University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 256
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1959 volume:
I Hit JOHN F. DUFFEK Editor-in-Chief MALCOLM S. BEATON Managing Editor LOUIS SANTELLE Business Manager • " • v ROBERT G. TIMKO Managing Editor 1959 ! GRIST I UNIVERSITY TO THE CLASS OF 1959 As a newcomer at URI this year, I feel particularly indebted to the Class of 1959 for welcoming me so warmly to the campus and intro- ducing me to the undergraduate life of the University. I have enjoyed getting to know many of you and through you learning the nature and temper of our student body as a whole. I regret not having become acquainted with each of you, because I shall always have a special affection for the Class of 1959 — the first URI class to which I shall present diplomas. A freshman like myself is in a good position to evaluate what you who have been here longer now take for granted. I congratulate you on your choice of a college and on your successful completion of what I know were four rewarding years. The pages of this Grist reflect the many facets of your learning and living here — from the very informal hours in the Union and the residence halls to the time spent in classes, examinations, and library study. I trust that these years here have laid the foundation for much success and satisfaction in life. One thought I would like to leave with you. Whatever you have gained of practical information, of training in thinking and in the ability to get the facts and analyze them, is of value only if you use these achievements for a worthy purpose and in a spirit of service. The world these days sadly needs not only educated people, but dedi- cated people who have set their goals far beyond personal gain and advancement. It’s a challenging world ahead of you with peace and brotherhood not only a possibility to work toward, but a condition of survival. My hearty good wishes to you. We will follow your careers with interest and pride and hope to welcome you back often to your alma mater. Francis H. Horn, President BOARD OF TRUSTEES Row 1: Mrs. Jose M. Ramos; Dr. James P. Adams, Chairman, Board of Trustees of State C olleges; Miss Catherine M. Casserly, Secretary. Row 2: Mr. Frederick C. Tanner, Vice Chairman; Mr. Robert S. Sherman, Dr. Michael F. Walsh; Mr. Walter F. Farrell. GOVERNOR ' S MESSAGE Perhaps no other decade in our his- tory has posed such awesome challenges to our university graduates than the one now drawing to a close. The 1950 ' s have been marked by a war in Korea, the hydrogen bomb, the per- sistent political intrigues of West versus East and, more recently, man ' s attempt to conquer outer space. Each of these cataclysmic events has prompted mankind to ponder the question, " Where are we going? " You - the sons and daughters of Rhode Island, of our sister states and of foreign countries as well - will now be asked to aid in the search for the answer. Our University of Rhode Island, con- stantly improving its academic depart- ments and physical plant, has done an inspired job of preparing you for your diverse careers. The good people of the state have invested willingly in your success. Now, it is up to you, the future leaders of America. In behalf of the people of Rhode Island, I extend sincere congratulations to you, the Class of 1959, and pray that Almighty God will invoke His Divine blessings upon you. Christopher Del Sesto Governor EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Dean J. F. Quinn, Dean G. A. Ballentine, Dean O. P. Brucher, Prof. M. Cummings, Dean M. H. Campbell, Dean II. W. Brown- ing, Pres. F. H. Horn, J. W. Eastwood, Dean S. T. Crawford, Prof. M. O. Sayles, Dean E. B. Morris, Dr. C. Kaiser, Dr. F. Pelton. 6 DEDICATION We, the class of 1959, take great pleasure in dedicating our yearbook to a man who is well known to all of us. This man, who is now retired from col- lege administration, had never failed to aid us during the ever-hectic registration per- iods that came with the opening of every semester. This man is among the very few, whose name, when it is mentioned by students, is spoken with sincere respect and admiration. He completed his own college studies in 1926 at Iowa State College, where he re- ceived his B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. He was both Dean of Administration and Registrar at URI. Yes, this book is dedicated to Dr. John C. Weldin, who will always be remembered as Dean Weldin. Who can forget the words of the advice, the orders, the directions of those who said, “Go see Dean Weldin.” We consider it our priviledge and good fortune to have known him. Four scant