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GRIST 1942 Ciimptis View 1892


ANNIVERSARY RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE

GRIST


The Men and Women

Island State

offered

CoUege

Rhode

of

who have

their services

aid

to

their country to preserve peace,

liberty

and

democracy.

.

.

.


CLASS ADVISOR

Dr. Vernon L Cheadle


GRIST

BOARD

Editor

Albert Kopech

Business

William Rutledge

Ilene

J.

Manager

Managing

Barber

Editor

Assistant Editor

Roland R. Parent

Irving Kopech

Sports

Editor

Betty Rir.iiMr.Nn

Women's Editor

Franc:is K. M.Aav

Associate Editor

John

Art Editor

Sanik

Albert A. Carpen

ter

Florence A. Hornstein

Richard K. Fort

Photographic

Editor

Feature Editor

Service

Manager


ANMVERSARY ISSUE Mabel Baroamian

Women's

Sports

Editor

Wilton Sunn

Advertising Manager

Lestp:r M. Friedman

Circulation

Assistant Women's Editor

Mae E. Burt

Edmund D. Maher

Joseph

Manager

Assistant Art Editor

Mary P. Clarkin

Assistant Circulation

A. McGarry

Thomas

J.

Masterson

Arra

Manager

J. Kechijian

Charles A. Bergesson Modzelkwski

Ruth B. Crandall

Stanley

Isidore V. Fine

Morton Goldman

J.

1942

Front

Hoiv:

Second Rous: Third Row:

Hornstciti. I

Mailer, M< ( Kersliaw, t:.

\. Kopccii, Rutledge, McVay, I. Barljir. on, Sanilt, Friedman, Modzelewski, Goldn i:amian, Masterson, I. Kopech.


conunemoratcs

/StfLTHOUGH this year

fiftieth anniversary of the found

/S3-thc

of the

history

of the institution

organization

dates back almost

eighty

Governor

which

script

Lincoln in

President dation

was

1862, the real foun

laid, upon which the college

developed.

development

years

and

planning

script

the land the

first tedious years, acres

University, which

Brown

on

taxes on

name

of

Mechanic Arts.

120,000

of

growth

the

College

State

Island

and

the

During

to earn

requirements

Rhode

Agriculture

future

for the

attained the

Agricultural College

the

was

experiment,

of the school intervened before

and necessary of

of

Thirty

organization,

the

the

to

signed hy

Act

Grant

Land

land

the

according

its due

was

.-Vgricultural

its

authorizing receive

accept and

to

day

of this

Assembly

resolutions

passed

State

On that

years.

186S when the General

in

the

College,

State

Island

Rhode

of

ing

account of

was

was

the land

tranf erred forced

lack of funds

the property which,

to

to

sell

to meet

the way,

by

$50,000

A fund of

was

located in Kansas.

was

derived from the sale, and in 1888,

bill

wa-s

passed establishing

land grant fund income,

School

on

an

Development was

slow but

were

a

independent of

steady.

inspected

the

from this State

a

original

Agricultural

basis.

Agricultural

School

Five difTerent land sites

before it

was

finally

farm in buy the "Oliver Watson" In 1888, the first Board of

voted

to

Kingston.

Managers, headed


Mr. Charles O.

by

in

ing

an

old

Watson

near

The take

not

until 1890, when Taft

that hv

a

first

The

pleted.

college

the

(ornrrstom-

housing

Laboratory

in the

for this

was

making

appropriated

The

were

the institution in

College All

erected.

Thirty-

admission

by

requirements which "embraced

the

meeting

gained

was

to enter

1890.

September

three stalwart students

of

same

provide

to

and

school,

made

laying

in readiness for the first class

finally

com

was

building.

for the

Hall and South Hall

ordinary English branches, arithmetic

the

through

and cube

square

reading, spelling,

and

of United States

history".

the first class their per

and

board,

annum

stone

help

1892,

history

one

day

of several

gressed

news

from

schedule for

a

136 two

eleven courses

a

week for

five dollars

we

that year

at

mile

a

It

was

when, with the

mighty

"Old

roar

to

Ben

boom

that Rhode Island had pro school

to

one

college

with

courses,

one

a

four-year

in mechanics.

departments of

arrive

of the institution.

undergraduates,

two

agriculture and were

The members of

rent was

room

Butler" roared his last forth the

geography,

respectively.

in the

dawn

root,

elementary knowledge

three dollars

paid

With the year

at

building

place, however,

who attended the

was

money

year

proper

first

meet

located

was

public acknowledgment

was

fifty people

held its first

crib which

House.

did

construction

Flagg,

corn

of

There

instruction, and

instruction

years after the

a

in

founding

offered

within

of the

college.


J^

OUTHFUL Rhode

(^ZZ

College

decade under the the

of

two

In

1894, the first drill

years

in

Soon,

library,

.nd

for

need

winter

additional classrooms, and

next

deenied

was

was

year

critical and

a

for

historically,

nl nnr,

proRrrs.nr

lirst

tin

doubled.

was

appropriation

an

The

necessary.

.\t

held for cadets.

was

the

to

response

drilling cjuarters, a

faculty

its

in

^t,Ltuv

t-.\

State

Island

iin'rin.>u-lv

grew

although

Coll.-r 1 1. ,11.

time,

th(

.It

dest

was

d

the- first

by fire,

provision Pres. Kenvon L. Butterfield 1902-1906

for

boarding

stu students

women nen

bv till- ninoilrllins of \\ Mauv other

in these

ten

served

was

Mr.

dent.

noteworthy

and well

John

H.

Hall

that the took

was

of

Marshall were

they

did

course

or

II.

In

1898,

not

have

1902,

Dr.

as

President

the

over

means

of

in Phi Beta

"those who have A's in any

one

Kappa not

term

his office

In

college. Mr.

organized

was

school

prcparation.

resigned

three years. In

Student Council

people lucau-c

high

a

replaced by

was

college-

several

Kenyon

Butterfield, who directed the afTairs

ship

19 12

direction

>'oung

to

access

Washburn of

for

attend

to

other proper

In

Island for

course

preparatory

a

under the

Tyler,

unable

months he

poultry

1902

and

in this year

was

of the

established

wa^

who

1897,

the first of its kind in American

agricultural colleges. school

It

presi

In

published,

was

built.

college

its first

by

Washburn.

organization

place,

which the

wisely

Volume I of the Crist

Lippitt

House.

incidents occurred

during

years

arranged

was

1

L.

of Rhode

1904, the

first

and member

was

restricted

to

received less than four

record."

In

1906,

at

the

Davis Hall Afire 1895


same

was

time that Dr. Howard Edwards took

the

over

the preparatory school

presidency,

abolished because after

existence, it seemed

regular college The

be

to

of

era

College.

In

out

the

Edwards

to

the

Dr.

the

chair marked

another

years of its

work.

ascension

president's

eight

crowding

of

1907, four degrees

neering, home economics,

and

applied was

the

held,

"Soph Hop"

and prevent Great

to

was

the

and

promote grace in walking

Sunday studying"

organization

students in this

science.

published,

In this year, the first Beacon

first

obtain

were

time, in agriculture, engi

able for the first

"Hobo Club

Island

Rhode

al

progress

of

beginning

took

organized.

was

among the

place

period. In 1905, the Young

Men's and Women's Christian Associations were

In

prominent undergraduate organizations.

1908, the first fraternity, Rho Iota Kappa,

was

organized,

and in 1909 the first

basketball team

was

establishment of the Honor introduction

of

1910

started.

girl's the

saw

System

and the

Rules.

Rhode

Freshman

Island's athletic relations with Brown

also

date from this year.

In 1908, the system of

the

school

division

semesters

of

the

instead

of

year

three terms,

The social calendar

arranged.

included such functions

the

as

at

the

reception given

Junior

buildings

class. were

It

to

was

needed

cla.ssrooms

and

first

this time

annual

an

the Freshman

decided that due

crowded conditions that had in

two

was

Military Ball,

musicales, informal hops, and informal

into

to

begun

dormitories,

iUtendance had increased to 170.

the to

by

new

over

appear

for

the


full

Mechanic

and

Agriculture

Island

Rhode

name,

for such

lengthy

that because the

also decided

was

3T

of

College

Arts

too

was

progressive organization,

a

it should be shortened to Rhode Island State In

College.

1910, owing

interest in sports and the

of football and athletic teams work for the needed funds for and clubhouse

buildings appeared

new

Science Hall in 1913 and in

The main

1921.

Sophmore was

instituted

with the It

was

Prom

the

custom

commencement

these years

a

for the

Juniors

in

was

in I'll'i. lli.- t:li. 1 921

produced

in 1921

in their

At

the

football

curricu on

the was

Society made its rni-in

Society

was an

w.iv

was

although

squad

especially

Rhody sports

enthusi

the victor

in the clash of its basketball

that of Harvard;

team

by

1

with

the Brown Uni

took the upper hand

conflict, with R. I. by 1 touchdown. close

of

fraternities and

placed chapters

the two

on

19 12

a

varsity debate

1921

.

asts, for Rhode Island

versity

give

During

1, and Phi Delta's first play

memorable year for the

point

extra

importance

held in 1916. !'an-ncll.-ni<

formed in

to

ball to the Seniors.

gained

College,

its feature attraction.

as

The tirst annual

beginning

the Freshman-

great many of the

lar activities campus.

Pres. HowarcJ F.d;.ards 1 906- 1930

Hall

1912, Junior Week

Rhode- Island State

at

Junior

two

campus.

of the Freshman

was

In

pull.

rope

students.

1922,

Agricultural

event

calendar in these years

to

the

on

college,

athletic: field

by the

started

was

the

at an

decade from 1912

During the

increased

the

to

growing importance

decade, five nation.il national sororities h.icl

the Rhode Island campus,

19 22


thric

uitl

\.nirtl

and coeds

nine

species

by

dumb

a

were

a

(oiHsr

The Business Administhe curriculum

to

Memorial

Hall,

and Rodman Hall

Hall,

graduates began England

to

erected

in the

gain prominence

sports

In

world.

scrappy coed basketball

1926,

and

sextet

men's

Rifle

Team

lost

thirty-three matches, dfhatinij "-cjii.kI uiili .Ww

Rhode

its first

H

was

was

reorganized

conjunction

all-inclusive,

years.

the

Dr.

greatly

the

college through

presidency.

sobered

in

But

by

of 1930 the

death

of

its

Edwards, who had faithfully many

In December of the

Raymond

was

when, in the spring

mourned

president.

appeared

with the Men's Glee Club.

years later the campus

misfortune

Regi

organized

interfraternity

be

to

and the Women's Glee Club first

seen

debate

of the fjih

Company

Rhode Island. In 1928, the

college

its

Island's

triangular

of Stabbard and Blade

council

The of

three

ll.iinpsjnir.

1927, the

In ment

won

and

season

College.

only

a

hockey

entered their tenth undefeated

of matches with Connecticut

two

Gateway,

were

Rhode Island under

before the "thirties".

team

was

campus

the campus pros

1932,

added

was

Edwards

in 1923.

at

the "femi

fed appear

corn

Island

Rhode

in every way.

New

as

usually distinguished

and

expression

1922 until

From

tr.ition

widely college

of age.

coming

pered

a

Favorite

defined

of student

The

ance."

Bliss

in existence.

in the "twenties" included "bum

expressions ming",

clubs of

sixteen

were

ii.iuiic

G. Bressler

was

same

prosperous year, Dr.

appointed

to

the


1932, East Hall

3N

cafeteria for

a

infirmary and

laid

and

was

established,

the

president's

At the close of

converted into

was

men

the

women,

new

roads

were

house

was

built.

the campus numbered

1932,

twelve fraternities and three sororities, and its extra-curricular

include

Socially, the

ations.

had

activity

expanded

clubs and

twenty-six

some

campus

was

to

organiz

progressing,

and with the introduction of "t.ilkies down the liiic" d..y

iii.nlits. the usual Satur-

S.Lliinl.iv

(111

iiislil silent inoyi.'s uitli the dances which

followed,

were

the dances

turned

and for the first time

by

As

failures.

were

a

over

result, in 1932,

to

organizations,

fixed fee

a

charged

was

the sponsors.

The last and

years, have been stormy years

ten

progressive

hurricanes

methods take

college

years,

come

Rhody

and

place, close

to

they

its

goal

have

sons

in

revolutions

blow,

have of

seen

teaching the

seen

becoming

a

university and another exchange of presidents In the last

take affect.

body

has

gained

its

decade, the student in

prominence

college

student gcjvernment. From the establishment of the Sachems in

progressed

to a

1932, the students have

form of Student

tablished in 1941, which is and

Senate,

es

democratic

more

progressive.

The Glee Club, which first

presented

Messiah in 1933, has in less than

gained

reknown in New

Beginning mayor of

becoming

in

1934

Kingston a

a

has

ten

England's

custom

of

prevailed

campus tradition.

the

years

musical

electing

and is

a

now


These

years have

ten

progress in the

building

State

College.

In

ation

was

women's

May 1934,

made which

dormitory,

ministration

remodeling

Halls,

In

193'). (

was

dedication

a

building,

and the

Building

great physical

seen

up of Rhode Island

an

was

The

next

Three years

attended

ceremonies,

buildings

step in the

Mrs.

Quinn, that

at

their official titles.

building

program it is

enlarged gymnasium

an

the needs of the

fulfill

later,

by

Governor of Rhode Island

will be

hoped,

barn

Economics

Home

onipleted.

gave these

time,

new-

and Edwards

Franklin D. Roosevelt and Mr. Robert who

a

and ad

improved dairy

Lippitt

new

a

for

library

new

of

appropri

an

provided

to

Rhode

expanding

Island sports activities.

Rhode Island State

College

in the

gained prominence

four Rhode Island

1938,

athletics have

men

made the all-

conference basketball team and

the

boasts

national

basketball. The

ing

the

world with

years

to

bring

Square

has also built up its

strength

to

a

right

national

the

and

left, with the

championship

two

college team

and power.

the last four years the campus has

of

two-

have

they

Tiie Khodr Isl.ind track

sports record.

smashed

their

and

Garden for

fame and honor

in

still thrill

teams are

point-a-minute scoring ability, traveled to Madison

Rhody

now

scoring champion

Keaney

basketball

In

last decade.

In

seen

records

final

victory

for the track

stars

of Rhode Island. The

graduating

into Rhode Island

class of 1942

by

a

was

ushered

hurricane in

1938.


3

N four years has

the campus, the class

on

the institution of the

seen

carnivals which

college

in the fall of 1939

appeared

and

1941, for the benefit of the Scholar

ship

Fund.

the

In in

participated

is

on

only

of the

to

reorgan

ba.sis.

let

facts

to

the progress

relating

from 33

expanded

another

Wartime

quarterly

In 50 years the

college. has

a

necessary

for themselves in

speak

college.

undergoing

it necessary

college system

At present it

ment

is

curriculum.

making

measures are

ize the

its

in

change

great

college

1942, they

the fiftieth anni

versary of the birth of their

This year the

of

Spring

celebrating

college

enroll

1200, while

to

times its

original

size.

It is hard to estimate what advances the

next

the

faculty

is

over

half century will

The

ten

bring. Probably

physical growth

historic

and

significance

tion of the

beginnings

old grace

comparison

it has to offer now,

the close of

at

progressed

from

three

buildings

and

amount

land

of

a

a

a

of rock-strewn, overgrown New

swamp

the

until

land

of

w^ith the facilities which

century. Rhody has settlement

is of

college. Rhode

growing

its age in the

fully, showing its meager

is

College

none!

college

effective indica

an

of the

maturity

Island State

of the

numbers nine halls of

school

half small vast

Eng now

three dormi

learning,

tories, Home Management house, Watson house, sixteen privately owned fraternity and

sorority houses,

field

a

tennis courts, the

house,

the President's residence.

watching eagerly

football field,

experiment stations,

the

and

From

fifty people

of

cornerstone,

laying

a


the

of its

(me

nial

anniversary

fifty

lowly birth

Rhode fame

have

gained

of Taft

laboratory.

State

has

College

enviable

an

its

Its

gained gradu

Glee

Clubs

in New

re])utation

who have

Rhody graduates

and

professors

theories

in

won

diverified

advanced

science

and

have

well, of

ment

come

to

research.

Agriculture

mation

and

the

depend

for their

latest

Rhode

has introduced many

ment

on

the

states

Depart infor

farming

in

developments

The Home Economics

agricuhurc.

a

on

revolutionary

Island farmers and those from other as

ac

fields,

instructors, while studying have

campus,

in

college

teams

In addition

nationally.

name

claim for their

the

hy twenty

"State" basketball and track

spread

the

by the First

souls who witnessed

earnest

undergraduates.

England.

of

It's semi-centen

the achievements of its

through and

position

a

will be celebrated

Island

ates

have

to

conducted

buildings

times those

the

progressed

merit dedication ceremonies of

to

of the I'nited States.

Lady

to

has

college

importance

new

depart

wrinkle in

the realm of nutrition and home management. The brilliance of the Rhode Island is

each year

recognized

labors.

The

college

responsibilities as

the

to

to

to

as

bring. Perhaps ripe

its

well

the

institutions.

higher

when

old age of

and twenty it will boast

score

in

the nation

estimate what ad\'ances the

Rhode Island reaches the

rating

engineers

result of their

rapidly assuming

of service

half century may

three

a

state.

It is hard next

is

as

university

ranks of educational


ROARU OF TRUSTEES

A.

Livingston Kelley, Chairman

Reuben C. Bates, M. D.

John

F. Brown

Mrs. C. Gordon MacLeod

Louis M. Ream,

James

John

Secretary

F. Rockett

B. Dunn


PRESIUE^T


EXECUTIVE Dr. C:ari. R. VVooinVARD, Pii.l).

President

John Dr. C:arl R

Woodward, Ph.D

Barlow

Vicc-Presideitt of the ColU-oc and Dean

oj

Science and Business,

1930, 1902 Middlcbury, 1932 B.S., Middhbury, 1895; A.M., Brown, 1896; ScD..

Lucy Comings Tucker

Registrar and Secretary of

the

Faculty

Amy M. Cit.Bi.RT

Projessor of History and

Dean

of Women,

1941

\.B., Wilson College, 1915; M.A., University of Pennsylvania,

1919;

Ph.n., Ibid., 1922; LL.D., Wilson, 1939

Harold W. Browning

of Graduate Studies and Professor of Botany, 1935, 1920

Director

S., Rhode Island State College, 1914; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1916; Ph.D., Ibid., 1920 B

Ibirold W. Browning


COUNCIL John Dean

of

C. VVbldin

.-idministration and

Projessor oj Bacteriology, 1939, 1927

B.S., Iowa State College, 1916; M.S., Ibid., 1923; Ph.D., Ibid.,

1926

Royal L. Wales Dean

and

oj Engineering

Professor of

J^eehanical

Engineering,

1909, 1908 S.B.,

Massachusetts Institute of

Technology,

1902

Roy;il

L. Wale;

Frank VV. Keanky Director

of

Athletics and

Professor of Physical Education,

1934, A.B., Bales College,

1920

1911

Laura E. Andrews Associate

Professor of

Home Economies, 193.'), 1929

B.S., Columbia, 1916; M.A., Ibid.,

1926

Homer O. Stuart

Acting Dean of Agriculture, Acting Director of Extensi Professor of Poultry Husbandry, 1940, 1931 B.S., Penn Slate, 1925; M.S., Kansas State, 1927

Laura

E.

Andr.

Charles E. Coates

Colonel, Infantry, United States Army; Projessor of Military Science and Tacts, 1942

Pennsylvania Military College, 1908; Gradu ate Advanced Course, Infantry School, 1926; Command School, 1927 Graduate

and

General

Staff

MMksk Charles . Coate;

Ilonur O.

Stuart


FACULTY

.

1892


SCHOOL OF FI^GII\EERIi\G

Dean

Front Row

:

Second Row:

Royal L.

Wale

Alexander, Pease, Crawford, Hall, Wales, Stubbs, Parks, Beatty, Mowbray. Bills, Stoeffer, Carpenter, Tyler, Brown, Archibald.

--:~.-':--iijmmi^simi!iesm<i:j^

It t f ff f |


SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE

Second Row Third Row:

Fourth Rou.

DcSista, Pcrrv, Odland, Gilbert, Stuart, Tennant, Christopher, Gordon, Kettle, Cook. Smith, Ladd, Conlon, Paine, P. DeSista, Durham, Burdick. Tremcntozzi, Schlcnkcr, Asadorian, Butterfield, Murphy, DeFrance, Hart Kinney, Kitchin. Rynasiewicz, Bell, Larson, Bond, Shaw, Delephane.

F.

Front Row: :


SCHOOL OF SCIEIVCE AND RUSINESS

Dean

From Row:

John

Barlon

Candelet, Knickerbocker, Weldin, Barlow, Gilbert, Browning, Ince, Douglai Hofford, Beck, Carclton, Parks, Wellner, Allen, Beck, Wright, Lewis. Cole. Brooks, Millikcn, Olsen, Chase, Hollowav, Smith, Rockafellow. Fourth Row: Nelson, Cheadle, Newman, Hunter, Howiud. F.ruin.

Second Row: Third Row:


DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS

Director Edith Andrews

Front

Row:

Second Rote:

Holwai, .Vl.ivlirUl, Whaley, Batchelder, Andrews, Bryer. s, Iniiiill. Sl. .,rns. Hale, Ebbs, Congdon. Kushk. ,


DEPT. OF MILITARV SCIENCE mO TACTICS

(.loloiii-l C:liail..> E. Coates

Lieut, Greene,

Capt. Beckett, Lieut, Colonel Back, Sergeant .Mo.ss

29


IN MEMORIAM

Helen Elizabeth Peck Born July Died July

"As

we

feel

the utter

3, 1883

27, 1941

the loss to the students and to the

impossibility

to

measure

Herbert Martin Emery

BornJune 27, 1897 DiedNovember

3,

1941

the

influence

college

we

think

of

that has gone out."


TIHIE

ir HIRST

orviE

32

.

.

.

.


1892

KlK.Sl

GR.M)L.\-n.\(; t;L.\SS .\.\U F.\CLLTY

-

1894


riRsr AssK.\iBi.\'

L/\SSE


Johnstone, Carpenter, UarI.er, Warkin, Rutledge.

Srniiir riass llffii'prH President

Vice-President Treasurer

Secretary Social Chairman

Faculty

Advisor

.\i.iii:rt

C:arim:nter

Dorothy Barbi;r William KirTLEDGE .Mary Clarkin Donald

Johnstone

Dr. Vernon I. Chkadle


CLASS ed like

121:

^'figuratively

class song,

to

and at;

learning

a

trying

gossip

stage

boasting

a a

seven

drum

eleven dent

aptitude

tests,

the

every

with

We

Rhode talents

shape

ber 21.

and vernacular;

weeks.

family combinations, from Christobal, Canal

All this before the literal

liowling

become State-wise in

activity packed

practically secondary school,

frosh

learn in

to

our

midst

were

and

sons

,

largest

getting talked to a cat;iclysmi(

exams;

from

to

the

us

In

dancers.

daughters of retired or active Army and Navy officers, eight fac ulty "children", two sets of twins (one distinguishable, the other not at all)

Rhode Island State up

to

attempting

few

a

taking English

rush the campus and

literally.

with the

physical

exams,

ists, and stage

Those

getting acquainted

ever to enter

that time;

and

whirl of

were

400 odd others hke

class

HISTIIIIY

whirlwind

seven

first few weeks our

a

get for of

came

Island

of

one

Zone.

whirlwind, in

hur

Mnii'iluiiu,

-

I

Septem-

a

long

tiiiu-.

11

.-

UT

a

nightmare

electric wii s, blocked

lashing wind,

seem

roads,

of terrific de.soDr.

lation and destruction confronted

sufficient

Bressler announced that classes

ring Rhody Revenue majorette, pianists, violin --

pended

37

stu

Tri-cs l.ill.n>;. 1

dangling

and

a mere

and

until

electric and

were

water

sus

repairs


ver\'

"lowly

The

frosh'*.

surmountable

5.'J8

Hopp Sin-rt.

cafeteria

em

seemingly

un-

having

any

not

the Herculean

performed

3000-4000 hot meals

daily

work.

One

a

Providence

of

do the

feat of

serving

all those

week later A

college

under the

difficulty

to

including the

electric power,

to

N

in

pitched

necessary relief work

ployees, working

Myrtle Bkathick .^bedon Home F.coiwmici. General

All

completed.

were

engaged we

came

in

repair

back to classes

rather somber campus minus On October 1,

we

were

a

able

few

-

to see

national personage pay her first visit our

college.

velt arrived

to

trees. a

to

Mrs. Franklin Delano Roose on

campus to

participate

in

the formal dedication of Eleanor Roose-

Doris Elinor Argentieri Home Economics, Institutional

Mechanical

Manaeemeni Broad

Street,

Providence

En^ineerins

t- M A

E R H

81

71

Ardway Avenue, Conimicut

38


velt Hall

hitherto known

Dorm".

Amid

stares, and First

curious

gracious

a

dedicatory

fire in the

of the Great Room

of the

name.

the "Brick

cameras, the

clicking

Lady lighted

fireplace room

as

craning necks,

dormitory

Three other

christened that Governor

now

spacious

bearing

buildings

day,

in

Economics

building

was

of

Governor; the gymnasium

the

her also

the presence of

Quinn. The Home named

were

Quinn Hall,

-rsiness

in honor

MoiiKis B* KAM Admini,ti,lti, .. Accountin K II A

.il Bellevue

was

.\venue, VVoonsoek.t

called Rodman Hall, in honor of Thomas C.

Rodman,

ings

at

first

superintendent

Rhode Island State

the field house

was

of build

College,

and

named after R

19 4 2

Mabel Bargamian Home Economics, Institutional

Management

Ilene siness

164 Lest Street, Providence

Jeanette Barber Administration, Accountini; i /,

A y,

117

Eighth Street, Providence


seniative

Meade

initiated steps

Providence, who

from

leading

to

the

building

of

the field house and stadium.

This month

was

also the occasion of the

nineteenth year of Frank

of the greatest athletes Bates

athletic

Keaney's

who, incidentally,

directorship

ever

was one

turned

The

college

itiated October

encouraging

network program

6,

an

event

was

attracting

number of freshmen

as

and "control" artists. Of this frosh

John

Sanik and Frank Donilon

have continued ous

David Kusha

Baki.ow

Auriculture. Horticullute E *

Wassaic, New York

out

by

College.

to

in an

talent

talent,

did, and

do. excellent and ardu

work for the network.

GRIST


The football

yearlings

won

their first

game,

defeating Marianoplis, 27-6,

and the

same

month

the

saw

firmary's "Sully", of

presiding

over

the arrival ol

In

who stati'd her intention

her domain "with

an

iron

hand".

Fraternity rushing accepted by

over, frat bids

145 first year

one-half of the class.

nine freshman to

some

and

a

Annie

Brown

girls

rushing

creditable

men

In the meantime,

Marguerite Robertsiiaw Bar'

being subjected

:i02 M.inton Avenu.-, Providei

were

around

a

Science. Ittolotiy

hockey field,

job they accomplished

Bristow, Mary D'Arcy were

were

nearly

and

Peg

in there with the best of them.

19 4 2

John Willaki. Beik Aariculture, A. H. .\ X A

LexinKton Avenue, Cranston

^ftfe Gordon Leonard Belsey Business

Administration, General h

240 Love

M A

Lane, East Greenwich


The month of November for

time

The

being.

gram, for

a

was

to

building expansion

successful

enrollments,

was an

a

handling of

a new

uring swimming pool,

a

and walls

at

plan

to

indoor

an

courts

enlarge

went

and

feat

track,

and class

the bleachers

Despite

and administration

tation, the bill, when it was

center

the athletic field.

faculty, student,

endum,

Chemistry

recreation

basketball and badminton rooms, and

pro

oversized

$800,000 project which

have included

Physics building;

hopes

saw our

program vanish for the

building

a new

agi

up for refer

defeated.

GRIST

Raymond Hug hes Bu.ss Business Administr ation. General

Ira BoRNSTEtN Ele clrical

124 Winter Stree

Engineerin

F. H A

A T ,

Woonsocket

68 Da vis

Street, Provid


Frosh at

runners

the New

eased into second

England Intercollegiate

place meet

November 7 of that year, with Charlie

individual honors.

Tingley taking Wc witnessed

hockey

game

our

(the

brawny hockey

brawny always

football gag and

alty campaign

first "Amazon Tarzan"

annual tilt between the

co-eds

the

and

luminaries) with

one

of

our

as

a

class, lead

candidate.

In into

the

laugh provoking Mayor

Robert "The Wolf" Cheetham

ing

etjually

and

December, the frosh

play,

with Bill

cagers swung

Rutledge

and Dave

Lownds, in the starting line. Stanley Mod-

19 4 2

Margaret

\'oung

Brown

Science, Biotony X Si

20 Chestnut Street, Westerly

Ruth Eleanor Brown Home Economics. Institutional

Manaaement E R 22 Ellis

Road,

No.

11

Allleborn, M


zclrwski and

was

was

1, 1938

among the

tjuoted

"capable

as

reserve

playcr.s

in the Beacon of December of

winning

a

starting

berth". The

month

next

culminate in the

sorority rushing

saw

pledging

of 44

girls,

Chi

Omega leading with 27 of that number, and

Joey

Lees

claiming

seventeen

co-eds for her basketball Electrical Entlineerins D A + 283 First Avenue, MiUord, C:on

Betty

Benheimer, Barlow

Jane

undefeated s(n,

team

Junior

the

sweaters, year.

our

and

scorer,

their worth

during

winning varsity

them in their

leading

proved

of

squad practice. in

ensuing

an

sea-

presented

The

notable fact about this first month of

9 X

558 Public Street. Prnvidenre

Mechanical

Mae Elma Burt, 'bK* Home Economics, Institutional

Managem.ent

Eniiineering

15 Pacific Street

a

GRIST

Donald Bree Burkhardt, 'l-K^h Chemical Engineerin,,

Frederick Abram Burnham. 'I'-

to

only other

E R H Post

Road, Saunderstown


new

new

of

spelled

year

sembly

cutters".

doom for habitual "As Dr. Barlow

medicine for the

original

season

Jaworski, outstanding

a

in the form

2000 word themes for each

With the basketball

Chet

prescribed

malady

in full senior

cut.

play,

hoop-

ster, broke Hank Luisetti's national record for the greatest number of

up"

in

a

season.

points "rolU-d

But in the mt-antiniL', Rosalie

freshmen Modzelewski and Rutledge had the fans agog with their court

under-basket

Emerging elections

(who left

shooting

and

Burt

of Post Road, Saundei

passing.

victorious from

were:

display

Marion

Home Economics, Instiliitionnl

our

first class

President William Martin

school the end of his

j

19 4 2

S,,ece, Pre-Medieal H * A

103

Arlington Avenue, Longine;

Econom, e,. ICclier V. R H

50 Main

Street, Hope


to

enlist in the Air

Anne

Peterson

Corps), Vice-President

(who

left school in her Preston

Babbitt),

Secretary Elizabeth Benheimer,

Treasurer

junior

year

William

Mrs.

Rutledge,

Freshman

Banquet

and Chairman of the

Arnold Anderson. An

victor, but in the hammer throwing

other

field,

as

Norman

was

Wilco.x, who

set

a

new

record in the freshman hammer throw.

Freshman talent abounded in the Revue We

of

contributed

make-up The had

that year,

a

chorus even

men

journalistically chance

to

"Up

and

Rhody Atom".

"gals", gagsters,

janitors. minded in

prove their

our

group

aptitude

in

a

GRIST St..

ll.Mif..id. Conn.

isiness Administration. General

514 Broadway, Providence

43 Elm

Street, Newport


"Frosh Beacon"

the Freshman

ship and

of Albert Mae

paper

we

from the

Kopech (know

Burt.

apt

reserves

of 209

which one?) that

to

smash Chet

Jaworski's

points by garnering or an

Anthony Francis Chiulli

college 9

A summary of frosh activities

same

paper reminds

cheerleaders

Lloyd

288

average of 24

per game in his first year of

Betty Richmond, that

before

find that the afore-mentioned

basketball. in this

night

Reading through

markers in 12 games,

points

the

under the editor

Modlezewski worked his way up

Stanley record

published

banquet,

us

in

Donald

and

Nancy

Conrad

was a

that

we

Science, Chemistry Dodge Street, North Providen

had

D'A'

Farnworth

promising golfe

19 4 2

Edward

Mario

CIiare

I eocher

Trait

Mechanical 22 Moorefield

Engineering Street, Providen

81 Norwood Avenue, Norwood


then; that the

even

squad

came

average

with

game; that in Emil

close a

we

freshman basketball

point

an

and

and

Our first

Usquepaugh,

Freshman

R. I.

May 20,

outstanding pianist

Banquet

in

politically,

ended

year at Rhode

socially

held in

1939. Guests and

consisted of President

Betty

McVay.

activity packed

College

varsity

average per

outstanding leaders,

Richmond and Frances

Island State

the

duplicating

68.7

had

Benson,

seholastically

to

with the

Lippitt Hall,

speakers present

Raymond Bressler,

Class Advisor Thomas Cox, Dc.m of Fresh men

and

Weldin, Dean Barlow, Coaches

Cieurzo,

and Coach

Joey

Lees.

Beck

The

GRIST

Loui,i Corm Ciiiil

Engineering

126 Bracken Street, Cranston

Ml'RRAV G. CORDIN Admimst, ation. General D A +

stness

15 Kent

Place, Edgewood

48


of the

banquet part pensed

with

numerals

were

Coach

by

Banquet being

(without

undue

dis

difficulty),

presented the class athletes

Beck, followed by

demonstra

a

tion of necromancy offered

by

Then

played by

Phil

and

our

dancing

Monte's band

to

the

was

tunes

in

Dr. Weldin.

order,

so

Social Affair ended. This with

ly off

the

same

a

to our

scholastic year ended official

harrowing

week of

various and

sundry

finals, then interests for

summer.

Coming rather

back in

September

obnoxiously superior

freshmen from

our

to

and the

being new

lofty sophomore heights

19 4 2

Raymond Evans Cra

Science, Biology

.Ashaway,

R. I.

42

Kingstown Road,

Peace Dale


was

a

very

compared summer

Wc

satisfying feeling. the

depths

of tans,

travels, and spouted

acquired "Rhodyese"

what

to

proudly

variety

of

our

newly

we

hoped

ing frosh. The Newman Club

was

Edward Maher and were

among the

continued active program.

new

started that fall

"Bobby" O'Neill

members and have

participation

Agitation

the Blanket Tax fund money way, the Beacon

pioneering

Results of class elections and Arnold Ander.son

denl, followed

on

in the club

about distribution of

were

was our

the slate

was

under

in this effort. announced new

presi

by Vice-Presi-

GRIST

Ruth Barbara C Home Economics. Institutional Mana. A

7.

25 Arnold Avenue,

Edoewood

Bedlow Avenue,

Newport


dent Anne Peterson William

Martin,

heimer,

and

Rutledge. scholastic

Social

Also

made

preceeding

Important the Harriers' meet,

public of

number

our

for the year, i.

3A

Chairman

achievements

classes, 43 of

the

(Babbitt), Treasurer

e.

having

year of 2.0

events

placing

under

Ben

Secretary Betty

William were

the

making an

the

various honors

average for

or over.

in November

were:

third in the N.E.LC.

the

of

leader.ship

Les

Nichols; the first Homecoming Day Carni val

-

a

huge

success,

Pease, organizer

of the

and

winning

Dr.

affair, much de-

ved commendation; and Elmer

Cong-

Ma RV At. BINA n '.Aqu,\NNO Scie nee. Bio.logy ERH

19 4 2

1247 Plainfi eld Stre et,

Marv

ISusinc.i,

.tilioiai.liiilii.n.

General

Johnston

Tfrf.sa D'Arcv

Science, Biology

.\ T r

255 Webster Avenue, Providence

6

Hope Street,

North Provide!


don

being

state

winner of

awarded

A blow

Contest.

to

the "borderline" that the

that total

ficiencies

Jeanne Marie Davi^ Economics, Textile

or

fir^t

at

defeat

Slrf.-t. Pawtucket

Vincent Dr

Chemical

Narragansett, R. I.

on

announcement

program in effect would The

new

order decreed

must

equal

re

deficiencies at the end of

Iht' month

not

to

2

at

with

graduate

ended with

the

humiliating

a

the "Garter Girls" '^

as

-

the

score

the end of the game.

GRIST

James Francis Dean Administration, Accounting

tstness

Burklin

the

Boys" inflicting

on

standing

119

number of those

the lliirti (jiliUci would

"Bloomer

Chicago

the end of the first semester

sfiii(--t(r

their class.

to

and seniors who had de

ERH

Landover, Maryland

a

quality points

quired credits, Home

trip

was

probation

be discontinued.

a

4-H Rural Electrification

a

79 Robin

Maio, Jr.

Engineering Street, Providence


but

our

scored

hardy soph hockey goal

a

for the

Shanley guarding

star

"Girls",

Peg

Brown

with Miriam

their cage.

The next class issue of the Beacon

the

was

the

Sophomore Beacon, appearing

night 15.

of the Mae

Kopech

,

December

Sophomore Hop,

Burt

was

elected

editor,

of

managing editor,

the

Al

issue

which featured details of the class dance. Bill

Rutledge

the

Hop committee,

band of a

Snow

as

Social Chairman headed which

Kearney-Kallander Dance.

Ruth

secured

and

Oldrid

victorious from the ranks of

sc

the

,

East Providenci

heduled

emerged

seven

candi

dates for the title of "Sweetheart of '42",

19 4 2

Russell Charles Dubois, Electrical Engineering

Jr.

DA* 303

County Road, Barrington


The

Alpha

Frances

Zeta cup

McVay for

age attained in the

the

awarded

was

highest

Agricultural

lum.

Two announcements of

were

made in this month.

lations

were

concerning the

frosh

drawn up

to

aver

curricu

importance

Dance regu

by faculty

members

permissions, engagement

hall, deposits, refreshments,

ing rules; and participation by

of

and smok ten

Rhode

Island State students in the Civilian Pilot

Training .\uthority Trustees. was

Management ERH

Spring Street. Pvacv Dale

Science. Chemistry Peace Dale

approved by to

the Board of

the student

body

Smith, well known

assistant

GRIST

Home Economics. Institutional

Kvelyn Wilkins Kccle

was

A sad blow

the loss of Leonard

graduate

16

program of the Civil Aeronautics

Science. Biology X

Si

3 Lewiston Street,

Kenyo


Starting

body,

the

for

ranged

ye.ir, Dr. Bressler

new

election, by the

of four students to

mittee

to

consider

a

number of students.

itself made

by

more

and

mores

m.'ide

first

Wilcox n

the

a

sore

The

new

mural.

a

as

a

of

com

the

issue with

library

had

efficient and attractive

the addition of

lamps,

serve

management

Blanket Tax Fund, still

ar

entire student

reading tables,

Thirty-three sopho

semester

proved

National

honors, and

his mettle .^.A.U.

Pf.TF.R ViNCliNT EmA.NUEL

Science, Biology 27 Granite Street, Westerlv

|)lacing

title

com-

John

Ororor

Erm

Science, Chemtstry K 11

28 Ash

A

Street, Riverside


national a score

intercollegiate scoring

of 495

points

ing Jaworski*s The

477

brilliant

amassed

by the

national record.

point

end of the

all

existing collegiate

the

sophomore

in the form of the

in

a

the

creaking of

tric

wires,

was

held,

was

given

an

records and broke

at

decade.

John Allison Feri Science, Biology * JI A

Armington

Street, Cli

a

storm came

ice storm

to

night,

boughs

hit

amid

and elec

candlelight

candlelight

a

Chi

records.

by

That

ice laden

debate

"vie" dance

Omega. When

ri'stured the next

96

worst

intramural

and

points

shattered

season

junior

Another interim offered

Kingston

509

sophomore's

and

record with

for 21 games, surpass

power

afternoon, the

was

campus

GRIST


resumed of

for small groups

normality, except

bugs

camera

scattered

all

over

the

campus.

