but Belknap hasn’t been sent to a concen- tration camp as yet. Continuing with their 1939 plan for a browsing room in the library, we also find a cocktail lounge — all kinds of fruit cocktails may be had. Art Almon with his vast experience as a librarian is chief cocktail connoisseur. Other types of cocktails will be served after the next coup d’etat by the class of ' 39. Janice Messer and Johnny La Castro have been given full charge of the nursery. Doc Blount has added several new species of pills to the present collection. Pills will be delivered anywhere on the campus. Along with the new Doc, we have two new temperature-takers, Margie Vard and Ernie Mayhew. An infirmary holiday had to be called by President Aldrich; there was a run on pills. Len Looby has arranged for a 6-monlhs booking of the Rhody Review on Broadway. It’s strange but the costumes are caps and gowns. The placement service under Dick Noss not only has the photograph of each graduate printed on the placement sheet, but fingerprints are also included. The faculty, the most important part of this Utopia, has been selected with the utmost care. Lloyd Garland, professor of egotistics. is an authority on how to tell others how good you are. Danny Lyons, instructor of entomology, has developed a spray which guarantees to exterminate all jitterbugs. Esth er Masterson, head of the Home Economics department, won this position in a can opening contest. Chet Jaworski, director of athletics, formed an axis with Brown and Providence College by which they agree to give up all their farm teams and natural resources. It looks as though the basketball team may make that New York trip. Some of Jaworski’s staff, not stooges, are Jim Cook, Babe Graham, Jim Magee, Leon Caprielian, and Stan Holt. Miles Zisserson and Berthe Castonguay jointly control the dramatics department but there is rumor of professional jealousy. Every member of the class of 1939 can be found at the new University in one department or another. There is some talk about the united front preparing to destroy our system, but we have faith in its ability to succeed. - 341 - SHAKESPEARIAN FESTIVAL Each year it has been the custom of the Rhode Island State College Players to produce several Shakespearian classics, and this year there was instituted the idea of carrying these productions off campus as well as producing them on the campus. The results of this novel idea were very successful and with the achievements of a successful Festival in their favor, the Rhode Island State College Players should be complimented upon their successful season. CAST OF THE MERCHANT OF VENICE The Duke of Venice . The Prince of M orrocco The Prince of Arragon Antonio Bassanio Salanio . Salarino Gratiano Lor Tubal Launcelol C Old Gobh Balthasar Portia . Nerissa . Jessica . Shy loch obbo CAST OF CAESAR George Lyons Walter Gladding Richard 1 urner Richard Leon Robert Cashman Arthur Reiman Harold Lash Orisl Chaharyn Russell Didsbury Joseph Trovato James Belknap Stuart Cooper Harold Winsten June MacKnight Mary Jo Conrad Bethany Duchesneau Miles Zisserson Brutus Edward Peck Cassius Harold Winsten Caesar William Trafton Casco Irving Yarock Lucius James De Stefani Antony Edward Chaset Marullus Albert Ball CAST OF IVANHOE Ivanhoe Robert Cashman Rowena Louise Curry Isaac Placido Trovato Rebecca Roma Richard Guilbert Alfred Tavorozzi DeBracy Henry Bacon Prior James De Stefani Robin S. Gilbert Blount Pitzurse Vernon Loveitt Prior Paul Bliss Richard Roderick Darelius - 342 - FACTS AND FIGURES ON ATHLETICS BATTING AVERAGES OF 1938 BASEBALL TEAM SB SH 0 G AB R H 2B 3B TB Irving Fay ' 39 18 69 11 24 4 2 32 John LaCastro ' 39 15 38 11 12 1 0 13 Albert Reinbalter ' 40 10 36 5 10 1 0 11 Taras Zacbadnyk ' 39 9 19 2 5 0 0 5 Robert Albanese 40 18 65 13 17 1 0 18 Donald Graham 39 18 75 21 19 2 0 24 William Butler 39 18 67 7 16 0 2 26 William Fitch ' 39 ... 