years ago President Woodward welcomed the class of 1959 in the new Keaney Gym as the finest and largest group ever to attend our University. For three years your College activities were under his guidance, and in your last year you were privileged to be under the jurisdiction of President Horn. You are therefore the first class in almost eighteen years to be endowed with the leadership of two capable administrators representing over a half century of educational experience. As Freshmen, you were conditioned by your secondary school experience. Higher education appeared awesome and to some, impossible, but to those of you who have weathered the intellectual storm are seasoned candidates at the portals of success. The door is open wide — you must enter with a firm step, head held high — for you have the encouragement and resource of the entire University. Your tools shall be Knowledge and Skill, integrated with a reverence for Truth. Think for a moment of the painting of Plato’s allegory of the cave, describ- ing as it does the plight of a company of men bound by massive chains of ignor- ance, prejudice, shallow perception and drugged dogma, staring at their shadows on the wall. Education will break the chain and awaken the soul of man and have him face the light of living truth. You must turn and face the light and let Truth be the symbol of total fitness; the mental, physical, emotional and social qualities that result in “mens sana in capore sano” a sound mind in a sound body. Carl V. Slader CLASS ADVISOR 9 Title Page CONTENTS • President’s Message • Governor’s Message • Board of Trustees • Executive Council • Dedication • Class Advisor’s Message • Faculty • Seniors • Residences • Activities • Sports • Acknowledgements • Advertisements 10 THE JOHN F. QUINN Dean of Men DEAN GEORGE A. BALLENTINE DR. LAWRENCE E. BRETSCH Dept, of Marketing and Advertising DR. CARL W. KAISER, JR. Dept, of Industrial Management PROF. ROBERT ROCKAFELLOW Dept, of Economics COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 13 COLLEGE OF DR. PHILIP L. CARPENTER Dept, of Bacteriology DR. GEORGE W. PARKS Dept, of Chemistry DR. WALTER L. SIMMONS Dept, of English DR. FRANK M. PELTON Dept, of Education and Psychology PROF. CLARENCE E. MILLER Dept, of Geology and Geography DR. DANIEL H. THOMAS Dept, of History and Political Science ra DR. LUCILLE P. ITTER Dept, of Languages DR. ROBERT LEPPER, JR. Dept, of Botany DEAN HAROLD W. BROWNING DR. CHARLES J. FISH Dept, of Marine Biology COL. CHARLES R. HERMANN PROF. ARNOLD V. CLAIR Dept, of Military Science and Tactics Dept, of Music DR. WILLIAM O. MARTIN PROF. DELMONT F. TOOTELL DR. DOROTHY M. MASSEY Dept, of Philosophy Dept, of Physical Education Dept, of Physical Education DR. L. GUY BROWN Dept, of Sociology ARTS AND SCIENCES COLLEGE OF DR. WILLIAM H. WILEY Associate Director DEAN MASON H. CAMPBELL DR. NIELS RORHOLM Dept, of Agricultural Economics PROF. WALTER P. GOULD Dept, of Forestry PROF. PHILIP H. WILSON Dept, of Mechanized Agriculture DR. MARVIN McCLUNG Dept, of Poultry Husbandry DR. JAMES W. COBBLE Dept, of Animal and Dairy Husbandry DR. VANCE J. YATES Dept, of Animal Pathology DR. FRANK L. HOWARD Dept, of Plant Pathology and Entomology DR. THEODORE E. ODLAND Dept, of Agronomy AGRICULTURE PROF. JOHN B. SMITH Dept, of Agricultural Chemistry 17 DEAN STEPHEN T. CRAWFORD DR. CHARLES H. DAWSON Dept, of Electrical Engineering COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING DR. DONALD BRADBURY Dept, of Mechanical Engineering DR. EDWARD M. J. PEASE Dept, of Mathematics DR. ARTHUR L. QUIRK Dept, of Physics 18 DEAN HEBER W. YOUNGKEN, JR. -:ir DR. DANIEL P. N. TSAO Dept, of Pharmacognosy DR. PIERRE F. SMITH Dept, of Pharmaceutical Chemistry DR. JOHN J. DE FEO Dept, of Pharmacology COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 19 COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS DEAN OLGA P. BRUCHER PROF. MARY C. WHITLOCK Dept, of Textiles and Clothing DR. RUTH E. TUCKER De pt, of Food and Nutrition DR. RUSSELL C. SMART Dept, of Child Development and Family Relations I I 20 HOWARD S. WHIDDEN President MARY F. KELLY Vice-President HOWARD B. COX Social Chairman THE SENIORS CYNTHIA A. FELLER Secretary ANDREW M. BROWN Treasurer 1 p.m., Sunday, September 11, 1955 . . . we hustled around the Rhody “Cam- pus” . . . 