In

March,

Dr. Bressler

sabbatical leave, lar

events

the

next

which

were

month. The

to

in the student

arose

what

over

action.

reached

a

Trustees

president

Letters

were

assumed

agitation which

unexplained

When

announced

a

spectacu

develop during

pressure

breaking point,

Bressler would of

was

granted

Junior class

leadership strative

was

harbinger of the

that

admini Maurice Edward Flv!

finally

Dr.

Raymond

hold the

position

of Rhode Island State

College.

no

sent,

19 4 2

longer charges

Physical Education

the Board of

and cla

i.ARD

K.S.0.1T Fort, A. Ec.

Jr.

Agriculture, H .^

RFD No,

2, Woonsocket

Newton Frank

Agriculture, Chemistry .Avenue, Providence

3 President


concerned, and there

made for both sides

followed very

for the campus. 39

members

confusing days

and

trying

A student committee of

from

campus conducted

all

organizations

mass

meetings

termine how the student

body

for express their demands the was

Lester Morton Friedman, 'I'TM' Science. PreMedical A E Pi 11 (Md Fort Ro.nd, Newport

dismissal, and sent

matter was

to

see

an

impartial

as

far

as

student action

Quinn, Green,

and Eleanor Roosevelt Halls

Electrical Engineering D A + 108 Colonial Road. Providence

682

Science, Biology Broadway, Pawtucket

were

Husbandry building

structed, Lippitt Hall

Robert Franklin Gammons, 'I'K'I'

of

committee

Under Dr. Bressler's ad

ministration of nine years,

the Animal

wished to

explanation

the Governor, but the

ended there,

concerned.

on

de

to

was

was

built, con

remodeled, and

GRIST


the

alumni

body

was

number of 1472 in

eight

The

student-faculty

had been tax

appointed

increased

committee

study

to

situation, submitted

after

two

months'

which showed

set-up

as

a

by

a

years.

which

the blanket

lengthy report,

a

of the situation,

study

need for revision of the

it existed.

Phi Delta

presented

a

delightful play,

Mechanical e

"The Drunkard" which favorable

success

one

enjoyed of

pians, Virginia Walsh, had in

the

production, giving

al creditable

19 4 2

performa

our

a

a

very

class thes-

leading

part

with

her

out

Engineering X

19 Bctsev Williani.s

Drive, Edp-wood


Conforming with the then prevalent

naming buildings

vogue.

first

president Dr.

of Rhode Island State Col

because

most

the

limelight

South was

of

building stepped

when it

be closed

Tennis

season

to

were soon

in

use

all

boys'

residence

hall,

use.

the campus

and

girls'

day long. The

sophomore

un

courts

women's stars

in

GRIST

Cm

Science, Biology !

Fort Devens, Ma.ss

Electrical

Engineering Street, Cranston

into

announced that

dormitory

tennis team boasted

20 Beacon

was

caught

and both

though,

names,

Hall, former athlete

to

awares,

X

new

still go to classes in

us

Another

"Aggie".

Guess

H. Washburn.

John

habit is stronger than

Imooene

Hall

re-named Washburn Hall, after the

lege

Marv

Agricultural

was

135 Oakland Avenue, Pawlu. kei


Rosalie Burt,

Betty Richmond,

tha

and

Corrigan,

some

and

tense

Tew put in

the men's

during

well-played

increasingly popular

attract

military crowds

precision.

military manual the

for

in the sport which

team

The year ended with

and

Fred

games.

at

State

the past three years.

the annual to

and Mar

the fans with

good performances

some

varsity

has become

provided

most

Competitive drill,

drill which to

Fred

its

never

display

Hancock

won

for the distinction of

outsUiiidini; snj)homore

affair; presagint;

lii^ t'utun-

for his next two

vears

at

fails

of color

miUtary

the

being

at

the

s

State.

19 4 2

Ruth Mav Hannah

,

'l-K't^

Science, Biology ERH 14 Steele

Marv Elizabeth

Avenue, Conimicu

Healv

Home Economics, Teacher

10 Woodruff

Training Avenue, Wakefield

36 Alvin Street, Provide:


One of the last official announcements of the year

was

posed changes new

plan

was

of pro

faculty approval

The

in the honor system. to

determine honors

on

a

percentage basis with the standard

set on

the upper ten percent of the class.

Senior

honors would be ba.sed

on

maintaining

an

average in the upper ten percent of the class for three years. Under the old system, to

make the honors

required Once

to

again

for final

putting

have we

exams

a

list,

a

student

was

2.0 average or, better.

had

to

study

when the beaches

were

to

attempt

forth such urgent

and don't think that

a

invitations

good

number of

GRIST Science, Biology AXA terman

Avenue, Cr:


didn't heed the call

us

sprinkled

with

while

courses

basking

ended,

exams

left for the

the beaches

students

as

boning

in

the

again

a

on

But

sun.

they always do,

summer

were

up

and

we

few of

us

not to return.

In

September,

class in as

than to

recent

befitted

be

years

Juniors,

was

viewed

a

new

laid out, and well

Ic

our

attitude,

nc\A-

detachn ent, rather

pleasant interlude, The

ith

smallest

"debunking". Buying

ordeal.

an

v\c

the

superciliousness

books

proved

rather than

an

knotty pine, spaciously equipped

unbelievable boon

to

Bookstore

those of

us

'

v

19 4 2

[erome

Eu.iENE Horowitz

Chemical Engineering A E Pi 143 Lenox .Avenue, Providence

AH^il Home Economics. Textile

.\te,linicl

D Z 3 Cobble Hill

Road, Savlesvil

EoLiineeiinc.

Ae

I' M D

Red

Wing Park, West Kingsto


had in the past in

implements

purchased what is

room, in

ct|uipped

It

watchman's office.

Ntudents, 271

toll,

but

Bill

licity

out

an

were

left,

It

"point -

-

a

be

night of the third

our

original

400-odd

rather

expected

process which is

Mokray

lettes",

to

the

start

an

large in the

integral

educational institution. was

Director

qualified. terms

the

something

weeding part of

Of

year.

now

the

was

year, and

forty-eighth college campus

scholastic

our

crowded, dingy, poorly

a

was

a

pithy

ajjpointed Sports a

po.stition

Bill who

Pub

he is well

originated

the

minute", "Rams", "Ram names

which have aided

GRIST

Paul Gordon Johnson

Mechanical Engineering, Aeronau

Donald Botes

Joiin.stone

Science. Biology ! M D

^ A E

32 Russell .Avenue,

Newport

9 Peckham .\vcnue,

Newport


in

the

acquainting

and their

teams

With October our

boys

so

Europe.

Wild

rampant

wise.

pilots

critical

the

athletic

our

news

that all for the

register

to

conditions

were

speculations

numbers on

and

campus.

some

started

with

of

our

worried In

faces

time,

as

in the

to

as

of time it would take to find

amount

know,

came

21 had

over

draft

draft

public

accomplishments.

out

were

wc

all

students

"eligible"

to leave us voluntarily and other Twenty C.A.A. graduate private

formed

a

flying

Rams", including late Gilbert killed in

a

club

Francis

-

-

"The

Maguire

Flying

and the

Kornstein, esteemed classmate

flving accident.

19 4 2 45 Grove .Avenue,

William Edward Kersha Business Administration. Accounting A X A

1 1 Woodburv

Street, Providence

Westerly

Bust "

-^

75 Elmsdale Avenue, Providence


The

college

network started

on

its first

full year of programs and election fever started

to

run

high.

was

debated

were

in many

lively discussions,

Beacon survey

showing

that students favored the G.O.P.

After months of

Albert Kopech Business Administration. Accou I8:i Oakland Street, Providn

A Willkie club

formed and election issues a

agitation, choosing

investigations

final report

submitted, the first Blanket

Tax

meeting

was

comprised

having

a

held, with three faculty

committee members and mittee

and

com

mittees for

of

one

a

student

com

member from each

organization petitioning for

money from

the fund.

GRIST

Irvint; Kopech Business

Administration, Accounting

183 Oakland

^

Street, Providence

Ioiin Joti.H Ko

27 Ashmont Street, Providei

12 Miller

I.ane, Woonsocket


Schola.stic honors for the year 1939-1940 were

achieved

by forty-one of

Class executive honors dent

William

Anne Peterson

Clarkin,

our

were won

Rutledge,

group. Presi

by

Vice-President

(Babbitt), Secretary Mary

Treasurer

Eddie

Maher,

and

Social Chairman Arnold Anderson. Two

major

spotlight

during one

on

events

participated

public

College

in

by the college an

athletic

team.

Eugene Wilfred Laboisson

Mechanical Engineering K 11

as

a

A

Greenville

For

minutes, the college broadcasted from

Edwards Hall on

the

the month of November, 1940

whole, the other by 45

turned

Rhode Island State

over

a

the Blue Network.

19 4 2

99 station

hook-up

The program

Irvim; Stanlev La Piulls Agriculture. A. E. A E Pi 53 Woodman Street. Provide)

CIarlL.arson. Jr. Agriculture. Horticulture A .K A

271 Alabama Avenue, Providei


in

Agriculture

S.

the U.

sponsored by

a

Department of

Farm and Home Hour's

Landgrant College series. The theme of the broadcast Serves the

was

"How the State

People by

Resources".

the

the son,

portion

were

arranged

so

and the audience

pate

to

provided

that students could be

was

was

allowed

under way, to

partici

applause

laughter.

GRIST

Engineering, Aeronau. Broadway,

the music

the extent of modulated

and controlled

1351 South

Club,

John

of the program. Class schedules

present when the program

Mechanical

Paul

present head of the Concert Choir),

and instrumental units al

the Glee

College Quartet (including

of

discussed

Faculty members

department achievements,

College

Development

East Providei

Home

Economics, Textiles X

12 Blackwell

o

Place, Newport


The

second

spreading ing

of

event

Rhody's

of the I.C.4A. title

ers.

hundred

Six

Kingston

champs,

important

fame

by

was

station to greet the and

an

exuberant

wound back to the campus,

heroes.

ing

its

who

conquered

Among

peak little

and

cross

the

of

cars

acclaim

Tootellmen

and

victory-producing

in national team

recognition has

ever

Lester

were

John Moran,

triumph represented

Rhody

the

country

stream

wildly

College,

Nichols, Charlie Tingley,

Their

stormed

the first natiinKii title inr

Rhode Island State

faithful

the

Ram Harri

our

students

to

the captur

the

athletes.

highest

which

attained.

19 4 2

Scieticc.'ri,aUi!:r \

Arnold

'.<

Farms, Greene

Norman Ge ORGE

Me.Cui

Business Admi nistration. A.

281

Kingston n Road,

Pea


"Our

to

the

point

Rhode Island State a

trip

where

College

the Garden

to

Francis game.

.\

see

"Success ure

H +

285 Indiana Avenue, Providence

or

for that

failure

the game,

57-42,

roaring style the

Carroll Paul McKen

Science.

Chemistry

ATP

Campbell Street,

Wa

to

was

char

1100 thrilled fans

capital

spelled

on

success

to

or

came

of

Temple

to

losing

at

fail

break into

competition".

play

the

of the nation.

We

won

and Rhode Island's

disappointment

time game

20

of

all

the Statc-St.

train

year's campaign

the inner circle of

up

planning

was

first appearance

Rhody's

floor of the basketball

Joseph Alov.sius MgGarrv Business Administration, Aecounli,

rolli-ti

practically

to see

special

tered to convey about to

Rams

Rnll-Em-Up"

triumphs

stay. in

an

rip-

Even over

Philadelphia,

42-

GRIST


could not diminish the

38, first

victory

The

girl's hockey either.

glory,

resulted in it

A

hockey

of that

team was not

without

by

Bill

the best

this

team

"hotbed" of

sucessful

very

statement

a

probably

was

glor^-

in the Garden.

side

hockey.

college

of

in their usual

that

female

Philadelphia,

Veterans

Clarkin, Barlow, and D'Arcy

turning

season

Mokray

Shanley, were

still

good performances.

With the retirement of the senior Beacon editorial were

aided

board,

Al

appointed by

Mae

and Mabel

Kopech

and Bill

Withey

associate editors-in-chief.

Burt, Florence Hornstein,

Bargamian

in other

positions,

19 4 2

Civil

Engineering AXA

12 View

Street,

Providen


caiJably taking charge

Lester Friedman

the circulation

of

and

Isadore

eagerly

awaited

department,

Fine the financial end.

February by Junior month

saw

formed

junior

was

with

a

as

Co-ed

induction of Governor

honorary

of Scabbard and Blade, were

admitted

militar\' honorar\-

John

of

Blade, and

junior girl

Howard McGrath into

ship

tapping

features of the brilliant affair.

Along with the

officers

in all its uni

the

Scabbard and

by

the election of as

alike, for this

Military Ball

the

splendor,

officers

Colonel

month

a

co-ed and "ed"

to

J.

member

thirt)' junior the

national

society, electing Thomas

GRIST

Raymond Ma

Electrical Engineering D A +

56 Alton Street. Providei

Carl Nk.holas Makini

Science,

35

Biology

Highland Avenue, Westerly

72


Matthews

as

following

year.

the

Scabbard and Blade head the

junior girl

Ruth Oldrid

selected for

emerged

honorary

as

co-ed

colonel, replacing Blanche Richard. The second Rhode Island Review made its appearance, with art work

Clarkin and

Raymond

editor of the

college magazine)

torial work

Bliss

by Mary

{this year's and edi

by Albert Levine, Betty

Rich

mond, Mae Burt, and Mabel Bargamian. In

March, glorious

most

and

were

York ment

row

Sports held

the Rams culminated

Home

in the school's

circled In Writer-.'

annually

a

hid

to

n.tii

utional

Management X if

128 season

l-.innom,,,. I

the

Washington Avenue, Providenc

history

the New-

Imitation Tourna at

Madison

Square

19 4 2

iHOMA.s

James MatTHEWS Physical Educati

Thoma s Jo.seph Maste, Sciience, Pre-Medical

A X A

Countrv

Club

Drive ,

W,irwicl

1241 Mail1

Street,

Worcester


Garden.

54-70, land

leam to

were

Seton

to

the first New

Hall,

Eng

face the nation^s finest fives.

The honors list

probably

fell

Although they

the Rams

was

due to the

puting honors,

but

the smallest in years,

new

our

method of

com

class

predominated

out

of the school's

with 40 honor students total of i:i7.

Many junior forget

never

Home Economics, Imtitulional

Management ERH

173

Spnirt- Street, Providence

they (the

were

Roosevelt Hall

this fateful

that) due

to a

few

the confines of vaded, grou])

at

for

quarantined

week-end of

a

will

because

week-end

here,

at

of measles within

dormitory. and

unpojjular,

the time

a

P. C. game

cases

the

girls

month,

A very

unhappy

.

GRIST

Al.FRKU Ml.SKA

Mechanical

Engineering

85 Chestnut Hilt Avenue, Cranston


Two of

honors. fine work the

at

our

leading

Norman

by winning

I.C.4A.

named

sport to

player

by

any

He

ever

be

Square

"Stutz"

was

the first Rhode

honored in this

so

and

his

the first All-

to

was

selection,

the Madison

or's

to

further

pound throw

and

meet,

won

continued

the 35

by Collyer's Eye

American five. Island

athletes

Wilcox

was

also named

Garden All-Visit ViKoi.MA Jo.sEeni.sE Monti

Team, being picked by the

Science. Biidogr

cage

ERH

coaches from New York. Coach friend both

to

in

nounced

Joey Lees, all those

varsity her

4

Friendship Street, Westerly

admired coach and

girls working with her.

and

class

resignation

athletics, at

the

an

annual

19 4 2

Edgar

Joseeh Moreau Science, Biology P 1

37

John

Woodbury Street,

M<

Chemical Em

K

B .|.

Pawtueket

32

Chapel

Strecl


Athletic

Women's

Association

She

held in March, 1941.

by

banquet replaced

was

Miss Lillian Wellner and her

Miss Catherine son saw

Betty Benheimer

hoopster

This

Holloway.

emerge

assistant. same sea

as

highest

for the third consecutive

scorer

year.

Walsh

Virginia award

given by

Providence, which

Club of

the co-ed

at

on

specific subject

"Freedom Tradition".

the

is

annual

Advertising

presented

to

Rhode Island State who sub

mits the best essay the

received

the Women's

of

the

In the

specified subject

a

in this

Press

April

and

case

being,

American

Women's Student

GRIST Electrical Eng

Francesco

L. Nac

Mechanical Engl

I.esteh Paterson

Agriculture.

Nichols

Hort uulture

K * A

275 Laurel Hill Aveni

63 Oakland Avenue , Cranston

76


Government elected

was

elections,

president

to

Miriam succeed

Shanley

Margaret

Thackeray. For

two

months

lem tion.

an

a

committee had been

the student government

investigating

prob

insufficient student representa

The

Sachems

ideas for

changing

as.sembly

of

made

known

the set-up

students,

and it

to

a

met

their

general

with the

Ruth .Acnes Norton Home Economics, (general K R 11

assembly's approval. of the

Editorship nounced,

Al

1942 Grist

of

two

,2 Daniel Avenue. Piovulenc

an

Kopech receiving the position,

and he named his board in

Johnstone,

was

Phi

state

May.

Sigma president,

representatives

sent

Donald was

one

to

the

19 4 2

Frederick O. iness

O'Connor

Administration. Ceneral DA*

231

West

Forest

Avenu

2 Central

Street, Newport


second annual Eastern New

ological

With the

coming

in any

events

England

()f

that event of

May,

college began

head

anticipated

the

^

Junior Beacon,

of Fred stone

Barbara .Aliuk (VNtiL Home Economics, htslilutional

the dance

Virginia was

Management X ii

119 Bav

Spring Ave,

West

eagerly

well

juniors

and their guests.

Barrington

as

auspices

editorship

by other

as

by

the

place,

tive and lovely Biltmore ballroom.

Edward Biacio Palazzo Engineering, Aeronau

Mechanical Post

Road,

Kasi (;r.'tiuvich

Attieio Andrew Pansa

Physical

Education

B* A

139 Bradford Street, Bristol

the

The committee

secured the music of top bandsman Pastor and his band

John

co-editors),

awaited

and

alumni,

as

its

Prom.

Donald

Walsh

classes

rear

the

under the

Tew, (assisted by

and

to

Junior

Receiving publicity through of the

Bi

Conference.

Tony

the fes About

GRIST


275 a

couples

attended the

really unforgettable

cial results

were

dame,

and had

time. Even the finan

unforgettable

-

it

-

The three "vitamin

don, Ruth Brown,

kids", Myrtle

and

had been

testing all

the results of

omitting

reached the end of their

apprehension petizing been

and

eating,

to

were

a

depart

year to determine

Vitamin

Vitamin A from their diets

guinea pigs, and

Abe-

Peg Brown,

three students whom the Home Ec. ment

was a

affair.

profit-making

C

careers as

looking

change

well-prepared

and

had about 4

human

George Street, Westerly

forward with

from the ap meals

they

had

all in the interest of

19 4 2

Frank Hi

nuv

Pakrilla

Agcculture. Chemistry 11 West Slreei. Westerly

-ti

^ 'science.

Agriculture. P. H.

Chemistry

K + A

H !

91)5 River Avenue,

Seekonk,

Ma

River Avenue, Providen


Dr. Cheadle

was

Professor

replacing

our

new

held to tap

Assembly

new

advisor,

now

serv

At the annual

with the armed forces.

ing

class

Cox, who is

Sachem

mem

bers, the retiring senior Sachems chose fifteen of

our

number,

scholastic and all-round elected

Sachems Harold Caldwell Pkckham,

Business 212

mond

Hope Stn-ft, Bristol

Anderson

Arnold

as

of

Hornstein

Tunk Hill

Road,

80

during

the efforts

Portia Club members Florence

(president),

Virginia Walsh;

Scituate

as

Betty Rich

the year had

largely upheld through

junior

and

new

their secretary.

Forensic activities been

Avenue, Pawtucket

the basis of

Moderator of their group, and

Jr

Administration. Accountii

141 .Atwood

on

ability. The

Edith

and

Robinson,

Wranglers

Mil-


Searlc, John Kozak, Thomas

ton

Master-

son, and Wilton Sunn.

With the termination of

our

school year,

Coach Bill Beck succeeded Frank as

to

football tell

a

and his

and the

coach,

story of

grid

success

next

for the

new

Four hundred and six of

us

entered, 335)

our

280

were

the finals in

our

third year.

say

known

was

coach

stars.

remained at the end

to

Keaney

year

present

goodbye

during

at

second year, and

We felt regret to

seniors whom

these years,

June

of

having

at

we

envied

had

them

the bang-up last week they put in, and enjoyed ourselves tremendously as their

guests

at

the Commencement Ball. So

departed again

we

for the summer, but with

19 4 2

BETH

Qu

Home Economics, Textiles D Z 5 Mechanic Street, Wakefield


the realization that the next time it would be with

Returning

in

in

diplomas

September,

our

we

we

left,

hands.

view with

interest what would be the last freshman class

we

could

appraise

and "advise". The

"Fre.shman Bible" had been members of

our

Johnstone heading

compiled by

Editor Donald

class

the staff of ten, and it

purchased by what proved smallest entering class in years was

dication of the effects that

a

to

war

be the one

has

in on

educational institutions. At the marked

beginning the

of the school year that

fiftieth

anniversar>'

of

the

founding of Rhode Island State College, the newly formed Student Senate, with eight senior members, held its first meeting

GRIST

Edith Muriel Robinson Business Administration, General N A

64

Aquidnrrk

Avenur,

Nfwport

Lake Hannony Ave., Harmony, R.

45

Bayview Avenue, Bristol


Francis

-

had

a

McVay presiding.

new

Dean of

The co-eds Dr.

Women,

Amy

Gilbert, who replaced the late dean. Miss Helen Peck.

other

We mourned the loss of

member

Golubowski

of

our

and saddened all of

October

group

us.

the

saw

twelve seniors

come

fondest

dreams

true

election

Phi

Kappa Phi at the fall selection highest scholastic honor attainable Rhode Island State members in the maintained the years out a were

an

Julius

-

whose sudden death shocked

College.

class, these

highest

averages

garnered by

ranging new

to

the

Jo.seph Ravmond Ronzii Mechanical Emgineering Ilnrold Street, Providei

at

149

Of the 223 students had

averages for three

3.0 mark.

possible

of

from 2.9

to

2.3,

Political honors

class

officers,

Presi-

19 4 2

CakoI' Home 1 .

Prospe,,

Peter Mechaniccd

11 Ashton

Street, P.ivvtucket

1

I'l

K.i.r

i.B,

..i.cial

,..:-

M,,.:,

N

Frank

,,..,se,t

Ro.ssi

Engineering,

Aeronau

273 Carpenter Street, Providenci


.-Mbert Carpenter: Vice-President Dorothy Barber; Secretary Mary Clarkin;

dent

Treasurer William

Chairman Donald

bestowed

were

when

they

were

selected

Universities and

arrival

of

first of

our

at

they

seniors

Colleges". new

two

heralded

president. rain-soaked

the station

somehow the and

10

members of the

November

Fifty

Woodward,

gathered

upon as

Among Students in American

"Who's Who

The

Rutledge; and Social Johnstone. Collegiate

to meet

factions failed

Dr.

the Carl

students

him, but to

meet,

missed him.

The Rams

won

country team

their 2nd N.E.I.C.A.A.

championship,

and individual record

breaking

compiled

GRIST

Helen Mav St. Cehmain Home Economics, Institutional

Management X S!

54 Woodruff Avenue, Wakefield

N Floua St. Germ Home F:eonomics. Inslitutional

Management \

!!

54 Woodruff Avenue, Wakefield


in the 29

of the

runnings

Moran, Charlie Tingley, very much in the

outstanding

and Les Nichols

the I.C.4.^. title

won

bringing

further fame

nition

their

Coach,

to

the

college.

This

same

naries

Bill

finished

out

ball with

a

Fred

their

had

At the

Fraternity

careers

Rutledge,

and Bud

their last year of team

five

recog and

when the

Huskies 6-0.

Eddie

Carpenter

college

foot

which had achieved the

best football record any ever

and

Tootell,

three football lumi

month,

completed

Rams trimmed the

Maher,

the

foreground. Later,

team

even

to

Johnny

event

Rhody

wins, 2 losses,

meeting Council

eleven has

and

one

tie.

of the

Undergraduate meeting held in New

19 4 2 36.') West Av.Hur, Si.niiluid, Cc

Richaro RaEI'H Sav

Science. Btology ATF

80

Paine

Avenue, Cr:


December, Russell Dubois

York last

was

vice-president of the group, which sponsored by the National Interfra

elected was

Conference.

ternity

A sports

banquet

torious football and

attracting the largest such

was

held for the vic

cross

country

crowd

ever

squads,

to

function in Rhode Island

a

for

ting honor

two teams

attend a

fit

which have done

to promote Rhody sports fame. However, all these events were over

much

by the outbreak of

shadowed our

A

panicky

body, to

for

most

of the

of

swept us

over

between

were not

college's closing

the student

old

enough

war.

Wild

were

circu-

GRIST

Tevis Shusman, I'KI'

Engineering

A E Pi

574 Wood Street, Bristol

Science, Chemistry 24 Hill Street, Pawtucket

wave

have remembered the last <

Chemical

war

country and the totalitarian powers.

780

John Baiitista Simeone Agriculture, Horticulture .Academy Avenue, Providence


lated;

boys

many

receive their destruction stunned

by

country into seemed

ly

Faculty

wondered if

was

in the minds of

the sudden a

entrance

the

remote

from

settled down

our

whenever

Plans for to

be

were

to

to

was

normal

college routine, we

played

all of

-

our

shores.

our

and administration advice

circumstances, resolved

with

would

situation which had former

so

main calm and level-headed as we

they

fear of death and

degrees;

were

to

called upon

attending at

but

living, to

to

re

followed under

continue

help to

do

out so.

.\bbott".s Run,

Vallty

Falls

the ba.sketball game

the Garden with Fordham

underway. It was originally planned by boat or train, but war con

travel

ditions caused the substitution of bus for

19 4 2 Sandy hmw, Apixmaug

Beach

Street, Westerly


boat travel. to

Proceeds of the game

the Fiftieth

ing

mob

Garden,

to

Fordham

fans

Rhody

sec

but

a

going howl

invaded

their team beat

five, 60-55.

triumph, the phia, anxious game,

Anniversary Fund,

of

a

the

strong

after this

Shortly

Rams traveled to Philadel for revenge in the

lost

Temple heart-breaking

in

again

defeat, 57-49. Dr. Woodward attended Earl Chester Sparks. Electrical Engineering

Jr.

1 78

Arnold

educator's

an

convention, held in Baltimore, and

TKE

ing college pn>i(l(iniv

Avenue, Cranston

country

to

diU iniin,'

and universities in conditions. celeratcd

from all

tht- stand of

vu^^

Symp.it hir. program,

announced that

ouir

and

ni

attract-

over

the

colleges

prevent worid

^u^^

Dr.

fnr

an

ac-

Woodward

Commencement

was

GRIST

Jo.seph Chemical

21

Gorden

Seieivan Busincs

Engineering

Street, Pawcatuck,

Administration, Gen, 1> .M A

Ci

58 Kint

Avenue,

East Provide


be moved ahead two weeks, subsequent investigation to determine plans for a speeded-up scholastic program for the undergraduates. After much discussion to

pro and

they ance

to

many students

con

could upon

obtain

not return summer

degrees

armed forces

earnings,

others anxious

before induction into the accelerated schedule

an

released.

feeling that depend-

because of

the present writing requiring summer attendance for engineers (due to present demands for engineers) was

and

optional

Up

to

attendance for

program destined

to

others,

complete college

in

It

was

Mil Ball time

heading

19 4 2

again, with

Joseph S Engineer

Civil

A A *

Chapel Street,

Ha

a

work

in three instead of four years.

Evans

Edward

Albert

the committee of senior

^4


officers in

Ruth Old

of the affair.

charge

rid, retiring Co-ed Colonel,

was

succeeded

Muriel Dickinson, in ceremonies

by

place

before State

dignitaries

ty crowd; dancing

Rogers

and

a

taking capaci

the music of Dick

to

and his orchestra.

Under the Civilian Defense Council of the

ing,

college, headed by a

.\k\

First

the emerg(ii(\. Professor 6 Moss

several courses

uiidri

N

K.ATHEBINK

Avenue, Bradford

Henrv Ti Business Administration, Ceneral B .\

ience.

Biology

A T 1'

Apponaug

of

Aid

Home

and

Rams

trounced a

new

Nursing

Black-out pre

started.

already New Hampshire

national

intercollcgi-

GRIST

IhOMsON

Science, Biology

3585 West Shore Road,

for

many students enrolled in the

First

127-50, setting

Riverside

planned

supervision

Along with these

offered for credit.

cautions and drills had The

was

ihr

Sniiih.

John

precautions,

Street, Westerly

Dr. Harold Brown

-^Pt-uyi

Peace Dale


ate

scoring

one

week

record. This feat

later

.smashing

of

Record in

a

by

Hank

charity

was

followed

Stutz Modzelewski's Luisetti's

National

played against Holy Cross at the Providence Auditorium, the Rams defeating the Worcester boys, game

62-56. Stutz scored 18

points, bringing

four year total, with six games up

to

1598

points,

as

compared

setti's record of 1596. The

ski average of about 22

compared

as

to

with Lui

capacity

witnessed what proves to be

a

points

Luisetti's 16

his

remaining, crowd

Modzelew per game,

points

per

game total.

Governor an

ary

address

J.

Howard McGrath delivered

the student

body on Febru 27, stressing the attitude that students to

19 4 2

Robert Smith To' Electrical Engine,

Fiiel.ale Avriiiie. Piovide

Virginia Marie Walsh ome

Economics, Teacher

Tr

ERH 16 Parkside

Drive, Provide;

20 Union

Street, East Greenwich


take toward the

must

present

dition, stating that "\\(

must \n

>f the

naking

our men a:

With the

<

war

be

to

s;i(

rifices that

the battlefield".

1

f the first

releasing

con-

worthy

t>ii\i(. tions and

semester

honors list, 28 seniors received honors Frances

M c Vay

Nine seniors

Phi,

on

leading

the

elected to Phi

the basis of

year average to

still

were

a

three and

averages

ranging

class.

Kappa

one

half

from 2.3

2.1. Members

of

the

Athletic

Council

of

Rhode Island State

College voted to set banning freshman partici var.sity athletics, cfTcctivc in

aside the rule

pation June,

in

1942.

GRIST

Sh.\vv Wh Home Economics D Z .[NOR

Kingstor

N.3RN IAN OZRO WiE. ^4;-iric ulture, A. I. P I

K

S6I C:hailks toni Aven lie, P

Clhicopcc Falls, Ma

92


That

long-awaited

Madison and it

Up"

Square

was

event

Invitation

Metropolitan

bid

a

to

Tournament

Garden became

the at

reality,

a

announced that the "Roll-Em-

artists would meet Toledo

also past masters

at

the

art

of

University,

piling

up the

points. Our

hind

of

feelings

us are

were

care-free able

to

ful that the

lectual hension

leaving college days regret

at

in the face of present

what,

were

at

mixed

attain

a

what is

that

college degree;

broadening was

be

passing Business

conditions,

days; gratitude

experience at

the

K H A

thank

social and intel

offered

us

;

appre

to come.

19 4 2

Chemical

Engineering Weslerly

125 Main Street.

227 Siiiillilic'ld

R",id. N'<..

Delma DeLaskey

Provid.ii.

e

Taveor

Science, Pre-Medical 14 Abbott

Administration. General

.\nnandale

we

Avenue, Nausauket

Francis E. Wilson

Agriculture, Agr.-Science Providence,

132 Laban Street,

R.

1.

Terrace, Newport


CLASS of 1943

French, Walling, McCabe, Carpenter, Tannel

Jiiniiir riasH Officers President

l-icc-President

Rouert McCabe Nancy tARPiNTiR

Treasurer

How.vkd Fki.ncu

Secretary

Muriel Walling

Social Chairman

Facully

Advisor

Robert Tanner JIr. Lee C. Wilson


YITHE

class of

1943

^fcJ^many outstanding

achievements

Home >., /. M. Abrams, Shirley B. 91)0 Main Slreet, East Greenwich

Allen. Edward I'.

campus.

outstanding

an

and

16

to our

It has been

has contributed

personalities

Rus. A/J., Gen.

Woodbury Streei, frovidciice

cla.ss for the

past three years of its stay here and will Applebee, Robert

be the first class

W.

M. E.

under the

graduate

to

accelerated program. Howard

Nancv

French,

and

Carpenter,

Bob McCabe have hern mIci ird

the

as

Balli.ano, Maria

H.<,r

Ec, I. M. JohiiMon

4 H.irlhuri Aven.ir,

leaders of the

Muriel

of

one

treasurer

is

and social chairman Bob

Walling

Tanner,

Ihr

Juniors.

our

able baseball

very

players. The basketball success to

Bob

the

much of its

owes

members of the

the tall

Applebce,

Maine, has

team

Junior

squad. from

lanky guard

the respect of the fans

won

with his swift work under the backboard. Earl Shannon's siveness and

have

been

commended

and

Sperling shown

ability.

famous

this

Bob

(a Pawtucket lad), aggres

sportsmanship Howie

Our track for

year

Nichols,

track

our

sonality smile, has led

team

Hank

have

ha.s become

with the per

star

home

team

Bu.i.

Bellino, Frank R. 128 Sutton Street,

Ad., Gen.

But.

Ad.. Gen.

Providence

also

breaking records.

our

W.

court

Bertvvell, Charles W, Agn.. f. 94 Duane Street, Ea^t (ireenwirh

I.

Blecharazyk, Walter J. ina Central

Scirnn'. Clien .Avenue, New Bedford, Mass.

to

every time.

victory

The co-eds have on

all.

by

French

Belknap, Earl

39 Woodruff Avenue, Wakefield

the

on

the

courts

displayed

great skill

hockey field,

basketball and tennis

and

to

Carpenter

are

not

is the

be outdone.

of the

star

Junior

Nan

Ram

lettes. Brown, Constance E.

Chi

Omega

can

be

duly proud

of Muriel

Dickenson, their representative for co-ed chosen

Scabbard and

colonel.

She

Blade

be their leader for the year 1942

and

to

was

by

Hoi.ie

201 Wentworth Avenue,

Brown,

Donald

68 Uiirel

Elton

liui.

Heights, Meriden.

Burdick, Freeman R. Hope Valley

Ec, I. M.

Edgewood Ad., (.Vn. C;onn.

M.

.,

Aero

1943, succeeding Ruth Oldrid. Burns,

The

Junior

Co-eds took

this year in the

Day brooks

activities, as

an

active part

Ivy Chain, part with

the leader.

Margaret

of

May

Easter

Robert R.

M. E.


18:t

Grey Street. I'r

Kenyon Avenue. Wakefield Home V. erbrooks, Margaret M. IL' County Street, Newport

Paul Dunham and

ig.

md Hfll Road.

Mai

.

/

.vr.

E

E.

Miss McCuskii Arnold v.

79 Rochambeau Aven.le. FrovidriKr.e

While Road, Harriivillc

Clary. Stanley T.

Agri.,

Chen,. 3rih Providence

Phy,. E4.

Conrad, Ttiflma

L.

108 Craod .\v.

Agri.. Aaron.


Hen,,

Ec,

T.

T.

Halipos, Helen E.

..llo,, fc. 7V.>I. 768 Chalkstone Aven ue, Hrovidencc

HaU, Herbert

L.

f. E,

209 Weniwori

Hampton, Louis

.Aver uc.

R.

Valentine Cirri

Edsewood M. E.. Acre

.

Box 4;r>.

Apponaug

vm

Bli 45 Berwick Road.

.

Jame, H., Jr.

I

I

dgewo< Sei.

Private

Hcndrick, Paul J,

1601

Main

Sl

Parking Space


Home Ef., t. M.

lius. Ad.. G.H

I'alow, An.ie I). Ibl

Woodbine Street.

I'r

I reiiibrokr A%enue. I'r

DougUs ]>ik<-, Na>

9

C:hapin Road,


flin. A,l.. G,n.

Ec. r. -r.

E. E.

24 Hill Street.

41

Pawtuci

Elmway Street, Providen.

Stetson. Carl H.. Jr.

Hck-n Fitton and Millie

Jo


ClASS of 1944

Whitaker, Uwyt-r, Lincoln, Hedis

Snphumure ria.ss Officers President

Vice-President

Donald

Elizabeth

Secretary

Ruth

Treasurer

Ghannille

Social Chairman

Faculty

Advisor

Dwvfr

Lincoln

Whitaker Stearns

David Hedison

Mrs. Maroarf.t Parks


E, the

OT

In

we

campus,

and

rating

live up

to

the

to

before

come

scholastic

high

our

up

participating in

Rhody's

on

years

have tried

by keeping

us

two

of those who have

reputation

salute you.

Sophomores

our

extra-curricular

activities. In

the

Sophomore

our

Betty

year,

Lincoln who

exception

elected

was

chose

again

we

leaders with the

same

to

of

the Vice-

Presidency. Donnic

has been

Dw7er,

deser\'es much acclaim.

contributed much football

in

Meams

ability

in

dcser\('>

to

board.

Then who

better

harriers,

Allen, the

those

or

Armand Cure has

b;,.krtli.ill.

ment

pick the

and

career

Rhodv\ aerial circus

to

and

threat

triple

a

his short football

throughout

fieorge

lure

inn

basketball off the back

forget

can

of

two

Bill

catches

breathtaking

The co-ed ramlettes

Lincoln,

inu<

h

must

/rsi

be

not

to nuv

over

are

they

spirit. Betty

Dottie

Whitaker,

and Harriet Stene

of

Panciera?

looked in the jjanorania of sports for

Ruth

our

and

Barret

Larry

pigskin by Larry

have added

his

for

Angell,

prospective

letter

women.

Darthea in

more

Bacon,

outstanding Sopho

an

has

scholarship,

ability which

is

great

literary

aptly displayed by

so

many contributions

to

her

the Rhode Island

Review.

The

Soph Hop

Dave Hedison's

was

a

success

queen of the affair this year

Lightbody. over

the

Aggie

We shall carry

on

Betty

The

Mary

was

Our class also had

queen in the person of

ruled

due to

managerial ability.

another

Lincoln who

Bawl. under

our

leaders

for the endurance of the accelerated pro

gram and make

Rhody proud

of

us.


Providence Bus. Ad..

Donald S.

Camphell,

III,,.

'34

.Id.. (.,.

Diamond

Sl

Highland

Dawley, Helen

Science, Biol.

Casey. James enue,

171 Arnold

Park Avenue. Portsmouth

Delaney. Audrey

Science, Biol.

D.

Cesaro. Richard S.

d.-k;..,,

,. E.

Pinehurst

Ave

Jr. .\o.

M. K.

1, Washington

Clarke, Thomas B.

M. E.

Cohen, Harry D. 75

Pinchurs

Cole, James S. 572

Ponda

Cole. Richard 1.

9!19

Congdon,

Hartford

,

Tucker and Fv

Elmer Samuel

RFD, Conlao, Katherine

A.

Wakefield Home

Metacom Avenue, Bristol

Conti, Victor N. 105 Metcalf

G,.

Ch. E.

Avenue, Edgewood

V.

Home

Rus.

Street, Providei

Lead Butch Brui

Ec,

J. M.

Avenue, Providence

i,.,tM,

Aer,. ^

107 Enfield Ave,lue, Providence

RFD

Hn,e Ee..

8') Ravenswood

M. E.

Chael, Martin L. 43

Road. Woonsocket

N.

Dean, Franklin R.

Cashman. Mary F.

Casv.ell, Cladys

Hill

Providence


Hen, y. Doris M.

Hnnr. Ec.

West Main Stre et,

Wicklord

Hilic.n. William L. 66

Hope Streei

.

Pawlucket

Moin ibere, Carl W. 150 Cumberland Hill Fraiits.

John 29

Road. VV,jon

H.

At

Lambert

Stieel,

Bn,. Ad.

442 Brook Stree,

ll'ipi

Cran

Seienc, 75 Corinth Stree

Fru

Ilo,r,e, Walter B.

324

Academy

Ave nne

Prov Ide

,

Tarkiln

Furlong. Hope F. 19

hvin e, Dr ive.

Dayleston

Edge,

Road, Nasonville

Joan S. 10 Central Aven ue,

WakefieW

Estelle F.

an.