7 21 2 5 0 1 7 Chester Jaworski 39 18 65 10 15 2 1 20 Rene Duranleau ' 40 17 59 7 11 0 1 16 Clifford Pace ' 40 6 14 0 2 0 0 2 George Hines ' 38 11 36 0 5 0 0 5 Morris Fabricant 39 9 15 2 2 0 0 2 Horace Hollingworth ' 39 10 24 0 3 0 0 3 Earl Potter ' 38 3 7 3 0 0 0 0 Charles Sharkey ' 40 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Arthur Dean ' 40 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 RHODE ISLAND 18 611 94 146 11 7 184 OPPONENTS 18 604 77 159 17 8 201 FIELDING AVERAGES OF 1938 BASEBALL TEAM E 6 4 4 2 1 1 0 0 6 2 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 29 50 Irving Fay, ss PO 35 A 54 John LaCastro, If 19 3 Albert Reinhalter, 3b 12 16 Taras Zacbadnyk, 3b-p-of 5 7 Robert Albanese, rf 21 4 Donald Graham, 3b-of 38 10 William Butler, lb 190 7 William Fitch, p 3 16 Chester Jaworski, 2b 41 47 Rene Duranleau. c ... 72 13 Clifford Pace, c-lb-rf 6 1 38 George Hines, p 6 Morris Fabricant, of 5 1 0 0 1 0 218 Horace Hollingworth. Ib-of 21 Earl Potter, of Charles Sharkey, p 1 0 Arthur Dean, c RHODE ISLAND 1 476 OPPONENTS 480 240 INTRA MURAL CHAMF Aver. .348 .316 .278 .263 .262 .253 .239 .238 .231 .187 .143 .139 .133 .125 .000 .000 .000 .241 .263 Aver. .937 .846 .875 .857 .962 .980 1.000 1.000 .936 .977 1.000 .957 1.000 .955 1.000 1.000 1.000 .961 .935 Baseball Basketball Cross Country Track Beta Phi Beta Phi Rho Iota Kappa Rbo Iota Kappa - 343 - ACKNOWLEDGMENT The publication of the 1939 Crist has been dependent upon the help and cooperation of many. Space does not permit the mention of all who helped but it is hoped that anyone who aided in the creation of this book will feel that their work has been greatly appreciated. Particular help has been supplied by the following. Dr. Raymond G. Bressler, for general advice. Dr. Harold YV. Browning. Faculty Adviser, for willing and intelligent guidance. Captain Joseph W. Kullman. Class Adviser, for general counsel. Mr. William Mokray. for assistance in lay-out work and in photographic work. Particular recognition is given to those pictures appearing on pages 266, 267 . 270. 290. 293. 294. 297. 306. and 307. Mr Stephen A. Greene. Librarian of the Providence Journal, for use of the pic- tures appearing on pages 260. 263. 264. 265. 272. and 274. Professor Herbert M. Hofford. for willing and material photographic help. Mr. Walter Van Dale, for a spirit of willing cooperation extending outside his duty. Mr. John Droitcour and Mr. Howard Droitcour, for able guidance of tbe book and creditable printing. Miss Magdalen Colston, for w illing secretarial assistance. Mr. Ralph L. Harden of the Mason Paper Box Co., for his interest and co- operation. To all those students and faculty who contributed pictures which made the informal paste-up pages possible, the board extends its thanks. - 344 - I nduertisements THE PEOPLE AND FIRMS REPRESENTED IN THE FOLLOWING PAGES ARE THOSE WHO HAVE SHOWN THEIR APPRECIATION FOR THE PATRONAGE OF THE STUDENT BODY AND FACULTY AND WHO HAVE SHOWN THEMSELVES WILLING TO SUPPORT OUR INTERESTS. IN A SPIRIT OF FRIENDSHIP THEY HAVE HEREBY EXPRESSED THEIR DESIRE FOR A CONTINU- ANCE OF SUCH PATRONAGE. THE 1939 GRIST, IN TURN. WISHES TO EXPRESS ITS APPRECIATION FOR THEIR CONTRIBUTION TO THE SUCCESS OF THE BOOK AND TO EXPRESS THE DESIRE THAT THE FUTURE WILL BEAR OUT THE PRESENT RELATIONSHIP. - 345 - BROWN SHARPE “World’s Standard of A ccuracy” Machine Tools Machinists ' Tools Cutters and Hobs Miscellaneous