663 strong. Freshman Week began — Mixer and Variety Show, Sorority and Fraternity Forum, Registration (a simple word for a complicated procedure) , Club ’59, Eng- lish Exam, Barbecue and the Frosh Dance (a chance to capitalize on those JOHN W. ABBOTT Commuter Biology 169 Brown St. Providence, R. I. BRYANT AGUIAR Commuter Chemical Engineering Box 5 Howard, R. I. ROBERT ALDRICH Tau Epsilon Phi Agriculture N. Main St. Slatersville, R. I. 22 DONALD RICHARD ALLEN Commuter Accounting 51 Overlook Dr. E. Greenwich, R. I. EDWARD HAROLD ALLEN Phi Kappa Theta Agriculture 409 Tollgate Rd. Warwick, R. I. ANTHONY A. ANCONA, JR. Kappa Sigma Kappa Pharmacy 103 Union Ave. Providence, R. I. Beanies) . Anxiety overcame confusion and we managed to survive, although a few of us were still wondering who Ben Butler was . . . Classes started . . . the Bookstore, the Union, Green — a vicious circle. Avoid- ing or antagonizing Vigies became our favorite pastime. Our vocabulary was broadening — PETER G. ANDERHEGGEN Butterfield Hall English Black Acca Farm Carolina, R. I. HENRY H. ANDERSEN Theta Chi Insurance 20 Gregory Ave. N. Kingstown, R. I. CAROLE WISHART ANDERSON Delta Zeta Nursing 20 Yorktown Rd. N. Kingstown, R. I. ELEANOR ANDERSON Delta Zeta Gen. Teacher Ed. 19 Blaisdell St. Cranston, R. I. JUSTUS D. ANDERSON Tau Kappa Epsilon Insurance 25 Melrose Ave. Barrington, R. I. RICHARD D. ANDERSON Commuter General Business Box 320, Gooseberry Rd. Wakefield, R. I. JOHN DOUGLAS ANDREN Sigma Pi Chemical Engineering 60 Essex St. Cranston, R. I. SAMUEL JOSEPH ANTOCH Sigma Alpha Epsilon Civil Eng. 41 Pearl St. Westerly, R. I. “cuts,” “Q.P.s,” “Convo,” “Orientation,” and “the line.” We “paraded” down to Keaney for our first All-University Convo — “Earmarks of Educated Man” — one who has learned to think independently and positively, adjusted to changing times, motivated spiritually — Carl R. Woodward, Presi- dent. Rallies and football . . . fired by the promise of a Yankee Conference bid . . . we took five straight for an unbeaten season . . . tied Northeastern, whipped Maine, tied New Hampshire. The Aggie Bawl . . . JoAnn McKenna reigned. Freak Day ... a colorful campus . . . crewnecks were shed for football pad- MICHAEL LEON AROUTH Kappa Psi Pharmacy 42 Primrose St. Pawtucket, R. I. M. JOANNE ATTERIDGE Delta Zeta Home Economics 18 Oak Dell St. Peace Dale, R. I. ALLAN J. AUGER, JR. Commuter Civil Engineering 96 New London Ave. W. Warwick, R. I. ROBERT C. AYOTTE Sigma Chi Industrial Eng. 68 Dana St. Woons «ket, R. I. ROBERT CHARLES AZAR 41 Upper College Rd. Mech. Eng. 141 Cawden St. Central Falls, R. I. LAWRENCE B. BAILEY, JR. Chemistry Westerly, R. I. HAROLD D. BANDER Alpha Epsilon Pi Industrial Eng. 628 Prairie Ave. Providence, R. I. 24 Commuter 240 Canal St. MARIE A. BARBIERI Eleanor Roosevelt Hall General Teacher Educatio 67 East Ave. N. Providence, R. ROBERT C. BARKER, JR. Commuter Civil Engineering 18 Church St. Peace Dale, R. I. WALTER I AWTON BARKER Commuter English 39 Clarke St. Newport, R. I. MARLENE BARKIN Sigma Delta Tau Home Econ. 307 South St. Chestnut Hill, Mass. WILFRID R. BARRETTE Commuter Electrical Engineering 172 Sission St. Pawtucket, R. I. JOHN H. BARRETT, JR. Sigma Pi Watch Hill Rd. Biology Westerly, R. I. ding, jailbird stripes, pajamas, raccoons . . . the girls made their debut. We were still searching for time . . . quizzing the upperclassmen about mid- semesters. Meanwhile, 112 of us acquired a new pin, a jacket, a new home . . . not many dry eyes and Sorority Rushing was over BERNARD J. BARRY Phi Mu Delta Marketing Advertising 31 Nowell Rd. Cranston, R. I. ARLENE ANN BASSO Sigma Kappa Sociology 272 Potters Ave. Greenwood, R. I. ALFRED C. BATEMAN, JR. Sigma Chi Ind. Management 120 Endicott Dr. Warwick, R. I. JANET G. BAUNE Alpha Xi Delta Bus. Education 146 Maplefield Pleasant Ridge, Mich. BRUCE A. BEAUCHAMP Sigma Chi Civil Engineering James St. Narragansett, R. 1. S. PETER BEAUREGARD Commuter Electrical Eng. 173 Lonsdale Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. 26 ... in 5 weeks. Fraternities and future fraternity men watched . . . things were getting back to normal again. The first Brown Weekend for many . . . we cried for Bear Meat and got it . . . 19-7. Gibbons and Novelli starred . . . tremendous Ram line . . . celebrations at Brown and all over Providence. Campaigning and class elections . . . SALLI A. BEDARD Sigma Kappa Home Economics 151 Pleasant St. Rumford, R. I. JANE ANN BERGHMAN Sigma Kappa Home Economics 14 What Cheer Ave. E. Providence, R. I. GEORGE J. BEST Commuter Accounting 461 Court St. New Bedford, Mass. GEORGE BINNS Sigma Nu Mechanical Eng. 34 Sawyer St. Providence, R. I. ALAN A. BISTRICK Sigma Nu Ind. Management 7 Abbott St. Pawtucket, R. I. SARAH JEAN BLACKMAN Sigma Kappa Home Economics 119 Lee Rd. Carden City, N. Y. LEO D. BLAIS Commuter Electrical Eng. 661 Providence St. W. Warwick, R. I. RICHARD P. BLAIS Commuter Mechanical Eng. 21 Pleasant St. W. Warwick, R. I. 27 Dick Walls, Prexy; Judy Nowakowski, Veep; Kay Ward, Secretary; Dave And- erson, Treasurer; and Pussy Waterman, social chairman. Honors Day Convo . . . Phi Kap and DZ led the Greeks in scholarship . . . AEPi captured the IFC Cup for achieve- ment and also took it for the most im- provement. Floats and Homecoming . . . we watched Theta Chi and Chi O win the lawn display awards. “Devil’s Disciple” opened in Quinn Theater. 