33 Columbia

Street

Watefie

.

Garnble, Donald E. 24 Doane Aveniae. Gar land.

Richard 70

Provident

R.

Clyde Street. 1i'avtue ket

N,C..-\..\.

tiliumps Welcomed

lloi,

J,.,

I.

125 Carr Stre Robert R.

I.

675

mley, Mary M.

:

berg.

1,

Street, Woonsocket

Lief A.

,<t Ma.<>saMiit

Bu,. Ad., Gen

Avenue, Edgewood

Vincent F.

so.

5

P,l

Willian, .s

Science, Bint

Coolidge Avenue, .Natick Home

Ec. I. M

Leach, Floreno-

M

25LI D... i"u

!<

17

Mann

Avenue,

Ni

Hedison. Hrand D. 95

Edgewood Avenue,

flu...

Ad., Gen.

Cranston

Bui. Ad., Cen. Heditsian, Manoog T. 242 New York Avenue, Providence

Ec.

I. M.

Ec, I. M.


4,

McGill, John Stafford S

Maple Street. Hope Valley

McGinn. Esther A.

.

Ai

1110 Chapin Avenue, Providenc, McGreevy, John A. 91 Modena Avenue, Providenc "> Aa McLain, Edna E. Brownell Road. Ultle Ckimpioi

Washingtoo, R. I. Reiser. Frederick P. 76 Main Street. Wickford

IV Siirreeds Old Mascot

Hom, E p,ij, Ernestine R. 4 Brighton Street. Providenet Ho,ne E,

anice A.

Kingstown Road, Narragans,

135

tt

.1/. E.

nnnnti, Vito L. 109 Coe Street. Woonsocket .

Leon W..

Box 79. .

Walter

M.B.

Jr.

Dodge, Mass

J.

Records. Elizabeth J. l.,H^st

Valley

Redlit/. Allred C:. .

Websie,. Mas Hern, E,

,

Sanford, .Mail

lue.

Pan tucket

Auri..

Rur. So,

M. E.

,M. t.

O'Gorman, Alice L. 878

S,iente,

Spring Street, Pawlucket

Orsini. Hilda I

Bus.

Ad.,

1622 Wesunimler Sueet, Providenc,

166 Broadway.

Lyn,


Ro, Paul L.

,

55 Wood.side Avenue.

Vest W

Roy, Russell J.

Sc

29 Sonoma

Court, Proviil,

Rubin, Irving 507 Morris Avenue. Provid

Sabetta, Lawrence 194

Safner,

A.

Broadway.

P >i,lr

Melvin B. GaskiU

Street.

;;-

W

Saltzman. Daniel H. 107

Avenue

Tyndall

CUE.

Barrow, Street. P.ovidetue

Seaga

Harry

.

24

Hii

Pa

Shern

,

vtu

VUL

at

eket

Pawtucket

James R 25

'>

Phy,.

169 Oakla nd Ave nue. .

t

Seirncc. 1 Stree

Shane on. Earl F

Shem

^"

,W

Siilhn an

Ave nne,

W esierly

Maurice p

il

25 Stillm an Ave nue. W sterly

Shwarti. 69

Merril

D

Plymouth St..

B N

w

Bed

,.

AJ.. A

ord, Mass

105

Jr.

Agri..

Kur. .S,


CLASS of 1945

Dahlquist, Beckman,

Fro nt Row: Sec ond Row

..

Secretary Treasurer

Social Chairman

Faculty

Freeman.

Davis, Wilbour.

Carl Beckman

President

Vice-President

;

Advisor

Doroihv

Dahlquist

Jane

Freeman

Champlin Wilbour

Gordon Davis Miss Mary A. Reillv


ed

in

Rhody

September

and

Aldrich, John

Fre

i:iii7 LouUciuiss

experienced and

week of

a

student

orienting by faculty

leaders.

The

usual

Allan, Ethel Flore

dance.s

held and get-acquainted programs

were

started. At the end of the football season, the

boys

allowed

were

man

to

because

caps

their Fresh

remove

of

victory

our

Connecticut, but the girls had after Christmas before

they

to

over

wait until

could discard

their green ribbons. Miss

Reilly

voted class advisor of

was

the "frosh" and under her

bound

are

to

be

scholastic

leads them The

done

guidance they

great group.

from this,

Many won

a

our

baby class,

honors.

on.

Baclawiki. Loretta

Mai

traditional

56

the freshir

by

[Clarke Street, Westerly

have

Hunter

Bacon,

Julian Street, Provide

Osmer

William, J, No. 1, 'Newpor

RFD

enthusiasm.

They

entered into the

of the occasion and made it

spirit

Baker, EIracr Townsend, Jr. 376 Poilfr. Avtnn.

a

.success.

Banfield,

Dick

Morse,

ary,

was

ties

on

who left

beginning

to

in Febru

college

show great

the basketball

possibili

We all miss

court.

Rhody spirit

and

winning

per

sonality. As an

as

will

we

insignificant when

we

are

still looked upon

group, too

the time

but

shall be

dignified

upper-classmen. In active

our

in

Orchard

Ea.,t Provic

Stree t.

Woo,

102 Orhrard Streei:,

Wooo

Barrat, Kohert John

larreil, Marlon (;arolyn

Freshmen,

come

Street,

iarral, Joseph George, J 1(12

hi.s keen

^'-^vH.^D-.n^^^^

55 4th

short stay here, many

we

have been

extra-curricula

activities

including sports, debating, and campus

publications.


88'/, High Stre Harold Het

Boss, Helen Reniinglon North Scituatf!, R. I. Boule, Gerald Arthur 7

Florence

Avenu e,

Newpor. B,t

Brady, Jame. Joseph

d. Edite^^ood Brady. Julia Marlowe

Hopelands,

East

Crrrnwich

Bresielte. Waller Edward 78 Main Street, W. R..

Brow. Uis Elisaheih 53 Auhurn Slreei Brown.

Wcilcrly Hn,

Roy Horlon 119

Jefferson

Stret1, l_,kPW00d


EaMerbrooki, Ruth Eli/abrlh

Dahlquist,

Dorothea Est

17

Tyler Streei,

Dansielowirz,

l*a

Mildred Baiba:

65

Del Verrhio.

l.edge Sir*

in,

Mark, Jr.

r.

Alleed H.iro Id

Joseph

36

Bay Vi,:

Aveooe.

raid. Edith Lt efi eld, R

Furlry. Dorothy Gwendolyn 52 Robert Street, Ashaway

Furlado, .Manuel, Jr. Anthony. Jr

Donabedian, Harry

Raymond Abralii Higgins Aveni

21

Lawrence

Frosh Stunt

Night

John

1.


500

Ancl Streei, Piovidence


Medeiro.v, F.hie Jane

McDonald, Jamev Edv, 53 Halle Str

lelair Avenue.

15 Lion Street

.

Rohert

Pr

East Green., ich

Joseph

lorth .Main Str.

77 Gesler Street. Providen. Arlhor

Eugene, Jr.

Bus. .Ir/.


eadow

I

Road. Woonsorket Bui.

Lindsay

Ad.

and .\rl.-iif Horiiln

nioro,

Poole,

Sebaiiano (Jarraclo

Leopold

Schock, Charles David

Thoma-s Carlin

KingMo Scott, Robert Crawford

Poulos, Panos Loui

161

Reid. Matthew Joseph

Rabbins, Donald Cushing

Margie Wiley Off for Weekend

Peace

Streei,

Providenn

Enf


17y Sumter

Toot and

I Peace

Street,

Street, Pro%iden.

Kopech?

Providei

Millard,

Kenneih

RuNsell

Barrington, K. 1.

Richmond,

Crandall and Barber


ATHLETICS


INTRODUCTION Vil

HE fiftieth year of the existence of

^U^thc college

was

marked

by

one

outstand

ing sports achievements of

life. State

Rhody's

and national titles

the first

athletic the

one

team

sports'

one

and

his former

in

tie

of

out

was

a

a

cross

seasons.

country

of the sport, here

winning

distinct mark of

Kingston.

team, in its first

history

largest

of the

Coach Fred Delmont Tootell

Rhode Island

to

al,

season

or

and

win

the

and

I.C.4A's,

William M. H.

feat

had

gridders

and did

an

since the

team

a

outstand

victory

over

Brown

University

I

feat and

distance

quite

Congratulates

Coach Beck

the

an

Englands,

meet

as

went

been

the

Collegiate well.

This

performed

honor for littie

they

runner

Rhody, and England at

was

they

inception of harrier racing. Quite

In Bob Nichols

producing five victories and one a possible eight game schedule.

history Besides

and individu

National

before

football

developed

elsewhere.

New

the

never

was

college.

in the

team

all of their dual meets,

smash all records,

Athletic Association

Rhody alumnus succeeded chief, Frank W. Keaney at the

Pres. Woodward

ii'

in the

Another

highlights.

less than 56 candidates

a

helm of the

ing job

by

won

no

for the team, the

out

the best

coach in 21 years, contributed

of its best

near

the al

on

a new

Beck, Jr.,

A

to

extraordinary achieve

progress at

The football under

added

were

delegation

State athletics. The national title

ments in was

in the half-centur)' titles, sectional titles,

were

list of

ready large

of the feature

the fact that

ever

Rhody.

boasted the greatest to matriculate at

outstanding

runner

the present time.

in New-


The basketball team, under the expert

guidance of Coach Frank \V. Keaney, once again performed in top condition, gaining recognition as the best team in New Eng land, winning the New England Confer ence Crown for the sixth time, and playing the

nation's

l:>est

in

the

Sportwriters' Tournament in Madison Square Garden, ''the world series" of the hoop sport. In Stutz Modzelewski, the hoopmen had the new national intercollegiate scoring leader and in Stutz as well as Bill Rutledge, they boasted

two men

mentioned

on

numerous

all-star and All-American fives.

as

Being Jubilee of basketball and College's founding as well, these outstanding performances coincided favor ably. The baseball team coached by Frank Keaney, won the New England Confer ence title, for the third time and compiled an outstanding record of 1 1 victories in it

was

the Golden

The outdoor track New

I.C.4A.

14 starts. to

section.

This achievement

that of

Three

nine, namely Bud

Conlcy,

a

Keaney,

occasion

a

in this

varsity pitcher,

shortstop, and Duke Ab classy first-baseman were

bruzzi, a very good enough to be scouted one

the

members of

Warner

:

second

was

Holy Cross, the tops

on

by major league

more

scouts.

than

meet.

to

holder

champion of

Wilcox

in

finish fourth in the

Tootellmen

meet

win streak

also

22.

to

also boasted its first I.C.4A. in

team

dividual

its

regained performed

team

and

The

stretched their dual The

the

in Bob

two-mile

also the

was

Nichols, titleNorman

run.

leading weight

thrower

in the East. The

tennis, golf, and rifle

performed

in

teams

also

capable fashion to keep up tendf-nry of outstanding

with the e;cncnil

performatK

that of the

only

title

England

creditable fashion

r^

hv RIhkIc

Island

teams.

The 1!IIM2 .|,nri- Mason was the best had in the Hfty-year existence of the

ever

college. had

the

Never

before, in one whole year, college sports rej)resentatives so

COmpletelv (Iniiiiii.Urd picture i.i- (muird

llir

sr.

tiuna! Jllllrli,

|.iuniinrnil\ in national spmt.s cuinpiLilidii. It i> indeed a tribute to our coaches, Frank W. fitting Keaney, F. Delmont Tootell. Bill Beck, Paul Cieurzo, and Kenneili L. Kni< kersc.

bocker and the undeniable Tesuh n\ ^<HKi,

hard, to

.smart

tutoring.

If Klmdv

progress in the future

as

(ontm

-es

it has in the

past, then it will be the nation's best in ever\thing in no time.


K.A.TIONAX. ESkO<%.I>CA^T1XCS C?0>XP..IW T. WXC

Inttpii l^vesB AHHOriattona

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OF

PROVIDENCE

PUBLICITY

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BROADCASTING

ESTABLISHED

SYSTEM ;7c.

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1831

nWlCL

NEW

ADDCY YORK

THE NEW YORK. NEW HAVEN AND HARTFORD RAILROAD COMPANY


tfU'i

f^^'


FOOTBALL

.

Bill Riitlidst-

TT

OOl'BALL at Rhode Island State one of its best years in IflU under its first new head coach in 21 When William M H. Beck, Jr. years. assumed < (niiiri.iiKl of the iiridir()n forces in Septrmher of th.it ye.ir. il \v.is tile first time >ince I '120 th.it someone other than Frank W. Kianey was directing the foot ballers. Beck, a Rhody alumnus and

^fc*^ experienced

siriyi former his

pupil

mentor

of Coach

after

Keaney, having served

sistant for the past

succeeded as

his

as

years. His capa bilities may have been doubted at first, but at season's end, all uncertainties as to

Bill's

even

qualifications

from the

piloted

seven

his

most

had

ardent

team to one

disappeared skeptics, as he gridiron

of the best


Warr.n Uul).

Walt BU-clmrczyk

in the

years of exist-

Rhody's existence, was one of the most spirited, capable, and dependable ever to

With only a dozen experienced hands available with which to start the campaign. Coach Beck with the unexcelled assi.t<inre of his backfield coach Paul V. Canu/t.. molded one of the largest and best .illaround small college football squads in die

represent the Ram banner. It displayed the qualities of its tutors on the field of

seasons

college's fifty

siich

plav

lo

win

five

an

extent

that it ot

was

able

to

c-iglit game tieing one. One of tlie Kingstonian\ oldest rivals, the Coast Guard Academy from New London, Conn., was the first football maNot thc Ra n's path to : Rhode Islan having beai 1922, inth.p.ist 11 contests!., !;.inies

out

sdieduh'. wliile losiii-

East. Bill's popularity grew daily and po tential aid came from all sources. At one time as many as 56 candidates were in uniform ready to do battle when called upon. The climax in numbers was reached in the Massachusetts State encounter, when 46 players, in all, saw action on the field of play at one time or another. The 194! football squad, by far the largest in

two

an

.md

the Cadets .issured themsel' initial triumph early in this ga ting from abundance of mai ipower, and home grounds, the Coast Gu

Front Ro

,

Co-captain, Maher, Carpen-

Bowen, Thayer Strehlke, Morel, Merolla, Del Gizzo, Conyers, Grupposo, Holm-

berg, Third Row: Fourth Row

--^-

Coach St ck. (:...... h Ci.ur/o.

Panciera, Hani a. l.ntiMi. Srn.tii. Siegelman, Pierik, Heditsian, Cure. Manager Kope h. Dw^rj, Hrriu.ll, Magee, Allen, Duffy, Fournier, Zweir, Hildrbrand, Train-T C:o|.. Asm (:<.,!< ll Orlando.

'ryywwaygw'

*:!?&-'; v'ViLT;>^aaBr%K

'^^

m


It was the over the Beckmen. initial contest for both clubs, but the vic tors had been at practice for over a month before the Kains began their pre-season traininij;. luillierniore, they boasted one of the siKin^-si small college elevens in the country, a fact which was later very well displayed as their season progressed, and they annihilated all of their opponents with ease. The Merrimen displayed a devastating attack from the start and scored twice in the first period and once in the second The spearheads of these attacks stanza. Bill Thompson and were their Captain Buck Carter, two excellent backs. Inci dentally, the sailors had a veteran team operating, the only newcomer being at the

roughshod

slot. Meanwhile, the Rhode Island to materialize consistenly enough and injuries to four key men before the first half was over further hampered their eir-,i-ts. ll.ivin- . Ii.ilknd up a 19-0 lead at tlie < nmplrliM,, ,,! ilir ti.M half, the Cadets came h... k in ilie >e>ond half to complete the rout, with the aid of three intercepted passes and triumph by a 38-0 center

ers' attack failed

The defeat failed to dampen the morale of the squad but instead, it spurred them on to greater achievement to prove to their followers that they were better than the result indicated. With four regulars in jured. Coach Beck went searching for replacements and came up with the sea son's sensation in Bill Rutledge, one of the


Rhody Strikes

(Jnc- More

outstandintj

all-around athletes Rhode Island has rwr |.rodu.ed. Hlond Bill made his first sijrt against M.iine Uni

good in versity.

.\

regular gridder

in

high school.

Bill had not participated in the sport since matriculating at college, three years before. he

his mettle by sparking 20-13 upset victory over a strong Bear eleven at Orono. Rutledge ran 95 yards for a touchdown, and tossed two passes, one each to his ends, Jim Har vey, and Larry Panciera, for tallies. This contest also proved that the club was im proving with each contest and that mis takes made in previous games had been

However, his

team to

had been pointing for this contest and played from start to finish with a venge ance and courageous spirit that was won derful to watch. The capacity crowd had not one dull moment in the entire 60 minutes of play. The Beckmen outplayed their more highly touted rivals from the start and the first half ended with neither The local offensive team having scored. machine functioned well, but on several occasions fell just short of completing a pass or a run that would have meant a score. George Conti gave one of the finest exhibitions of field generalship seen in years in addition to producing the out standing defensive plays of the entire after noon. In the latter department, Walter Blecharczyk was also immense. The de fensive play of the Rams had been taken as something to be proud of, but in this game, it attained the pinnacle of excell ence. The Ram forward wall continuously outcharged and outplayed their opponents, and in the end it w.i-. the reserve strength of the Brunoians coupled with the smile of Lady Luck which spelled victory for the

Stahleymen.

proved

a

adjusted. The third contest for the Ram eleven to be a warmup. The Kingstonians had a field day at the expense of the Lowell Textile team, their opponents at Meade Field on that occasion. The final tally was 39-0 in Rhody's favor. The contest was not as loosely played as the score may tend to indicate, but the opposition was not of too strong a variety. It enabled the Rhody coaching staff to make use of the largi' number of substitutes, and thus give them experience for later games to come. It was a game without injuries and put the Rams in good condition for their allimportant contest with Brown University on the following week.

The second half began in much the fashion as the first had been. The

same

Kingstonians stuck to their guns and pressed their opponents constantly back Near the end of the third quarter, long run by Swingler, a penalty, and a successful pass put the Bruin in scoring territory. However, the Ram defense stiffened and two attempts to pierce the Rhody forward wall from the two yard line failed. Then in desperation Coach

ward. a

proved

The first intra-state football contest for State with Brown proved to be one of the football games ever played at Brown Stadium in many a year. The Rams

outstanding

Close

to

Pay Dirt


lobry

Skip Stahley

Coates

sent

in his

the line for what would have been a sure score, but as he hit the line he was tackled, and in the process. Bob Priestly, the Brown

first-string back-

field and Dick High just man.iged to Ihe point sneak over on the next trv. after was good. Brown 7. khody (). The clubs continued to battle on even terms for a while and then the Rams made their bid. A long pass from Rutledge to the Rams on the five yard

end

right

Harvey placed

came

in

stole

the

ball

and He

raced 98 vanN l.,r lli.ir ~....rid

t.illy.

also kicked tli. |,i.,ni-.ift. i make the sco..- H-ll in th,

Iidown

1...1. ir

f.ivor.

to

The

disputed by our team but to no avail, the referees failing to agree with the Rhody reasoning, which was later proven to be absolutely correct in the motion pic

steal

On the next play, Narducci went the goal line on a line buck, but it nullified by an offside. The next play brought the Rams back to the two yard line; then Rutledge attempted to pierce line.

over was

tures

.

(I.,,,.,,,

was

taken of the contest.

lootell, Beck.

9

m


nt

Row:

ond Row:

Coates, Flori, Maher, Blecharczyk, Flynn, Carpentt Narducci, McCabe, Cure, Conti.

Following this saddening turn of events, the Beckmen surged back to score on a long pass from Armand Cure to Jim Har vey, the point was good and the score was 14-7; it remained that way till the end. It was really a heartbreaker for Rhody to lose after having fought so valiantly throughout the contest, and then to have all efforts nullified by a referee's decision. It was a game that Rhody could well be proud of.

inch.

next home game was a rcpUca of the first one with Lowell Textile, the home forces winning by a comfortable margin of 34-6. The loser's tally did not matcrialze until the latter part of the fourth period when the substitutes were holding sway. Coach Beck used 46 men in this contest, an all time high in Rhody gridiron annals. Donnie Dwyer, the sophomore sensation continued his amazing display of running and punting, and as the individual spark plug in the rout. This contest enabled the coaches to rest their regulars for their next their game, that with Providence College, other intrastate rival. This was a night of game, and the Rams' third in the span 1 1 days, quite a burden. It was one of the outstanding battles of the entire season and produced enough thrills for the capacity crowd of 12,000 to last them for another of battle see-sawed back year. The tide and forth, with first the Friars in command and then the Rams. This game was for and neither team would give an

still 0-0.

The

keeps

There

were

several

attempts for

successful scores, but in the end neither team had managed to penetrate past the final chalked line of the other and that

highly Rhody's

desirable

troublesome

air to

produce

tally.

attack

was

more

than

the Smith-hillers and the

ground attack had like effect in the Rhody camp. At the end of the 60 minutes of relentless battle, the score was latter's

The defense of each

team

was

enough to repel the offensive on slaughts of each forward wail as was ex emplified by the failure to score. The game was played at La Salle Field and attracted the first capacity crowd since the inception of the arc-light classic five years ago. Rhody went after its fourth victory on the following Saturday in a game with strong

W^orcester Tech at Worcester. It was one of the worst days on which to plav, for the field was drenched Irom (ontinuous rain, and the going uas ire.u h.rous. The elements hampered the K.mi .iU.uk which functioned well on dry territory and alter scoring a touchdown on a Rutledge to Conti forward pass, the Rams settled down to protect their lead. Only straight foot ball was resorted to for fear of injuring one of the players by the employ of razzle dazzle. This win gave the Beckmen a record of four wins, two losses, and one tie in .seven games. A win in their last en counter would provide them with one of


the best records ever recorded by a Ram gridiron machine in recent years. A Homecoming Day atmosphere was in the air as the State and University of Con

appointing e.unpaign. However,

necticut varsities took the field. Earlier in the morning, the Ram vearlings had walloped the Husky Frosh bv a 2fi-6 score and the vaisii\ u.is r.^'-rv W do the same. Being the L.-t -.mie ot the -M^on, it marked the last collegi. ite .i].])., nance of the seniors, namely: Co-captains Edmund Maher and Albert Carpenter, Bill Rut Flynn. A banner ledge, and Ma , I the hand I proceed-

aged

[ipointed. dio( re season Comie, ti<ut h.td h; and they wen* out t( gain a triumph order to salvage something from their dis-

Friday Night RalK

the Rams

had oih.r id'-. IV .md thwarted their oppon .lill Tiipis to talK time and again.

ents'

Tlie\

the

were

to

scoring

iii't

s<on'

.ount

idle themselves and

man

in the first quarter to make No

Rhodv 6, L iiiv. of Conn. 0.

was

done

throughout

the remain

der of the game but the complexity did not change. The struggle gained in intensi

ty

as

Conns

the minutes ticked off and the Ubecame

desperate ;

only

some

brilliant pass interceptions by George Conti saved tlu' Rams from being sored upon and possihiv defeated, The , olorful con test .idded to the si.,r-st.idded all day celebration which included a gala carnival

highlighting

the

evening's

festivities.


The 1941 football al brilliant star, such in

the

1 940

brilliant

place

elevens

were no

functioned

one

in

its

of the best

of

existence.

machine

interdependent

an

under

smoothly

the

of Coaches Bill Beck, and Paul

Cieurzo. With

one

belts, these to

courage,

individual standouts in this

which

be able

as

half-century

group

guidance

was

represent the Blue and

to

its

but

their

individu

no

determination

regarded

ever

in

There

had

Duke Abbruzzi

eleven, but it substituted

fighting

be

to

White

as

teamwork, undaunted

and

spirit,

team

successful

two mentors

continue their

season

will

highly

no

under doubt

commend

coaching careers. In Conti, Blechar czyk, Cure, Heditsian, Conyers, Harvey, Panciera, Fournier, Narducci, Flori, Grup

able

poso, Bertwell, Bellino, Dubee, Coates, and Zweir, the coaches

sizeable to

form

team,

aggregation a

take them first)

.

a

of talent about which

nucleus for another

(providing

Smith, have

winning

Uncle Sam's forces don't


CROSS COUNTRY


^)xl*^>ST

of Coach Frederick Delmont follower^ had nmilv be lieved that he h.ld ir.uheil th<> i.inn.u le

one team had swept all honors. It is also the first undisijuted n.itional title 1 his is ,he come to Rhode Island. greatest achievement that any team can and ever the greatest honor accomplish

sport that

^^^'Tootell's

to

1 luar eonieiitions were on the suppoit ol the hiilli.int showings that his s li.u.1 [n.uie tlunng the cross-country season of 194U. Ihey based their beliefs the fact that the Ram Varsity harriers of a year ago had all of their dual

autumn.

that any coach can ever earn. The first dual meet with Fordham Uni

chargt

versity

meets, swept the Nr Englands. raptured the LC.4A. crown .n N.C.A.A. But thev undc rated the much est and highly regarded Toot. Those rooters had probably forgotten that the impossibilities of one are the possibility of F. Delmont Tootell. The proof in these statements is simplicity in itself. With a veteran team back from the successful campaign of 1940, Coach Too tell with the aid of his assistant Doc Erwin moulded the greatest cross-country team ever to run in the country. The latest edition of the Ram harriers won all of its dual meets, the New Englands, the I.C4A's and climaxed this coliossal season by also capturing the N.C.A.A. meet. It was the first time in the history of the Front Row: Secon d Row:

at

New York

The next dual

Ram

with

New 1

supp^wdly lanijjshire team, .,

proved without doubt that the Rams had not scored their first shutout on a fluke, because they again turned the trick and again on foreign territory. This time the score was 15-40 in our favor. A very strong harrier five from North eastern University came to Kingston late in October intent on resting sectional laurels from our favorites. However, when the final tally was made, they had to be content with a 1 7-43 beating and had to consider themselves lucky to escape being

Mgr. Wrigh t, OSullivan, linglcy, R. Nichols, B.ir Roche, L. Nichols,

e0 w^

meet

strong University of

Coach Erwi n, Moran, Taylor,

^

J^

%

f

I5UMI

15l*n

\

1

"

f

1

loolell.

"*

^

^ii^ ^ ISLilJfJ

i e

Coach

fii

?

X f^

City ])ro\idrd

followers \\itii some very (heeling news. With Bob Nichols pacing the v^av. the Rhode Island contingent h.id the lirst five men across the finish line .md thus scored a shutout against their namesake from Gotham, a rare od uren. -. imleed. The final score was Rhudv Ti. fordham ")1.

*


the third victim by a perfect score. The fourth place garnered by Mike Pronodsky was all that .saved them from being shut out. Bob Nichols again led the pack. Then came Rhodv's arch sports rivals, the I'niv.r-in of Coi,,,.. li. ut runners. Thev n,.ii,.,;;.<l

sligh'tlv

1.,

.M.

,iil

lli.- k.i,ns to

a

i;ri-.,li-i .\li-iit ll,.i,i ll,r ..ihi-rs had done but succumbed lo ., 21)- jH trimming. The race was contested on Rhody's course and was witnessed by a large throng. Robbins of the visitors was tli<. onlv contender .ik.' H,.b but I,.- Inii.h.d I., .h It ,|i,.T Nicli..|^ du.. und.-l.'.i third Clonliiuiini.. thrir winning ways, the harriers went on to Boston early in Novem ber and captured the N.E.I.C4A. meet with a record breaking team total of 23 points. Bob Nichols was the individual

winner and he also set a new record of 20 minutes flat for the 4-mile course. They bunched their first five finishers in the first ten, bettering last year's result by seven points. The 4-mile course record at Franklir1 P.k 1,.,.~ h .md reset by the Rai victory cam-

i" ;i,.^i,'

paigns

over

th.

|i .,-1 Us,

.

w.irs.

One week 1.. 111 at \\,i, Courtland Park in New York C ity, the Tootellmen rewest laurels, the I.C.4A. captured their trophv which firM time in ill, ,

|<<.f il

|,..ii

Ni. Ik.U I.,

.

ind th,era.

who

i;n *.it,-^t

.,s

r.

nii.r

..I

not

far

the present

l.es Mac .Mitchell, the N.Y.U. flash

won the solo crown for the third con secutive time. The new team total of 31


\HmSuB^^CfArHA^Q/

shattered the previous standard, set bv the Kinijstonians in 1140 hv 41 tallies. Thf R,.n,- l,,..l ., tni. i,<l..s inargin of points n.-i- til. ir ,i.Mr.~l riv.il. This victory clearly sl.,inpi'd tli.-ni ,iv llie t.ips in the

points

East in cross-country.

week later, the undefeated runnners traveled to East Lansing, Michi in quest of their first \itt.'rv in the gan Nationals. This tin,.'. lh.'\ s,iii..Tied in defeating over 100 ti-.iins Iron, .,11 ov.r the United States, and become the first team in the history of the sport to win the N.E.I.C.4A., I.C.4A., and the N.C.A.A. titles all in one year. It was the culmi nation of the greatest rec.nci ii, l,.,iii<'r history by the greatest team in hist.., v, 11,.^

Just

one

Rams notched their triumph with .i spark ling 83 point team total with Bob Nichols again showing the way finishing in 7th place. Coach Tootell's axiom of work,

work, and

more

work

produced

the

results. CROSS-COUNTRY VARSITY R. I.

Fordham L' New Hampshire Northeastern Connecticut N.E.I.C.4A I.C.4A N.C.A.A *Two

new-

40

15 17 20

43 38

I5t23pts.* 1st 31 pts. Ist 83 pts.

records in New

team low. 4 mi. in 20 min.

pts.

Opp. 51

\5

Nichols

England course

Nichols finished 2nd in l.Cl.lA. Nichols finished 7th in N.C.A.A.

-

23

record


RASKETRALL


m

HE was

Golden

of

Jubilee

celebrated

at

basketball

Rhode

Island

the

during Maine

the

Hampshire,

culminated

American International

their second appearance in

the Writer's Tournament at New York.

The

Keaney

coached

courtmen

to

Northeastern

galloping

in 21 scheduled contests with the strongest

were

defeated twice and the

fives of this section in addition

thus

captured

season

The

clash

at

won

versity,

talented

St.

18 games

season

quintets

as

defeating

such

Fordham Uni

Providence our

University

College

local rivals also

Front Row: Second Row:

Third Row:

versity

they

of

set

teams

of in

and Brown were

beaten

by

a

127-50

previous posted

Twice

they

trounced the

margin.

This

record of 103

Coach Cieurzo, Mearns, Manager

scored

Swaseymcn

surpassed

their

which

they

points

in the first clash with the

University

in

1940, and

at

Kingston

102-81.

Modzck-wski, Rudt-dge, Applebee, Shannon. Sperling, Pansa, Lownds, French, Obradovich. Goldman, Federico.

Coach Keaney, Cure,

they

100

of Connecticut won

Kingstonians

points against the Uni New Hampshire. The first time, new a intercollegiate scoring

than

more

record when

and the

Connecticut among the stronger

University,

of 21

Joseph's College, Holy Cross,

Springfield College,

the East.

out

Rams.

their sixth conference title

in six successive years.

the Garden.

Hoopsters

during the regular

highly

the post

and

other teams

were

feel the power of the

of New

University,

Each of the New Conference members

competed

to

College,

University

State with another very successful season,

by

Tufts

campaign.

University,


The ites

only

in Convention Hall in Providence

Brown in

a

Philadelphia,

Pa..

at

of Stanford

points set by University in

the

Hank 1939

disputed

contest,

as

well

as

in

New York.

nation's

additional

15)96

by

by tallying 1730 points bettering the form er total by over 12.^ points. Stutz was

Gymnasium,

were

led this year

by

their Mod

Rutledge. Modzelewski,

highest

f(r the past

honors

again

named

quintets

outstanding co-captains, Stanley

champion

mark

scored in

Luisetti

zelewski and Bill the

previous

points

He shattered

college.

the Auditorium, and

The Rams two

four years in

Marvel

at

the post-season classic, by Toledo Uni

versity

mark for total

recognized

at

College

University

much

by the Rhody Temple University

losses suffered the hands of

were at

individual

scoring

two seasons

by setting

an

gained

all-time

and

to

All-American

numerous

national

gained

recognition

for his talented court achievements.

established for

new

Rhode

Island

Conference, sectional, and national

petition. Rutledge as

the other

on

He

scoring marks State, New England

individual

dominant in the

jiubJic

com

hand, while

not

rye, contributed

IN

HOUTINO

FORDHAM,H& FtLL BUT TWO

RDlMTS StOffT

OFTHEGAROEMif WDIVOUAL

SCDRINO' MARK

PfCKOEMNEf?. dfiumois GAINST MAMHATTAU

'

gILL SUCBD THE 03RDS TEN TIMES

AGAINST RJROHAM TO TIE THE GAR DEW BECOROloa R&tD GOALS

UE PUYStUt

GAME FOR HIS TEWi rue

PUTTOE PRESJURE ON TDU L*0 AND YOUU

.,-:,-. \:i

,

^

yi

J

viyvA _

fnS??Sts, \

\

Fc3/r fer:Bieaf.jC :

AFTER CAWMlMGrTwO DOUBlf PECKtHJ' IW OVERTIME BILL CROSSED UP HIS VICTIMS ffV FLIPPWiS ID MEARWS

FiesT Arrp/st/Jk

1

AUWIN^


his third

highly appreciated varsity The

paign. brilliance ness

was

under

blonde

forward's

matchless

fire, and

an

at

Madison

home. His cool

enlightening play

the opportune moments

was

his

in

clearly displayed

Garden

Square

as

the select circle of such

joining

scorers

Rhody

Jaworski, Stutz, Invaluable aid lar members of

other

and Bud came

the

well man

hoop squad

Shannon

Conley

at

ated, did court a

a

360

points

of

i-m

h

^peed ^.iinc.

;ind

for his fir.vt kt^uI.u fhng

last year he alternated with

bee

the forward line.

on

the most

squad

Chet

regu

the

Apple

improved player

and contributed

played on

the

Apple

Applebee

to

score

by

Mearns. hand

An

early

Flip Keaney

injury the

in

of the time.

and will next

probably

saw

Both

the

George right

lessened

action the

were

see

Cure excelled

year.

and

season,

each

by

alternately

the latter's

to

effectiveness and Cure

guard.

a

vacant

was

Cure

total of

a

mark for

high

out

guard

his ma

.sophomores

regular

.service

defensively

on

several occasions.

The 1941-42 baskrlhall of the

gained was

as

ing

in

as

significance by Jubilee

the Golden

of the

sc:,son

successful in sevci.il

the Golden

well

men

most

college.

captured

one

and

the fact that it

of the

Jubilee

Once

was

\'ears

hoop sport

of the found

again

the Conicrrn.v

the

Keany-

crown

and

was

of the entire

some

very

Armand

iir tallied

varsity;

managed

a

filled

He covered the

splendid job.

points,

From his

The other defensive post left

the talented Bud

replacing

major portion

he

289

at

forward, the latter having gradu

with deftness and

position,

of

join

in

combine with his

offensive efforts.

jority

two new

to

standing

graduation

Conlcy.

from

defensive work

at

point"

as

persons of Earl Shannon and Bob

bee.

as

to

"1100 stars

at

again

once

exhibitions

He became the fourth

home.

cam

steady

magnificent

proven

by

their selection for the

Sport-

writers' Tournament in New York.

The


latter is

generally regarded

Series" of

chosen to compete in

can

and to be

it, is surely

of which few

tinguished honor, abouts

the "World

as

collegiate basketball,

their

hoop campaign

their opponent.

team

here

a

Instead, they

very

at

displayed

ward who did

a

Bill

to

of the best

in

double

played this tuck

figures

Senesky,

decided

struggle

a

seen

6 '2" for

home

nip

variety.

The Hawks

The

to a

figure

bee

was once

again proved to be one of the best attrac tions by packing the gym, although minus

point"

first

the

easy

from

tune

one

to town. never

victim

surges

College

The

the visitors

thus

last

season on

satisfaction

was

that

they

their

they held

lower than their

Rutledge

ac

total of

again

and

led

Apple

far behind.

nol

The

to

over

Kingston

Modzelewski and Shannon

and

but

the

of

score.

"two-points-per-minute"

the Ram attack with

was

73-39

only

and

team

invaded a

from this game

gained

80.

The

by

produced

court.

visitors

front

of mid-season

Medfordites

The

handicap.

liking

the farcical contest which the

avenging

the Rams

ended with the home

the

cleanly

reckless abandon

and scored with

customed

centre

very

swarmed all

Keaneymen

tallying

regular

then

College

smothered

was

holding

by a 75-62 margin. It the opening contest for each team, this the quality of the contest despite out

and

in

himself.

to

Larry

year ago,

was

spectators.

low total while

without their

was a

op

Joseph's

players

magnificent job a

as

The visit

Rodman Hall. one

were

St.

powerful

here in years in Bud

Rutledge

quintet

a

game

much

and

played

of

star

The

Tufts

opened

without the usual "soft touch"

ors

here

scoring

Kenney.

boast.

The Rams

posed by

dis

a

teams

their

was

of

the

Ram

succumbed

Springfield. They

of 103-64.

for the

This game

Rhodyites

The game

close. The

"100

American International

was

regulars

and

was an

they

went

fairly rough saw

but

little action


Trainer Cole

in the contest

established

a

leaving

soon

after

they had

very comfortable lead.

substitutes took

over

and

performed

ablv for the remainder of the

The

credit-

contest.

Frank Obradovich

The first 1942 appearance of the Rams in Madison

the Rams

January

Square

met

3.

It

Garden occurred when

their Gotham namesake

on

the feature contest

on

was

George Mean


one

of the

of

the

the

fancy

shooting

loudly very

the

each

at

Keaneymen

and wasn't

had entered

were

tied

an

.')2

at

points

lation time and He

breach

after

to

more

on

second

stanza

had

tallied

nearly

one

the

each.

the The

Rutledge enabled

win in

than

In-en

personals

soon

begun. The

squad fought

The

"Ram

Fiftieth

It

of the

stamped the

the local entry to

was

top

at

marked bv another

to

worthy

the

cause

consecutive

possible

as

tri

f(.r the Rams and

candidates for

later in the

goals by netting

of all. Cure

Rut

season.

play

played

until

were

their

game via the foul

an

they

was

were

supplied by

and Loeffler

thorns in the Rams' late

in

was

little

to

ready

the local

for the

quintet.

by

a

offer in the

the smooth

working

their first game of the not

the

the first confer

Oronomen lost

margin having opposition for

way of

It

approval

exceptionally good

departure

University casualty. The

79-48

dozen and

even

with the

route.

Maine ence

an

met

defensively. Fitzgerald

game

Rams.

It

them

his all-around

and

to come out on

a

tied the all-time Garden record for

ledge field

fourth

season

tournament

Islanders

game's end.

the

marked

umph

cause

Kelleher-

from the

indeed.

the finish but the smooth- work ing Rhode

managed

Anniversary Fund,

dismissed

latter had

s

proceeds

approximately $600

of the visitors

after the

The

Mokray.

netted

trip

under the full

Special"

of Bill

filled the

half of his team's total mark.

half-way

the extended

capably

had

Stutz

from the game

coached

period.

tie up the ball game in regu

to

session.

at

was

until

won

overtime

regulation time,

herculean efforts of Bill the Rams

they

The game

opportunity.

At the end of the teams

again

once

of the crowd and

closely fought

teams

fancy passing and

appreciation by cheering

their

proved

diniblc-headers

Ned Irish in his New York

The fast and

emporium.

captured

prominent

more

sponsored by

season

opposition

Modzelewski


again

led the

ment

while

in the offensive

team

who had

Applebee,

find the range, contributed of

Shannon

points.

and

a

depart

begun

Rutledge

formed their usual competent roles. was

the first New

England

to

per

This

Conference

for the winners and started them

victory

off toward their sixth consecutive confer ence

title. season was

by Temple University Philadelphia. much

too

delegation was

The

for the

height

and scored

the second loss in

a

as

started off in up

9

point

grand

lead in

supplied

Convention HaU

at

elongated

Messikomer lads in the

a

Owls had

Rhode

57-49

Island

triumph.

many years

same

to

It the

place. Rhody

fashion and had built a

short span of

playing

time, but the Quaker City lads, led by their tall

then

Bob Dom and

sophomore forward,

set-shot

Angelo

ace

passed

of the first

Rams,

the

Musi

pulled

Keaneymen

stanza.