Shop Equipment Catalog on request. BROWN SHARPE MFC. CO. Providence, R. I. Standard Class Ring MADE IN LARGE MENS SIZE— 3 WEIGHTS ALSO SMALLER SIZE FOR LADIES Set with Real Synthetic Sapphire Large Size Lighter Weight 10K Gold $12.50 Large Size Heavy Weight 10K Gold $15.00 Smaller Size Substantial Weight 10K Gold $10.00 Initials and Class Date Engraved Inside Order Accompanied by $5.00 Deposit BATES KLINKE, In . ATTLEBORO. MASS. Manufacturing Jewelers 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 George A. Kroener, Pres. Frank W. Clemens, Vice-Pres. and Treas. David Reid, Vice-Pres. Everett ). Bateman, Sec’y and Trust Officer Bessie P. Chappell, Asst. Treas. Richard A. Helliwell, Ass’t. Sec’y-Treas. Branch at Narragansett Pier Open Entire Year - 346 - COMPLIMENTS OF CLASS OF 1940 - 347 - ★ ★ RHODE ISLAND ' S FIRST PHOTO ENGRAVING PLANT Craftsmanship anil Quality are an actuality with us ENGRAVERS to the 1939 “GRIST” MAKERS DF FINE PRINTING PLATES SINEE 1B37 240 ABORN ST. PROVIDENCE, R.l. OASPEE 9421 DESIGNERS ENGRAVERS - 348 - COMPLIMENTS OF THE CLASS OF 1941 - 349 - Droitcour Printing Company • Transforms editorial ideas into ink and paper with the maximum of beauty, • and invites comparison. - 350 - Where You ALWAYS Shop With Confidence Our Sincere Wishes for your SUCCESS and Good Luck 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 ELECTRIC MOTORS INDUSTRIAL WIRING Specialists in Repairing Electrical Equipment J. H. ELECTRIC CO. 200 Richmond St. PROVIDENCE. R. 1. Compliments of Tlarragansett cfiotel STEP BY STEP Compliments of MAKE YOUR KITCHEN ALL ELECTRIC cti or The Narragansett Electric c Jne Cfiouse of Company (:ip] (hCcitkciway - 351 - Best Wishes to the CLASS of 1939 VAN DALE l ' Photographs of (Distinction Etchings, Oil Paintings, Pastels, Studio, Home, and Commercial Photography. - 352 - THE UTTER COMPANY Printers and Publishers for Washington County for Over Eighty Years Printers of the “ Beacon ” SHELDON’S WAKEFIELD, R. I. House Furnishings and Floor Coverings, Radio and Electrical Appliances, Crockery and Class Ware, Oil Stoves and Accessories, Draft Screws, Lamps, Etc. QUINNS ATHLETIC GOODS Fishing Tackle, Guns, Ammunition Riding Apparel, Jewelry, Optical Goods 235 Weybosset St. PROVIDENCE, R. I. Hospitality — Here is expressed the utmost in friendly hospitality . . . only a short drive from the Kingston campus. All the fine facilities you would expect to find in one of America’s great hotels. PROVIDENCE-BILTMORE MODERN CAS EQUIPMENT for Cooking, Refrigeration, Water Heating Clean, Convenient, Dependable Economical Providence Gas Co. Field Seed Garden Seed Dairy Equipment Farm Machinery Poultry Equipment The W. E. Barrett Co. 15-17 Jackson St. PROVIDENCE, R. I. - 353 - COMPLIMENTS OF THE CLASS OF 1942 - 354 - QUALITY CORNER Apparel for Men Women and Boys 9 Today more than ever before, the superio rity of Kennedy apparel service is dominant throughout Rhode Island. Progressive, independent, reliable. . . . You can buy with confidence at KENNEDY ' S Westminster and Dorrance PROVIDENCE ONCE AGAIN . . . Congratulations and Best Wishes CLARKE LUMBER CO. Wakefield. R. I. Tel. Narra. 178 See Us For PAI NT— HARDWARE— COAL “We are waiting for your call” Washing Polishing NARRAGANSETT HOTEL GARAGE Simonizing Repairing JOSEPH M. HERMAN SHOE CO. SHOE MANUFACTURERS MILLIS, MASSACHUSETTS Seiclner’s MAYONNAISE VACUUM || [| PACKED ICRAT BROWNELL FIELD CO., PROVIDENCE, R. I. - 355 - Autographs Autographs Autographs Autographs

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

University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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