28 upperclassmen were elected to Who’s Who . . . we finally managed to settle down for a while. Gamma Nu became Alpha Chi Omega JOHN A. BLEASE Phi Sigma Kappa Agriculture 64 Daggett Ave. Pawtucket. R. I. CORNELIUS L. BLINN Commuter Chemical Eng. Langworthy Rd. Westerly, R. I. ELIZABETH A. BOGAN Ann Hutchinson Hall General Teacher Education 80 Cross St. Westerly, R. I. ROBERT A. BOUCHER Theta Chi Political Science 218 Norfolk Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. ARTHUR H. BOULET Lambda Chi Alpha Phys. Ed. 85 Church St. Woonsocket, R. I. MICHAEL BOVA, JR. Phi Kappa Theta Electrical Eng. 275 Laurel Hill Ave. Providence, R. I. R. ALAN BOWDEN Sigma Nu 46 Somerset Ave. Physics Riverside, R. I. JAMES E. BOYDEN, JR. Tau Epsilon Phi Marketing Advertising 83 Bilcher St. Sharon, Mass. CONSTANCE BOYKO Ann Hutchinson Hall General Teacher Education 140 Mindon Rd. Cumberland Hill, R. I. IRA S. BROADMAN Alpha Epsilon Pi Electrical Eng. 234 Pavilion Ave. Providence, R. I. ALFRED S. BUDNICK Alpha Epsilon Pi Ind. Eng. 96 Eaton St. Providence, R. I. ANDREW M. BROWN DOROTHY E. BROWN Theta Chi General Business Women’s Dormitory Nursing 322 Boulevard Newport, R. I. 63 Hatfield St. Pawtucket, R. I. PATRICIA R. BRUNE Alpha Chi Omega Home Econ. 35 Milton Rd. Lakewood, R. I. . . . Mrs. Woodward . . . honorary mem- ber. The Slide Rule Strut and the crown- ing of Ann Firth as Queen. Football team undefeated . . . Huskies slaughtered 25-0 . . . Bowl bid pending . . . 10 wins, 2 ties. Brown’s Prof. Smiley at Convo ... we JOHN F. BUONCRISTIANI Phi Sigma Kappa Elec. Eng. 46 Memorial Dr. Pawtucket, R. I. SANDRA D. BURBANK Delta Zeta Home Economics 22 Greenwood Ave. Greenwood, R. I. PATRICIA A. BURGESS Chi Omega Home Economics 25 Oriole St. Oaklawn, R. I. 30 ALMA L. BURLINGAME Phi Kappa Theta Chemistry 1171 Pontiac Ave. Cranston, R. I. BETH HONOR BURLINGHAM Chi Omega Home Economics 30 Featherbed Lane N. Kingstown, R. I. BRUCE R. BURNS Tau Epsilon Phi Zoology 5 Dresser St. Newport, R. I. learned about “Science and Superstition in the Far East.” J acksonville and the Refrigerator Bowl ... 1st Ram Football Bowl Game . . . classes held up for Send-Off Bowl Rally . . . BEACON prints special Bowl Extra . . . 12-10 upset in rough tilt . . . costly fumbles. JANET M. BUSH Alpha Xi Delta Home Econ. 21 Balcom Rd. Warwick Neck, R. I. AUREL A. BUSSIERE Phi Kappa Theta Industrial Management 124 Hayden Ave. Tiverton, R. I. ANTHONY CALABRESE Kappa Sigma Kappa Biology 22 Slayton St. Cranston, R. I. G. GEORGE CALISE Sigma Chi Civil Engineering 85 Wilmarth Ave. E. Providence, R. I. VIRGINIA G. CALITRI Alpha Delta Pi Gen. Teacher Ed. 124 Almy St. Providence, R. I. JOSEPH J. CAMPO HENRY J. CAPUANO Commuter Civil Engineering Theta Chi Industrial Eng. 20-K June St. Providence, R. I. 42 Valley St. Providence, R. I. MAUREEN ISABELLA CAPUANO Alpha Delta Pi Nursing 10 Murray St. Providence, R. I. 31 “All My Sons” at Quinn . . . Rhody applied for Phi Beta Kappa Charter status. A packed Convo ... an impressive Robert Frost held a spellbound audience with dry humor and memory . . . award- ed Doctor of Letters Degree . . . Memo- rable words — “You’ve got a right to know anything you’re smart enough to find out.” Christmas vacation and we went home ... to rest . . . deliver mail . . . celebrate . . . pray . . . We managed to recuperate from the holidays . . . welcomed Jazz via the MJQ at Edwards . . . watched the retirement DONALD R. CARLSON Commuter Liberal Arts 13 Kenyon Ave. Wakefield, R. I. GORDON CARLSON Sigma Alpha Epsilon Industrial Management 12 Elton St. Providence, R. I. CAROL ANN CARONDO Chi Omega Secretarial Studies 245 Waterman St. Providence, R. I. ALSON ALFRED CASTONGUAY Commuter Accounting 48 Church St. Newport, R. I. ROGER A. CHAMBERS, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha Marketing and Advertising 1 Eugene St. E. Greenwich, R. I. RAYMOND E. CHARRON Lambda Chi Alpha Phys. Ed. 43 Shore Rd. N. Attleboro, Mass. SANDRA A. CHISHOLM Sigma Kappa Gen. Teacher Ed. 67 S. Atlantic Ave. Warwick, R. I. ANNE E. CLARKIN Commuter Nursing Angell Rd. Narragansett, R. I. DOLORES T. CINQUEGRANA Sigma Kappa Gen. Teacher Ed. 21 Linden Dr. W. Warwick, R. I. ROBERT H. CLARK Phi Sigma Kappa Mechanical Eng. 85 Fenner Ave. Riverside, R. I. of Frank Keaney, “Mr. Basketball” — “never to be forgotten as long as there’s a red brick in Keaney Gym.” UConn shaded our basketball Rams . . . 