Try

as

even

near

and

the end

they might

the

could not close the gap and their

late surge

lh<

The Rams recovered fmm thrir initial setback to defeat Noitlicastnn L ui\( a

few

It

was

for

naught.

A small band

later

night

was

Rodmanites and

expected Coach

by

The was

scoring

brand of

to

being

missed mark

two

on

nosed

out

The scrubs

the total u])

to

outplayed

just

the century

the

next

they

College provided

the

Keaneymen, 60-54,

the first for the

years and

of

the Rams' sciiedule when

Auditorium in Providence. was

use

the game

points.

Providence

upset

Rams the

keep

to

total romp.

a

bringing

by

give the

opposition. Once again

resorted to wholesale

Keaney

as

of the

power

much for the Dunn-

too

failed

they

his substitutes in order

from

isity

98-60.

large margin,

a

their second conference win in

many starts.

men

The first loss of the

in

fa:

share

good

was

The

Crottymen

well earned.

struggled

the

For the

triumph.

the second loss of the

to

triumph in

most

the end

Kingstonians season

some

The Friars

their intra-state rivals

the way and

the

at

to

it

of

gain was

and the first

tUlU

m

^'i-


to

local

not

was

fan is

al foul

to

that

play

the type which the

accustomed

Applebee

of

style

not

was

of the local

capabilities

and their

aggregation

night

The game

competition.

indicative of the

Rhody

The loss of

see.

and Modzelewski via the person in the second stanza

midway

route

their

decidedly hampered

for

chances

Rhode Island had

triumph

necticut in

of 66-59. way

with

over

a

the

University

the

exception a

of the

of the

late surge

margin

Storrs

sell in order

exclude any

to

over-crowded gym The Ram

them

deciding

no

ath

not to

possibility

resulting

as was

con

were

Rhody fans, the

at

disturbance

last ten

till the

There

letic authorities

ago.

of Con a

brought

they stayed contest.

tickets available for

another

by

The visitors trailed all of the

front where

clusion

from behind

to come

game at Storrs

minutes when out

and Shannon fired in

ledge,

This

win.

to

the

sharpshooters

from

case a

of

the third consecutive

was

them in the top spot.

placed

Ma.ssachusetts State and Worcester Tech also added to the list of Ram victims

were

in the

same

Statesmen

week

were

marking

trampled by game

the

was

two

task of had

an

closely

making

begun

be hard

to

away from

year

play

Both games

home, the

team to

It

were

Mass game

Kingston

the Rams.

to meet

neither of

equal

to

the

hit their stride and would

to

beat.

to

as

was

Neither

the game close. The Rams

The weakest came

quintet

team

herst and the Tech contest

year

The 83-68

an

margin.

contested a

resumption recess.

by

Bigler

86-59

had

teams

the

mid-year

trimmed

the

while

score,

an

found their

Rut

Stutz,

enough points

conference win for the Keaneymen and

of school after the

victorv'.

to

range late in the game and

Am

face the Rams all soon

was

the Rams when

at

played at

Worcester.

thereafter

to

their misfortune

they

were

red-hot


and

a

intercollegiate scoring

new

established.

was

127-50

win.

Coach

regulars

out

after about

and did

not

that could

keep

with

the offensive

quintets

ten

the

The Durhamites

ing.

minutes of

again,

score

just

but

from

was a new

regulation

nized

even

mount

of the

No

local

less than

Rhode Islanders scored in double

in

play

could not cope

strength

own.

college

Brown

record total for

40 minute

a

his

and had little in the way of

offense of their

This

to

Keaney pulled

send them in

not

record

The Rams waltzed

contest

Springfield College

Holy

were

the

the

Navy

was a

next

Relief Fund

special

at

header.

The

team

and

victims

The

contest lor

the Auditorium.

crowd

capacity

was

being

the

night

existing 4-year

part of

a

Crusaders

scor

this

saw

charity

double-

provided

unex

pected opposition. Maine, New Hampshire, and Providence College

were

the

The first

over

one

1 00

Providence

for the

next

two

at

home.

the Rams' away and

Rhody again

102-.54.

mythical

the

The

placed

state

tallied

Swaseymen victory

over

them in the lead

championship.

68-54 in favor of

the Smith-hillers Brown

on

were

College avenged their early

setback and

score was

victims

games

points against

winning by

season

Cross,

for the second time in the interim. Cross game

which

the last

in recog

A

contest

in

highlight

a

record.

six

with Connecticut and Northeastern victims

Holy

ing

list.

basketball circles.

University,

provided

an

figures.

one

It

when Stutz broke the

fought

to

provided the third

a

very

The

team

but

the end.

regular campaign by being victor 83-82 in

our

defeat of the declared

.shaky

decision

the

by


basket

as

was

fast from

start to

the gong sounded which many believed

lo

fans

reeling

the end.

the

Stutz scored

time-keeper.

be the

a

winning points for State;

the timer

then ruled it had been made after time had

elapsed

and

Rhody

the loser in

was

stead of the winner. The game, other than

being

the last

captains

little

bearing

York, and the

their selection

on

State's chances

for the Writers'

being picked

in New

for Co-

contest

Stutz Modzelewski and Bill Rut

ledge, had of

collegiate

was

Tourney

announcement

made

on

the

of

following

In the r(urnament contest, the men ran

afoul

a

University from in Bob

Rhode Island gave themselves and back Bill

good

Ohio and

Gerber, who led his

by scoring

37

den in the process. established

a

new

scoring

The

Tourney

scoring

team to

points breaking

records for individual

Keaney

ball club in Toledo

all

star

vi< tory

existing

in the Gar

team scores

also

marks. The game

by

play,

the

Although beaten, good

a

but he failed

top.

rest

a

individual

magnificent

to

All-Tournament

teammates to come

selected

was

on

with

along

team

Stutz Modzelewski and both at

Ram

brand of

get the needed sup

of his

However, he

all-star game

of

to come

and writers.

fans,

the

was

account

still favored

were

displaying

port from the out on

finish and had the

many of the

Rutledge

brilliant

an

day.

at

competed

the Garden several

in

days

after the tourney ended.

This sons

was one

in Coach

loss of

Rutledge

graduation next can

of the

most

Keaney's

successful

22 year

and Modzelewski

will leave

large

gaps

year's quintet. However, usually

another

reign.

be counted upon

winning

combination.

through to

the to

sea

The

fill

on

Menty

produce

This

team


How Its Done

won

the New

and

was

Eng'and

again tops

Conference in

New

Obradovich, Lownds,

cro

be lost

Engia RHODE

and Pans:

through graduation.

ISL.-\ND ST.VIE

(1941-1942 Record)

St.

Northeastern

Joseph's

Tufts American

li

Holy Cross Springfield College

.

Fordhi Maine

Northeastern Providenre

College

Massachusetts State Worcester Tech New

Grand Total

1,737

1,266

Hampshire .Average per

game

79.0

57.5

A'^'


Howie French

INDIVIDUAL RECORD

Stutz Modzelewski Earl Shannon William

Robert

f

Rutledge

Applebee

c

.

Armand Cure

George Mearns

f g g

g-f

Henr>' Sperling

f

Attilio Pansa

f

Howard French Francis Obradovich

g ...c

David Lownds

f

James Harsey

I

William Smith Nat Federico Robert Tanner

Jack Doherty

f g

f-g f

Rhode Island

4425

1737

Opponents

4425

1266


During the Hectic

Brown

Ga

a


RHODE ISLAND STATE

Leading Ail-Time High Scorer; Total

1,730

42

Stutz Modzel.

Jaworski, '39

1,426

Frederick Conley, '41

1,395 1,102 877

Chester

William

Rutledge,

'42

Edward

Tashjian,

'39

J. Francis Martin, '36 John Messina, Robert

'37

.

Haire, '28

Earl Shannon, '43 Warner

Keaney,

Samuel

Epstein,

'41

'29

.

.

,

John Tyler, '32 Roberl

Applebee,

Reginald

'43

.

Hi

Edward Pet

A COMPARISON OF THE SCORING RECORDS t)F

MODZELEWSKI AND HANK LUISETTI OF STANFORD MODZELEWSKI

LUISETTI mes

Freshman

Junior

Points


In

their sixth successive New

winning

England

Conference

Island State

of

peer

the

Stutz

nation's

coaches' sole

five.

only repeater of

year, led the offensive

the

Shannon

was

scorers,

for Conference

with

in all a

winning

All-Conference while Al

being

departments

total of 189

of

points

Pajonas

Modzelewski

Winzler

(Connecticut)

Applebee

c

Ig

(Rhode Island)

rg

of

Mugavero (Connecticut) Jaskilka (Connecticut) Small

team

by

Bob

Cure

Applebee

Rhode

a

If rf

(Maine)

c

Island,

(New Hampshire) (Rhode Island)

single point,

of Northeastern and Earl

Ig rg

FINAL STANDING

unanimous choice for the

W

Rhode Island

...

8

Connecticut

6

Northeastern

4

Shannon, of Rhode Island, had six of the

Maine

2

eight possible

New

0

votes.

)

(Rhode Island)

Monica

competition.

Billy Rutledge,

missed

to

Panjonas (Northeastern) (Rhode Island)

last winter's all-star

Winzler, of Connecticut, and

for the

(Rhode Island)

for the third .successive

league

play,

First RuTLEiHjE

unanimous choice

Modzelewski,

CONFERENCE TEAM

Modzelewski, the

All-Conference team, in addition the

1941-1942 ALL-NP:\V ENGLAND

Rhode

walked off with the

again

principal honors.

championship,

Hampshire....

L

p.c.


mnOdR TItACK

/I

HE

indoor track team

varsity

with the

again competed relay

teams

1941-1942

in

The

it

was

relayers

races

really

were

the finest mile

relay

in which

no

teams

mainly

the lack of

for the indoor Forced

to

showings

they

own.

were

run

to

the lack of

capably

train them

competition.

to run

their

were no

could train in

spacious

sessions

match for the

,

on

gymnasi

teams

that

on

field

the wooden tracks laid out

houses, where the elements

into very littie

come

The Tootell

play.

also had lost two of their

men

quartet from last comers,

season

Jim Cole,

forced

to

ence.

Only

Fournier

produce

and Mai

without

Lincoln

were

and the

starting

two new

ShurtlefT,

were

previous experi

Bagshaw

and

available from last

Dick

year's

team.

The Rams

ly:

the

spacious

practice

the small wooden oval aside the um,

were

against

experienced

and reserves, and also facilities

to

that the country

due

adequate

they

matched

boast. Their mediocre to

their

failed

fault of their

again

can

ners

during

Although, they

season.

win any of the

entered,

the nation

once

top-flight

competed

Millrose Madison

in six meets,

meet

in

New

name

York's

Square Garden,

B.A.A. Games in the Boston

Garden,

the the

New York A.C. Games in the 49th Street

Arena, the A.A.U.

Bagshaw, Coach Tootell, Fournier, Shurtleff.

meet

in New

York, and


Bullock, D.ihl, I'l.m, the K. of C. and I.C.4A. Gotham.

In all of these

also in

meets

meets

they

were

matched against the best in the field, was

in which the Rams

competed,

the fastest heats of the

against

such

Pittsburgh

teams

College,

liams

College,

usually

night. Running

Boston

Villanova Seton and

John's College,

were

Syracuse University,

as:

University,

Tufts

as

the fact that the heats

exemplified by

College,

weightmcn,

managed

a

fourth in the

thirds, and

two

The

which

most

of the

The what

35

championships. ace

shotputter,

pound weight

A.A.U. meet, and

a

to

to

win any of the

gain

was

one

out

in his

specialty.

third

three

of Dick

Bagshaw, Jim Cole,

ran

in that order

and

through

augmented by

to

be

to

the

were

competition

some

of the

place.

his

Nichols,

runner

State's

competed

Lack of

runs

in

once

Many

to

the

in

sponsored by Harvard Uni of

stringers competed

points

running

again swept

Cambridge Intercollegiates,

formal meet

in

but

best.

The indcKjr trackmen the

out

experience proved

biggest handicap

against the nation's

versity.

meets.

relayers' performances

in the

al

of their efforts.

composed

Rhody's

place

fourth in the I.C.4A.

a

Bob

standing distance

races.

second,

gain

in the I.C.4A.

Jack Kreuger, earned

Colgate University,

fourths

Fournier, Lincoln Mai Shurtleff

the

same event

St.

College,

performed creditably

failed

did manage

team

win

to

in several

Norman Wilcox

throw in the A.A.U. meet and also

failed

They

competed

several of the invitation two-mile

the indoor-men

though they

who also

of the indoor fracases.

Wil

University,

Hall

Burdick

the

Rhody

but still

win the meet

second-

gained enough

unofficially.

14%


BASEBALL

Conti, Bellino, Toppin, Holdsworth, Mt Cabe, Flori. Hedison, Conley, Keaney, Zammarchi, Abbruzzi, Cran.slon. Ill,

c

OACH FRANK

W

KK.AXF.V.

standing wizardry hes Ne

England.

His

1941

II

games and lost

only three, a record bettered only by the consistent Holy Cross nine. and smart Speed baserunning were the factors which helped the Rams garner outstanding success on the hall field. They set new

base stralinii n-c<u-<K for the New

England Confcniur ,ind iinf>f]i( ial records for intercollegiate competition. Weakness at the plate, a constant ail ment at State, was almost eliminated, being supplanted l.y some very good aM-;.round hitting. rhi> fact can very well he illus trated \Nhen

one

realizes that the

Rhody

Jones, Pansa, Verrcchia, Duranleau,

team

scored

a

total of 85

runs

to

their

opposition's 23 in the 14-game schedule. Besides capturing the conference title, the Keaneymen tied with Brown University for the mythical State championship, and defeated Providence College twice. The burling was of the better variety and was capably handled by Warner Keaney, Bob Tanner, and George Conti. Bud Conley, the regular shortstop also took a successful fling at twirling. Bill Rutledge was the hitting star of the Rams finishing the sea son

with

bruzzi Duke

a

.S.H average, while Duke Ab

captured the fielding honors. The ^^as

n

oarded

arouiHJ initial-sack

as

one

of best

all-

guardians to be seen in New England. Keaney and Conley were also under the scrutiny of major league scouts.


The in

were

scored three shutouts

Keaneymen

their

total.

winning

chalked up

at

The

goose-eggs

the expense of Lowell

Textile,

in the season's opener, Providence

College

in the game at

third shutout

versity fourth

also

was

at

forces defeated and away, the

twice, also

at

Maine

at

winning

twice, both here of Connecticut

team

and

losing

the Boston

by respective

scores

of

in the conference

Rams failed ites scored team

split

University, winning the

0-1; New Hampshire University

only

their

Kingston

home and away, and

Kingston

encounter

Brown Uni

the

crown,

University

with Northeastern game

on

In

Kingston.

conference

and the

Kingston,

pinned

in the

to

pin

a

2- 1

a

on

7-1, was

and the

whom the

defeat. The Durham

victory

only meeting

ov<'r

the local

between the

I. inner Scores Aimlher

two

The game

clubs.

It

poncd. the

was

Durham

at

the

l)osl-

was

home defeat of

only

for the Rams.

season

The Rams also boasted victories

Tech, by

Worcester Boston

University,

Brown

Universit>'

stonians

at

the

to

was

here, while they

score

score

a

College

cns

was

by a

Field

Duke

by

an

8-2

on

a

3-1

them at

2-0

King

margin.

at

Kings

Hendrick-

score.

Co-captains

Warner

Keaney,

Abbruzzi, Bud Conley, and Frank

Zammarchi, State also boasted veterans, Bill

Rutledge,

Lyman Cranston, Elmer

a

double victim,

3-0, and being walloped

Besides

10-.^).

by

nosed out the

having a shutout pinned ton,

of

tune

defeated

Aldrich Field

Providence

over

of 10-2, and

Cornell,

Bill

Rene

McNally,

among its

Duranleau, Bud

Jones,

Hike Hedison, and Artie


Hedison

Onlv

for

cared

backsto]3ping

the

duties and

the

of

majority proved

his worth.

Cranston, Rutledge, Tanner,

Con

ti, Pansa, Bellino, OkUcs, and Hedison left for (his

candidates

last

frosh

I. 3 P.

R.

year's

brother of the

Dwyer.

C. 0

Pansa.

With the

exception

nell, Pansa, and McNally, and

regulars

were

In

test.

received

saw

of

Both of these lads

aid

Tanner,

Bob

mention the

to

rightly enumerated

'Fhey, together

which

of

the

Boston

chalked up

was

Keaney,

The

hitting; and firldinti

was

of

a

University

by

Abbruzzi

Bud

ac

and

base-stealers

Cranston

and

were

pilfered

was

with

Conley's

was

very

victory string. the

more

dozen ba.ses between them. Their

along

one

Conley.

..f the Ram nine

very fine \'ariel\' and

instrumental in the Rams'

and

freshman

vide Coach

also very

chief

than

a

hitting, timely.

are

excellent

diamond

Cole and Bob

nine,

Keaney

are

with

All

Eyes Front

expected two

aid

come

Magee,

pitcher respectively

pitching

counted for all of the victories with the

exception

shortstop

the

prominent

in the allotted space.

with Warner

on

Hedison,

and Donnie

probably greatly

and Frank

more

of Tanner and Conti cannot

department be

was

cause

spring time. Jim

year's

addition, considerable

sophomores

Ram

con

from

The invaluable aid in the

ones.

rest

action in each

George Gonti, Tobey Coates, Bellino

Cor

Jones,

all of the

available from

in Dave

capable Hike,

outfielders and will

the

are

team

are

However, several

team.

promising

a

Final Score;

year's

very

on

to

last pro

needy


R. I. BASEBALL STATISTICS

G

Jones Pansa

R

11

110

1

:i

AB

4

3

2B

:iB HR TB

3

SB

SH

0

0

Ave

E

0

0

0

10

.750

7

1

I

12

8

1

41

52

10

Rutledge

13

45

12

16

3

1

.356

Conley

14

52

12

18

8

1

.346

.

A

PO

1.000

Tanner

6

16

1

5

0

0

.313

2

19

1

McNally

9

26

4

8

4

4

.308

16

13

2

.Abbruzzi

14

58

14

17

16

0

.293

136

9

4

Hedison

13

41

8

12

4

1

.293

70

17

2

Coates

11

38

5

10

7

2

.263

13

2

2

Keaney

13

45811

11

.244

20

23

1

Cranston

10

38

8

9

6

2

.237

16

1

0

Zammaix:hi

.

14

51

3

12

3

1

.235

17

25

4

Duranleau

8

19

5

4

4

0

.211

16

3

1

BeUino

4

11

1

1

10

,091

1

0

1

Conti

3

5

0

0

0

0

.000

1

5

2

ComeU

6

4

0

0

0

1

.000

4

1

0

Shannon

13

0

0

0

0

.000

0

0

0

Pansar

10

10

10

.000

0

0

0

179

32

184

.39

Rhode Island

Opponents

14

457

85

127

24

5

1

164

58

14

.279

372

14

442

23

85

10

0

0

95

9

7

.192

354

Anxious Moment

llc.lil li). f,

,


UUTUOUK TBACK

YprilE

team

tive undefeated

able

including teams

ended its si:

season

The Tootellmen ease,

unheard of in track circles and the

1941 Rhode Island State Co

track

in dual

of the

were

a

by one

of the best

handily score.

Brown

New

trounced

95^-39/2 margin.

a

teams

defeated The

University,

and 98-37.

an

However, the quality of field

These

Kingston

82

College

England

was

2/3-52 2/3

Ram

track

never

been

fear of

University

not

the other victims

by

one

scores

were

94-41,

previously

since F. Delmont Tootell

in

1924, and their fame has

far and wide.

Many

of the

longer

no

larger com

pete with the Kingston track outfits for

of

,

not

schools in the country will

and the

121/2-I3j/a

charge

spread

Connecticut,

of

aggregations has

questioned,

of

were

scores

at

Boston

in New

University

Hampshire

respective

by

points,

unbelievable.

Manhattan Uni

power in New York track

soundly

was

margins

90

nearly

formid

most

took

circles,

sometimes

victory,

and

in the East.

versity, always

competition. all foes with

conquered

some

of

his

having

little chance of

willing to risk

a

winning

of the best all-around track

coaching

career

and

loss. Coach Tootell had

last

events, he had such

spring.

teams

in

In the field

outstanding

stars,

as:


Jack Kreuger,

Al

Gudeczauskas, Norman

Wilcox, Mel Jewett, Dick Forte, Joe WeisBill

man.

Forsstrom.

In

the

running

events,

his

performers

Nichols,

Bob

Black, Bob Dixon, Bill Mc

Herb

Nally,

Gosling

among others. Frank

were

and

the

Aside

competitors from

Link

Jewett,

in the

Englands

and Forte

again completing

points,

from

the title

with

a

total

Holy Cross,

thus

they relinquished

a

Ma-

jumps.

defeated season, the Tootellmen New

Bob

Bagshaw

Cromwell, John

and Forsstrom.

honey,

included:

of

an

won

five individual titles

won

honors the one

more

additional

points

well in their

total of

win

to

In

<mly

winning

to

obtain

showings

respective specialties,

18% points

of

Crom to

gross

finisb behind New-

University, the titleholder. Pittsburgh

York

University,

and Penn State in that order.

Nichols and Forsstrom established Rhode Island records in

favorite

events.

Bob

in 9 minutes and

York. In the New

jumped

meet, the Rams

managed

the fine

on

finished fourth in the I.C.4A. meet in New

England

to

Wilcox, Kreuger, Forsstrom, and

the

year ago, and

capture top

heretofore.

individual crown, Bob Nichols

un

recapturing

to

I.C.4A's, they managed

the two-mile run, but

a

30 2/3

than

easily

competing

won

26

new

in their

the two-mile

run

seconds, and Bill

6 feet three inches in the

h, John-

high


jump.

This feat

gained him

a

second

place.

taken the latter achievement for

third in the shot and

and will become

fourth in the discus, while Wilcox took

materialize in any

Kreuger gained second

a

the hammer.

in

finished fifth in the broad well

gained

a

The 1941 very strong

Forsstrom

jump

tie for fifth in the

squad

was

aggregation

not

at

ranking

coach

binations

ability

mediocre

who follow track

a

must

have

of the nation's top

formulate

to

from

as

beginning of

activity. Howeven the skeptics underrated the

vault.

pole

regarded

the

also

and Crom

closely

winning talent.

at

com

Those

State have

"peeved" one

granted

if it fails

to

year. The five dual

victories boosted the Tootellmen's total

to

22 consecutive dual wins and made it 29 of the last 30 meets.

out

Just try

and

beat it. The

1942

aggregation has

lost few of

the veterans from last year and will

ably

prove

decessors.

to

as

prob

their pre

Forsstrom and Weisman have

left school and on

formidable

as

newcomers

take their

places.

will be counted


I.C.4A.

Meet,

at

Randall's

May, 31,

Island,

1941

I.C.4A. MEET 1.

New York U.niv

31

6.

Georgetown

13

2.

Pittsburgh

21

19/28

7.

Cornell

11

3.

Penn. State

20

3/7

8.

Dartmouth

10

4.

Rhode Island State. .18 3/4

9.

City College

10

5.

Tufts

16

Fordham

10.

13/14

9 3/7

TRACK R. I.

Opp. Conn Boston

College

Manhattan Brown

College

121

1/2

13

82

2/3

.52 1/3

N.E.I.C.4A

95

1/2

39

I.C.4A

94

41

Wo

1/2

1/2

New

Hampshire

Totals

Opp. 37

98

...

with 30

2/3 pts.

4th with 18

3/4 pts.

I

St

491

2/3

184

1/3


lUEIM'S RIFIE TE/HU

^: thii

Rifle

League

:hcs found K, 1. Si.ur

finishing

New

cnth .vith

standing

i

the

England

a

tot.ll of l:il7

league

was

points. Its

6 wins and 16

losses. ri

composed

was

followini;

nrnont

Buivid, R

,r.

Vic

Burdick, George

k I'.ii k.nivk.,^.

Harvard U

1342

1347

12.'J5

1310

{Northeastern U Yale

University

.(Iinund

U. of Connecticut

rlie

j,.i,

B.ili c:<.1n ,11, and cam

was

coached

(;

jNorthcastcrn U. IWentworth

opp. 1272

1286

1309

1198

1269

1304

tw. P. I

1324 1376

tNorwich U

1338

S. C. G. A

1393

U.

1360

1338

U. S. C. G. A.

1273

1397

U. ot Cc

1267

1324

Norwich U

1333

1339

tCo

:

Boston

New

IVermont U Lowell Textile

1305

New

130.')

Hampshire

1336

1269

1333

tBowdoln R.I.

1386

1269

tVermont U

tu.

Jame, Lt.

the

M trllell Mo kovirh.

BcikI

by

of

Opp.

1342

Tufts College

The

John

R.I.

M. I. T.

University

Hampshire

{Postal

1

atche;

13.14

Colwell, Viera, Buirid, Kreischer, Bond, Comiskey, Janiicll, Moskovich, Zeltner.

Lt. Cr.

...

.

1334 1376


TE1\1\IS

nt

Row:

ond Row:

ill

Sayles, Villatico, Tew. Bayha, French, Allen, Hey,

^OACH KENNETH L. KMCKER-

^*^BOCKER, mentor of Rhode Island's

youngest varsity sport, lenniv. ]^ rapidly falling into the palli\\.i\-- in.irki d by his older brethren in the <...i, limn h.KI. With limited funds, facilities, .nul inirii si as only a few of the obstacles id cdniind with, the varsity net coach is sluuK Imt steadily moulding a team whuh will be worthy of carrying the Rhody colors. At second

present. Coach Knickerbocker has

at

his

six tennis courts which he must share with the women candidates and the predominant "would be" hopefuls that tend to flood the playing surfaces at the wrong times. In 1940 the team won 2 games and lost f). In 1941 the tennis team wa.s triumphant in .') matches and defeated in three, a de

disposal

cided

year's

are: Al Villatico, Ray Bayhi Ed Allen, Howie French, Richard Savles, Fred and Michael Pierik, all lettenne Tew, addition, a very capable player fi"M season

team

member of last who has gone. Back for another

,

year's frosh aggregation in the prist of Don Gamble will no doubt aid thf < The 1941 netmen chalked up victories Brown, and Springfield. RT.

Boston

6

College

5

Bates Ma

8

Clark Brown

?^

Springfield College

0

Connecticut

5

9

Assumption

improvement. Hey is the only

Winston

Pierik.

37

Total Won

5

Lost


GOLF

^

HE 1941 golf team. we;.kened hv tbe loss of all but onr ol iis r^prricnc vd from the previous ( .uii|Misiii. ixpmenced a sad season marki.'cl b\ onK two vic tories, sue losses, and onr tir, e:...uli Paul F. Cieurzo had onlv Lanv H.urig.m around whom to form ilir nuclrus for his golf team. The gmn h.-ruis ili.it lillcd in 'the rest of the positions. ^Iid a credit;ible job, men

hands of Worcester Tech at Worcester. Although there are no lettermen return ing for this spring's competition, some of the players who saw action last year will be returning and the experience gained from last season's contests should put them in somewhat better stead for the 1 942

campaign. GOLF 1941

petition against other performers, some of them top-flight, proved too much of a handicap. The divot-diggers opened the season with a loss to Harvard; then came a victory over Maine University, and a loss to St. Joseph's, from Philadelphia, and a loss to our intra-state rival, Brown University. Trinity College then tied the Cieurzomen, but they hit the skids again and lost to Boston University; they recovered in time a victor>' over the U. of Connecti cut, then turned around and lost to the Huskies in the second half of the round robin series. Their final defeat came at the

Harvard

R. I.

Opp.

/s

8/2

Maine

7

2

St.

3

6

Joseph

Brown

ly,

ly.

Trinity

3

3

Boston Univ

1

8

Connecticut

4

2

Connecticut

1^

4yi

Worcester Tech

0

6

to score

Totals Won

2

Lost

6

21/2

47/2

Tied

1

Rhody's Albert

Kopech

Football

Morton Goldman

Basketball

Irving Kopech

Baseball


FRESHM/I^ CROSS COUNTRY

II.HE

Frosh

^*^

Cross-Country

team was

again overshadowed by their aspiring varsity brethren. Although, they managed to win no titles, either sec tional, or national, they did indicate some promise for future use. They won three out of their four meets, losing only to the University of New Hampshire harriers. They defeated Westerly High in the opener by a perfect score, thus equalling the feat of the varsity which performed once

more

in like fashion in their initial 1941 The the

score was

only

were

28-27.

Their

start.

next start

was

they suffered, when they by the Durham runners, foreign course hampered their men getting confused in trying

defeat

nosed

The

efforts, the to

15-49.

out

follow the strange distance. The Ram on to lick Northeastern Uni

lets then went

versity's representatives by

a

Front Roic: Second Row:

23-32

score

previewing

the result of the

between the

and

U-Conn frosh

were

ing by

srnrr

an

easy

Gordon D.ivis harriers.

varsity tangle

schools which

two

lop-sided

more

even

the last victims bow of I8-10,

was

Hr led tin-

was

hy Rhody. The

wm

thr

of

st.u

ir.uu

tbe frosh

tlir finish in

to

every meet except die last one. which he missed through illness. He tr(ri\((! nuicii assistance from Mannie Furtado. Bob Mc

Elroy

and Ken

Davis and

Taylor.

maybe

of the others will be of future use to Coach Tootell. Since he loses three men

some

through graduation this spring. Toot .,hlc

New

will

smg

Tlir R.il, lilts

.IV

Hampsiiirf r Engk

ii<;vd their defeat hy the nners

liy trimming them

in thr .Nrw

nds.

Davis

dividual

and

led

winner

triumph.

Hershey, Taylor, Davis, McElroy, Traynor, Manager Wright. Coach Erwin, Furtado, Ostrach, Coach Tootell.

was

his

the in-

team

to


FRESHM/I^ FOOTRALL

CC).\CH

FRED D. TOOTELL

realized

one

His 1941 frosh football season

with

yearlings their

an

won

finally

team

completed

schedule. It

while

here

in several years and forbade cheerful

news

for the football

campaigns

to

be

to come.

powerful Ramlets defeated eastern University frosh by a

the

32

contest.

Boston

Then

margin, wallop

University

Front Row: Second Row: Third Row:

a

points

to a

meagre

times

in

had

recent

teams

years

Coach

would end the

that looked

season

with

a

like

perfect

The backfield performers were especially good displaying a variety of

occurred.

talented

and

kickers,

passers,

which will aid Bill Beck

next

runners

season.

Ed

Dahl, Frank Wright, Teet Topazio, and

College 13-13 in their third they went on to trample the

their opponents

record, but this is the first time that it really

The

North

margin University

University's yearlings by

point

they

0-0 in their second encounter, and also tied Providence

Narragansett

total.

Tootell has

24-7

in their first game, tied Brown

holding

Several

of the

was one

seen

first-year squads

the

In all, the freshman team tallied 1 1 7

its

four games and tied two in

six-game

strongest

27-6, and smother

Harbor Defenses eleven to the tune of 27-0.

The

unblemished record.

'43

cut

of his main ambitions.

John

26-6

of Connecti

Stellitano

the

starting

received

plenty

were

quartet.

They

however,

from other talented

backfield of

Miller, Dinwoodie, Weiner, Ferra, Drecof, Zito, Carroccia, Ellis, Rocciolo, Morosco, Hinley, Topazio, Lanphear, Pyne, Stellitano, Wilbour, Stead. Beaver, Wright, Friangolo, Antonio, Niemczura, Dahl, Bennett, Aldrich, Brown, Kapowich, Roth, Coach Tootell, Klein, Hanna, Hill. Co\e, Cressy, Pyne, Krieger, Suddard, Hathaway, Coulahan.

'WWir^' ^fi

1

J^.iL i. t fiO

'i

v*..% 'r^-<.-.*- :43,-:'^-

.

..

"^

.

U fi fwj'M' ? 'V'JIUIP

*

jg .^

i

help,

runners

,

M i

in


On His

Way

and

Johnnie Carrocia, Jim Lamphear, The linesmen

Frank Linehan. overshadowed

formidable

slot,

center

at

the

Bob

Zeus

as

Al Niemczura

Aldrich,

guard position,

Knight

The

at

not

squad boasting such

this

on

stars

were

at

the

and Russ Bennett

and

John Miller,

and

tackle and end

respectively.

and

Wright

passing

kicking

of

in

help more

teaching

these youngsters

fully appreciated

that the

coaching

staff

and in addition, Toot

his

championship

ing the

when

one

can

was

undermanned,

was

also

cross-country

busy

with

team

dur

part of the schola^tic year.

same

1941-42 FRESHMEN FOOTBALL

and R. /.

the

running

of Dahl

were

the standout Northeastern '4.5

performances

for the frosh.

that these lads

compiled

team

could

accomplish

distinct

a

calibre of

13

13

26

was

play

given

coaching

Coach Tootell,

Moss and Nick

graduates

in

improvement

6

Conn

27

6

Narra. Harbor Defenses

27

0

117

32

'

1.3

the

of the freshman elevens.

Considerable aid in sters

0

and Boston Univ.

shows

7

0

is far better than Providence '4.3

year's

Opp.

24

The record Brown Univ

last

be

considers

Orlando,

these young

by

Lt.

John

Totals

both ex-under

of Rhode Island State.

Their

Won

4

Lost

0

Tied

2


FRESHMAI^ RASKETRALL

From

Row:

Second Row:

iFThE

1941-42

^'team

Freshman

found

baskethall

Davis, Holburn, Donabedian, Niemczura, Cooney. Bacon, Kapouich, Linehan, Lamphear, Topazio, Bressette.

the

much

haskrtball

Rhodi

st\lr

their

nf and

playing liking although they managed to win only three games out of nine, they did manage to roll up the points and average 6,"i jioints per game. The latter feat speaks well for llnii future

that is the

L

tn

Ihe

frnsh

>wn

Univi

one

to

tn

of the hettcr hrvl-vc.ir

nnlv Th,

li-r

Ir.niis

to

h.ul

in thrir

history. The other losses were to Provi College, University of Connecticut, Northeastern University, and Rogers High

dence

School. test not

The latter

for the on

the

Newport regular

was

an

PrnvideiKT

NortlicasliTii

them in uled

return

contest

Garden

thr li.nuls

.,1

( iniiiir, li, ut,

Colk-Ke.

bv

qiiiiinis,

d,'f,-,iting

One

iiig.is,niiiiiits.

s(

hed

with the St. P.uil\ S,h,>,.l nf

City, Long

M.nid.

The club is coached

bv

was

,

nf

,m,'

.in,

,ll,d.

Khndv's

luminaries of se\-eral decades

ago. Red Haire. Lack of height and

Ins

frnvil.

the

and

outstanding

f

them

get

manage tn avenge the defe.it~

of

informal

con

reserves hampered yearlings no end throughout their ab In several of the campaign. losing contests, thiv found themselves out in front but later ivliiKniisli,-d th,- lead

the

breviated

after

having

had

U.S.O. fund and

was

lar in

schedule.

did

lost the game

They

one

nf iliiir- k,v

men

dis

missed from the g.ini,- \i:i the foul route. The replaceiiHiits iiire far below the regu

playing

abiiit\ and more

as

tlian not.

a

result

they


Harry Donabedian, High School,

was

al

A

performer.

Don He

the

was

played

the

good shot with

total of 187

21

nearly

received

team

points,

plenty

ward mates,

Holburn and Gordon

Holburn,

in his

offensively

ness

forced him

the other

and his

is

one

of the

R.I.

Opp.

Northeastern 1944

.52

74

Providence 1944

65

74

Connecticut 1944

68

63

Brown 1944

76

81

Northeastern 1944

78

53

Comic-cticut 1944

62

98

Rogers High

43

50

Prnvidenre 194-1

72

51

Brown 1944

67

73

583

617

Total

Davis,

1941-1942 Freshm.-in

promising,

Individual

.Scoring

stamp him

sure

to

for

the

Gls

Pis

Pts

Harry Donabedian

f-c

9

73

41

187

Hu,?h Holburn

1-c

9

57

14

128

f

9

47

23

117

Albert Niemczura

g

9

16

10

42

Richard Morse

g

3

14

6

34

James Cooney

g

9

10

14

34

g

9

7

4

18

c-g

8

4

5

13

f-g

3

2

0

4

Topazio

c-t-g

7

10

2

John Kapowich

f-g

3

10

2

O. William Bacon

f-g

2

10

2

g

3

0

0

0

c-f

2

0

0

0

10

0

0

Gms as

likely

a

candidate

varsity hoop squad

played

good

a

mentor's He dis

next .season.

front shot and

excellent

was

his

defensively, constantly harrying ponent and

all

fashion.

capable

cared

were

in

for

The Al

by

defensive

often

of

came

beautiful

set

the

up

shots,

crucial moments. way

as

squad at

Cooney, job

one

was a

the backcourt and floor

more

was

well

forced

Gordon Davis

John

l.lnehan

Walter Bressette

Clayton Lanphear Attilio

sink

to

often than

Morse,

was

duties

Niemczura

some

not on

in his

Andrew

of the best of the

when he

the

in

strength

in

Niemczura, Dick

Morse, and Jim Cooney. tower

op

himself

covering

to

yearling

Spencer

John Romano

leave school John Stellitano

expiration his

of

the first

replacement,

from there

on,

and

did

that

scrappiest.

because it

looked very

hand,

aggressiveness

injur)

do.

to

has had but

.season.

team

1941-1942 Freshman Basketball

slower pace than

at a

he would otherwise be able on

The

defensively

play

to

was

his efTective-

reducing

and

points,

ni.ilignant

a

right leg.

instrumental in

was

117

lanky boy,

a

hampered throughout by

Rhody

the best freshman

not

was

a

However, he

128 and

It

cam

with

offensively

per game.

fifth slot for the remainder of the

quintet.

of aid from his two for

Hugh

charley-horse

hand,

season's average of

a

Davis, who tallied respectively.

either

the entire

throughout

points

individu

maker of the

play

well

and led the

paign

for Aldrich

ex-star

outstanding

a

1

semester.

very fine

played

in

the

Freshmen

9

233

117

583

Opponents

9

258

101

617


FRESHMA!^ RASERALL

ho:r:

From

.-Moelif, .\lfUHl..,

.San

M..oi,iu. L.-uiti, j.ttiHt,.

Panciera, Doherty, D'wycr, Grupposo, Ferraxzano, Sullivan, Magee, Hedison,

Second Row:

Coach Beck.

ILL

still

enjoyed

managed

aged

mediocre one

seven

!;.i]nt-s.

first three games then

baseball

season

of the

Althtnigh his

four out of to

a

perform

to

feats of baseball.

only

freshman

BECK'S

111

tenm

but

dropping

The Frosh

won

riuin-

whitewash the (iilbert School

6-0

score

and

pin

a

no-hit-no-run verdict

them in

doing

rare occurrences

few

capable

formed in

a

so.

This is

in the sport.

ball

players,

static fashion

one

Gilbert

and the

were:

spectively. They Boasting

winning

en

of

University, by Providence

their

to

166

Brown

defeat

The

of

Provi

Brown Uni

Connecticut,

scores

in

these

11-4, 6-0, 3-2, and 7-4,

of the

the club per

to

School,

University

nines.

yearling

games on

around and

turning

of tbeir last four

managed

College,

versity,

by

all a

out

counters.

rare

dence

they

three

a

lost

5-6

contests

in 10

tally

College by

a

University by

6-1 1 a

0-4

to

re

Boston

innings,

margin, score.

to

and


Bob

the

Magee

pitching

son

was

the

and Ben Ferrazzano

stars

on

hitting

of .343 in 29 times a

with

Martino and

Jim with

an

average

Cole

the

were

respective

Jack Doherty was

the

84 chances with

only

lo

were

Les

other

averages of

fielding star handling

Stauff,

two

Vin

miscues.

and Mitchell Merol-

regulars

the club.

on

Don

also boast

ed

and batted

a

perfect fielding percentage, pinches. Magee

was

of the 6-0 no-hit-no-run game

Zani

together

vice with the

varsity

this

.see

with Hedison

multiple

ser

spring.