88-86. Mai Williams came to coach track. A long awaited 10:30 night ... we chose Tuesday. Ranger Hall had a new look. MICHELLE J. COHEN Eleanor Roosevelt Hall General Teacher Education 30 Clarke PI. New York, N. Y. DAVID COKEN Kappa Sigma Kappa Agriculture 71 Potter St. Cranston, R. I. ANGELO A. COLACONE Sigma Pi Horticulture 201 Laban St. Providence, R. I. JOSEPH L. COLEMAN Commuter Accounting 34 Bakers Creek Rd. Warwick, R. I. CALDEN B. COLLINS 31 Upper College Rd. Biology Plainfield Pike N. Scituate, R. I. EDWARD P. COLLINS Commuter Chemistry 354 Thurbers Ave. Providence, R. I. 34 Von Wehye and Marozzi shone as the Rams whipped the New Hampshire Wildcats . . . Hal Kopp left Rliody Foot- ball to become head coach at Brigham Young . . . Herb Maack, new Ram Grid coach . . . Ron Marozzi sets new Inter- collegiate Foul Shooting Record . . . Rams edge Springfield as Von Wehye breaks scoring record . . . 547 pts. NINA COLLINS Sigma Kappa Liberal Arts Qtrs. 9 Raritan Arsenal Metuchen, N. J. E. ROBERT COMBER Commuter English Old Point Judith Rd. Narragansett, R. I. DANIEL E. CONFALONE Commuter Mathematics 968 Chalkstone Ave. Providence, R. I. TAYLOR I. COOK Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chemistry Carolina, R. I. JAMES E. COONEY, JR. Sigma Nu Cen. Teacher Ed. 3 Stillwater Rd. Georgiaville, R. I. JAMES C. CORNWELL Commuter Chemistry 50 Clement Rd. Waltham, Mass. ROBERT L. CORVI Kappa Psi Pharmacy 37 Maple Ave. Barrington, R. I. GEORGE COSMO Phi Gamma Delta Elec. Eng. 338 Brown St. E. Providence, R. I. 35 Anderson, Marozzi, Von Wehye named to All Yankee Conference Team. “April In Paris” . . . our Frosh Dance . . . Ed Drew featured . . . Sandy Chis- holm, Queen. Some of us made the Mil Ball . . . Elaine Hilkene, Co-ed Colonel. 224 Fraternity bids accepted . . . our turn to watch and wait . . . much more celebrating. We took over the Union amidst 14 " of snow . . . classes cancelled. U.R.I. Award presented to an unfor- gettable part of Rhody . . . Coach Keaney. JOHN RICHARD COULTHURST Sigma Nu Ind. Management 174 Smithfield Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. HOWARD B. COX Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts 38 Somerset Ave. Riverside, R. I. PARKER D. CRAMER Sigma Chi Economics 4826 Lyndale Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. EARL P. CRANDALL Commuter Chemistry Klondyke Rd. Bradford, R. I. FRANCIS J. CULP Commuter Agriculture 31 Main St. Wickford, R. I. FRANK WILLIAM CUOMO Commuter Physics 108 Wannamoiselt Rd. E. Providence, R. I. 36 LEROY C. CURTIS Tau Kappa Epsilon Ind. Eng. 119 Bellman Ave. Warwick, R. I. THOMAS E. CUTLER Tau Epsilon Phi Chem. Eng. 114 Washington Ave. Providence, R. I. RONALD C. CZARSTY Kappa Sigma Kappa Pharmacy 773 Cooke St. Waterbury, Conn. ROBERT D’ AD AMO THOMAS J. DALEY Kappa Psi Pharmacy Commuter Elec. Eng. 29 Plymouth Rd. 1979 Cranston St. Cranston, R. I. N. Providence, R. I. KENNETH F. DALTON Sigma Nu Civil Engineering 58 Rebekak St. Woonsocket, R. I. NORMAN JOSEPH DANIS Sigma Pi Elec. Eng. 542 Gaskill St. Woonsocket, R. I. Freddie Lou Nichols Lodge debuted in John Drinkwater’s “Bird in Hand” . . . tremendous. A definite must . . . Union 23 ... we excelled. Sachems tapping and new lead- ers taking over . . . we watched . . . still waiting. A few of us even made the Junior 38 CYNTHIA MARLENE DAVIS Alpha Xi Delta English 27 Andrews St. Woonsocket, R. I. LOIS DEARDEN Eleanor Roosevelt Hall General Teacher Education 11 Aviation Ave. Warwick, R. I. MARGARET R. DeBARTOLO Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Accounting 24 River Farm Rd. Cranston, R. I. THEODORE W. DEFREITAS Phi Kappa Theta Civil Eng. 37 O’Connor St. Trinidad, West Indies JULIUS C. DEMETRIUS, JR. Kappa Sigma Kappa Pharmacy 89 Kingstowne Rd. Narragansett, R. I. RONALD CHRISTOPHER DENHAM Commuter Physics Old Post Rd. Westerly, R. I. Prom . . . danced to Les Elgart’s music . . . saw Judy Henry crowned Queen . . . and a wonderful evening. ADPi won the Sigma Chi Derby and Marilyn Lussier was chosen “Miss Legs.” Theater Referendum passed . . . Phil- harmonic at Convo . . . Open House and Miss URI — Dottie Manganelli. NORMAND P. DESHAIES Kappa Psi Pharmacy 138 Glennon St. New Bedford, Mass. ROBERT J. DESIMONE Commuter Accounting 334 Carpenter St. Providence, R. I. DAVID V. DESPRES Commuter Ind. Management 196 Harrison Ave. Warwick, R. I. JAMES R. DICARLO Commuter Bus. Administration 21 Normandy Dr. Warwick, R. I. DIANE D. DICKERSON Alpha Chi Omega General Teacher Education 53 Silverlake Ave. Warwick, R. I. DAVID EDWARD DICKEY Sigma Chi Civil Engineering R.F.D. 1 Saylesville, R. I. RONALD L. DIFRENNA Beta Psi Alpha Elec. Eng. 265 Dean St. Providence, R. I. JEANETTE E. DI PETRILLO Alpha Xi Delta Gen. Teacher Ed. 87 Glenmere Dr. Cranston, R. I. 39 Now we knew what finals were . . . sandy notes . . . pre-registration . . . good luck, Seniors . . . hope we’re in your shoes someday. SOPHOMORE YEAR . . . that upper- classmen feeling ... a chance to flash our Vigie cards, but minus power to en- force them . . . Freshmen Traditions had been abolished . . . for the present any- way. ADPi moved into the K.I. . . . ground was broken for two new Women’s Dorms and a dining hall ... 12 new tennis courts ... a new sidewalk . . . dynamit- ing in back of West Annex . . . our Campus was starting to expand. LEONARD ROBERT DI PRETE Tau Kappa Epsilon Insurance 49 Garden St. Cranston, R. I. MICHAEL PETER DMYTRYSHYN Beta Psi Alpha Mech. Eng. 53 Everett Rd. Cranston, R. I. DOROTHY DONAHUE Alpha Chi Omega Nursing 23 River St. N. Attleboro, Mass. JOHN F. DONNELLY, JR. Commuter Civil Engineering 8 Perkins Ave. Narragansett, R. I. 40 ELIZABETH ANNE DOW Alpha Delta Pi Home Economics 100 Bennock St. Orono, Me. ALAN LLOYD DRESSLER Commuter Agriculture 224 Fifth St. Providence, R. I. MARTHA DROMGOOLE Sigma Kappa Home Economics 50 Main Ave. Warwick, R. I. JOHN A. DUCHARME Phi Sigma Kappa Phys. Ed. Main St. Harrisville, R. I. JOHN F. DUFFEK Theta Chi Marketing Advertising 360 Abbott Ave. Ridgefield, N. J. PATRICIA DUFFY Helen Peck Hall Sociology 4 Collins Court Barrington, R. I. LOUISE RODMAN DUNN Helen Peck Hall Accounting 16 Prospect St. S. Dartmouth, Mass. ARSENE G. DUVAL, JR. Commuter Pharmacy 193 V 2 High St. Peace Dale, R. I. EDWARD B. DYER Kappa Psi Pharmacy 41 Brook St. Central Falls, R. I. But we needed $5 million to decide Rhody’s future . . . pushing the Bond Issue. Opening Convo . . . President Wood- ward told us of the shortages in many fields . . . we were still hoping. Ike, Adlai . . . Young Democrats and DOROTHIE CARPENTER EDBERG Commuter Home Economics 35 McClure St. Amherst, Mass. LUCIUS G. ELDREDGE, III Sigma Alpha Epsilon Zoology Division St. E. Greenwich, R. I. STUART L. ELLEN Alpha Epsilon Pi General Teacher Education 23 Saratoga Rd. E. Greenwich, R. I. CAROLYN A. ENOS JAMES R. ESSEX Alpha Delta Pi Gen. Teacher Ed. Bressler Hall Political Science 25 Berkley St. E. Providence, R. I. 228 Spring St. E. Greenwich, R. I. J. BARRY FAGAN Theta Chi General Business 132 11th St. Providence, R. I. 42 Republicans . . . some of us even cam- paigned for Pogo. The Union . . . the Ramburger . . . and Lambda Chi brought “Sadler” . . . Co-eds fled and the administration made a denounciation decree . . . but “Freckles” and “Fanny” managed to survive. Even Sadler made his comeback . . . after a journey to Connecticut. JAMES E. FEEHAN Commuter Electrical Engineering 66 Fairfield Ave. Providence, R. I. CYNTHIA ANN FELLER Chi Omega Home Economics 169 Maplewood Ave. Bogota, N. J. JOSEPH A. FERRANTI Commuter Electrical Engineering 42 Bellvue N. Providence, R. I. ALBERT ANTHONY FERRARO, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Bus. Ed. 800 Kingstown Rd. Peace Dale, R. I. WILLIAM LOUIS FERRIGNO, JR. Phi Sigma Kappa Elec. Eng. 71 Ward Ave. Westerly, R. I. WILLIAM H. FINES Commuter Horticulture 56 Blackstone Ave. Warwick Neck, R. I. SANDRA A. FINKLESTEIN Sigma Delta Tau Gen. Teacher Ed. 115 Tauriston St. Providence, R. I. CLAIRE MARIE FITZGERALD Commuter Sociology 23 Garden St. Pawtucket, R. I. We got our 5 million and heard Ike win on the same day. Football . . . stunned by the Maine Bears in 40-7 setback . . . season a bit rough but beat U. Mass., 34-13, and edged Northeastern. Brown game — great — but we succumbed after the fourth period . . . still Rhody spirit prevailed . . . with the Alums at the Green and Hummocks. Coach Tootell received the Helms Foundation Award after 32 years at field and track ... a great coach . . .a great man. 18 of our nurses were capped at Ed- wards. PHILIPPE P. FONTAINE Commuter Mechanical Eng. 29 Brown St. W. Warwick, R. I. LEONARD A. FORCIER Kappa Sigma Kappa Pharmacy 597 King St. Fall River, Mass. JOSEPH F. FOX Lambda Chi Alpha Bus. Adm. 66 Pleasant St. Ware, Mass. BERT FREEHOF Commuter Civil Engineering 22 Whelan Rd. Providence, R. I. SHIRLEY ANN FREEMAN Commuter Pharmacy 22 Geneva St. Providence, R. I. HAROLD NELSON FRENCH Kappa Sigma Kappa Pharmacy 1 Crescent St. Westerly, R. I. MARLIES FRIEG VALERIE FUCHS ERNEST L. GAGIELO Commuter Biology Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Phi Kappa Theta Civil