Bells

One

FRESHMAN BASEBALL /;. /.

other

Dwyer, the regular centerfielder

well in the

He

Dwyer will probably

San

Anthony

.368 and .333 in 19 and 18 times at bat.

Grupposo,

Gilbert School. and

bat. He also boasted

average.

offensive

aces

star

at

perfect fielding

were

the frosh. Dave Hedi

opp.

1 1

4

Gilbert School

G

0

Brown '44

3

2

.5

6

Connecticut

7

4

Brown '44

0

4

6

1 1

38

31

Providence

Boston Univ. '44

Providence

'44

College

(10 innings)

College

M4

Totals

the twirler

against

the

Won

4

.\nothcr Hit for

Lost

Rhody

3


FRESHMAN TRACK

met

than their match.

more

Competing Provi

School from

against Hope High

dence, and Cranston High School from Cranston, the Tootellmen could finish better than second with while 62

Hope

had

4/5 points,

with

a

a

School

Bill

^JC'rESHMAN TRACK fj^ Island State, although

Rhode

at

not as

tacular

as

the to

varsity's,

long

not

have

much interest, but

they

period

of time. Their

did

as

meets

may

produce similarly large

spring, however, they finally It

was a

triangular

Their conquerors the

two

teams

meet, not were

developed

which he feels faction

come

In their first

126.

meet.

a

dual

meet.

field

and

capable

perform

talent

to

satis

spring.

meet

the Ramlets scored

possible

a

track

some

will

sure

this

lost

Nevertheless, Coach

in the State.

Tootell has

Last

scores.

in the person of

scholastic

best

in

a

years

about

spec

managed

go undefeated for

recent

brought

has

with

Westerly High,

119^2 points

out

But in the next meet,

of

a

they

came

This

Ramlet track

year. La Salle

the

meet

with

and Cranston trailed both

3/5 total.

32

defeat for

captured

no

3/5 points,

58

Academy

down

a

was

squad

the first

in many

and Central

week later

.Mien, Star Frosh Tr;

to

a

High

try and


THE OUTSTANDNG INDIVIDUAL

TRACK SCORING RECORD FOR FRESHMEN Pts. 1st meet 4 first places 2nd meet- 1 third and 3rd meet 4 first places 4th. meet -4 first places 5th meet- 2 first places

20 5

1 second and 1 fourth and 1 tie for 3rd

21 20 /i

..-.

and 1 second

1 :t

....

Total

79/a

This record total of William Allan frosh track

v.u-sitv

in

not

were

absorbed

stead, they with

Rhody gaining

with

a

total of 92

between

trip by a

the

with

a

margin

77-49

in

ing

established for

men.

track

Bill

an

for the

Allan,

a

star

the

pivot performances.

was

all-time

individual

either

varsity or frosh, by compiling the amazing total of one

season,

79J/2 points in the 5 meets he competed Among his achievements, he numbered first places, two seconds, one third, one for

third, and

the

sure

comes

hurdlers

one

bets for the

at

an

are

fourth.

varsity

opportune scarce

la-l

\c.ir

h!M ,

poinls

in the

He is

this

set

Allan's total of 21

is also

a new

points

mark.

R. I.

Westerly High Hope High Crans. High

119

1/2

.58

3/5

La Salle Acad Central Conn. U Brown

92

opp. 6 62

32 37 25 38 49

97 77

Totals

'Won

444 4

lirnekeepers

factor in the Ramlet's

record

season

outstanding yearling

newcomers.

high

1/2

4/5 3/5

went on to

Rhody history competed

Kingstonian

1941

all-time

new

a

one

spring

in. 14

tie of

and

moment

when

Rhody

camp.

1/10

Lost

of Brown Uni

in the hurdle and dash races,

He

Salle, and

and ended their

shellacking

One of the

gamer 62

to

was

meet

points compiled by

member of the

FRESHMAN TRACK

of Connecticut frosh

University

97-38

victory

while the best

37 for La

a

In

trouncing

substantial

The Ramlets

versity's first-year men

do

them,

25 for Central.

sound

points,

the visitors could

points

successful.

as

a a

oiu-

of their scholastic

performance

but

brothers,

iiiaik 111

by Jack Kreuger.

Ltnk Makes His Bid

repeat the

as

team sets

All

250

9/10 I


II\TRAIUURAL

Malo, Kopech, Coach Cieurzo, Dubois.

OR

f.

those students who desire

ngage in

whose abilities intramural for

not

are

of

sports afford

fraternity

campus

competitive sports,

to

an

opportunity

points

for

35

points

for .second

20

points

for third

10

points

for fourth

very successful. Coach Paul

25

points

for

with other members of

15

jjoints

for second

aggregate point

10

points

for third

5

points

for fourth

to

compete in all

working

the board devised

a

new

coordinate

further

sports proved

team

championship

and affihates of various

men

The introdu( tion of

Cieurzo

Cross-Country 50

organizations

to

ALL-AROUND TROPHY

varsity calibre,

sports.

board

COMPETrnVE SCORING TABLE FOR

but

a

system listed below.

new

Intramural

Track

interclass

team

championship


Foul

Baseball cmd Basketball 50

points

for each entry

completing

sched

uled games 25

points

50

points for inter-league champion

for

league

winner

Ping Pong

(Singles

and

Doubles)

25

points

for

10

points

for finalists

10

points

for semi-finalists

20

points

for

championship

points

for

for

20

points

for winners

15

points

for

play-off (additional J

25

points

for

championship

20

points

for finalists

10

points

for semi-finalists

20

points

for

competing

Volley Ball

for

competing

M.iintaiiiiiiL; tlicii

entries in doubles entries in

mural

spoils.

teams

singles

title

paced

with

second

25

points

10

points

for runner-up

5

points

for each match win

20

points

for

team

entry (Doubles)

10

points

for

team

entry

championship

\

in intra

.aptund the

crOss-

Dc.trden, w^ho

Tom

the field of harriers. P.I.K. bunched

thirty-nine

Doubles)

su|)rriiia(

IM.K.

up their first five

Badminton

(Singles

competing

Cross-Country

competing

and

individual entries

points

countn-

10

Shooting

20

men

among

the first

finishers with Smith tied for

place

and

Ronald Platt of East

Hall, Heath seventeenth, Corr twentythird, and Casey thirty-ninth. Phi Mu Delta

(Singles)

second a

place by

close fourth.

Smith, Corr, Prunier, Heath. E. Moreau, Lavalee, Blecharczyk.

R

Mo

edged

one

out

point

Beta Phi for

with East I lall


^^^^MP^ ^ps 1

^^^E^^^H ^y^^ .^1

1

'

^ P.I.K. Deardcn

...

Heath Carr

Casey

i 1 ^SBil^^^ii t^^MiA

from Row:

D,-ardc n, HciIth. flic th.irczyk, E. Moreau.

Second Row:

Rrdlllz, Corr, Si, iith, Lavalec, Prunier. ,

1

Scoring (First Phi Mu D(>Ita(2nd) 8 Phillips

2/,

Gale

(Ist)

...

17

Hull

23 39

Ashworth Proctor ...

21 24 25 27

four

places) Beta Phi .Mien

18

Dulgarian

.

Boden Demain

(3rd) 7

Bridge

19 30

....

Corr, Maher, R. Moreau. McNally, Smith, Conti.

/i

1

i

32

East Hall R. Platt Wilson MacDonald Andrews Himeon

(4th) 2/. ..

11 .

..

..

16 33

46


II. Mth. SuMCh. De.udiii,

1

Z.lli].;], Bond, MoskuvKli, C:..lw,.|l, J.uni.l

..n

FINAL STANDNG CROSS-COUNTRY Team

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8.

9. in.

Points

PIK PhiMuDtlta Beta Phi East Hall Delt,. Alpha Fm S A E Phi Sigma Kuggl(s- Mall I. inihd 1 ( hi \lph.i 'Ih, iiCbi

8254 105 106

108/j 111 119

164 166 234 244

INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS 1942

Mu D(4ta in the second and third

P.I.K. and Alpha Tau Gairmia entered the final round with P.I.K. beating Theta Chi and Alpha Tau dr.iwing a hye. The championship (onsj.trd of a two out of three game -i m s. IM.K. won the first game by a sctirf ot iii.Jl; .-\lpha Tau rolled over P.I.K. in the second game by a score of 32-20, thereby forcing a third game which P.I.K. won by a score of

34-29. The of the

highest individual scoring honors championship games was taken by T.H. G.inima, with 33 Suutli of IM.K. with 30

Malo, Alpha

Cross-Country Basketball Track (1941) Rifle Baseball (1941)

P.I.K. P.I.K. Beta Phi East Hall P.I.K.

INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL P.I.K. ciintinu.cl nigning supreme in intrainur.tl sports by taking the liitr.tmural Basketball Crown in a two out of three series with Alpha Tau Gamma. This years basketball playoffs were the most hectic and the most evenly played games in the history of intramural basket ball, with the first round ending up in a three-way tie. Theta Chi beat Beta Psi Alpha for the number one position in the first league with P.I.K. and Alpha Tau Gamma edging out Tavern Hall and Phi

leagues

respectively.

second

was

points; points.

INTRAMURAL BASEBALL Last spring P.I.K. easily cHnched the Intramural Basehall championship bv roll over ,\lpha Tau G.imnia in both games of a two out of llirrr siriis in tlir lin.ils.

ing

Dave I.ounds. P.IK, tuirli,,'.; .mist and Ix-st iml.v.ilu.,1 pl.n.T. pit, l,r,l l,th Ur 1,,,. tl- ,I,.|h-s;.,.i.rs tion of iK-illi; umlrlr.ilr,! lm ll.r r.ilil,-

championsl.il,

season besidrs pil.l.iiig lun ,..,-hit. ,i,i-run games. Roland Lavalee also contributed some excellent mound performances while twirling for P.I.K. He pitched one nohitlcr .md sevrr.il low-hit g.iiiu-s. Effective hittii.u bv EtI M.,l.rr. Kill Smilh. and Jim Mi.iv.iii .idiird t.. ihiir skill .md won the

#^%


WniUE^ S ATHLETICS

Clarkin, Benheimer,

id, D'.Arcy, Shanley, Platt.

Up to the fall of 1934, Mrs. Winifred Keaney and Miss Jo Less controlled the policies and procedures of the \\. A. A. and operated the organization by a con stitution drawn up by them. In this set-up arrangements and provisions were made for the offering of points for each sport, intramural, class and v.irsitv. |).irticipated in by each co-ed. In I'V'I n I>t(.iinc neces

lation since 1922

were

hockey, basketball,

replaced by varsity

and tennis.

president of Women's Athletic Association in 1934 submitted with Miss Jo Lees and Helen Boardman, a new system of athletic awards Therefore,

Vera

Rock,

whereby a girl might earn a sweater through participation for two years on one varsity team. Also since the spring of 1935, the W^ A. A. sponsor an annual banquet at which awards are formally presented and outstanding luminaries from other years

iin-iiuuion because the the sports program duiogrd appreciably. constructed on the Roosevelt Hall, women's track layout, removed the possi bilities of a track team ; horses at the Kingston stables were taken to Narragan sett Pier, and riding was eliminated from the program ; girls wen- not able to secure enough points in swiiutning: lack of enough ice durins tlic uiiiu r moiulis pre vented point .u( lunula tutu ior w inter sports; interest in hiking lagged. With in creased enrollment, the advent of men's varsity tennis, and too few tennis courts to accommodate the tennis inter-class or intramural program, points were difficult to acquire for tennis. Thus the sports activides which provided points for accumu-

sary to revamp

old times. This year the Rhody W. A. A. became member of the American Federation of College Women. Ruth Whitaker, Virginia Spencer, Dorothy Nicholson and Kay Browning, freshman representative to W. A. A. attended the conference at renew

a

W'ellesly College. In 1931, Miss Jo Lees, assistant to Mrs. Keaney then and late head of the women's physical education department, organized the first women's varsity hockey team. The youngest of the Ramlettes intercollegiate sports is tennis. The first match

174

was

played


Bobby Edmonds in 1935 and since then great advances have been made toward providing New York and Connecticut trips. Thus hockey, basketball, tennis are the varsity sports along with the rifle team which are offered for the co-ed athlete.

This year, Miss Lillian Wellner, the new head of the co-ed physical education de partment, has encouraged an enlarged folk dancing and intra-mural program. Also this year for the first time, the Pembroke

College -speed-ball team met our sopho speed-ball class in a minor sport competition. As in other years, the sopho

more

more

manager of

Whitaker,

was

in

basketball. Miss Ruth

charge

of the intra-mural

Betty Lincoln

basketball program with the members of the coaching classes refereeing and acting as umpires. Single and double tourna ments in ping-pong and badminton were

OFFICERS Mary Clarkin

President

Nancy Carpenter

Vice-President

Miriam Shanley Virginia Corp Gladys Bills Kay Browning ( Lois Pinoree f

Peg

Secretary-Treasurer ) j

,,

,

'^"/''^ Representatives ^

,

>"'"'' Brown

R^P'"'-"""'""


HOCKEY

The 1941 campus to

varsity hockey with

College

returned

hockey squad

Rhode

at

only

to

seven

Island

State

veterans.

Stick

work, routine plays and scrimmages worked

out

Week and

Practices

are now

designated

hockey On

intensively during

during

the

on

played

quadrangle

were

Freshman

pre-school period. the

for that purpose.

has been

dodging

the

held

on

with

field

hockey Since

1931,

various fields: the

pucksters

the walks and the students,

lookers and behind Edwards Hall.

Front

Row:

Second Row: Third Roic:

^

the

its eleventh year of

inaugurate

on

Finally

in

1935, the

desitrn.itrd Each

in front of Green Hall

area

the

,1^

vear

the

started in 1932

regular hockey

team

follows

play

to

a

was

field.

precedent

its first game with

the Alumnae and its last game with the football

team

in

a

Tarzan-Amazon contest.

This year the Ramlettes faced the strongest and best in its met

hockey

advance

east

especially where it

Ursinus and Drexel Institute. At these

schools, the and

to

in the

Philadelphia

teams

Ramlettes

5-2, respectively,

futile

battles.

To

were

defeated,

in hard

compensate

Hornstein, Brown, Philips, Shanley, D'Arcy, Barlow, Edmonds. R. Whittaker, Harrington, Mason, E. Angell, Spencer. Wellner, Manager Bristow, D, Angell, Platt, Lincoln.

Coath

"^^ftH^^S^ M

**i^.-^

fought, for

12-2 but the


Quaker turned to

State

to

to

season.

perfection

spectators 4-1.

saw

Thus the

lar close after

re

with the determination

defeat the N.Y.U.

of the

the co-eds

catastrophe,

Kingston

team

This fete when

a

in the last game was

carried

record

of

eager

the New Yorkers defeated, season

an

came

to

a

spectacu

otherwise unsuccessful


BASKETBALL

Front Rou: Second Row:

1933, when varsity basketball

In in

its

were

first

stage, six

scheduled.

basketball more

Nicholson, Bristow, Burt, B.-nh.iii Coach Holloway, Corp, Carpentei

competitive

As the years of

varsity

advanced, the schedules became

quite complete and full. In its

bryonic stage, they away

from

there

was a

of games

was

games

did

home.

em

not venture too

Each

following

far

year

decided increase in the number

played, the

number of

players

reporting for practice

and the total number

of

also increased. It

points

scored

were

also found necessary a

varsity schedule

to

and

varsity. That practice

have one

was

two

for the not

was

schedules,

junior

carried

out

DAr(>, t)N.:il, Thavn-I. Barlow, Platt, Noble, Coach Willn

^r,

this

however.

year

This

year's

season

passed comparatively unsuccessfully with the

four and

varsity winning

of its games.

one

High

win and

scorers

penter

and

Mary

Clarkin

line-up,

one

was

since she

were

this

Nancy

Barlow.

unable

can

to

starting

participate

Mary D'Arcy

be considered

and stalwart guards who

season.

Car

Co-captain

missed in the

was

in sports because of illness.

steady

out even,

loss.

this year

Janey

and Annie Bristow two

losing five

junior varsity played

with Posse and broke

two games

with

The

as

[)!ayed


Coath Lilliai. Wclln.

SCHEDULE R. I.

Newport

29

17

Alumnae

30

20

Rockne

48

26

Posse

28

32

Panzer

19

28

Savage

26

29

Barlow

-

1942

Opp.

Upsala Drexel

Dorothy Thavenct


TE^^flS

Tennis Mainstays

CapffltH.... Elizabeth

-

Rosalie Burt and Bohhy ONeill

SCHEDULE

Richmond

-

1941 R.l.

Manager

Barbara O'Neil

Coach

Varsity sport

at

tennis is

Lillian Wellner

comparatively

Rhode Island State

year for the first time in its

made

a

played

trip

University College

to

in two

at

a

Last

the

team

history

one

4

2

3

Ram-nets

basketball

met

court

on

the tennis

they

and

on

had the

met

courts

on

the

hockey

field.

only varsity

team

girls The tennis

team

besides the rifle

Hofstra

Hempstead, Long Isand,

5

1

Hofstra

opponents whom

with New York

the other with

Opp.

0

New York Univ

the

young

College.

New York where the

matches,

and

Ursinus

Thus

men women are

180

is the

team

on

allowed

which the Fresh to

play.


BIFLE

Captain

LoutsE Platt

Secretary The

Rhode

Island

Women's Rifle Team is

State

match with the Men's

an

College organization

Members of this

colleges by

a

clude

a

close

by

an

Ruth Goeckel,

"off-the-record"

*4

Mary Baclawski, Virginia

Boyden.

SCHEDULE

University of Washingtoi University of Maryland University of Maine

Team.

Brice, Myra Palmer, Muriel Deziel, Miriam Shanley, Helen Halipos,

system and also a few shoulder-toshoulder matches. The season is usually to

Captain

Varsity Rifle

year's shooting squad in Platt, Jeanne Smith,

Louise

Virginia

telegraph

ing

brought

Sergeant Friel

Coach

established for the purpose of training the co-eds in marksmanship. Matches are con ducted with other

Virginia Brici-;

Manager

Jeanne Smith

1942

nt'll University

University of

New

Hampshii

Penn State

Ripon College University of California

.

''

1'

ito

-J.

#.^

w list


ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIOI\

Edmonds, Bristow, Carpenter, Clarkin, Benheimer, Thavenet, O'Neill, Corp, Barlow, Spencer, D'Arcy.

Co-ed athletics at Rhode Island State

College

is

highlight

a

of campus

events.

A great deal of progress has been made

in the past twenty years of women's sports towards the

promotion

of

friendship,

ad

miration and respect among the co-eds themselves

and

toward

acquiring

tliese

qualities from the various institutions with which they have participated. The begin nings of Island

a

co-ed sports program at Rhode

State

College

embodied

track,

basketball, tennis,

soccer, folk

dancing

coaching theory

under the

direction

Mrs. Frank W. Keanev.

and of

The first

Richn

varsity

basketball game, and

the first game of any

played

at

the

varsity

University

series

was

of Connecticut

in 1922 where the

by

one

hoopsters were victors point. During the past decade the

co-eds have extended their

varsity trips in Philadelphia and New

major

sports

York.

Co-ed athletics have

an

intensive

varsity

gram with the

opened

to

to

opportunity

each and every

Rhode Island State accelerated have been

to

of

participation girl who enters

College.

program,

enlarged.

expanded

and intra-mural pro

Due

intra-mural

to

the

sports


Florence Hornstein

Rulh

l'hlhp>

Cl.llkr


RCAFVIZ/ITIO^S


POLYGON

Front Roic: Second Ro-jl-:

J. vs, 11. Johnsto,,.. t: Rr.iola, Lipioil. M,

Finr,

Dubois,

Nasrr

Nardone,

Noorigian, Sweeney, Beavin, Landry, Allen, Fitzpatrick,

OFFICERS President

Vice-President

Secretary Treasurer

Ncls(

ijrncs, Malo.

FACULTY ADVISORS

Russell Dubois

Professor

Joseph

Ince

Isadore V. Fine Henry

J.

Nardone

Edmund .Maher

Dr. Kenneth Wright


'TPHE

MEMBERSHIP

Polygon, interfraternity of the R. I.

governing body PHI MU DELTA

Donald

Johnstone

State

Douglas Crowell

College Campus,

ized in 1911.

membership

was

its

Although

organ

original it has

only five,

was

PHI SIGMA

since

Henry Nardoni:

John

include

to

grown

twenty-

Underwood

four student members and three

Frank Nascenzi

advisors.

faculty

BETA PSI ALPHA Fr-\nk Renola

has done

ation

establish LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Edward Allen

James

and

The

BE TA PHI William Kennv

Jewett

retain

effort

cooperative

organiz

great a

deal

to

spirit

of

betw<'en

the

Fitzpatrick fraternities

numerous

Melvtn

Tbis a

the

important

most

is

organization

rushing

on

campus.

function of

to oversee

rules

campaigns;

the are

SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON formulated and enforced

TAU KAPPA EPSILON Elsworth Noelte

Arthur Nelson

ALPHA TAU GAMMA

Everett Noorigian

Urbain Malo

by

Robert Bkaver

Thomas Masterson

body

in relation to

sides

determining

Be

rushing.

and

this

regulating

rushing

rules the

disputes

between the fraternities

and

acts

tween

as

the

Polygon

settles

intermediary

an

be

and the fraterni-

college

THETA CHI

John

Charles Bergesson

Byrnes

The

membership of

consists

two

RHO IC) IA KAPPA from Edmund Maher

each

Conrad La Guex

faculty ALPHA EPSILON PI Edward Lipson

Isadore Fine

DELTA ALPHA PSI

Robert Landry

George Sweeny RussixL Dubois

of the

Polygon

representatives

fraternity

and

three

advisors. In order that the

organization officers

are

system and

pn-sides

remain elected an

by.

impartial, a

entirely

each year.

The

rotation new

set

Polygon

is the voice of the fraternities.


RHO IOTA HAPPA

OFFICERS President

Vital Statistics

Edmund D. Maker Founded

Vice-President

William P. Smith,

On October 15, 1908 Rho Iota

ized.

fraternity

on

Its first home

Homestead, quarters.

the

From

campus,

was

at

here

Kappa,

was

organ

the Peckham

Head

N.Y.A.

present

P.I.K. next

moved home

the Boardman House. The present house

indeed

a

was

tribute

opened to

Rhode Island State

in

the first

1927

for

1908

Total

Jr.

ternity spirit direction

college

brotherly

Membership

in

love

inestimable value

creating which

that

all

the

to

feeling

college

of

men

one

another. The fra

was

chap is

fraternity

of

ternity experiment

is still in its

"Fra

on

everyone's hope that

P.I.K. will show the

way."

Founded with the move

infancy

the campus and it is

College.

fraternity organization

305

if cultivated in the proper

is of

man

17

to

and

The Grist of 1909 said of the ment

Rhode Island

Memberships

should have toward

quarters in East Hall. The

ter

Charter

Walter Roonev

Treasurer

the first

at

David E. Lownds

Secretary

of

underlying principles

good fellowship and brotherhood, P.I.K.

has

continually

grown stronger.


FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Rowland Burdick Professor Earle F. Ford

FRATRES

IN

CL.ASS Roland La

John J

Kozak

WiLUAM R. McNally

CL.ASS L.

1942

Vallee

ED.MUND D. Maher

Davie. E. Lownds

Thom

COLLEGIO

OF

OF

1943

Bao.>

Walt EK Blechai

Franc :.5 X. SKlFFlNi

Warren T. Dubf.f. Conrad E.

CL.\SS Atwood R.

WiLLl AM P. Smith,

La Gukux

OF

1944 Lou I.S

Heath, Jr.

Matthew T. Marcello,

CL.-kSS Gordon Davis

Joseph

OF

Walt ER E. Rooney

1945

Leonard Moreau

Robert Hanna

GrafiroN Price

from Row:

D.aviv. L.n.illep. Smith, Lownds, Maher, Rooney,

Second Row:

Piuiii.

i.

Third Row:

.Man

Uoh.

,

Obradovich,

E.

Moreau,

Kozak.

Sfllintino, Blecharazyk, R. Hanna, Bagshaw, O'Connell, Davis, Heath,

Rii.', I.,

Fourth Row

James1 Pyne John Stellatono

John Lineha.n

Daley

J. Prunier

.\LFR1!D C. Redlitz

Jr.

Laurence R. Panciera

Iln.

Moreau.

Con, R.dl

LiiH-han, McC.il).-, Skcffiim-loii, Dubee,

LaCueu.'i, Dcardon,


THETA CHI

OFFICERS

Vital Statistics

Richard W. Sweet

P,,'.ud,'t

Founded at Rhode Island 1909 i'ii r-Pn-uil,

Walter Siravo

nt

Treasurer

Theta was

ence

Albert A. Carpenter

Chi, first

known

local

the second

Knowledge

campus.

out" party

22,

of the

1909 when

held in

was

as

to a

Delta

Sigma

fraternity

first became known

December

Charter

T, McKeon

JoHN

Secretary

on

society's

this

exist

the campus

formal

on

"coming

Hall.

Lippitt

Total

Hall;

Delta's

Sigma

petition

for

a

charter

18, 191

It is

1.

chapter

was

interesting the

first

on

to note

national

that Eta this

campus. Theta Chi has maintained several

places were

house

of residence.

At first the

held in the attic of "Star on

North

Road; then

meetings

Gables," at

fall

of

location. Eta first

a

Tavern

1910

the

house

to

house mother.

In

celebrated its 2r)th affiliation with the

that reviewed its

Chi

maintain

ing department and also the

one

the

once

of the finest

college.

a

the

was

board

first to have

1936, the fraternity

anniversary publication

history,

of national of

again

took

buildings

a

Theta Chi

destroyed by fire in 1937, but by Theta Chis

Church

its present

to

chapter of Theta

fraternity

was

March

on

the

House; and in 1921 moved

a

granted by Theta Chi fraternity

in

16

Membership

Membership390

book was

1938 the

possession

of

associated with


IN

FRATRES -D t

FACULTATE

W. BrOWNINC.

John

E. Ladd

FRATRES

IN

COLLEGIO

cl.\ss of 1942 H. Ber

,s >

B. BURK .\. Carpi

kd

R. Gic

Lechijian

Frederick T. Han. -.OCR Paul F. Hi.nes

John T. McKeon William Myyra Lester P. Nichols E. Picke TT

Kenneth

CLASS OF 1943 G. Byrni .

R. Cros

:e

D.Aqu

Davtd

D'Aquanno W. Marti N

George Oscar

J. Morel, J R.

Roland R. Morin

CLASS OF 1944 Donald Dwyer

Thomas

James F.

J.

MuldcION

Roche

CLASS OF 1945 Samuel Hall

lrd

p.

W. Swe

Teja


BETA PHI

Vital Statistics

OFHCERS E. Melvin

President

Treasurer

Gilbert Ge

1910, Beta Phi

fraternity

at

was

organized

as

the

Rhode Island State Col

lege with the

Watson

home.

the

From

House

beginning,

as

its first

Dr.

John

Barlow has been associated with the fra

ternity

and much

can

be credited to his

interest and efforts.

a

building

fraternity

was

house

Total

In

the first at

to

be built

as

Rhode Island State.

11

Membership

363

Membership

1931, this house being

plans

were

house

was

house is

a

made and

by

finished and tribute

to

the

this beautiful home.

Progress

founded

history

of the

possible

The ideals of

but

in the contributions made

Unity

fraternity

be traced not

fraternity,

This

occupied.

effort, work, and

upon which the

can

small,

too

1932 the present

sacrifices of the brothers who made

and

Beta Phi built its second home in 1913.

This

Rhode Island 1910

at

Charter

Richard Forte

Secretary

In

Founded

Willl\m Rutleixje

Vice-President

third

Jewett

to

only can

the

was

in the be

seen

college.


FRATRES Dr.

IN

FACULTATE

John Barlow

Dr.

FRATRES

IN

COLLEGIO

CLASS OF

FMU.t .\1

1942

Richard C, Pe(

J,UKTT

Jo.l..,.ll .M,

Ev

William E. Ru

(,.<RV

CLASS OF 1943 :

BOELENS AM

E.

Ralph C. Lewis,

William L. Smi

Jr.

Kenney, Jr

Robert Tannei

CLASS OF 1944

Norman Bridge

Russell L. Hawes

Philii' Manson

Kenneth G. MacKenzie

Alan D. Smith

Robert

J. MaGee

John Sperry

CLA.SS OF 1945 Mark Farnum

Freeman Aldrich

James

Robert Allen

Edward Dahl

Dexter Stead

Eastwood Boardm

Clark Dickson

Theodore Sudi

Herbert Boden

James

Cooney

Doherty

James

Young

Moran, Boelens, Peck, Dyer, Forte, Jewett, Rutledge, Gelineau, McGarry, Kenney,

Bod.ii, Maiisen, Dixon, Dahl, Lawson,


DELTA ALPHA PSI

Vital Statistics

OFFICERS President

Amjkrt

Vice-President

Secretary

Russell Dubois,

Jr.

R. Mahoney,

Jr.

John

Trea.surr

Delta

ternity

organized

group of five

December men

In 1913 the so

that

a

1917 the

the fourth oldest fra

Rhode Island State on

living

fratermty

College

was

at

Charter

a

Total

being

By

broken for

home. Finished in 1918, it

pied

as an

a

was occu

headquarters during

the

-7

rebuilt and

a

chapter

large wing

was

was

added to it. Delta

large enough

Membership

Membcrship^459

First World War. In 1933 the

completely

East Hall.

was

new

officers'

was

10, 1910, by

residence could be rented.

ground

mndi-d in Rhode Mand 1911

Robert V. McCabe

Alpha Psi,

at

Ev.a.ns

J.

as

Alpha

is

probably

house that houses

a

very well known

visiting

schools'

mascots, for the Brown Bear, the Connecti cut

Husky,

and tbe

Friar have all been

Delta

Providence

College

overnight guests

Alpha kidnappers.

of the


FRATRES

IN

FACULTATE

Dr. George VV. Parks

HALL AM

FRATRES

IN

H. Tyler

M. It. Beck,

COLLEGIO

CLASS OF 1912

CLASS OF 1943 Robert Landb

Eas;L Shannon

Ra,fMOND Vavha

Earl Kenyon

Ed\ VARD ClREISCHER

Robert McC/

loHN ShORTL CLASS OF

1944

Gt. smir SwEtNEY Arnold Petti

JOSEP.I Kivt.IN JOSEP. Com ISKEY

Ar:.lAND C:URE

Frank MORB..s

JoiIN Couhalan

Albert Blam

Walte R Gil;BERT

Wii,LiAM Curran

John Flvxn

CharlES Cb ESSY

Jan.lEs Hughes

Cobnki.ius C.

R,\VMONn Dai

CLASS OF 1945

Fro nl Row Sec ond Rot Thiird Row

one;,, E. Sweeney, A. Evan s. Coach Bk, McCabe, Ga Gudeczauskas, R. Dubois, Dr. Parks. Flynn, Kivlin, Kreischer, Cesaro, Eaton, Cressy, Duffy, Grupposo, Blaiichette. Cordin, Mooshoian, Hughes, C. Evans, Dailey, G. Sweeney, Gilbert, Bavha, Flaherty, Curran. Morris, Kirk, Cronin. Pettengill, Jackson, Coul.lhnn. I.nndry. Cure, Shannon.

Jr


LAMBDA CHI ALPHA

Vital Statistics

OFFICERS President

Thomas

Vice-President

J. Matthews

Founded at Rhode Island 1912

Carl E. Hendrickson

Charter

Carl A. Larson

Secretary

Total

Roland R. Parent

There of

108

are

Chapter

Fraternity of

at

Boston

original

University

1909. Lambda ChJ

2,

now

The

Alpha.

formed

was

November

on

undergraduate chapters

Chi

Lambda

embraces

a

undergraduate Chapters

Alpha

representation all

over

representation

in all parts of the

In the fall of

Zeta

was

College

1914,

installed

as a

ing

young

Chi

Alpha.

at

on

October

globe. 9,

Eta

Rhode Island State

charter member of that grow National

fraternity,

Lambda

Since then it has been the;

11

pleasant

task of the various historians to

record

series of

of

a

almost

thirty

progress for Eta. national marked

by

and

expansion parallel

more

in the

Fraternities.

marking

events

of

years

period

a

uninterrupted

Likewise the life of the

organization

the

United States and Canada; and alumni

Membership

Membership 308

to

than

a

progress

history

date

has been

decade of sound without

almost

of American

College

Rhode Island may be

justly

proud of Lambda Chi Alpha's achieve ments to

date,

throughout

both

on

the nation.

Kingston

Hill and


FRATRES IN

FACULTATE Professor Donald E. Ste*

Dr. Vernon 1. Cheadel

FRATRES

IN

COLLEGIO

CLASS OF

;rt .

1942

Carl A. Larson

W. Beck

.

NOE,L S. MacKinnc

Goodma

Th()MAS

E. Hendri.

J.

MaTTH EWS

CLASS OF 1943 RD

How,

RD

P. AlLEI

Ric

hard

P. FrEN

Wii

LIAM

Edv.ARD

John Hayes

Kmght M.ARCHA.sIT

J. McCaBI

RoilERT Nichols

CLASS OF 1944

Jam ES

E. FiTZPATR ICK

Dor>ALD E. GaMBLI

Frank

Fre DERICK PeLSER

J.

J. Vieira

David Wohli

CLASS OF 1945

James J-

Wh.LIAM Hunt

BraiSY

Joh[N

LOULS B URGElis

A. ROBINSOP

ER

StOTT

M

Watson

ArihiUR Fra.ncis

Lawr:

CE

J.

Wii

GiBNE

Seco nd Rol

Jackson, Hci ickson, Larson, Beck, Kershaw, McAuslin, Parent, Matthc MacKinnon, Goodman. Bode, Reynolds, Kclls, Gibney, Burgess, McCabe, G. Smith, Robinson, Boule,

Thi,-d Row

Pulowski, Nichols, I'raynor, Brady, Hunt, Simmons, Hayes, Wohlleben, Cushing,

Frorll Row

.

Blanchet.

Foul,th Ro:

D.

Smith, Marchand,


SIGMA ALPHA EPSILD1\

BH^iii^

^JSHIM

Hf"*" ii^feii^^W^?^

^mil Vital Statistics

OFFICERS President

Howard E.

Vice-President

Thomas

Wallace T. Barnes

Treasurer

Samuel M. C. Barker

Sigma Al]jha Epsilon as

Zeta Pi

Alpha.

In

petition,

Zeta Pi

Alpha

the

Epsilon,

national

the

<

Alpha

During

the

ternity known

was

a.s

of

period

to

of

due

incorporated Sigma Alpha

be known

as

Rhode

Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 1929 to 1934 the fra

domiciled

the Phi

was

at

fraternity

1929, following

body

hapter

Island

establislied

was

tbe local

Sigma

in

what

Ilous<-.

Found<-d

Khod.- Islatid i<t2()

at

Masterson

Secretary

Rhode Island in 1920

into

J.

Johnson

is In

now

1934,

Charter Total

after the

chapter

moved

college

to

prominent

a

new

gates.

During the

shaped

its

career

of both th<-

activity has

in the diversified fields of

Throughout

Sigma Alpha Epsilon

policies

eompatability

its

fraternity

endeavor open to its members. its entire

home, the

its present location

Sigma Alpha Epsilon

been

21.")

iVlembership

completion of

was

within the as

Membersbip-lO

has

with the view of utmost

with the standards and

goals

college and the student bodv.


FRATRES Dr.

IN

FACULTATE

John C. Weldin

FRATRES

IN

COLLEGIO 1942

CL.VSS OF Robert Carter

Paul G.

C'harles S. Hazard

Tho.vIAS

Howard E.

Stani,EY MODZE

Johnson

Jame.i CLASS OF

F

Johns. J. Mas .

Rylei

1943 Frank L. Nu

Douglas P. Hunter

Kenneth E. Munroe

CLASS OF 1944

le

Leo

Frederico

W. Pierce,

Jr

CLASS OF 1945 Walter Bressett

James

Collins

Louis Kudlacik

James

Pignatako

Edgar P. Beaver H. Wheaton Thomas

John

G. Kapowich,

Jr.

ROLFE Dinwoodie

Front Row:

Second Row: Third Row: Fourth Row:

Cranston, Johnson, Modzelewski, Hazard, Barnes, Johnson, Dean Wei T. Masterson, Barber, Anderson, Ryley, Carter. Scott, Holmberg, Pignataro, Kudlacik, Thomas, Monroe, Wright, Freeman, C Kapowich, Beaver, Beavin, Hunter, Bressette. Nunes, Roberts, Sullivan, S. Masterson, Allen, Peirik, Dunham, Duba, Frede: Dimwoodie, Laity. Poulos, Burton, Kain, Harvey, Pierce, Mearns, Collins, Bullock, .VIorin, Fain


ALPHA EPSILOrV PI

OFHCERS

Vice-President

Secretary Trra.sure,

OoNM.n H. Cohfn

The local into

fraternity in the

being

of

membership

Beta

spring

year with increa.sed

Nu

Epsilon

of 1922 with

The

following

membership

the group

ten men.

Founded

house. As the

with his aid that the present site of the

chapter

nationals

April,

were

1928 it

policy.

Alpha Epsilon

Pi.

decided

to

an

finally,

in

affiliate with

At the time of the in

duction Dr. Howard Edwards as

im

Offers from many

considered and

was

an

honorary brother, the

member in the national

was

initiated

first

fraternity.

house

secured new

and

in

1930

building

was

completed. The tenth Rho

chapter

anniversary of

ser\'ed in 1938.

back

at

internal men

of

a

It

college.

founding of Pi

The

could look

fraternity

decade of

organization.

outstanding

and

of the

Alpha Epsilon

of A, E. Pi had

faculty was

was

the construction of the

the

chapter prospered

prospect of nationalization became

portant factor of

Rhode Island 1929

Charter Membership -9

secured quarters in the old Lambda Chi

Alpha

at

E. Horowitz

Jerome

Euc;f:nk E. Nelson

come

a

Vital Statistics

It. vis Shusman

President

rapid growth In this

developed

achievement in

participation

in

was

period a

ob-

and the

tradition

scholarship

activities

of

the


FRATRES

IN

FACULTATE

Dr. Ralph K. Ca

FRATRES

IN

COLLEGIO

C:LASS of 1942 E

V. Fine

ON

Frank

La Pidus

Lester Friedman

Irving

Jerome E. Horowitz

Tevis Shusman

CLASS OF 1943 H. Cohen

LD

MIN

Liohtman

Eugene M. Nelson

I.EROV Steiner

Henry I. Sperling

George Zaslow

CLASS OF 1944 Alvin W. Pansey

Allen

D. Cohen

,-

;d

Morton

TT IP

Alan

BeRLINSKV

Saul Feinstein Donald A. Cohen

J. Oster

Lloyd Weiner

Edgar Barwood Maurice Shore

Raymond Gertz

Zalkind

wart

1945

Robert Carrol

H. Frieberg

H. Saltzv

Merrill Sch

David Wilkes

CLASS OF L Miller IE

Daniel

I. Port

Simon Nemtzow

L LlT^vIN

Norm

n,

Second Row.

We

Third Row:

Frieberc, Levy, Spe Zalkind, Dellch. Decof, (

Horowitz, D. 11. Ciohei

itwin, Kleii Wilkes, Feinstein, Oster,

Miller, Fourth

Rl,:,

:

Ce,,,. Rii.,. P,.|.,Mi. Sli.iw,

Berlinsky, Zaslow, Port,

Pan.

H.

C:ohen, Lipsei


PHI MU DELTA

OFFICERS 'dent.

Vital Statistics

Di>NALD B.

-Priudfiif

Johnstone

John

Founded

Charter

Phi Mu Delta It grew

was

out

founded March I,

of the National Feder

ation of Common Clubs which

lished

at

the

state

Vermont, mother

estab

Wesleyan University, Middletown,

Conn, in the at

was

spring

of 1899. The

universities of New and

chapters

Hampshire,

Connecticut of the present

The Rhode Lsland

Chapter

chapters

ly

established

as

Sigma Epsilon, which is as

its

was

by

fraternity

and

2129

original

chapter

has

a

as

Delta

used

that

Church House

In 1929 the local

the National

has

living

and

Village

Delta and chartered The

fraternity.

1923

fraternity dwelling. absorbed

the

was

local

a

in

the

now

fraternity.

were

9

Membership

Membership 214

Total

Wilton H. Sunn

1918.

Rhode Island 1929

at

A. Ferris

GoROON L. Belsev

Imy

Nu Eta

Phi

Mu

Chapter.

twenty-one chapters members.

total

The

enrollment

of

local 214.


FRATRES

Profess

;

Robert A. DeWo

;

Randall W. Tuc

rofessor

IN

John

FACULTATE B. Smith .Albert L. Ow

FRATRES

IN

COLLEGIO

CLASS OF MAS ION :

194 2

R. As

Harry D.

L. Bel

Richard A. Hooohton

A. Ferri.s

Hedison, Jr.

Donald B.

Joiin.^tom.

IIakoli) F..

I.i

CL,\

F. Hei .

.II.ASS OF

John John

Front Row:

Third Row: Fourth

Row

Ro Ru

llouoht Prof. DeWolf, Belsey, th. Su Johnsi 1.. J. LaiipI.e.ir. .\ll.in. Cow.-ll. Hull, Rusk, Russell, Donabedian. Bums, Deni.l Crossley, Gale, Jorjorian, Brown, Knight, D. Hedison, K. Will.ud. Sailer. Opdvke, Beckman, White, Hawkins, B. Willard, Newell, Marble, llenl.i. I'hil Barnard, Barney, Berker. Blease, Heditsian, Proctor, Holdsworth, Roberts. .

Second Rote

JoRjo

1945


TAU KAPPA EPSILON

Mil

y

OFFICERS President

Vital Statistics

Louis R. Hampton Founded

Vice-President

In

Arthur Nelson

Charter

Secretary

Mahlon Wright

Total

the fall of

fraternity

men

together

and

Campus

('liib.

the The was

Beta

Cluh

organized

Chi

a

sr"up of

the Rhode Island

the

Boardman

Greek

Hou.sc.

Early

of the

adopted, making letter

fraternity

fraternity

Kappa Epsilon

Phi

was

inspection

it

the

on

the

and

fraternity vote

at

petitioned

on

to

Tau

this end.

with

flying

regular meeting

of the

passed

was

a

had been seri

nationalization.

considering

colors,

name

in No\'ember

completion

year.

Since \'M5 the

ously

212

Meinbership

upon

same

10

Membership

Club

Campus

April 9,

1937

a

unanimous

of the members indicated their will

ingness

to

lake

immediate

advantage

of

this grant.

eampus.

chosen.

mediately

The Island

in 1929 and the

was

non-

Needing larger quarters

Rhode

changed

seventh

l!12n,

HviiiR in East Hall banded

bought

n.iiiie

Rliode Island 1937

at

Fred Weber

Treasurer

in

1934

the

The

new

home

present was

site

occupied

was

im

We became

Alpha

Kappa Epsilon

on

Rho

chapter

June 10,

1937.

of Tau


FRATRES IN Dr. Raymond G. Bre

FACULTATE

Professor Carroll D. Billmeyer Professor Albert B. Nelson,

FRATRES

IN

Chapter

Adv

COLLEGIO

CLASS OF 1942

CLASS OF 1943 William Hurdis Kenneth Taylor Dexter Haven

CLASS OF 1944

Fra

:

Di,

CLASS OF 1945 Hugh Holburn Alan Macker

Fred Crowell Bedford Byron

Moses Sparks

Front

Row:

Second Row:

Third Rom:

Fourth Row:

Haven, Joyce, Perry, Dean, Wright, Hampton, Thomas, Nelson, Taylor, Benson, E. Sparks. Furtado, Gilman, Ogden, Weber, M. Sparks, Bacon, Duchesneau, Johnson, Garland, Whitaker, Kirkhufl. Allinson, Noelte, Duggan, Hurdis, Smith, J. Barratt, Crowell, Crandall, Byron, Gronneberg. Macker, Home, Congdon, Sundin, Holburn, Gorham, R. Barratt.


PHI SIGM/l

OFFICERS President

Vice-President

They

Paul

Sigma Fraternity

group

of

were

bind their

the first

students

drawn

Phi

Sigma"

Cardin

hy

off campus. a

Kenneth

spring

J.

conceived

held the first

in Tavern Hall in the

Sigma Fraternity

was

living

together by

friendship.

president,

desire

to

Whipple, meeting

of 1925.

Phi

became "The Order of

under

at

Charter

Robert Cheetham

Treasurer

Phi

Founded

Rhode Island 1925

Robert S. Townend

Secretary

a

Vital Statistics

Da\td M. Sisson

incorporation by

the

Total

Secretary limited

103

Membership-

of State in 1930.

its

12

Meml?rship

Phi

Sigma

virtue

membership by

ha.s

of its

constitution. Phi

Sigma's objective

friendship tinue

ing

long after they

for their

cation.

is to

develop

between brothers that will

common

true con

have finished work

goal,

a

college

edu


FRATRES

.

FACULTATE

IN

Professor Lester E. Erwin

Durham

FRATRES

IN

COLLEGIO

CLASS OF 1942 William

Tohe

Robert Cheet

CLASS OF 1943

CLASS OF 1944

CLASS OF 1945 Edgar Greeniia Leonard Chace Walter Atkins

Front Row:

Second Row: Third Row:

Rholand, Burham, Cheetham, Sisson. Townend, Cardin, Underwood, Toher Chace, Nardone, Stickney, Sanataro, (larleen. Ferreira, Bardsley, Manning. K.iull. Greenhaigh, Atkinson, Antonio, Campanella

207


AlPHA TAU GAMMA

OFFICERS President Vice-President

Secretary Treasurer

Harold C. Peckham

Alpha

Tau Gamma

was

founded in the

of 1929 and held its first

nucleus of the

The

organization consisted

of 23

Washburn

charter members and F" acuity

Advisor.

Professor Ince

After

years in the old Fortin

moved into the The present

meetings

Hall.

what is now,

living

as

for three

house, the boys

building they

membership

active members.

funded

Rhode Island 1929

at

Walter Wainwright

Richard G. Tobin

spring in

Vital Statistics

Urban H. Malo

now

occupy.

totals 142 and 28

In addition

to

Professor

Charter Total

Membership

-28 171

Membership

Ince, Or. Odland and Professor McCauley

faculty

serve as

advisors. The alumni and

brothers have been

aware

of the fact that

the present structure could

quately

serve

the

of the members.

the house side and

was

out.

no

longer

Consequently

entirely The

this year

renovated both in

fraternity

is

proud

its past record and is confident of an

even

better

ade

increasing requirements

one

in the future.

of

making


FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Lee C. McCauley

FRATRES

IN

Professor Theodore E. Odlan

COLLEGIO

CLASS OF 1942 Raymond H. Bliss

Patrick K. McCa

Donald C. D'Avan

Carrol P. McKe:

Urbain H. Malo

Harold C. Peckh

CLASS OF 1943

CLASS OF 1944 Leslie W. Hit

CL.ASS OF 1945

John R. Collins James E. McDonald Joseph A. Medas

UR

.\, Medegras

McKenna, Sayles, Tobin, Malo, Wainwright, Peckhan.. MrCnsk.i. Wilson. BHss, Norrigian, Collins, Samaras, A. Nolan, Stauff, M,<lhi,. DWv.in/o. Paige, Medas, Waite, MacDonald, Mulcahey, Hilton, Lumle) Fourth Row: Reid, Dionne, Taddei, R. Nolan. From

Row:

Second Row: Third Row:

.


BETA PSI AlPHA

OFFICERS

Vital Statistics

President

Carl Ma.'^i

Dante Chiappinelli

Treasurer

Salvatore Spinelli

Beta Psi

Alpha fraternity

in the year 1932.

organization that a

today

to

such

membership

hundred. This year,

spirited and

was

founded

In nine short years the

has grown

its total

extent

an

is well due

however,

over

to

the

efficient efi'orts of its active

alumni association, the brotherhood real ized

one

of its greatest ambitions

ly moving house.

into its beautiful

The

architecture.

house The

Founded

at

Rhode Island 1932

Atth-Io Pan.sa

Vice-President

Secretary

new

by

recent

fraternity

emphasizes Georgian building

is

eighty

feet

Charter

Total

outside

with

finished

is

brick trimmed in white.

^8

128

Membership

the

long and

Membership^

The inside has

all the modern conveniences desired and

there is two

ample

room to

students

been used

pansion

to

or

accommodate

comfortably. such

an

extent

complished. of

the

campus.

Beta Psi

latest

can

can

fraternity

that any

that

improvement

necessary in the future

forty-

Foresight-

may

be

easily

well be

house

has ex

be ac

proud

on

the


FRATRES

IN

FACULTATE

Dr. Philu- E, Douola Dr. Andrew

J.

FRATRES

IN

Newm

COLLEGIO

CLASS OF

1942

Carl Masi

Dexter Picozzi

George Paul

Attilio Pansa

Frank Nascenzi

Edward Cardill.

Louis Romano

Charles Calend

CLASS OF 1943 Salvatore Spinelli

Patrick Codola

Ralph Narducci

Sylvester Goneconti

Frank Renola

Dante Chiappinelli

Civante Flori

Joseph Cappucc Joseph D' Angel

CLASS OF 1944

Joseph

Leonard Lanni

Papareeli

Michakl Bucci

.\LPHONSE GaMIGLIETTI

Nicholas

Silvestri

Anthony Spang

Peter Granieri

LuDOVico DelGizzo

Lawrence Sarni

Arthur Merolla

CLASS OF 1945 Peter .\NTOSIA Thom.\s

Fera

NiCHO LAS JaSEI.VEL John R0.MANO John Carracci:a O. RoiBERT Pan

Front Rot

Calenda, Paul, Nascenzi, Picozzi, Spinclli, Masi, A. Pansa, L. Ron

Second Row:

Mar/ilh, P. Capp Marasco, Ortoleva, Narducci, J. Roma Triangolo, D' Angelo. N. Silvestri, Fera, Codola, Risi, lia, Carroccia, DelGizzo, Granieri, DoSisto. O. Pansa, Topazio, Jaswell, Catalaano, Li.giiori, Lanni, Renola, A. Sil

o,

Cardillo,

Flori.

Third Row: Fourth

Row:

Rirrlolo.


PAIM HEIIE1\IC ASSOCIATION

n w w 1/ tr u u

I

F.irnworth, DArcv, L Barber, Johnstone, Robinson, Odland, Stern, Kenney.

OFFICERS

FACULTY ADVISORS

President

Edith M. Robinson

Secretary-Treasurer,

Ruth A.

Chairman

of

Ball

Johnstone

Ilf.m, IUrulr

Dean Amy M. Gilbert

Miss Lucy C. Tucke

Miss Marion Con


MEMBERSHIP REPRESENTATIVES DELTA ZETA

SIGMA KAPPA Ruth A.

M. Nancy Farnworth

Johnstone

Lura Mae Odland

NU ALPHA

CHI OMEGA Alice E. Kenney

Mary T. D'Arcy

DAN

-

HELLENIC ASSOCIA

TION is made up of all active From each of the

sorority girls. four

sororities,

chosen

members

two

the

to serve on

Council.

Members

the end of their

are

serve

their

Junior

Officers

only

on

and

are

governing selected

Sophomore

the Council

during

are

are

active for

one

chosen in rotation

of their establishment

on

The

confronting

problem

campus.

Pan-Hellenic each year is the

planation

of

Freshman

girls,

by

the

date

of

rules

to

which is followed

preparation

books,

calendar

rushing

ex

to

rush

Hellenic Council

of freshman

systematize parties.

supervises

of

Meetings held

Council

the

other

every

which time

inter-sorority relations

discussed

and

Pan-Hellenic

holds

annual ball in

an

in

of this dance

scholarships

are

presented

to

March, The

Hall.

Roosevelt

for

letter

Greek

attacked.

usually

are

week, during

problems

year

from the sororities in the order

first

tion of bids.

proceeds

and Senior years.

and the final presenta

ing itself,

are

year

Doris Stern

Edith M. Robinson

at

sisters

by their re.spective sorority and

Ilene Barber

are

used

each fall, which the

girl

in each

the

highest

scholastic record of the

previous

class

year.

who

attains

The Pan-Hellenic shield is

awarded at the

Sophomore girl

same

time

to

the

who

made

the

during

the

first

highest

record

semester

of her Freshman year. In

1941 this

was

awarded

to

Darthea

the

Bacon.

Pan-

awards

rush

Cowan and Darthea Bacon.

The were

two

scholarship

made to

Marjorie


SIGMA

KAPPA

~~^N--^^I

^^i^i^.j^?^^

^^Kk^^^ j^^p wKtH^p

"^JP^liB

H^

HHHipHll

H^^hl^I^^^^H

_=^^

Hi^^5^^

---

-

OFFICERS President

Vital Statistics

Barbara Emery

Founded at Rhode Island 1914

Vice-President

Harriet McO.scar

Secretary

Miriam Hyland

Treasurer

Shirley Peters

Sigma Kappa, Rhode Island State

the

first

sorority

on

College's

campu.s,

was

Charter

as

the

Tau Delta in 1914.

obtained

a

charter

local In

for

sorority, Sigma 1919 fifteen Phi

girls

CJi.iptcr

of

l.'j

Membership 262

Sigma Kappa.

The present total

membership Sinin:i

established

Membership

Total

K.ipp.i

was

founded

at

Coiltor. Waterville, Maine in 1874 young

women.

number 42.

chapter

is 262.

The total

Colby by

chapters

five now


SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Mary Evans Chase

SORORES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF Barbara

1942

Emery

Nancy Farnworth

Elizabeth Moore Shirl.EY Peters

Dorothy Goff

CLASS OF 1943 Constance Brown

Elinor Landgraf

Helen FiTTON

Frances MacFawn

Hele N Oakla N D

Miriam: Hyland

Harriet McOscar

Shirl EY Picker ING

MarihN Henry

Barbara Morrissey

Loui.ieannette Pl

Ruth

.

Ruth Noble

loHNSTONE CLASS OF 1944

GLADVti Bills ViRCIMIA BOYDE.N

Virgin!IA Brice CLASS OF 1945 Lois Pingree

Lois Brow

Norma Bugbee

Pheobe Threshe

DORENlE COULSON

Marjorie Wiley

Front Row: Second Row: Third Row:

Farnworth, Curtin, Peters, Emery, Hyland, Johnstone, Moore, GolT. Taylor, O.ikl.md, Pickering, Morrissey, Walcott. Landsraf, ,\oble. Drummond. Brown. Fitton. Boyden. Brice.


CHI OMEGA

1

s

s

OFFICERS

Omega

young tor

women

Charles

were

ment,

founded at the Uni

was

on

of the

April 5,

Kappa Sigma,

a

Greek-letter

has

Omega

expanded

chapter membership

now

from

numbers

96. In the

students

a

local

there

Membership 242

sorority, 1918.

in

Omicron On

Alpha Alpha

coveted charter to become Lambda Beta

chapter

of Chi

Under

the

Omega Fraternity

advisorship

of

met

of

with

a

1917,

a

group of five

member of the

of Rhode Island State

gether they planned

College

faculty

and

was won.

Miss

Lucy

Tucker, 22 undergraduate members and three Alumnae fifth

chapter

were

of Chi

admitted,

Omega.

to

the establishment of

the

as

The

fifty-

chapter

contains 238 members to date. Lambda Beta held its first

spring

the

May 10, 1922,

as

Maine to California in the last 47 years, until its

Rhode Island 1918

Membership- -12

so

From this small enroll

women.

Chi

Doc

for its establishment

strictly national

for

1895. Four

University and

Richardson,

responsible

the first

ciety

Total

Mary T. D'Arcy

Arkansas

at

Charter

Thelma L. Conrad

Treasurer

Chi

Founded

Barbara C. Lynch

Vice-President

Secretary

versity of

Vital Statistics

Betty N. Richmond

President

the board

rooms

of the

made its home in the old

The

fraternity

home,

was

meetings

in

college,

and later

college

bookstore.

house which is its present

built in 1928.


SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Lucy C. Tucker

Miss

Jane C. Ebbs

Mrs, Kenneth ]

SORORES IN COLLEGIO CLASS

Ja.ne

Barlow

OF

1942

Mary T. D'Arcy

Mary Maroney

Margaret Brown

Barbara Edmonds

Barbara O'Neil

Elizabeth Benheimer

M. Imogene Greer

Betty N. Richmi

Mary Clarkin

Barbara C. Lynch

Helen M. St. G

Martha Corrigan

Pearl

J.

McDonnell

CLASS NaiNCY

Carpenter

OF

Mary A. Hartigan

Thelma L. Conrad

Doris G.

Margaret M. Easterbrooks

Alice E. Kenney

Jeanne

Harrikt L EiiN.<

OF

1944 A. Yvette Rich/

Hall

Harriet Watts

F.. McLain

Louise

.Mason

CLASS Loretta Amalfatano

K. Pyne

Virginia L. Spen Myrtle Zachadi

CLASS

Estelle F. Gahan

St. G

Muriel Uickinsi

Joyce

Margaret E. Gallogly

Lillian M. Baker

Lillian F.

1943

OF

1945

Louise Anthony

Margery Harincton

Jessie Small Joan Sweeney

Carolyn Browning

Barbara Martin

Barbara Walker

Alice Grasper

Elsie Martin

Ruth Wyatt

Front

Row:

Second Row: Till,, I n.i:e:

Jeanne

FbEEMAN

Germain, D'Arcy, Lynch, Mrs. Parker, Richmond, Miss Tucker, Conrad, Greer, Martin. McLain, Spencer, Denico, O'Neill, Benheimer, McDonnell, Barlow, H. St. Ger main, Brown, Gahan, Hall. Dickinson. Baker. Jovr,-. Rirh.-ird. C.upenl.r, M.isoii, G.,II,>eli, Pmh. EasierL. St.


DELTA ZETA

OFFICERS President

Vital Statistics

Dorothy H. B.\rber

Founded Vice-President

Treasurer

Hope W. Weeks

In

1924

they

and A

Delta

as a

membership

held their

was

Omicron

this campus

It had

ternity.

which

Theta on

meetings

formerly

used

hy

was

local fra

of five in the

Chi

girls lodge

Omega

Sigma Kappa. petition

was

Omicron in 1928 to become Delta Zeta.

So

on

Charter

Theta a

March 3,

Delta

member of 1928

they

Membership-

Total Membershi

were

initiated

as

Beta

-15 180

Alpha chapter

with

fifteen active members. The total member

ship

of

our

Delta Miami

chapter

Zeta

was

now

is 42.

founded

University and spread

through granted

Rhode Island 1924

at

G. Yare

Ruth B. Crandall

established

and

Jean

Secretary

chapters.

1902

at

rapidly

the West and mid-West.

Until

last year, Beta in New

in

very

Alpha

England.

was

To

the

date,

only chapter we

have 52


SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Grace E. Whal

Miss Marion Co.Ncti

Mrs. Ei.iar Olson

"

SORORES IN COLLEGIO CLASS

OF

1942

Dorothy H. Barber Ilene J. Barber Mabel Bargamian .\nnie F. Bristow

Ruth B. Crandall Marilyn K. Crandall Elizabeth K. Hyde Ruth V. Oldrid

Evelyn Caldarone Alberta Christie M. Eleanor Francis D. Beverly Grout

Betty

CLASS

CLASS

Bet.sh ViROIMV 11 Aui>r%

\

I

OF

nur

HMV

CLASS

OF

Mary Fitzpatrick Arlene Hornby

Edith Angell

Claire Callahan Dorothea Dahlquist

Edythe

M,

Front Row:

I.

Second Row

Whit..k

Third Row:

Nixon, Rem,

Fourth Row:

Martin

Bar

er.

Johnson

Josephine Starr

Hope E. Tracy Muriel S. Walling Hope W. Weeks Jean C. Yare

1944

Beverly M. Downing Frances M. Dorkin Mary H. Easterbrooks Hope F. Furlong Marguerite N. Geoghegan Dorothy Hall Joan Irvine

I.IL,,,,,.

Ol

A.

Ruth McDonald Ruth Nixon LuRA Mae Odland Paula M. Reid

Dorothy Angell Dorothy L. Boler Cs.hmvx Marv I

Marguerite E. Quin Miriam E. Shanley

1943

J. Martin

Marilyn G. Mason

Helen Lech

11

OF

Elizabeth .\. Potts

Elinor S. Whelan

Dorothea H. Kent Elizabeth C. LiNCOl Doris I, Dim n Hia.i N 1, \\i -uihi Willi M.l 1, RUT.I W.h.i.iv

Ruth

C

Mary

Jones

1945 Mildred Tatro Betty Whitaker

CiiHid.ill. Hyde. Vale, R. Crandall, D. Barber, Weeks, Oldrid

Quinn I.

K.l.l. l;.iiHj..

Stall,

Durkiii, l.rout, Owen, Ma cDonald. Boler, Christie, Hall, C:olwell,

Lecli,

Furlong,

Irvine

Gaidar

Walling, Woollcy, Easterbrooks, Lincol ,Del iney, Corp, Tracy, Wesllakc gan. Downing.

AKhMt[iP..diLRfl f f Mff4l>4

I

rr^

f

8

f 4 4 4

#


^U ALPH/\

Vital Statistics

orncERS President

Myrtle Abedon

Vice-President

Edith Robinson

Secretary

Renee Kahn

Treasurer

Doris Stkrn

Seven young

Jewish

women

who

were

then students of Rhode Island State Col

lege

formed

Club in

continued

a

1931.

club known

as

the

Campus

For four years the club

under

this

however, the group of

name.

In

193.'),

women, which had

Founded

at

Charter Total

in

grown

size

Rhode Island 1931

48

Membership

each

year,

succeeded in

obtaining official recognition.

granted

a

President name

7

Membership

charter which

Raymond

of the group

G.

college

signed by

Bressler, and the

was

Greek letter form, Nu

The

was

changed

Alpha.

to

the


SORORITY ADVISOR Mabel E, Dickson

SORORES IN COLLEGIO CLASS

OF

1942

Florence Hornstein

Edith

Robinson

Renee Kahn

CL.ASS

1943 Helei^ Silverman

Anne Palow

Doris Stern

CLASS

Evelyn

OF

MoLLiE Miller

OF

1944 l.UCIL LE Sklut

Ruth Kornstein

Berlow

CLASS

OF

Selma Lightman

1945

Mary Silverman

Front Row:

Miss Dickson.

Second Row:

Miller, Sklut, Krinuck, Robinson, Abedon. Stern, Kahn. Silverman, Abr Palow, Kornstein, Hornstein, Berlow.

Third Rote:


PHAEACIAI\S

OFnCERS Pnstdriti

FACULTY ADVISOR

Beatrice Cella Mary Alice Reillv

\i,,-l',,,i,f,t,l

Ellen Tho.mpson

Hilda OrsINI

Secretary-Treasurer The

Phaeacians,

M,,mrn .,,

afforded the

mmmutrri

women

group, housed in thr room of Quinn H.ill,

.

..iiiiiiuti

Min.iiH/rd

needed

rs

1937, when the room was opened. The pleasant, attractively furnished room has

women

CLASS OF

1943

CLASS OF

1944

Madelyn Mainly

Dr.

Esther MgGuinn Hilda Orsini Peters

Polis

Olive Rlsso Ellen Woodmansee

JAN.ci From Secori.l

I-;,.:,: ;,.,,,

Dawlii. Oi.in. C.ll.i. Dr. Baleheltler, Thompson, Eccleston, Rose. :

Binu,..,,u.

l-11/lJ..lllr Third Row:

i:.,ii,rll. k

\\\,ie, Tracy, Macintosh, Easterbrooks, Wyatt, Chapman,

lliii... All.n. I'riers.

a

Hopkins, Pei.x, She.i.

222

Hill.

much

This year, honor-

tea

C;aroune Rose Del.\ia Delaskey Taylor Ellen Thompson

Helen

Marv King

students room.

1942

Marcklla Czuback Evelyn Wilkins Eccleston

Nadine Dawley

day

and social

Gilbert.

CLASS OF Marguerite Barwick Dorothy Campell Beatrice Cella

study

the group gave a very .successful ing the new dean of women,

in

Amy


DAVIS HALL OFFICERS First Semester

President

Secretary

Second Semester

Barbara Walker Helen

Boss

Sec:retary

Social Chairinan-Tn

Jeanne

lr%NM

Pre.udeitl

Freeman

Marjorii

11

Edith

Trc as-jrer

SORORES IN FACULTATE Mi.ss .Maiill Dick SON

SORORES

IN

COLLEGIO

C!L.4SS OF

Jane

Loretta Baclawski Bernice Belisle Helen Boss

Dorothy Furley-

Helen Brow Claire Callahan Doreen Coulson Paulini Daurav Bettu Doi-Ai Virginia EArouGii

Front Row: Second Row: Third Row:

194 5

Emanuel

Louise Anthony

Belle Gold Margery Harrington

JfL.A

Hiaiiv

Edviiii. Johnson Virginia Lovegreen Helen Luescher Marian Markman

Madelyn .McCusker Ruth Mather

Jill Miner JONN NiEI.SON

JiWsu.'mv'" Mm. kii.

IMko

Angela Taylor Barbara Walker Lois Young

Emmanuel, Douai, Boss, W.ilkrr. rniiii.M 1, Hi irriiiston, Markman, Phillips. Belisle, Youn.i;, Brow, Doni.iv. Cii, Koi,, 1 ,!tro,, 1 aylor, Mather, Liichcr, Min Eatouuh, Baclowski, Ssse,-,,.-,. I :,,]l.,li,ii,. He; ilev, Johnson, Neilson, Anthoi


EAST HALL ASS0CIAT101\

OFFICERS President

Vital Statistics John Sanik

Vice-President

Dexter Potter

Founded

William Bloom

The East Hall Association is made up of all persons founded

in

living

in East Hall and Since

1933.

Association has

won

Memorial

for

cup

that

time

was

the

the Rowe 11-Scha ttie

scholarship standing

Total

time, it has the

college

Socially,

its short time in

existence, the

association has numbered among its

bers,

two

officers,

Mayors

two

of

Kingston,

presidents

of the

Engineering

Council, and three members of the tive board of the Beacon.

mem

three class

execu

At the present

Membership 308

many

connected with

actively

Radio Network. the association started

slowly,

but has made great strides forward in the last

two

or

five times.

During

Rhode Island 1933

at

Robert Munroe

Secretary

three years;

campus

banquet

and

are now

annual

events.

It

might

an

two

be said in

more

favorably

non-fraternity organizations

other campuses.

ofT-

dances

that the

closing

association is looked upon

than

annual

major

on

most


FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. Edward \l.

c:l.\ss

Morris Baram Ira Bornstein

NE

J.

of

Pease

Dr. Francis R. Hu

1942

LaBOISSONNIERE

John Erhardt Morton Goldman Fred Kostka CLASS

OF

1943 Dexter Potter Harold Sadler Morris Satloff

CL.ASS Domenic Coppolii Richard Griffin MoRPHis Jamiel John McGreevy

.Albert Bellin Edward Burdick

Front Rou Second Rt

Third Roi, Fourth Ro

OF

1944

Robert Munr Georoe Rice Raymond Riv/ Jack Rhodes Melvin Safne Jason Sieuel

John Pirani Ronalds Platt

Kostka, Goldman, Bornstein, Baram, Monroe, Potter, Sanik, Bloom, Laboiss nier, Erhardt, Wilson, Tew, Bourgatilt. Coppolino, Ostrach, Gray, Bellin, Siegal, Griffin, Rivard, Withev, Snider, IV cure, Spencer, Safner, S. Ostrach, R. Gladue, Satloff, Fineberg. McGreevv, Burdick, Mangan, Kudzma, Darling, Moskovich, Kullick, C:ol McDonald, Stearns, Follis, laciofano, Jamiel, W. Gladue. Rice, Himeon, Andrews, Osborne, Zeltner, .Schaefer, J. Platt, R. Plan. M... Bond, Pirani, Sadler, Walder.


ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL ASSOCIATION

OmCERS Second Semester

FirsI Semester 1941-1942 /),, ,/,

Ros.ALii; Mahia.n Burt

,

...Martiiena Giil.DF.MAND Harriet Watts Secretary

\t,c-Vti Mill

lit

Recording Secretary, Corresponding '^

Patricia McGuire Louise-Annette Piatt

Treasurer

Marie Davi.s

Ji.a.vnk

President Vice-Prestdeitl

Martha Lampiikar Barb,vka Haz.ard

Secretary

d,,,.,, Clark r, sare Ruth

Treasurer

Mae Burt

.1'tcial Chairman

FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Marion Congdon

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall, the imposing brick residence hall situated on lower college road, houses 1 1 7 girls at the present time. It was opened in 19:i7, and called the Brick Dormitory until its formal dcdication ceremony on October 4, 1938, with Eleanor Roosevelt present unctions have imposing social been held in the beautiful Great Koom of the dormitory-, including the facultv releption for Dr.' Woodward last fall; the Women's Student Government tea for our and the tea given by the new

Mrs^ Many

president,

Miss

Mary Evans Chase

Board of Trustees in honor of Dr. Wood-

ward,

to

which many state

dignitaries

were

invited. In addition each year the PanHellenic Ball is held in Eleanor Roo.scvelt p^i^ Alpha has a chapter room in jj^n ^j^.^ buildini;, and Women's Student Government also has its room here. s

dormitory i

are c

memc-

b"^ "f the association, and membership The association entered is not restricted. into seholarsliip competition with sororitics and the Phaeacians in the fall of 1938.


UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS OF

CLASS Myrtle Abedon Doris Argentieri Ruth Brown

-Mabie Davis .OUERITE DiMOND tlBELLE

EaSTERBRO OKS

Hannah

:h

1942

Florence H Renee Kah.' Victoria La Betty McCr Edith Robi:

D'Aquanno

iv

Ruth Norton

Josephine McMa Olga Perry

Dorothy Angell

CLASS

OF

1943

CLASS

OF

1944

CLASS

OF

Phyli.IS Cochra: KathiiRiNE Cone. MarjcJRIE Cowen NanciI D'Amico LeoncIRA Errico Prisci LLA EVERSO

Darthea Bacon Mary Baggan Marilyn Benson Evelyn Berlow Ca Marjo Cap Gladys Caswell ,

Rita

Lois Littlefield

Harrington

Hakriit Watts Irene Zedalis

Margaret Aharon:IAN Loretta AmaLfataiNO Edith Angell Phyllis Banfield Carolyn Barrett Barbara Bochner Norma Bugbee

1945

Klsie Medeiros Li-cie Meola McGreevy Dorothy Nicholson Katherine Passerelli

Jane Holmes Arlene Hornby

Marjorie Howe

Gloria Soderberg Barbara Spunoin Iris Strong

Janet Joyce

Dorothy Pierce

Selma Liohtman

Phoebe Thresher Florence Votta Elizabeth Whitab Mildred Wildes Nathalie William Marjorie Wyllie

Alice Crasper

Margaret Maher

Lois Pingree Edith Quinn

Dorothea

Barbara Martin Elsie Martin

Leonora Saccoccia Shirley Shore

Daulqui ST

Mildred Dangielo^VICZ

Front Row:

Mary Silverman

Jesse Small

Jean

Yvonne Hunter Mary Jones

Madicras. Palow. NichoUon, Whitaker, Earle, Kemos, St. Germain, Volta, Halipos, Clarke, Barrett. Meyir, MacMahon, Kahn, Hornstein, Silvermai1, Burt, Guldemond. Plati, D'Aqua Quinn, Bochner. Shaw. Kornstein. Martin. Joyce. Crasper, Sklut, La/arck, Norton. Dimond. RobinM)D, Monti, MeoU, Davis, Argentieri, Henry, Silverman, Harrington, Kulick. Caswell. Anthony, ,

McGuir e, Votta,

Second Row: Banfield1, Third Row:

Bargamian,

Fourth Row:

Anthony. Rhodes. D'Amico, Williams,

Fifth Row:

\\^:l

,

.

^-

'

Dangriowicz, Ferreizolli. Caputi,

''.;'

'

227

'

^i'""-'"

1

PauanMi. 'I"'',

Und. Strong,

s .ir,-,-M.

I.ini..tirl,l

Zedalis, 11,,.,

.1,.


TAVERN HAll

Front Row: Second Row:

Eni.inuel, Frazier, Prof. Bills, Gilchrist, Crandall, Parrilla, Francis.

Marini.

OFFICERS President Vice-President

RoOER T. Gilchrist

Secretary

Carl N. Marini

Frazier

Treasurer

.'Vncello Stella

Quentin

FACULTY ADVISOR Prof. Frank H. Bills

CLASS OF

1942

Roger Gilchrist

CLASS OF

1943

Arnold Robinson

Carl N. Marini

QUKNTIN

FrAZIKR

F'rank Parilla

CLASS OF

1944

None

Raymond Crandall Peter Emanuel Angello Stella

CLASS OF

194r)

Arthur Francis


UI^IVERSITY ClUB

Front Ron

Murphy, Deszyck, Langlois. Beams, Banfifld, Stringer, McCarthy, Winslow, Ryna ,

Second Row:

Murk

,

Third Row:

Barb.

,

Netalli, Kellman.

OFFICERS President

Vice-President

Quiring

Treme

Joseph

Rynas

Robert Yare

Secretary..

..Field Winslow

MEMBERS Ara A. Asadorian

Stephen Murko

William Bamfield

Lyle Murphy

Stephen Barber

Nicholas Orlando

Edward Deszyck

Stephen Natale

Albert Green

Louis Stringer

Thomas

QuiRINO Trementozzi Joseph Rynasiewicz

Jamieson

Douglas Kraus

Joseph

McCarthy

Robert Yare Field Winslow


ACTIVITIES


STUDEMT SENATE

Front Row:

Second Row:

Bargamian, Kenm-y, McVay, I. Barber, Searle, Hornstein, Eccleston. Bagshaw, Walder, Platt, French, Dr. Thomas, Withe, Landgraf, Johnson, A. Kopech.

faculty ADVISORS

officers President

]'ice-President

Secretary ^ Treasurer

Member-at-Large

Francis McVay

Thomas Bagshaw

Miss Mabel Dickson

Alice Kenney

r\

Dr

\r

r^

Vernon Cheadle

Ilene Barber

Milton Se.\rle

Dr.

John

Weldin

Faculty Parliamentarian Dr. Daniel Thomas

As the college this spring celebrates its fiftieth anniversary, the Student Senate marks its first birthday. Organized a year ago by a group of interested students and faculty members under the sponsorship of the Sachems, the Student Senate fills a long-felt need on the campus. Its chief function is to serve as the student governing body, but it also pro vides a medium through which direct and close contact can l>c maintained between the students, the faculty, and the adminisThe Senate is, in addition, the onlv

campus organization which is sentative of the entire student

truly repre body.

At the beginning of its second year, the foundations having been solidly laid, and the inevitable preliminary adjustments having been made, the Senate is prepared assume ever-increasing responsibilities. But, however important the successful operation of the Senate may become to the college, it will be of still more vital significance to the nation because of its

to

democratic ideals and system.


SACHEMS

cond Row:

Tingli Anderson, Mastersc Modzelewski, Fried

Kopech,

Richmond,

Fine, Withe, Carpentt

ofhcers Moderator

FACULTY ADVISORS

.-Arnold .Anderson

PROFi..s.soR Donald E. Stearns

Betty N. Richmond

Secretary

Dr. Kenneth E. Wright

Tr,

Dr. Daniel Thoma

The Sachems i.s an honoran,' organiz ation made up of fifteen Seniors, eleven men and four woinrii. and three faeuhv In -\I.,v ul llieir Junior vear, adviM.rv

pu.s activities and creditable scholarship. The name Sachem is the Indian name

for gO'

"chief", and although

not

bodv .the Sachems

a

are

nd

campus

regarded till

.iir.i

Du

the past vear their pronr.nii li.i^ heen a one in efficientlv niloniim freshman rules under the .supervivion of the Vigi lantes, in conducting i l.iss elections, run ning the Mayorality campaign and .spon

bu.sy

caniims d.iiirt ^, The S.i also established ., honor rol

soring

Island men \^li, and endeavored

Ii.ivr

the

f

traditions

1

joined

many ways

Rhode

the to

services

maintain

Island

State

College. From the Sachems group, committees have been appointed to work out solutions of various campus problems. A student government association has been formed with their cooperation, to act as a connect ing link between students and fai iilty members in discussing campus diiru itllies. The members of the Sachinis .ire dis tinguished by their blue jackets, willi the Indian Head emblem on the pocket.


WOMEN'S STUIJE^T GOVER^IUE^T ASSUr,

Farnwo

Front Row:

E.

Second Row:

Goff, Burt, Brown, Pyne, Celkn.

Martin, Johnstone-, Walker, Wliitakcr.

Ih, Ridiiiiond, SiK.nh-y, Carpe;

OFFICERS President I'ice-President

Secretary-Treasurer

FACULTY ADVISOR

.Miriam Shanley Nancy Carpenter Lillian Baker

The Women's Student Government As sociation is composed of all the women It is the only students in the college. women's student governing bodv. and was established to cooperate with the adminis tration in making and enfon iiiij rules of co-ed conduct. Till' Student Cioiimil ol WS.G.A. is

COmp.iMd of represeiii.itivrs

.lUiniallv

rlr, led

ihr

Gii.iiert

as guides to Freshman girls and con duct Freshman Stunt Night. In the future this organization strengthened this year, will be responsible for the enforcement of the Sachem's rules regarding Freshman

W.S.G.A. mpervises, als.

,

the traditional ni|>ii~.

,ind S.' ...d.' Isl.,

v.iiious

its bi-montliK iii.etinev W.S.G.A. 5|)onsois a r.ill li.i to .icquaint Freshman women w ith th. iipp.i. l.iss girls, women faculty and wiv-.s ,,f the men faculty members. The .Association sponsors an organization of Junior Counsellors who at

.\1.

act

ofliccrs,

classes and women's organizations and Presidents of the women's dormitories. The Council is directly concerned with the enforcement of rules regulating co-ed conduct; violat ors of rules' ar.' hi<night before this Council of fifteen for ill .iiiiii,', tri.il .ind punishment lioiu

Dean A.mv

iK

At

thi-

h

biate the i lowning of Khode Island's .May and to visit the women's houses and dormitories. Each year the association has sent two of its officers to the New England confer ence of student government representatives from various eastern colleges. This prac tice of teaching and instruction for officers helps the organization to improve its func tions in govertiing and controlling the students with a minimum of control from the faculty.

Queen


PHI HAPPA PHI

Boule, Richmond, Dr. Hunter, Burt, Shusman. Fine, Friedman, McVay, Banfield, Burkhardt, Ha

OFFICERS Mr.

President

John

B. Smith

Miss Mary E. Chase

Secretary

Vice-President, Dr. Kenneth E. Wright

Members Elected in Fall 1941 Georue P- Boi Elinor K. Whi

Mrs. Lynette Olsen

Members Elected in February, 1942

Tl r. a

Betty N. Ru^h.mu:

Lester M. Iriku:

Wallace 1

Isadore V. Fine

Honorary

Phi Kappa Phi is a national honorary society promoting good scholarship. It is the highest scholastic honor, and probably

the most cherished honor at Rhode Island State College, that a student may obtain. Th KT^hip is limited to ten per.inji.i Class, and studont.s are cent ,i\r ,111 average of two points requ nrdcT to be eligible. A few members are elected each fall and the

,

Barn

Member

rd

spring. As-

I'iii Ka

lors

in the fall at which time

sembly

progra individual prizes for scholarships are given and the scholastic ratings of houses and dormitories also hold

prospective

announced. The members program each winter

are

an

evening

for freshmen

whom

Phi

they Kappa Phi

believe

to

members.

be


PHI SIGMA SOCIETY

Front Row:

Caibler, McVay, D'.-Vrcy, Dr, Hunter, Johnstone, Prof. Shlenker. Hannah, Fried

Second Row:

S.

man,

Masterson.

Barber, Walder, Mercure, Oakland, Polis, Saunders, McCaskcy, Henrickson,

Ostrach. Third Row:

Gillcrist, Cardillo, Crandall, Beames, Strainer, Banfield, P. Barber, ShurtleflF, Cheetham.