Eng. 16 York Ave. Westerly, R. I. Home Economics 582 Pelton Ave. Staten Island, N. Y. 71 Berry Spring St. Pawtucket, R. I. MARCEL L. GAGNON Sigma Pi Elec. Eng. 167 Mt. St. Charles Ave. Woonsocket, R. I. DONALD EUGENE GALLI Commuter English 20 Rock Hill Dr. Cranston, R. I. SUE A. GALLUCCI Alpha Delta Pi Bus. Education 590 Providence St. W. Warwick, R. I. ROGER R. GARREAU Phi Kappa Theta Elec. Eng. 960% Main St. Wakefield, R. I. The IFC inaugurated a new dance and tried to find Rhody’s “Most Eligible Bachelor” . . . Pete Kohlsaat selected. We chose our leaders . . . Dick La- Roche, President; re-elected Judy Now- akowski, Veep; Peg Short, Secretary; re-elected Dave Anderson, Treasurer; and selected Boh Myers for Social Chair- man. LOUISE P. GELARDI Alpha Xi Delta General Teacher Education 167 Fiat Ave. Cranston, R. I. ROBERT A. GENTILE Beta Psi Alpha Elec. Eng. 45 Mica Ave. Cranston, R. I. PAUL J. GERMOND Commuter Engr. Math. 27 Church St. Warwick, R. I. EUGENE P. GIBBONS Commuter General Business 138 Massasoit Dr. Warwick, R. I. MARGARET H. GIBBONS Commuter Business Education 138 Massasoit Dr. Warwick, R. I. GORDON G. GILBERT, JR. Commuter Industrial Man. Crossways Apartments Kingston, R. I. 46 Said good-bye to the Mayor of King- ston ... an uncontrolled campaign on stage . . . Golden Buddha . . . Humphrey . . . Alley Kahn . . . Mighty Moe Young . . . Elegante. Homecoming and rain . . . rain . . . rain — saving drenched displays . . . wel- coming Alums. Succumbed 51-6 as the Rhody backfield slipped. ILSE K. GIRAUD CAROLYN LOUISE Chi Omega Biology GLYNN 73 E. Main St. W. Warwick, R. I. Alpha Delta Pi English 50 Hobson Ave. Tiverton, R. I. ALBERT GOLDMAN Phi Kappa Theta Elec. Engr. 94 Taylor St. Providence, R. I. HOWARD M. GOODMAN Phi Kappa Theta Agriculture 166 Hamilton St. Providence, R. I. HERBERT D. GORDON Alpha Epsilon Pi Liberal Arts 150 Gallatin St. Providence, R. I. SHARON L. GORTON Delta Zeta Music Education 9 Main Rd. Portsmouth, R. I. ALFRED F. GRENIER Commuter Gen. Teacher Ed. 33 McNiff St. W. Warwick, R. I. PETER J. GRILLS, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Agriculture Bradford Ashaway Rd. Bradford, R. I. 47 Phi Mu and Theta Chi shared the honors at the Fraternity Sing. Suez . . . Hungary . . . Russia ... a vicious threat to ROTC majors . . . many fought their own soggy battle on Lower College Road . . . with water pistols. Christmas and the promise of a vaca- tion . . . sorority, fraternity caroling . . . parties for underprivileged children . . . good spirit prevailed. Finals and the inevitable cramming . . . the girls donned their slacks . . . the boys grew beards . . . atmosphere or lazi- ness? . . . pressure ... we answered. Campus leaders changed ... we watched . . . waited . . . learned. RAYMOND EDWARD GROVER Phi Sigma Kappa Agricultural Chemistry 125 Woonsocket Hill Rd. Woonsocket, R. I. RONALD JOHN GULLUSCIO Phi Sigma Kappa Accounting 25 Spring St. Westerly, R. I. BARBARA HOPKINS GUSTAFSON Delta Zeta Home Economics Chopmist Hill Rd. Chepachet, R. I. KENNETH R. HACKING Butterfield Hall Liberal Arts 160 Grace St. Cranston, R. I. HAROLD HAGOPIAN Sigma Chi Industrial Engr. 193 Rutherglen Ave. Providence, R. I. JOHN HAGOPIAN Rho Iota Kappa Industrial Engr. 7 Wendell St. Providence, R. I. DONALD H. HALL Commuter Ind. Management 43 Briar Lane Kingston, R. I. 48 GORDON M. HALL Phi Mu Delta Accounting 10 Carrie Ave. Rumford, R. I. FLORENCE CARLSON HAMBLIN Alpha Delta Pi Home Economics R.F.D. 117 Hope, R. I. R. NEAL HAMILTON Lambda Chi Alpha Gen. Business R.F.D. 3 Wakefield, R. I. MAUREEN I. HANAWAY Alpha Xi Delta English Diamond Hill Rd. Valley Falls, R. I. LOUIS ANDREW HARRINGTON Tau Epsilon Phi Marketing and Advertising Willow Ave. Little Compton, R. I. JAMES E. HARRISON Phi Mu Delta Accounting 549 Cranston St. Providence, R. I. Sorority elections and initiations. Our own Marty Dromgoole . . . Mil Ball Queen. Basketball and the “Gold Dust Twins” . . . Von Wehye and Marozzi. Brubeck at Edwards . . . Rhody showed its appreciation for Jazz? Rhody Revue . . . Judy Smith and RICHARD I. HAUT Alpha Epsilon Pi Insurance 117-01 Park Lane South Kew Cardens, N. Y. JAMES C. HAWKINS Beta Psi Alpha Mech. Engr. 224 Howell St. Providence, R. I. DAVID C. HAYDEN Commuter English 34 Waterman Ave. Cranston, R. I. ROBERT R. HEAD Theta Chi Ind. Management 252 Wood St. Bristol, R. I. 50 ROBERT C. HEALY Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chem. Engr. 17 Campbell St. Warren, R. I. PATRICIA HELM Women’s Dorm Gen. Teacher Ed. Great Rd. Slatersville, R. I. Bruce Lang coordinated . . . we partici- pated this time . . . Swinging Through the Seasons, All-American