OFnCERS 1941-1942 sident

retary asurcr

Donald

FACULTY ADVISORS

Johnstone

Prof. Robkrt A. DkVVolf

Mary D'Arcy

Lester Friedman

Dr. Krancis R. Hunter

MEMBERS Edward Cardillo Robert Cheetham Edward Cubler Marv D'Arcy Lester Friep.man Yale (Jordon

Carl Henrickson Donald Johnstone Patrick McC:askey Milton .McVay LoLis Stringer Saul Barber

Phi Sigma is a national honorary bio logical society. The Alpha Xi Chapter was at Rhode Island State College

established in 1935.

Membership is based on honor standing biology subjects during freshman and sophomore years, a positive interest in the field of biology, and good character. The chapter at Rhode Island State College has empliasized the value of individual re search, and during the past years many of in

William Pail Bar

Jeffrey I Raymond Roger Gi Thomas ]

the members have been research

on

doing experimental botany, physiology, and marine

zoologN', Professor DeWolf and Dr. Hunter, as advisors of the society, have shown a great deal of interest in its advancement. The Biologist is the national publication which is issued four times ter

also has its

which appears

a

own

at

year. Alpha Xi Chap publication. The Cell, banquet.

the annual


ALPHA ZETA

OFFICERS Chancellor

faculty advisors

Francis E. McVay

Censor

Albert

Scribe and Treasurer

John

Chronicler

Zeta

Alpha

is the national

Fraternity

which

first established

University

November

Ohio State

at

4, 1897. Its prime

students of

high

standing in "scholarship, character,

and

that time

was

only agricultural

have been admitted.

leadership" During

purpose

the

Honors

is to encourage

agricultural

students to

each year, the freshman

promote interest,

scholarship,

and leader-

tains the

highest

activities

Day

"aggie"

who

of at

scholastic average in his

curriculum for that year is awarded the

ship. The Rhode Island State was

R

Dean Homer C). Stua

Kenneth Pickett

honorary agricultural fraternity,

on

P. ChRISTOPIH

Simeone

Robert Simpson

Cliairman

Program

AI.RETT

Carpenter

established

on

Front Ro::: s

..'.

.'

Dr. w

/.

Alpha

College chapter

May 29,

B,ll.

Zeta

-

symbol

M.aher, Berk. SiiiipMm. MrVa V, C:.nrpinl.T, Pick I-n. Silliroi^i-,

1, \r.i ,,i..-. Ki.iiiii,

1

of

outstanding

Pick,

.,.-n. H"ki

O

''

cup

achievement.

19;i6 and since

9:^

7'

o.

:

^1

1i


THE BEACOI^

BEACON BOARD 1941-1942

ASSOCIATE BOARD Fred 1 ew Frank Nunes Margaret Easterbrooks Sylvia Krinuck

rtlts

In

.vk

weekly paper rill th,

ilif

receive llie (.iillc III till Digest Beacon. Siiiiie of the features wlliell made

this year's publication outstanding were: interestini; editorials, good sport write,i.,|>hi faculty members, oluii

nnplctc report

on

all

I'totll.

|Mni..r thr l.i^t

In February of e ch ye a new Beacon board and staff is selected ind remains in office for the vear. Each Monday and Tuesday evening the editorial board and

Jl

.

I.I

IIh before the Frosh Banquet in late spring Just before the Hop. the sophomores pu out their publication, and in early spring

senuu

niiu

Ihr CniniliriH'tlirm i

ol ihr

^rAi.

iv drdu.itLLl

U

cla..s.

The Beacon is

ideas, publishing student

or

of student all letters and articles on

representative

college problems.


RHIIIIE ISLAI\|] IIEVIEW

h

M^.nr> 1 i m

I 1 il ''''

Bl

lilooiri, .Ahi.iiu.. Silv.-rrnaii, Il-w, S.uiik, Hall, Stci

Bargamian, Burt, Bliss, Baram, Siravo,

Miller.

STAFF Raymond Bus:

Editor-in-Chief Editorial Assistants: Mak Burt

Business

Manager

Morris Bara.v

Assistants: Mabkl Bargamian

Darthka Bacon

Leslie Hilton

Estelle Thorpe

Mollie Miller

Helen Silverman

Shirley Abrams

Doris Stern

FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. Kenneth L. K^

The Rhode Island Review is

a

annual campus publication that has two years of publication. Through centrated effort Alice

Reilly,

on

semi seen con

the part of Miss Mary advisor, Dr. Kenneth

Review

Knickerbocker, head of the English depart ment, and some interested students, the Review was created to call forth latent

and apparent creative literature existing among members of our student body.

The content of the

magazine is not limited specific type of writing, and all are urged to conrtibute material. The magazine is distributed, free of charge, to the student body twice a year once in the fall and once in the spring. to

any

students


FRESHMAN RIRLE

Front Row: Second Row:

Johnstone, Pint-, Burt, Barber, Searle, Friedman, Sunn, I. Kopech.

FRESHMAN BIBLE BOARD Donald B.

Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor

Managing

John.stone

William H. Withey

Editor

Womens Editor

s

Mae Burt

Milton Searle

Sports Editor, Mabel

The Freshman Bible is lished

annually

acquaint pertinent

the

world in which

are

pub

students

freshman

concerning they

Bargamian

handbook

a

by junior

bewildered

facts

to

the

to

Florence Hornstein

Editor

live for

Business

Dorothy Barber

Advertising Manager Circulation Manager

facts about list of

Isidore Fine

Manager

Wilton Sunn Lester Friedman

faculty niembers,

and

collegiate slang peculiar

a

select

to

Rhody

an

invalu

with

college a

few

Containing historical facts about the college, information about campus organizations, cheers, songs, introductory years.

Photography

Albert Kopech

Feature Editor Women

Social Editor

ites, this compact publication is

able orientation and reference aid not

during but

throughout

legiate

only

the freshman's first hectic weeks

life.

the remainder of his col


THE SCROLL

FACULTY ADVISORS

OFHCERS OF SCROLL I941-I942 President

Dr. Kenneth L. Knickerbocker

Viroinia M. Walsh

Vice-President

The been

Lamphear

the campus li lot in the fo

Scroll,

has advanced

the p.ist

a

operating

It

on c:

in 1938 under the

i

:e

old was

of

founded

just

a

few

students. .

A. R

thr

Quinn Hall, presented to there

L. Knickeihdckei- and ^Ii^

are

no

Lu

iiUv adviM.r-;.

MvcX

at

At

scheduled

students present

literary

This

society,

season

nuei

vhere

During

qivrii

on

|)ur]K)srs

poetry, of

special emphasis

was

the

given

to

Pan-American literature.

Many

members and

by

the

of

the

Scroll

individual

have

creative

encouraged. Scroll writing contest English department

bers often enter the sored

spcake programs.

wrrr

drania.

and contemporary literature.

work has been

^^hn.\^ time ^p

tlu' ^luh.

t.ilks

v(\ir.

litrialurr,

Scroll

writing ability,

rklv

held

ings

Miss Marv A. Reillv

Doris Stern

Secretary-Treasurer... .-WIartua

mem

spon

each


THE IIMTEGRAL

STAFF Editor Circulation

John Kozak Manager. ...]zrome Horowitz

Alumni Editor

Exchange

Editor

Windsor Sherman

Publication Board :

Robert Carter

Tevis Shusman

Frank

Nascenzi

FACULTY ADVISOR Dr. Lii t:. Wilson

The of

Integral, the journal of the School

Engineering,

by engineering

is

published semi-annually

students under the super

vision of Dr. Lee C. Wilson of the ment

of English.

Depart

This the

May,

magazine,

which is

sponsored by

Engineering Council, originated 1940.

in

It contains contributions of

both technical and non-technical

by students, faculty,

and alumni.

nature


CHEER LEAUERS

1

1 ^^ I^BSk 1

L BHB

^F%^^^^^^

^^IH^L^ 1 ^ HI

WW-' 'W ^KKJ^^^ ^^^P^

SiB nl

Row:

ond Row:

f>^HI^[A ^^^|h

Richmond, McCaddcn, Babbitt. Owen, Ballarino, Quinn, Small, Dahlquist, Thorpe,

OFFICER Head Cheer Leader

faculty advisor

Carl Bkc

The Cheer Leaders Club is open men

group

and

women.

tions.

This

advisorship

year

of Lt.

both

Rhode

Island

ferous

cheering.

Square

celebra

under

they

were

John

Greene.

Garden

to

and

the

Several

trips led

to

the

John

Greene

gathering

in

some

voice-

As another part of their activities this

pep rallies

victory bonfire

of the cheer leaders made both Madison

Lt.

The members of the

sponsor the pre-game

and conduct the

Kent.

past year, the cheer leaders took

conducting games. to

the cheers

country

also had

They

welcome

during the

home

teams.

the

two

turns

in

basketball

opportunities

victorious

cross


WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION

Edmonds, Bristow, Carpenter, Clarkin, fienheii Thavenet, Brown, O'Neill, Corp, Barlow, Spe.

r, Richmoi ;r,

DArcy.

OFFICERS President

Mary Clarkin

Vice-President

Nancy Carpenter

Freshman

Junior Representatives:

The

Virginia Spencer

Women's

comprised

Athletic

of every

Gladys Bills

Virginia Corp

Miriam Shanley

Secretary-Treasurer Ruth Noble

Sophomore Representatives:

girl

State

College.

R. I.

sweater wearers,

Association

Reprc.

ntatives:

LoLs Pingree

is

in Rhode Island

A council is made up of officers and repre

sentatives elected

dents from

participated receive

a

Kay Browning

by

all

group of

in

the

who have

varsity sports. They

sweaters

until their

stu

women

women

do

junior

not

year.


RHODE ISLAND CLUR

OFnCERS ..Thomas

Edmund D. Maher

President

Albert A. Carpenter

Vice-President

Social Chair,

The Rhode Island Club

this

on

to

campus

was

promote

among lettermen and

VARD

founded

to serve as a

govern

at all

In the

more

Front Row Seccmd Roi

Thi,d Row Hi:

than

just

an

organization

college's

sponsors

sells refreshments

athletic events, and in the

college spirit

at

Rhode Island.

membership.

Fou rill

the

general heightens

a

However, its activities of past years has proven that it is

The

society.

Saturday night dances,

ing body to regulate the awarding of college insignia. Men who have received a varsity letter in any sport are eligible for

P. French

ary

friendship

J. Matthews

Cn,\RLEs II. Tingley

Secretary

honor

spring,

semi-formal

activity

to a

an

annual

dance

banquet

brings

the

close.

Flynn, Hedi.son, Tingley, Matthews, Carpenter, Dr. Erwin, Maher, French, Modzelewski, Jewett, Mooshoian. Kopech, Blecharczyk, Fornier, Bagshaw, Shannon, McCabe, Conti, Goldman, Pierik, Barrett, A. Kopech. Pansa, Tow, Wright, Coiitcs. lanncr, O'Sullivan, Taylor. Croinwrll. H:iiAr\. Kiun-rr. .Xppl.h-. XuIh.U. I.

,

and

year's


TAU KAPPA ALPHA

officers ..Thomas Masterson

Secretary-Treasurer

Vice-President

Milton Si.ari.i

Florence Hornstein

FACULTY ADVISOR George E. Brooks

Tau

Kappa Alpha

is

a

national forensic

in

.seventy-eight colleges. Its members in the Rhode Island chapter are chosen from the outstanding debaters in the Portia Club and Wranglers. Each year Tau Kappa Alpha conducts society, existing

intramural debates which

fraternity

are

held in the

sorority houses. The mem organizing, timing, and judging

and

bers do the

of these debates.

The

winning house

or

group receives for

one

year the

Brooks Intramural Debate The members of Tau active

E.

George

Trophy.

Kappa Alpha

are

during the Model Congress Session,

and the Debate

participants are

usually

in the annual Tau

members. The national

Speaker,

which is

pubHcation

published

year.

Masterson, Hornstein^ Joyce, Robinson^ Searle, Prof. Brooks. Kozalc. , Ferris, Hazard, Marble,

Cup

Kappa Alpha is The

four times

a


PORTIA CLUR

Front Row:

Second Row:

Siravo, Joyce, Hornstein, Robinson, D Aqu.inno, Prof. Brooks. Miller, Weelis, Sklut, Abrams.

OFFICERS Florence A. Horn.stein

President

Doris

Vice-President

Secretary-Treasure,

Kniiii M. Roiunson

.

\'ik(;ini.\

Manager

Joyce

M.

Walsh

FACULTY ADVISOR Prof. George E. Brooks

The Portia Cluh is (hr women's debat

ing

club

on

curricular

ill'

(

Of all the

.inijiii^.

or,Mniz.itions

on

debating societies were ously by World War II. With the

of

ration

subjects be

of

most

war,

discarded. In

Also,

spite

colleges debating.

some

There

.m

were

.ntiv. a

and

a

few home

of the year

College

and Dartmouth

was

most

outstand

made to

College,

Jackson in De

Besides debating and participating in panel discussions, members of the Portia

available to

Club also took active parts in the Model Congress and debate receptions. Professor

dis

of tli(-.r iMtuli^ .tps, the Portia

Club had both year.

the

The

long trips.

ing trip cember.

the decla

for debate and discussion had

continued intrr-rnnrjiatr

and three

extra

the campus, the most seri

George

successful

E.

Brooks, who has been the club's

advisor since he

came

to

his usual invaluable self.

debates,

247

the campus,

was


WRANGLERS

Front

Row:

Second Row:

Il.ill, Ko/;ik. Andirson, Sunn, Srarli'. 1. Mast.rson. Prof. Brooks, Updvke.

Brrlinsky, Hazard, Seagal, Marble-, Fc-rris, S. Masterson.

OFFICERS President

Milton H. Searle

Secretary-Treasurer,

First Vice-President, Arnold S. Anderson Second Vice-President

John

Kozak

Thoma.s

Manage,

j.

Masterson

Wilton H. Sunn

FACULTY ADVISOR Prof. George E. Brooks

The

society the

Wranglers, is known

most

in the

as

the men's forensic

the campus, is one of active of all of the organizations on

college. Annually, they participate intercollegiate debates with colleges in New England, New York, and in the in

South.

Members of the

Wranglers

must

first

pass the tests of intra-club debates before

being The

initiated into the

debating

debating society. brought to a close debate. Cup

season

each year with the

is


E^GI^EERII^G COUI^CIL

OFFICERS ..Phillip Duffy Treasurer

Secretary Dexter Picozzi

FACULTY ADVISOR

The

1938. bers

Statr

Coll.-,-

This-KMip from

societies. closer and

Council

Engineering

Island

t^u

li

ih<-

,!

Lipol I.mu

Its chief tiinrti.Mi

relationship

thus

to

Rhode

tiir

to

ihr

.u:.^U: sm

.ill.nrs

activities of the four sou.iifs uith toward neering

The

banquet

in

iwM inrni-

mnnH'-riii!,' is

hfiwn-n

coordiiLitc

of

nr^ani/rtl

u.,s

j. ni.ulf

c

a

.,

The

instrumental i

engineering magazim Integral.

The

Engineering

publishing

1

at

the

the college,

Council sponsors the

..

ii-tics .nui

virw

stimulating inii)ro\"ti[!ciiT of oncri<

IS

first

whole.

ncil sponsors a smoker and ch year. Two years ago the

Slide Rule Strut which the first time in ]9:iS). dance

technical

was

presented

for

This scini-formal

surroundings and ap paratus as a background and has been received with such enthusiasm by the student body that it has developed into a popular annual afTair. uses


AMERICAN ll\ST. OF CHEMICAL ENGII\EERS

OFFICERS President

Vice-President

Robert Carter

Secretary

William Bloom

Donald Burkhardt

Treasurer

Richard Parnigoni

FACULTY ADVISOR Prof. T. Stephen Crawforj

The Chemical

Engineering Society

is

the youngest of the

engineering

the campus. It

founded in 1937. Not

for

long

cember

was

did it remain

15, 1938,

a

groups

local, for

on

Island followed eastern

on

De

Dr. M. E. Molstead of

University, Secretary of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, installed

the Rhode Island

chapter

the national student

as a

Front Row: Second Row: Third Row:

the lost

Engineering Society

fairly

stimulating professional

inter

its members in the wide field

engineering. This has been accomplished through peri(xiic conferences and field trips to many industrial plants.

of chemical

member of

organization.

still

has

Chemical

est among

is

young,

Although

it

little time in

Yale

Yale, M.I.T., and North

in its affiliation with the Institute.

Rhode

Shusman, Bloom, Parnigoni, Dr. Crawford, Carter, Burkhardt, Horowitz. Spadetti, Lombardo, Jamiel, KJngsley, Sarni, Spencer, Hancock, Port. Ryan, Sullivan, DiMaio, Stella.

250


AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS

ont

Swtcl, Sweeney, Ko/ak, Dr. Stearns, Daley, McKinnon, Renola. Papitto, Cardolla, Kirk, Strong, Rohland, KuUck, Corsi, Sakakecncy, D'Angelo.

Row:

cond Row:

Romano.

OFFICERS President Vice-President

Austin Daley

Secretary

Matthew Kulick

Treasurer

Kozak

John

Frank Renola

FACULTY ADVISOR Prof. h'AN C. Crawford

In 1932 the Civil

of Rhode affiliated

Island with

the

Engineering Society College became

State

American

Society

of

Engineers. Since that time the local group has progressed rapidly in interest and activity. Through the excellent pro gram afforded the society by means of its Civil

meetings, those desire to develop

students into

who

the

have

designers

better

acquainted

neers,

their work, and

who attend the

.soci.'iy

professional engi practices. Those

periodic meetings

h.^ir lectures

by

M.l

of the

with first

men

hand int, nin. ilion in thr firld

i

nginecr-

and

rrcnces

helping

the

Island

of

bridges, parkways, buildings and dams of tomorrow, have the opportunity to become

with

IW

cx]3L'ncncr

interested.

ledge

ii(h

the

State

they

and are


AMERICAN INST. OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS

Front Row: Second Row:

Buivid, Hedison, (..iiuiiions. Prof. Hall, Mahonfv, Gudccz.iuska Duffy, Townend, L;indry, Sparks, Mnra, Dubois, Born.stein.

OFFICERS ..RoljKRT Gammons

I'ice-President..

Secretary-Treasurer

John

..Harry Hedison

XUhonky

FACULTY ADVISOR Prof. W

The

which

Electrical was

the

Engineering

founded way back in

the distinction of

Engineering

State

College.

joined

the

being

Societies In

at

Rhode Island

society

organization,

American Institute of Electrical

the

Engineers.

performed by the so promotion of student Interest by encouraging full participation at the regular meetings of the society, by arrang ciety

is the

B. II.\ll

ing

field

trips

members,

that will be beneficial

and

by

the

to

entertainment

the

of

the oldest of ail

1923 the local

national

The main service

Society, 1898, has

e.sliy

guest

speakers, usually

perienced

and

electrical

engineering.

men

prominent

been instrumental in

who

are

ex

in the field of

The

society

has

fostering friendship

among the different students and classes in electrical contacts

outside.

engineering with

men

and has

provided

in this field

on

the


AMERICAN SOC. OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS

OFFICERS President

Richard Houghton

Vice-President

Nascenzi

Frank

Secretary

Robert Osborne

Treasurer

Dexter Picozzi

faculty ADVISOR Prof. E. L. Carpenter

The second oldest <! llif vivSt leering societies at Rliode l^l.iiul .Si.,ir C lollege was founded in 19(11 .is tli. .\K, lanical Engineering Society. Sinci tli.it line it has developed into the larm-sl n! tl e eimineering societies. This group fs ei-s niteres! in the field nf nieeli.inie.il ,i uineer-

.1 .\le

.Ami

I

Eng

.llie

and hear profess men in the field of mechanical engi ing. Of very great importance io members of the society art- the Sen Service and l-'.ii'.iint' Employment Council for Professional BetttMnimt v will be sources of great benefit tc after members they have left college.

opportunity

which are ot importance to tin who wish to become future

to

see

Houghton, Osborne, Nacenzi, Kotska, LaboissonSecond Row:

i

Third Row:

Campanelln, Fitzpa iskcy, Bardsley. Kudzma, Wohllcbo

]

Fourth

Row:

ion,

Sadler, MacDonald, Mangan, Burns,

Zelmer,

253

Simmons.

Com-


CHEMISTRY SOCIETY

OFFICERS President Vice-President

This

attempt

concerning a

his

major subject

structor

dent in

greater cooperation

larger

a more

his chosen field of

sponsors its

in

Thus

definite decision

Front Row:

Second Row: Third Row:

are

group

as

LS, n,

see

of the year.

the unification of

and

a

confirming friendships.

Dr. Nelson, Erhardt, Paul. Earle, Berlow, Malo, Goldm Damon, Jamie.son.

ire,

on

the basis of their work incident

ally creating

in the

Sanik, Dr. Parks, Dr. Kr; Ortoleva, Langlois, Ecdcsi " Risi, Hushey, McKenna,

on

wc

demon

held, and

in the sjmng. the club

Hay

principal display

again

Phieeips

hcmistry. Lectures,

only

between

specialization

t

Interscholastic

and student but also aids the stu

making

field of

strations, and discussions

to create not

.Ruth

Trca

viewpoint

and

Georce Paul

Secretary..

Sanik

another

represents

broaden the student's

greater interest in his work. It

fosters

to

John

organization to

Erhardt

N


AERO CLUR

Bourgault, Reisert, Lemont, Snider, Sherman, Palazzo, Potter. Fitzpatrick, Sadler, Marble, Osborne, Shaeffer, MacDonald, Rubir

OFFICERS President

Vice-President

Harold Lemont

Secretary

Richard Houghton

Treasurer

Winsor

Shermai

Lester

Snide:

FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. Nicholas Alex

Due in

to

the increased interest and

aeronautics,

schools

the

comprising

by

members of the

under the

leadership

ander and club

now

activity

students from the various

formed the Aero Club. ized

Prof. Ioor 1. Sikorsky

united interest in

have

Originally organ engineering school

of Dr. Nicholas Alex

Professor

boasts of

college body

a

Igor Sikorsky,

membership

aeronautics, but

this

with at

a

the

same

of

time, quite diversified

in Its schools

learning. The club not

with

only provides

instruction and up

mation in the field of

to

the members date infor

aeronautics,

but it

also allows the students to make field and obtain

a

practical knowledge

craft and their functions.

trips

of air


RAUIO CLUR

Siegelman, Page, Callahan, Duffy, Jacobs, Bourgault. Frazier, Gammons, Sparks, Comiskey, Sanik, Bloom.

OFFICERS ..Raymond Pac.e

The Radio Club

was

^-President

several

organized

The

years ago in order to be of assistance to

New

those

western

members

government's

who

tests

wish

to

for licenses;

at

pass the

time the club could enable licensed bers

to

the same

mem

continue their radio work. In 1938

the club's

importance

was

during the hurricane of that

year.

County

keeps daily stations

as

schedules with

well

as

with other

and southern stations. The Rhixle

Island Radio Club belongs to Epsilon Fraternity' which is a fraternity for amateur radio

the Rho national

clubs

in

colleges.

realized when

it handled radio traffic for South

club

England

Abraham Seigelman

Recently in

the club

organizing

and

was

very instrumental

starting

present Radio Network.

on

its way the


R. I. S. C. [METWORh

PERSONNEL Ger eral

Manager....

Raymond Pau;e

Progra

.Manager

Robkrt Landry

Bus

Manager

William Bloo.m

Tcliti cal .Mrnlnge

.\be Siegalman

ness

Control

Manager

Quknti.m

n

F

FACULTY ADVISOR Proh.ssor \Vi:.sLEv B. Hall

Through the eflforts of the students of R.I.S.C, the Network became a reality in March, 1940. A charter member of the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System, the Rhode Island State College Network, after months of experimenting and actual oper ation, has become a mo.st efficient college broadca.sting system. The control

and

room

\-.,h,

studios

are

lo-

soundproof. Tlu' pivM-ni <.|Mrating fre^ FCC quency is alM.ui -il'i ki hul with the changing the alloted broadcasting freqi .

cies, a better frequency may be chc Through its relationship with the pa rk olTr organization, the IBS, the Ne valuable training for tho all

phases

of the radio ind

11., the Nru

id I..

hne

^^.rk ofHo

the lliS where CBS and othe

Front Row:

Second Row: Third Row:

Bourgault, Duffy, Frazier, Siegelman, Paige, Bloom, Sanik, Sparks, Snider. Witliev, Jamieson, Bocfiner, Lucfier, Pyne, Callalian, Walling, Dickenson, Con rad, Joyre, Hughes, Redlilz. Rufiin. Comiskey, Siegiil, Landry, Kiiicsliv, Gaimnnns. Kolska. Jacob.


1\EWJUA^ CLUR

OFFICERS Edward Maher

President

Corresponding Secretary, Margaret A. Gallogly

Mary Clarkin

Vice-President

Audrey Delaney

Secretary

Thomas

'Treasurer

Club

Th( ^ Newn

College

J.

Masterson

of Rhode

Robert McCabe Rev. Paul Lloyd

Chaplain

Island

member of the National

I

Social Chairman

As part of its social program the club a dance annually during Fresh

conducts

week. The Freshman officers respond this invitation with a social of some sort later in the year. man

to

fost intensive program oi discussion (in religious and ethical topic, is conducted as well as a

varied social program. The outstanding feature of the club's

three-day Spiritual Retreat annually. The students ap

activities is the conducted

preciate the opportunity offered and show their appreciation by their excellent at tendance. A Communion Breakfast is held

each year in the nt

spring.

Roil

allii

o,

Outside lecturers

are

brought

meetings, of

cam

the club has sponsored a series tlie Christian Apologetics,

studies of

conducted

by Reverend Paul Lloyd. As Chaplain, Reverend Lloyd has been the club's inspiration for continual advance ment, and is largely responsible for its successful program of activity.

Donlon, T. Masterson, Delaney, Maher, Gallogly, McCabe, Sulli%

Second Row:

Passarelli, Weeks, Crapser, Brousscau, Marini, Lynch, DArcy, McDonnell, Clarkin, O'NVill, Prunier, H;irrington, .Amalfetano, Lind.

Thirt!

li.il.M, Ri>h,M<is. Mif.l.i. rh.uriiiie. /.il.,li>. H.inifaii. I'mic.

/,,.,;

on

pus for the open meetings of the club. This year, in place of regular business


STUOE^T FELLOWSHIP

Front Row:

Owen, Grant, Han.ev, Martin, ..\ldrich. Brown, Hannah, Casweil. Cotrell, Bugbee, Colulson, Lovegreen, Cochrane, Freeman, Howe, Pas Petri, Peck, Cute, Trumbull, Smith, Hershey, Beaven, Brow.

Second Rou,:

Third Row:

OFFICERS President Vice-President

Robert H. Aldrich

Secretary

Ruth E. Brown

Martin

Treasurer

Vernon A. Harvey

Betty

J.

FACULTY ADVISOR Rev. Roy

J.

Schr-am.m

to those who participated. Outdoor meetings are held occasionally. One of the most outstanding meetings held this year wa^ onr :,t which a trio of travel ing Collcgilllis. onr n\ f.idi ot llir tllirc

The Student FciUv ship, an organization of young people, is sponsored by the village church and is tpen to all college students. Its meetings ire held each Sunday evening, offering sc ial and educationwho gather at the al entertainment to The first meeting of the church housi informal an is usually party for the year purpose of getting acquainted with the freshmen. C)ther meetings which follow are made interesting by speakers who are invited to talk on social, moral and general topics of interest to people of college age.

spoke

Sometimes the speakers are college pro fessors, well known lecturers or writers. Panel discussions have been held in the and have proved most successful and

toward getting students together informal ly and in fostering friendly relationships between them.

,

past

enlightening

sects, a Pi-oir.i.ini. ,1 (\itholi. ,,ikI ,, |,-u. and loiuiu. led ,ni iiilorin.il cHm tision. Program arrangement is placed in the hands of a Cabinet of able representa tives from houses and dormitories on the

Liuir

ul" Kr\. .S, hi


FOREm\ RELATIONS CLUR

Front Row:

Second Row:

Third Row:

Wood, Prof. Jones, Piof. Ro.kafellow, I Cute, Masterson, Dean Gilbert, Nunes, Cordir Allen, Jones, Walsh, Fuyat, Pierik.

OFHCERS President

i'ice-President

Secretary Treasurer

FACULTY ADVISORS

Frbiderick Tew

Prof. Robert Rockafellow

Ernest Wood Edythe

Dr. Amy Gilbert Dr. Daniel Thomas

Johnson

Frank Nunes

The purpose of the International Re lations Club is lo promote an interest and discussion in current world affairs. Meetings are held once a week and each member, during the course of the year, leads a discussion on his favorite inter national topic. Each year four students are chosen by the faculty advisors to represent the club at the annual New England International Relations Club Conferences. The confer ences are held at difTerent New England

Prof. Richard

colleges

each year.

Jones

This year the confer

held at Smith College. Dr. Thomas, Fred Tew, Henry Fuyat, Ernest Wood, and Frank Nunes represent

ence

was

Daniel

ed Rhode Island State

College

at

the

two-

day conference. During the past

year three new faculty the club. In addition to

added to Professor Robert advisors are: Dr.

were

Thomas,

Rockafellow, new faculty Amy Gilbert, Dr. Daniel Jones.

and Professor Richard


SOCIUS CLUR

OFFICERS President

The Socius Club,

now

organization

the

promotion of interest

by showing

the

as

in the

different

fields,

how

Front Row: Second Row

Third Row:

to

indication of what has been done and what

of these

in the world

given by professional people

sociology

presented

sociological

is related

to

many

give

them

some

remains to be done in social welfare work. The group takes occasional

institutions,

Lectures

and movies

the members of the club

importance

application

old, is

Mr. Ara A. Asadorian

its purpose

today. show

William R. (ioRDoN

Marie Da\ts

six years

which has

an

studies in their

Underwood Paul Cardin

Secretary-Treasurer, Jea^^ne

studies

faculty advisors

John

Vice-President

and

similar

trips

to

places,

prisons, so

that

members may get first-hand information on

the work in which thev

Cella, Prof. Gordon, Underwood, Davis, Cardin, Prof. .Asado Amalfatano, Starr, Martin, Cheetham, Pyne, Potts. Nixon, Monti. Caldarone, La/arek, Ballirano.

are

interested.


HOME ECONOMICS CLUR

OFFICERS President

Mabel Bar.j\mian

Audrey Delaney

Vice-President

Muriel Walling

Josephine

Starr

Social Chairm

faculty advisors ;

Carolini; Br^i

The III. I activities ii

<Iuh

K.

ganization. those persdi onirse. Th, at this tim,

llic

l.ikiii..; ih.- ll.iinr Kiiueuiii.s lull

Ill.rts,,,,,,- ., IIiH.nlh. .md flnli, evr IV Held <,f lies, iiuliidlie; inl. :..n. .nul Im..,I drill .nid ..ller

s|)e.,kr,s

Second Row:

Economics, when she resigned last January. The aim of the its

members

is to present about domestic them in their quest

organization

with

science which will

valiLihle ticlilar lil

Front Row:

also ga\c a farewell tea in honor of Dr. Esther Batchelder, former Dean of Home

facts

help

for suitable work after

graduation.

Mi.s5

Moore, Argentieri, Davis, Francis, Delaney, Bryer, Bargamian, Walling, Miss Congdon, Starr, Potts, Emery. Nixon, Anthony, Bochner. Aharonian, Wiley, Quinn, Hall, Passarelli, Curtin, Golf, Peters, Oldrid, Norton, Kulik, Moriarty, Caldarone, Morrissey, Henry, Grout.

'Third Row: Faurlh Row:

Mcdeiras, MacDonald, Nicholson. Davis, Dangielowir/, Downing, Zedalis, Hornby, Colwell, Geoghegan, Tracy, Durkin, Pickering, Lech, Clark. M. Mason. Johnstone. L. Mason. Littlefield, Goetkel, Hyland, Angell, Saccoccia,

tf^ VfTr nrn


AGGIE CLUR

Front

Row:

Second Row:

Beck, Hines, Simpson, Pickett, Cromwell, Simeone, Searlc, Hersey, Kelly, Oppy, Holdsworth, Puchalski, Wood.

OFFICERS Kenneth Pickett

lident

Francis McVay

e-President

Chairman

Aggie

Bawl

Secretary

Robfrt Simpso>

Treasurer

Robert Kei.le-^

Paul Hines

faculty advisor Prof. Everett Christopher

In addition

organizations Club also is est

to on

one

the oldest of the

being

the campus, the

of those

having

number of members.

The

Aggie

the great

society

agriculture. ings

recent

is ture.

represented by

all the students enrolled

in the School of

Agriculture.

function of the a.ssociation is the of

professional

interest

on

are

happenings The

Aggie

regular monthly conducted

year

the colorful

"Aggie

starts

meet

concerning

in the field of

Club

by giving one of

The chief

promotion

the campus in

At the

discussions

agricul

off the social

the annual

highlights,

Bawl". This is

one

the best attended dances of the year.

of


CAMERA CLUR

Front

Row:

Second Row: Third Row:

Gudeczauskas, Fuyat, Bryrr, Bu vid, Boehnrr, Mr. Kinney, Bourgault. Librrarti, Mc.Xuslin, Bloom, Cc niskey, Hershey, Cesaro, Cressy. Kirkoff, Potter, Crandall, Vicirs Schaffer, Wright, McGreevy.

OFFICERS

FACULTY ADVISORS

ndent

Gkorgk Buivid

e-President

Richard Dams Henry Fuyat

retary-Treasurcr

The Camera Club is

organization

on

our

a

relatively

campus.

Ever

new

since

the time of its formation about three years ago, the Camera Club has

in both

popularity

club offers

to

and

gained steadily membership. This

those students who

are

in

photography a chance to get together so that they might discuss some of the problems which confront the be terested in

Miss C.\rolyn Bryer Mr. Lorenzo Kinney,

ginners, more

and

portunity is

those students who

to

in

experienced of

photography

exchanging

ideas

Jr.

are

the op

more

freely

given. Besides

sponsors

the in

abreast in the holds

an

lectures

order

to

which

keep

the

its

photographic world,

annual

photographic

club

members

the club

contest.


4 H CLUR

officers ..Nadine Dawley

Secretary-Treasurer

Vice-President

Kenneth Pickett

Olive Brousseau

FACULTY ADVISOR Mr. Lorenzo Kinney.

The Rhode Island State of the 4-H Club

was

College chapter

founded in the fall

of 1929. Former 4-H Club members

prise

the

members, who

carry

on

Jr.

previous

local

work,

in this

chapter.

Kthn Mtidiial .ispccts of the club

com

but

their

dances also

wcinir'" roasts,

play

are

Social

stressed,

bowling parties,

their part.

ell, Kulick, Peters.

and


R. I. S. C. RA\D ASSOCIATin^l

The Rhode Island State was

formed to foster

tion of the finer more

In

College Band apprecia

cultural

in music among inclined students.

things

melodically addition

a

our

marching

acting hand for the R.O.T.C. unit, it has been outstanding at the athletic events of the college. At the Brown University and the to

as

a

Providence

College

football

represented Rhode played a prominent part

band

rallies" of the

games,

the

It

has

Island.

in all the

"pep

current year.

The "Blue and White" Band will end its present

season

with the annual

program.

Kreischer, McCaddin, John McGill, James McGill, Smith, Spencer, Proctor, Wilkc, Burnham, Blanchette, Bornstein, Heath, Zcltan, Plercnnzi, Pansey, Withey, Donilon.

Feinstein, Weiner, Cesaro, Klein, Shore, Szymkowicz, Decaf, Simoneau, Alien, Ostarch, MarcelU, Carrol. Rooney, Salter, Redlitz, Rice, Barney, Henley, Johnson, Oster.

assembly


R. I. S. C. C01\CERT CHOIR

I-

## \af)*^\A

r

f

r^.r>

A.^

i

rii

r

OFFICERS Paul G.

President

Dorothy H. Barber

Vice-President

Johnson

Publicity Cliairman,

Barbara E. Edmond.s

DIRECTOR Professor Lee C. McCauley

This men

organization composed

and women,

largest

comprises

mixed groups in the

100 students meet

weekly,

from

of

the

Over

college.

under the able

direction of Professor Lee C. for the interest and

both

of

one

McCauley, derive

enjoyment they

around

numerous

Kingston,

journeyed

to

Oi'

Chriiblinas

treated

to

season

their

the

the

Providence

rounding localities.

At

concerts

in and Choir

Concert and East

i-ilu

i

sur

GiccnuiLli

ccllcgi-

was

of

the

presentation

Messiah. lill-

male

members

of

Cilioir have entered the Fred

singing.

In addition

Sc the

test,

a

national

contest

the

with

an

fxchange

Con

for male voices.

The activities of the year will end

Concert

Waring

come

coiu-ert

Univcrsitv of Connecticut.

to an

with the


PHI HELTA

I. Kopech, Searlc, Joyce, Hazard, Edmonds, T. J. Masterson, Prof. Lewis, Norton, Barker, A. Kopech. Lightbody, Thorpe, Zedalis, Hartigan, Kenney, Gallogly, Goeckel, Spencer, Richard, Bills. Third Row: Martin, Boler, Lynch, Aharonian, Ballirano, Owen, Harrington, Yare, Christie. Fourth Row: Grout, Wohlleben, Roberts, S. Masterson, Beaven, Ostrach, Pyne. Front

Row:

Second Row:

OFFICERS

President ['ice-President

Secretary Treasurer

Thomas

J.

Masterson

Barhara Edmonds Doris

Joyce

Robert Beaven

Manager,

Samuel M. C. Barker

Technical Director

Charles Hazard

Business

Albert Kopech

Publicity

Property

FACULTY ADVISOR

Dr. Colby Lewis

Mistress

Ai-BERTa Christie


Phi

Delta, the only dramatic organiz the campus at the present time,

ation

on

of age and

awarded

spring, twenty-one

This year the

years ago. come

the

in

organized

was

at

the

organization

same

time has been Dr.

faculty advisor,

a new

An able director and

Lewis.

has

Colby

coach.

given guidance and aid of many the organization and during his

to

first year of new

association, he has instigated for

improvements and

productions

more

better

sound

Friday, December

On

organization. 5th, Phi Delta

demonstrated three kinds of

presenting E. P.

plays,

Conkle's, "Sparkin", Thornton Wild-

er's, "The Happy Journey" and Arkady "The Power of Fate".

Averchenko's,

sentation of the Freshman an

annual fall

The

acitivity

outstanding

activities

until

production,

This

Rhode

Island,

was,

of the club.

year,

each each

Revue.

Pre

has been

plays

had been

spring,

of

a

traditionally

all-student

all handled

were

students of Rhode Island State

In

Herries

Henry

Abbott

Rose, the maid

Lucy

Weston

Ada

a

was

presentation

not a

Mr. Edwards

musical

comedy,

plans

As the Grist goes to press, the club's

are

undecided

production which

as

to

the 1942

is still

Monsieur

Rosenberg

Mr. Foster

and

the

musical an

Through membership in Phi Delta and participation in its artiviiirs, siiidriits are given an opportunity u> (li\(l<i[i miii.iiivc and

all-

production.

In addition

ability.

open to members as

near

acting there is in other

lines, make-up designing, music, lighting

and other

bership

U)

activity

back-stage performances.

Mem

in Phi Delta which this year totals

sixty,

ticipation hind the

is

acquired only through par plays or work be

in Freshman scenes.

Virginia Walsh Dick Peck Margaret Aharonian Barbara Drummond

Gar Ellis Victoria Lazarek

Bill Hunt

The doctor

major

unnamed

Thplma Conrad

Peter

but

century comedy, "She Stoops To Con

quer".

Eleanor Francis

Aggti Phyllis

the

of Oliver Goldsmith's IBth

Margaret Gallogly

Mrs Edwards

by

College,

1941, the year's full-length production

however,

"KIND LADY"

Mary

of the

under the direction of Phi Delta members.

such

feature of the club's

last

and music

script

staging, writing

scener>',

comedy by

trio of Freshman

a

as

dramatic

dance-routines, make-up

costumes,

lighting,

Dr.

Lewis has kinds

The

Li-onard Chase Harry Sh-x.al Morris Ostrach


SCARRARII A^R RLADE

OFFICERS

FACULTY MEMBERS

Thomas Matthews

Captain First Lieutenant

Howard

Second Lieutenant

Charles E. Coates

Johnson

John

Capt. Robert C. Beckett

Kozak

Lt. Peter

Louis Hampton

Sergeant Chairman

Military

Ball

Front Row:

Albert Evans

Fin.-, Sullivan,

H.irrus.

Bcck.-tl. l.i.ur.

\Iu,..

I i

.in

(l.,/.w<i

Snid.

J.

Moss

Lt.

John

l.i.ui. (ir.rn. Cnl.

r

-:

.,

I)., ,!.,.

Bach. C;.] I,.^>-. .\.i,U<.fl W lU,

Second Row:

Moran.

Third Row:

,M. I ...-h-x Ferris, Uimhi. ,M.ii[i., Jului.un. R.,r,i,.i White, Smith, McCab.', ilona. .-MKinrmn. Uiii.ird. Barher, French, Krueg, Harvey, Tanner, Ragnell, Uunham, rsichois, Wainwright, Weismann, Vaughn,

Fourth Row:

Krei.scher, Taylor, Hunter, Belknap, Farnum, Kulich, Beavin, D'Aquanno, Roch<

M..Iim.

H.it.

.

..

\nU.i-on.

K. .,,,}..

,

Greene


Scabbard and Blade is

a

tary' honor society with called

chapters, various

which

companies, and

leading colleges have

national mili

eighty-six

of

departments

local

located

at

universities

University

the

organiz of

Wisconsin in 1904 with the idea that such a

society

fostering

would be vital in

the ideals and

developing

practices

and

of mili

tary' education in the United States.

State

6th

Regiment

established

College

of Scabbard

on

campus

the Rhode

1927.

in

Scabbard and Blade sponsors the annual

Officers

ation

at

Island

was

Ball

at

which the

or

The

founded

Company,

Military

militar)-

naval science and tactics. was

H

and Blade

are

for

tapped

the selection of the

Junior

Cadet

membership

honorary

and

Co-ed Colonel

is announced.

This Chi

year

Miss

Muriel

Omega Sorority

Colonel

of

and Blade.

was

the Rhode

Dickinson

of

selected Co-ed

Island

Scabbard


FEATURES


.\1,AY D.\Y

FESTIVITIES 1892


THE AllGIE RAWL

COMMITTEE

^1 HM^^^^^BL^^ 4P

Paul Hines

Chairman

Mtisic

John

W. Beck

Decorations

John

Simeone

Patrons

Francis E. McVay

Tickets

Robert Simpson

Refreshments

Da\td Lownds

Puhliiifx

..Richard Peck

Elizabeth Lincoln

Say,

I hear tell

by

them Rhode Island

the papers here thct

Aggies held their big

annual Bawl last October 11th. And lookit

and Florence Wynn, with the queen her self, Betty Lincoln a' headin the whole bunch, settin on the throne all dolled up in wagon wheels, pumpkin^ .mti ((mi .uid

the.se here candydates in the evenin's beauty contest. There's Claire Callahan, Janet Joyce, Helen Oakland, Barbara

been thet

O'Neil, Winnie Silvcrmann, Harriet Watts,

sentin thet there crown!

suchlike.

Right

smart

beauties, ain't they?

Happy

looki.i-

\Vi>lii

I

Inm. h

of

louki

ha

Hines staiulin there pre-


ONeill and Helen Oakland

'Course

they

rations with

goats, and

reglar

animuls, calves, rabbits, and

ceiling all covered over with and whatnot; John Simeone

that.

Looks

as

licity attracted quite Bob

festive deco

a

fall leaves saw to

had the

Simpson

if Dick Peck's a

crowd,

had the tickets

The paper says here thet the

John

Beck ,

hired,

don't it? look after.

to

that is Sam Donohue and the

pub

orchestry,

boys,

which

did up the music for the

right proud. Say,

thet

musta

been

Betty Lincoln

a

whale of

a

good

the blue ribbon for

mitty

puttin

on

fer 1942. There had

charge

time!

They oughta pin

the rest of the

onto

sech

a

Francis

was

the patrons, and

of

Lownds who put

on

the

com-

prize show McVay, who

first

David

refreshments,

Arthur H(.^^v(alh. lir.uiin ih<- floor A.s

mitty. wish

night we

one

you'da to see

to

just got

to

and

com-

another, doucha

Lippitt

the fun? There's

farmers is

and Harriett Watts

A,--jr

been up

u>

Hall thet

no use

talkin,

modernize!


SOPH HOP

In

a

decorative

Soph Hop,

nautical

was

successfully presented

Hall

on

this

November 10, 1941.

lights

spot

setting,

the

first formal dance of the year,

shone

outstanding

on

the

event

in

Rodman

The colored

largest gathering

gaily

to

two

has

hundred

ever

danced

newest

top-notch

band. Hal

Mclntyre,

and his a

band,

sensational

a

came

protege of Glen Miller to us

after

engagement

at

his

sax

Hal

himself,

in the country,

vocalists.

capable

two

Parker and Carl

by

players

smooth and diversified

Penny

the band gave

Denny,

performance

a

that

occasioned.

couples

the unusual and versatile orches

trations of the nation's

of the best

and

was

More than

Featured

Island Casino. one

completing the

Glen

all.

thoroughly enjoyed by

As

a

fitting

climax

to

the dance of the

class of

1944, Mary Lightbody, representa

tive of

Sigma Kappa,

of the

sophomore

consisting ist Carl

class

was

by

selected queen a

trio of

of: Coach William

Denny,

and Hal

judges

Beck, vocal

Mclntyre.


SLIOE RULE STRUT

COMMITTEE Philip Duefv

Chairman

Decorations Dexter Picozzi

Richard

Houghton

Tickets

Robert Gammons

Music

Edward Sweeney Tevis Shusman

Patrons

Noel McKinnon

Refreshments Programs

Robert Carter

The fourth annual Slide Rule Strut

^^..^

on January 30, 1942 in Lippitt H.ili. Through the earnest efforts ot Pliilli]) Duffy, general chairman, and his commit

held

tee

the dance

Amid

the

models of gay crowd

was

a

brilliant

surroundings

success.

of

working

engineering accomplishments, a enjoyed the pleasing rhythms

of

Billy Carlin and his orchestra. couple attending the dance was a cash prize of P dollars. P was determined by a mathematical relation which varies directly with the "coefficient of affectance," whose significance was de termined by a newly designed "Affectance Each

awarded

Chairman Duffy and Queen Jessie Small

Meter." with past years, the candi dates for Queen were selected from co-eds In

contrast

attending

the dance.

During

the

evening

five candidates final decision

Small

was

were

was

selected; then the

made, and Miss Jessie

crowned

Queen

of

Engineers.


MILITARY RALL

20, 1942

in Rodman Hall. The Ball is

an

annual

one held yearly prior to Washing ton's Birthday by the Scabbard and Blade, National Honorary Military Society.

The motif of the dance, as might be expected, was military. This year it seemed especially appropriate with the United States at war. An archway of red, white, and blue to

streamers decorated the entrance the dance, and the gymnasium itself tranformed into a beautiful ballroom

was

by

the

use

of

and American

bunting, varicolored lights, Eagles. The numerous uni

forms of the cadet officers and

students, the

colorful dress uiiif<'rnis of the guests and llic nluiiiin^ alumni, who are once again in the iVation's

service, increased the mili

atmosphere. After dancing to the Rogers and his orchestra tary

Muriel Dickinson and Pres Woodward

several

the

.w.u

Colonel

Rulh

Oldrid

iMapj.

1

%

f^.

music

and

of

Dick

listening

to

clever arrangements and specialty numbers, the militar>' program began. Silence reigned ; first came the im pressive ceremony of the Senior Cadet Officers, and then the sabre arch by the Juniors. All this heralded the unveiling of the new honorary co-ed. Stepping out

In an atmosphere of war acti' ictivity, the Military Ball surpassed former ones in decorations and ....p....,.i,vL ceremo The impres.sive v.>^.-emony. Ball was held on Friday evening, February v.^^v,..w..,,

of

ks

V


Candida

of the darkness with a sole spotlight shining on her came Muriel Dickinson, one of the prettiest Co-Ed Colonels ever selected. The manner of selection of the Colonel is very secretive. Five candidates for the honor were selected by the Scabbard and Blade Members. During the week pre ceding the dance, students enrolled in the military courses at college voted. The new Co-Ed Colonel was presented to the public by her predecessor and her title was be stowed upon her by Dr. Carl R. Wood ward, president of the college.

P.. low

Junior Cadet Officers were then tapped and presented for mcnilx rsliip in the Honorary Military Sociciv. Pcrh.ips the most inspiring moment of the iNtnini: oc curred when with the dimming of lights, the flick of sabres, the flag was unfurled the Star while tbe orchestra played Banner. To Albert Evans, gcnrral < Iuhmti.ui. ..nd his committee, goes a Id ol * ndit for making the forty-sixth annua] Military Ball on the campus of Rhode Island State College the most successful one ever held.

Spangled


JUNIOR PROM

The the

night

Junior

and

of

beautiful

companiment ing band, away

an

May

class.

In

1941, belonged

j, a

to

haze of soft colors

surroundings, of music from

to an

the

ac

outstand

class members and guests danced

evening exclusively

The colors

were

lent

by

were

tive

the gowns of

beautiful

surroundings

the Biltmore Ballroom and its

foyer; and the outstanding

Tony Pastor, was

the

the

attrac

band

was

the

over

fell

conga enthusi

energetic

with

enthusiasm; the

true

lovely

blond vocalist who had

girls

bit

a

apprehensive

tive escorts; and the

flashlight

one

a

photographer

moments

formed

during conga

were

intermission.

ones

girls

players

Those notes

of

reality penetrated

dreamy quality of the evening, how

even

line, and

the

with football

sharp

the

The fortunate

Ballroom's

the

who

glaring

that formed in fiont of the elevators

during

congregation

for

with

wicldy, winding

in the latter

inspiration

few of the

bulbs.

Two lines

ing

nicest

a

about their respec

whose theme song "Blossoms"

festive attire. A few

who

punctured the

theirs.

the co-eds and the blossom theme of the decorations:

the

ever

ast

receiving

for

were

escorts.

included:

Lieutenant

Colonel and Mrs. C. G. MacLeod, Dr. and Mrs.

John Barlow,

Miss

Josephine

T. Lees


and guest. Dr. and Mrs. Harold W. Brown Dr

ing,

and

Mrs.

Vernon

Lieutenant Colonel

I.

and Mrs.

Greer, and Professor

and

Hofford. After the many

Cheadle, Frank

Mrs.

U.

couples, approxi introduced

the patrons and patronesses,

dancing

ceeded in full

swing

the novel 'Tarradillc

superbly with

executed

Maetro

Joe"

by

a

Pastor

and

to

pro

such favorites

to

of

Clarkin

Queen

as

'Java Jive",

The to

success

the

class

untiring

chairman; Robert

of the 1941

stone,

and

mond

of:

Charles

John Joyce

Publicity;

various

sundry'

Forte,

around

important Junior class

The climax of the the

seven

lovely

title of -Prom

programs.

will not

evening

came

when

candidates for the coveted

Queen" danced before the

was

the

Prom

and

They

easily forget.

held

by

orchestra;

a

Ray

and Richard our

one

most

that

we

incidentally,

successful

State

John

and

made of

And

O'Neil,

Donald

function

only financially

knowledge.

largely

Anderson,

Barbara

Giordano, decorations:

throng

the bandstand

Arnold

Lester Snidn

articles offered him

the

due

Hazard,

graciously autographing the by

Prom.

Junior

was

the

Marv

efforts of the Prom Com

Gammons, tickets;

patrons ;

in

vice-president

of the dance

mittee, composed

top-not (h band,

continuously

as

resulting

spectators,

crowning

Herbert

mately 275 had been formally

and

judges

class,

it

Junior to

our


0^ THE RHODY SPECIAL

Warming Up Ior Iheir Evenings Work


REFORE

Dave

Hedison, George Marlin, Frank Cromwell

AFTER Rutledge and C:ure Enjoying Victory Sho


SIG^S OF VICTORY

Rhody's Victory Dance in the Abbey

President iind Mrs. Woodward and

Ballrt

Family


TIS A WEARY ROAD HOME


CLASS VOTE

VOTED BY THE ENTIRE CLASS

Ov

CO-EDS Most .Most

Mary P. Clarkin

Beautiful liesfjected

Dorothy H. Barber Dorothy H. Barbkr

It.sl l)t,,d

..\nna C. Dknico

.\l,.,l Clitmcirous .\lii,t

Most

Ei.i/M.iTH

Cll.gtate Dejiendablc

lid .-iihlt-tc

Elizabeth

Benheimer

Bett^' N. Richmond

.\lsi llttlliintt ll,

J.

Mary P. Clarkin

P,,i>ular

Most I.tl.ilr

Benhei.mkr

Betty N. Richmond

Best All-Around

.(/...(

J.

Betty N. Richmond

Si, red

Iil

H'itti,,l

l!i

Biggest Ciitttpi,, I'., hit, lati Biggest Drag j.ilh llie Faculty Did Most for the College

irv I

IV

I'm, K)

\U .\

NCI

Kl.

mond iiMoNi)

H.iknsti-in

Elinor S. Whelan

Miriam E. Shanley Florence Horn.^^tein

"EDS"

Most Handsome Most

William E. Rutled<;e

Francis E. McVay

Respected

Best Dressed St, 11, (Illi, ,1

.\/,../ .Mil. I

11,

,

I

.Most P, titular

Most

Respected

Francis

l)./.,tl,il,h ..{U-Atouud

Anderson

Edmund O. Maher

Ciilligtrii,

Hci Athlete

Dorothy H.\

John Sanik, Jr. Arnold S.

E.

McVay

William Y.. Rutledge

William E. Rutledce Albert A. Carpenter

Francis McVay

Most

Liliely

to

Succeed


Alost Brilliant

Most

Likely

to

Francis E. McVav Succeed

Francis E. McV'.-w

Wittiest

RAVMoNr. R

Politician

\i

Biggest Campus Biggest Drag with the Faculty Did Most for the College

GioRnAN..

Stanli

v

J.

K<

k i

i.i

.\h>Ni,,\

.m

*

ii

(il^idmw

M(.n/KLL\vsKi

CM

CO-EDS and "EDS" Most

Popular Profe. GENERAL FACTS

Favorite

.Baskethall

Sport

Most Common Suhjet t of Hull Wages Expected on I'ii-i Joh

Sex

Si -sii. n^

11

month

a

Yes

Should R. I. State Have Knliame E.xaim Have You Benefited from

Fraternity

or

Age Upon Graduation Average Cost of Dates At W'hat Age Do You Expect to Marry Average Time Spent in Studying Average Cost of College Education Was It Money Well Spent Favorite College Passtime Do You Go Steady Favorite Magazine

Yes

Sorority

22

Your

Best Movie.

$2.00 2.")

Two hours

a

.\vsrn,l>Iv P.t.o.Is

"

HK?^

day

$2200 Yes

Bull Sessions Yes Life

How Green Was

Coiiisr

Toughest Do You EnjoN

$1.50

-

My Valley Comparative Anatomy No

th Most

Papula


CLASS PROPHECY

^1/% ELLO, ladies and gentlemen! ^*^^is your sports announcer,

broadcast

to

the

22nd

1 1

Rhode

Carnival from

Keaney

College

Kingston,

Rhode Island.

named for Coach

And whom do I

Lot.

ing

of

mates

of

year's

carnival

promises

Rhody's best, according

The is

to

Richard

who

land

title

champs. Rhody's we'll

so

you listeners

moth crowd

out

to

a

just

take

bird's-eye

gathered

a

view of the

Mater Wait

a

come

the

beauty

contest

for the Carnival guests

by

Markets. The winner, I a

free

No, it's

manicure

at

Madame

to

Kingstown.

Oops!

has

the

who

are

Super

bag

receive

is

a

to

it's

the

sight

Crandall who have

their

family fans,

of

six

girls,

and haven't

J. Master-

her assistance with black

hand, but

it is all

right folks,

already brought

with First Aid treatment.

290

at

game this year. Dr. T.

Ruth Hannah has

Oldrid's

Gammons,

fainted

ardent football

running

in

just

Marilyn

not

son

Benson,

One of the fair spectators

appeared, bringing missed

and the Four Music

and McKenna.

Betty Hyde

He's

me

being held in evening. You are all

quartette,

Johnson

sons

being staged is

ver)' well with

band, featuring Rosalie

vocalist,

the

the Sanik

hear,

new

Judith,

attend and hear the music of

at

board, it's Maurie Flynn!

watching

Makers

'42, and

see

Point

been made Gen

doing

in North

shop

of "Al" and

far end of the stadium? score

to

blues

Burt,

victory. What do I

are

Sam Barker and his

back to cheer the Alma

minute!

from

remind you of the dance

invited

mam

loyal

on

recently

the Gymnasium this

give

here. It's the Twen

of the Glass of

Anniversary

to

to

that

grab

come

The Carnival Committee has asked

Eng

minute to

the stadium is infested with the who have

their Florist

But it's ten minutes to game

today.

time,

tieth

the 1961 All-New

were

the army post

where Fred has

from Connecticut Uni

plucky neighbors

at

eral. The Cotters

and

with Elaine

just

Barbara and Fred Hancock's

tea at

home

un

Rams

unscored-upon

Ryans, along

and Dick Cotter who have

Kingston today

clash between the

fiery

and

beaten,

attraction at

the

on

Dr. and Mrs.

come

Mr. and Mrs. Laboisson-

Knight,

and the

niere,

"the ale that tells the tale."

major

and here

Major Joe

place

to our

a

he this

versity

yard line,

makers of that fine "Three G's

Gingerale",

and its

to

sponsors, Giordano, Goldstein and Golu

bowski,

in

class

D'Avan-

'42, McKeon, Kershaw,

Hampton Sullivan, has just taken

Columbia

20 This

University. one

at

judges

Rhody

The R.O.T.C, under the direction of

the

on

Rutledge

Fine, and Belsey.

zo.

The

Keaney

serving

now

Board of Athletics

Advisory be

is

.see as

the contest, but five of my

Colonel Louis who you know

North

on

the street from the

across

Lubritorium, Gasoline Station and Park

,

Annual

Island State

was

Road,

the air coast-to-coast,

on

Stadium in

Stadium

Beauty Salon, newly opened

It's November

O'Connor, speaking. 1962 and weVe

This Fred

her

for to


The now,

have

boys

just

come

followed by their coach,

who is

making

sports world.

camera-shark, O'Neil, snapping pictures of Meola, Curtin, Clarkin and Farnworth

on

record for himself in the

a

His

the

giving

are

their last minute instructions.

ers

Also

Myrtle Meyer, the

to

comes

I hear

has

a

to

that

.see

on

planes

U

to

S.

.

Misses

McCrudden, Potts, Goff,

Dean of Women, Dr.

telling

her of their

dence

to

trip

Wakefield

writer of this Was

who

print

new

Provi

are

and Sons.

McGarry ers,

Dick

and

Davis, of

are

today's

to

for

Pignolet catch the

Fuyat,

Gudeczauskas,

headed

ace

covering theatre

cameraman,

perfect

for

linc--up

formation

display

today's

on

game.

by

the

sec

Betty \srites

Philosophy

a

we

Corner for the A'. T. Ga

Tobin, who has just

formula for

new

A, T, and G.

in which

are

working

they plan

Island clam shell

crystallizing

He and his

as

Martha

and

as

human

and

willingly

guinea pigs

The fleet

are

a

new

process

must

in

researchists,

arc

Moreau

Corrigan

Mahon have

Journal

them

Sayles,

Hankins,

on

utilize the Rhode

to

chemically. Working

with

conjunction

news.

George Buivid,

sons

of the Rams this year.

critic, Wilton Sunn who

and Brown

Bob

Seigelman

too, for their

nervous

sistants, Perry, Phillips, Thomson, Erhardt,

highlights

tomorrow's

art

Vitamins

and the

and

little

a

co-captains

discovered

My colleague report

game

an

await their sons'

zette, and Richard

with her proteges

Photographers New's

the

books, Wilson, Pickett,

all here

anxiously

Moore,

Mae Burt, the

comes

Paul

Peck,

possibilities

Also among the notables

com

of notables in the

Dorothy Barber,

their

accident, while

Crandall, Renee Kahn, and Pear!

ski look

the

over

My Upcoming",

Vici Lazarek, and

boys

of

the

Ruth

Thomas Matthews and Stutz Modzelew

best seller "The Moon

year's

slight

and

sorts

today! There

crowd

a

new

to

Highway, just

all

for

private planes

Drs. Cubler and Cardillo

see

the field in the

Miska, former Rhody graduates. are

probably McCaskey,

Hazard, who will take

the

talking

pleted by engineers, Stella, Piozzi,

Why, there

the

t

Shirley Peters,

is

Snider, his chauffeur,

is

a

now

eyeing

and

Lester

in his wake.

following

are

It

I

aloft

McDonnell admire the

and Easterbrooks, his honor's secretarial

staff,

day.

charge.

Morton

Senate,

are

overhead in salute

flying

Evans and

you up in their

new

Goldman, and his business managers, the

Kopechs.

arc

the

to

fanfare of trumpets, for who

representative

Marguerite Quinn

looking

which

Sweet,

but Rhode Island's

is

Everyone

as

players.

just appeared

Women's Wear maga

Stylish

publishing.

harm

no

in the

use

zine which she and

play

the bench is "Doc" Friedman and his sistant

for

assistants, Obradovich,

and Romano

Tingley,

the field

Eddy Maher,

and

Robert.

Josephine

Mc-

offered themselves in the

experiment.

be in, for there is Vice-

the action of the game for the

Admiral

Andy

that female

Thomas,

Simeone and LaPidus from the

fans.

And there

is

291

Anderson

and

Captains


S.

Dunes, anchored

S.

Pier.

look

They

selves last

night

Parent's

Roily

at

dancing emporium

Narragansett

at

they enjoyed them

if

as

Parent's

in Peacedale.

features Bristow and

Emporium

new

Brown,

comediennes, nightly in its floorshow with Sumner

Halsband

acting

Dance instructions

ered, for

extra

no

the world famous

charge

to

the

patrons,

by you

under

piano

of the Greer course, for

super\-ision

a

small additional fee. Here

Paul

comes

Hines, Head of the

by Miriam Shanley.

of

Director

Dave

Chiulli

trying

to

with

who work

help

Pat Walsh

him.

through

ditions

to

the

taken

the

over

having

trouble

the feet of the

keeping

out

2nd,

from under

score-keepers Ray Dyer,

and Gilbert Hicks, and

linesman, John

Mooshoian. There is

Francis

McVay has recently appointed

new

Johnson,

The

Warren and

new

who must be

gentleman pacing

announcing

toting

the

Sporting

off

paying

David Lownds

a

It's

sandwich board

a

opening

Goods

bad bet.

store

of

Jim Dean's

in Biscuit

City.

Morris Baram is the Vice-President and will manage his adver

Charlie

Bergesson

tising.

Demonstrations of sports

ment are

in tennis

now.

the

are

inaugurated

was

sisters, who

products

of

the

choicest

South

of

in

cooks, Argen are

Lippitt's reputation

up

are

The delicious meals

tieri, Norton, and Monti. They

building

Northup

waitress .system that you

noticed in the cafeteria

served

Dr.

Agriculture,

the classrooms in Washburn

preside over

Hall.

Dean of

marriage

The

rapidly

as one

of

County's eating

places. hand.some

a

the track here in front of the press box,

new

of the

teaching

courses.

there

are

new-

assistants, while Moroney and Martin have

charge

Noel MacKinnon, and Bob Townend,

Dean Wales*

are

twelve.

Maguire,

riding

of Edith

from the Class of '42.

faculty

Palazzo and Rossi

St. Germain

Frances

Island.

a

up

Simpson.

by the

Juniors,

Rhode

at

opened

the crowd with her nursery school class of Little

bowling

There have been several valuable ad

to

and

has

Robinson and Bob

Professors

arc

and

academy nearby, with the help

rickson, Di Maio, Barnes, Wilson, Kechi-

jian,

"Sou may receive

archery

Athletics

Barlow

State Board of Public Roads, with Hen

They

in

from Miss Benheimer who is also Assistant

ofF

are

John Moran, and

may learn voice culture and

of

Master

as

Ceremonies.

rifle

practical training

equip

free and you may be instructed

by

Fred

Tew,

in

skiing by

Dick

Forte, in golfing by Lloyd Conrad, and in

The

great

remodeling campus

of South Hall, another

change,

won

the

Architectural Prize for contractor Boule.

Frazier,

Other and

contestants

Davis,

were

State

George Daley,

who received honorable

mention for their renovation of East

including location

the

on

transportation

to

Hall,

its

new-

South Road.

It is almost time for the

presentation

the cup which is awarded each year the alumnus who has done the his Alma Mater. Here

comes

most

of to

for

the Alumni


Committee, Calenda, Taber, headed

lough, Haven.

President Haven is about

the cup

sent

Albert

to

excellent work in Island campus,

ing behind this

in

Joyce

especially the

Arthur

venture,

and Louis Corsi,

blue ribbons for their

the

Picture has

stadium.

to

new

pre

extend

area

man

rated

publicity agent,

train from

20th

Anniversary

photographers to

keep

are

stars, Les

on

the

be present Barbara

Gordon

cause

in this

former

it

Rhody

way, if any of you young ladies

pus. Bob

Escort Service which

his clientele and is cordial and

we assure

thank

Ram

starts

Hedison

Harry

and

mascot

from their I'd like

to

have time

prediction

Sorry folks,

Phil

to

of the

possible to

you that service

dignified.

293

be

farm

sheep

McNally

about

are

there is

network, has just notified

due

to a

presented.

special

So

we

hope

the

Rhody champs

the

are

me

im

program about

must

that tomorrow's

the

run

Duffy, chair

that further details of the game

him choose

new

game in her sports column, but the

out

man

cam

Goodman, Lyman Cranston, Ray

help

of the bus

before the game

just time

and

whistle!

Bliss and Ira Bornstein

has

the campus be

field

Thomas

the

to

and

you may arrange for dates

success on

Ganini

Kingston

success

the

ning

Supreme

a

referees, Sweeney

evening,

meeting with great

inaugu

George

and

read Flo Hornstcin's

to

today's

haven't escorts for the dance this

is

Judith

in North Scituate.

Nichols, Norm Wilcox and Mel

Ashworth's

taxi service

Ferris and

have

they

Frank Donilon for the donation of the

Olympic

through

have been

they

provides comfortable, inexpensive

publicly

to

Jewett. By the

new

making

are

I have

The

public figures

come

use

commutation for campus week-enders.

Emery,

trying

the

of neural

cure

treatment

line from the Railroad

their

wild now,

are

Bargamian

boosted the trade. Russell Dubois and Yale

special at

Mary Healey.

going

track of the

crowd, for here

to

are

and

Myrtle Abedon,

in

came

Hollywood

renowned and

researching in

the

greatly by

by Jack

Edmonds.

Kostka, Dick Houghton

Fred

between Point

ex

Walter

picture,

are

of the

by Chiropodists,

the work of

arc

received, and the

Siravo, and her director, Milton McVay. Other starlets who

Barlow, who

aided

Award winner for 1962

in her latest

and Barwich

worked

and Bill Webster admit that

citement, for she is accompanied by her

leading

and

D'Arcy

Barry

ailments. the far end

No wonder there is such

Drs.

wonders

afternoon

success

Scarhorough-by-

at

up

of ultra-violet ray for the

Denico, Motion

arrived with her

Beck.

opened

The

and

services.

at

clinic

surpassed only by

awarded

being

about the

talking

the-Sea, by

for his

the Rhode

Fishbein, Jack

are

Anne

Academy

just

John

have been

His associates

There is great excitement of

Dexter

Carpenter

landscaping

Roosevelt Hall.

Most of the fans here this

and McCul-

the President,

by

sign

news

of '62.

off with

will be of

That is all.


CLASS OAY

May 17. 1942 Chairman

Honorary

Member

Jack

Ferris

Dr. Vernon I. Cheadle

PROGRAM Rev. Roy

Invocation Cla,,

/

Accepiancc of

CIrts,

Gift titjl

l

Cliii,

Fun

:,

t

I

College

Mu. ti.ARi

John.stone

Betty N. Richmond

V

II Alhlti

R. Wn.u.w.^RD

Donald H.

Dr. Vernon I. Cheadle

Arnold S. Anderson

hititiiti ,

Schramm

Edmind D. Maher

_

Presenlattott nj CIti,, Ctjl u, Adi-tsor Arc-iititiici I, I Class Gift to .idvisor Class I'll, I, III

J.

Albert A. Carpenter

Welcome Address Presentation

FLORENCE A. HoRN.STEIN Mary P. Clarkin

ss

try .[ildtc, T,:y Planting

Dorothy H. Barber, Elizabeth

J.

Benheimer

Father Paul Lloy'd

Benediction

FROM THE CLASS OF 1943 MARSHALS Mollis B. Farnum

Howard P. French

COLOR GUARDS l.iwis B. White Blair

J.

Robkri P. Beaven

Willard

Conrad E. LaGueux

USHERS Kenneth G. Taylor Georoe E. Bond

Edmi'nd W. Kreisher Harold A. Racnell

"

-

//


lUAY OAY

COMMITTEE Mabel Baroamian Annie Bristow

)

,

^ ^'^''

|

Virginia Spkncer Margaret Easterbrooks Marie Mfoi

a

Darthea Bacon Marv D'Arcy

John

The State

women

students of Rhode Island

their annual

College presented

Day celebration

Sponsored by

the

the

"capping"

women's

of

the

organizations

The

May.

for the

then

women

crowning

dance, respectively.

May

was

including,

women

year

and featured

and

the

The

chosen from

all

of the queen of the

freshmen

presented

of

coming

sophomore

Queen

the folk dance and the

court

marked

presidents

by the out-going presidents the climactic

Student

event

a

and her

of

Queen court

Rosalie

Pole

May

the

of senior

Burt,

Ilene

Barber, Barbara O'Neil, Helen Curtin, Renee

Kahn, Elizabeth Healy,

and Helen

St. Germain.

The senior class

procession

Dorothy Barber, vice-president

was

lead h\

of the class, lead

by

and the

junior ivy procession

Muriel

Walling, secretary of the junior

was

girl

other than the vari-

organization presidents "capped" or

Women's

Government Association the

Each senior

s.

May

2nd.

May

on

Sanik

a

to

whom she thus

passed

a

her

I ity.

As in other years the senior

the various Rhode Island the honored guests were

on

entertained at

velt Hall.

high

girls

schools

during the festival tea

from were

and

in F^leanor Roo.sc


FACULTY

Prof, of Hon.B Eco-

Reiigned,

Febi

Rongio asks "Archie" How It's Done

1930


Mary D.

Hale, Asst. Prol. of Home Econom ics, IMO

ImI. in Pomology,

1940

B.S.. Georgia Slate College for Women. 1930; M.S., Penn State, 1933: Ph.D., Ibid., 1937 Charljls

H.

MoiL*N, Research Imiru.

fnMructor in ABricullui

,

tussEU. E.

I^RSON. Assl. Research I'lof.

Agronomy, IWI B.S., I'niv. of Maine, 1939; M.S.,

Mainr, 1938; MS.. Uni lb

"omir .^IZ' B.S

B.S., New

Hampshire, 1927; M.S.,

l)V Butterfield

Univ

1

ot Ar

""" o,

'""

io Hon.

Ero.

1928; M.S., Ibid.,

193!)

JA~E C. E^. BS.

fOn ieave for miliiary

T

R

n>

i

1. Sl

,e

Hom cEco I9J5

M.S

,

Ibid

1938 1937


1923; Ph.D., Univ.

Prof,

of

Alabama.

History. 194(1 1923;

M.A.,

A.B., Wilwn Col., 1913: M.A.. Univ. oi Pennsylvania, 1919; Ph.D., Ibid., 1922 LL.D., Wibon, 1939

A.B., Bowdoin, 1930

Prof,

ot

Public

1-h.B., and

Providence

Co!.,

1924;

M.Ed..

Prof, of

English.

Mary, 1930

B.S.. Mau. Suie Col., 1920; M.S., Ibid.. 1928; M.A., Brown, 1939; Ph.D.. Mc

Kinley-Roosevelt Graduate

School.

1944

if

Miss Tucker B.S., Wharton School of Finance and Commerce, Univ. of Pennsylvania, 1923; M.A,. Univ. of Penn!.ylvanU. 1934

BM*T m.

M.

Wt. Prof, of

Journa

Prof, of

Buiinc

?

Degree

Jdiiho,

1928;

M./

Mabgaket M.

Parks, Inst, ia Chemistry, 1932 A.B., Vassar College, 1925; M.A., Cohimbia, 1928; Ph.D,, Ibid., 1930

:ON

I.

Ciir.ADLK. Init. in Botany,

1936

19M

Ph.B..

EL

IIOFFARO.

Receiving

E.

Brown.

192

DiCK.SON. Ai.

dminislralion. 1933. 1929 I.S.. Columbia.

1929: A..\I.. Ibid

Ciiuu/c. R.

InM.

I. Statt,

in

Phy>. Ld,,

1931; .M.S.,

19;

Columbia

irh. 1927; M.S.. Ibi

FiM.scis

R.

HvNTr.K*, Inst, in /oology, 1937

B.S., California Institute of 'I'rch., 1933; Wtilcjan Univ., 1934; Ph.D. Princeton. 1937

M.A., Mrs. Kuschke Liliiiks Research Mel

299


English and DraM.F.A..

Ibid.. 1936;


FiUiitEiucK Wilson, Grad. A

Roscius H.

1939

Back", Lieutenant Colonel.

In

fantry. United Stale* Army; Commandant B,S.. R. I. State. 1939

and

Profesior

Taclici,

itry

of

Military

School. 1931

S., R. 1. Statt, 1938

Vacationing

Friends

and

ers' School, 1922; In School, 1927; Command and Gen-

.1 Staff

Mr. Ford and

Science

1941


IN

MEMORIAM

Georgk W. Hughgii.l

Bora April 30, 1879

Died September 22, 1941

302


i IN MEMORIAM

Gilbert Bernard Korn.stein Bom April 4, 1921 DiedDecember 23, 1940 Killed in Student Solo

Flight

IN MEMORIAM

Jui.H's

.Albert (Jolubowski

Born .\pril 20, 1919 Died June 14. 1941

303


/ICh^OWlEIIGIUEr^TS The

of the 1942 Grist is

publication

work of the Seniors. There the staff We

are

by suggestions,

particularly

Dr. Harokl W.

not

entirely

the

many who, each year, help contributions, and cooperation. are

thankful

Browning

the

to

for

following:

general

ad\ice.

Mr. William C. Mokray for his athletic pictures in the Grist, and Mr. George Gee and Mr. Herbert M. Hofford for use of their Prom pictures.

in

Mr. Broma.gc of the Providence Journal for his leniency allowing us to use some of their pictures. Frank

Lanning of the Providence Journal for his very worthy presentation of the cartoons which

and

pleasing

appear in the (Jrist.

Charlie Williams antl tions of

Harry

.Sehecr for their contribu

pictures.

Those interested students and

assisted the .staff

by contributions

facult)' members who of pictures, material,

and time.

The and Mr.

printing staff of John Hanrahan

the

Barad-Perry Printing Co., Engraving Co.

of the Crahan

for their very able and unselfish assistance.

304


Eastern

Advertising

'

"Gef (o (enow

G/ac/ding's

its

a

Iriendly

Co.

Makers of

store

DISTINCTIVE CALENDARS

Novelties

GMDD/NG'S

Engraved

-

Pencils

and Ernboso

Stationery

Pawtucket, R. I.

PATRONIZE

OUR

ADVERTISERS

The

College

Commons

LIPPITT QUALITY To

satisfy

any

AND

HALL PRICE

Collegiate appetite


Jose])li

Sheldon's

M. Sherman

Shoe Co.

A

HOME

MANUrAC7Uf?ERS

SHOE

o/

conserving

Days

and

You

can

cook with

Wakefield, R. I.

.

.

At Your Service

substituting ingredients,

dependable coofcing portant than

.

Line of

FURNISHINGS

160 Main Street

Millis, Massachusetts

In These

Complete

becomes

more

im

?

ever.

be

sure

THE

ot your results when you

Gas Service

on

an

up-lo-fhe-

NARRAGANSETT

ELECTRIC

minule range.

Compliments ol

COMPANY

Eastern Scientific

Company

Dislnbutors

Ice (]ream

Cooper Company

Scienlific, Laboratory and Hospital

Apparatus

West Barrington, R. I.

51 Bassett Street

Eclipse Food Products Corp.

and Chemicals

EQUIPMENT

Providence, R. I.

Vars Brothers

Manulccturers o/

Flavoring Extracts, Syrups

AID

FIR ST

and Colors

DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS

and Distributors of

Where Friends Meet Friends

Green Soda Fountains ond

Emery Thompson

Westerly

Ice Cream Freezers

665 Admiral Street, Providence, R. I.

-

Wakefield Bradford

Phone DE. 2431-32

306

-

Watch Hill


Wakefield Trust

Company

Wakefield,

A Mark

Wherever New England

men

of

good

taste

gather you'll find the Kennedy label in great

Capital $200,000

evidence.

Surplus and Undivided Profits over

of Quality

K. L

guiding

$600,000

For years this mark has been their the selection of their

slar in

clothing.

It represents the accumulation ol years of

perience outfitting

Safe

Deposit Boxes to Rent Commercial and Savings Accounts Solicited

the

clothing they

pay.

want at

men

prices Ihey

ex

with

want to

It's in the light of this experience that

New England bers

and young

men

come to

men,

in

ever

increasing

num

Kennedy's,

Fconk W. Clemens. Pres.denl Dovid Reid,

Vlce-Presldenl

Everetl J. Balemor. VIce-Preirdenr ond Treosurcr Sichord A. Bessie P.

KENNEDY'S

Helliwell, Secrelor^ and Trust Officer

Chappell,

Branch at

Asst. Treasurer

Narragansett

WESTMINSTER

Pier

and

DORRANCE STREETS

Open Entire Year

THE COMPL/MfNTS OF

UTTER COMPANY

WAKEFIELD

BRANCH

Printers and Publishers

COMPANY

lor

Washington County

lor Over

Eighty

Years

WAKEFIELD, RHODE ISLAND

P'UfUa'U. ojj tUe. "&e<i,co*t"

307


ONCE AGAIN

Congrafu/alions

.

.

.

and 6es( Wishes

fJl.e OUTLET C'.,,,,;.."^ STOKE RHODE ISLANDS lARGtST DEPARTMENT

COMPLIMENTS OF

FRATERNITY JEWELRY

Beacon Associates, Inc.

Favors

Otficiol Badges

Party

Club Insignia Local Keys and Badges

Dance

Medals

Trophies

Progn

and

Stationery

Bobetl "DulchY" Peirce,

Beacon Finance

Representative

L. G. Balfour Co.

PROVIDENCE, R. I.

Massachusetts

Attleboro

BROWN

Company

Personal Lroans

SHARPE

&

'World's Standard

of Accuracy'

Milling Machines Grinding Machines Screw

Machines

Machinists' Tools Cutters

and Hobs

Arbors and

Adapters

Screw Machine Tools

Pumps and Vises

BS

Q

BROWN & SHARPE MFG. CO. Providence, R. I.

Magnetic

Chucks

Other Useful

Shop Equipment


Compliments of

THE CLASS OF

194 3


BARAD-PEKKY Book, Catalog and Commercial P R I ]\ T E K !S

57 WEYBOSSET

STREET, PROVIDENCE, R. I.

Tcleiilione (;Aspe<-

P^i4de/iA.

0/

5703

''7<4e

Q^Ud

rr


Compliments of

THE CLASS OF

1944

311


Best Wishes to the

CLASS of 1942

Photographs of

Distinction

Etchings, Oil

Paintings

Pastels, Studio, Home, and Commercial

Photography.


Compliments of

THE CLASS OF

194 5


The

Engravings were

in this Book

made

by PHOTO

EKGRAVERS 240 ABORM

ST.

PROVIDEHCE,R.I. CASPEE

9421


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\


YEARBOOK_1942  

^ iK i^y^ " *"i^ co^^ GRIST 1942 Ciimptis View 1892 ANNIVERSARY RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE liberty and democracy. . . . Island State CoUege...

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