Girl, Over the Rainbow. The fight to revive Freshmen Tradi- tions was on . . . Fraternity bids ... a Friday night to remember . . . Music Series featured Wil- JULIA ANN HEMMINGER Helen Peck Hall Home Eco. 31 Fair Hill Rd. Westfield, N. J. DONALD J. HEY Commuter Insurance 1 1 Cleveland St. Wakefield, R. I. KATHLYN A. HINDLE Eleanor Roosevelt Hall General Teacher Education 453 Grotto Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. ALAN HIRSCH Alpha Epsilon Pi Economics 4934 Glencairn Montreal, Quebec SUSAN H. HIRSCH Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Pharmacy 123 Congress Ave. Providence, R. I. DONALD WARD HOLMES Theta Chi Ind. Management 174 Vaughn Ave. Warwick, R. I. JOHN C. HORAN Theta Chi Agriculture Pontiac Ave. Cranston, R. I. STEPHEN JAMES INGRAM Commuter Chemical Engr. Tower Hill Rd. Allenton, R. I. 51 liam Warfield and the Columbus Boy’s Choir. Sachems initiated . . . new require- ments . . . 1.5 . . . disappointments pre- vailed. A return engagement for the MJQ . . . tremendous turnout. MERC Week . . . the girls needed a month to recuperate. Open House and more rain . . . Judy Henry crowned Miss U.R.I. Senator Pas- tore met an All-University Convo. Sigma Chi Derby . . . Chi 0 took home the trophy ... Jo Johnson, “Miss Legs.” Senior Week . . . we learned how to crash parties. JUNIOR YEAR ... and we fell into HOWARD H. IRVING Tan Epsilon Phi Marketing and Advertising 77 Overhill Rd. Providence, R. I. EVERETT R. JACKSON Commuter Accounting Box 32 Allenton„ R. I. RICHARD H. JACKSON Sigma Pi Electrical Engineering 58 Dean Ave. Centredale, R. I. G. PAUL JACOME Lambda Chi Alpha Insurance 20 Dover Ave. E. Providence, R. I. WILLIAM H. JAMES, JR. Commuter Gen. Teacher Ed. 16 Broadmoor Rd. Wakefield, R. I. JOSEPH E. JANAS Lambda Chi Alpha Agriculture 40 Hawes St. Central Falls, R. I. WALTER D. JANNEL, JR. Commuter Marketing and Advertising 24 Mowry Ave. Woonsocket, R. I. 52 WILLIAM H. JOHL Phi Kappa Theta Political Science 715 Ocean Ave. New London, Conn. ROBERT C. JOHNSON Commuter English 27 Upyonda Way Rumford, R. I. PATIENCE A. JONES Chi Omega Gen. Teacher Ed. Gardiner Rd. Exeter, R. I. RICHARD B. KALUNIAN CAROLA T. KAPFF LLOYD S. KAPLAN Sigma Chi Civil Engineering Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Biology Commuter Music Education 125 Overland Ave. Cranston, R. I. Abrams Hill Duxbury, Mass. 43 Ogden St. Providence, R. I. the routine we now knew so well . . . 9:30 coffee breaks . . . the bookstore minus coats . . . Lippit . . . the line . . . Green (great for socializing and at times even studying). We sat back and listened intently as Pres. Woodward announced his retire- ment . . . we watched him accept a Ster- ling tea service, the student body gift at DIANNE FREUND KAUFMAN Delta Zeta Home Economics 262 Tiffany Ave. Warwick Neck, R. I. WILLIAM J. KEDDIE Commuter Chemical Engineering 660 Weeden St. Pawtucket, R. I. MARY FRANCES KELLEY Eleanor Roosevelt Hall English 110 Mayflower Dr. Edgewood, R. I. ROBERT W. KENNY, JR. Commuter Marketing and Advertising 110 Waterman St. Providence, R. I. JUDITH D. KENYON Commuter Home Economics Usquepaug Rd. W. Kingston, R. I. PHILLIP J. KERKHOFF Phi Kappa Theta Elec. Engr. 1 Saratoga Rd. E. Greenwich, R. I. 54 his final Convo . . . his message . . . the development of a full appreciation of URI by students and faculty members. Other changes were being made, too ... no more $2 days . . . the reinstate- ment of Freshman Traditions and with them the return of the Vigies ... an IFC innovation — Greek Week . . . “an opportunity to promote better relations FREDERICK C. KILGUSS Sigma Pi Political Science 34 Marden St. Cranston, R. I. PETER H. KILHEFFER Sigma Alpha Epsilon General Business 43 Chapin Rd. Barrington, R. I. THADDEUS R. KISKA Commuter Mechanical Engr. 164 Pulaski St. W. Warwick, R. I. ELIZABETH L. KOEHLER Chi Omega Home Economics 37 Arnold Ave. Edgewood, R. I. WALTER J. KROCHMAL Kappa Psi Pharmacy 379 Fountain St. Pawtucket, R. I. EDWARD KROVITZ Alpha Epsilon Pi Marketing and Advertising 89 S. Pier Rd. Narragansett, R. I. ANDRE R. LA BARRE Phi Kappa Theta Elec. Engr. 12 Eighth Ave. Woonsocket, R. I. RICHARD A. LAFLEUR Phi Kappa Theta Mech. Engr. 81 St. Paul St. N. Smithfield, R. I. 55 among sororities and fraternities” quoteth the BEACON . . . and of course, Friday afternoon sessions at the B.V. Coach Keaney received his trophy at the Athletic Awards Convo. His service ... 30 years of basketball coaching . . . his message . . . “get off 3rd base.” Polo coats were being shed for ra- coons . . . “ten pins” were coming. Football . . . pre-season predictions looked bad . . . off to a good start . . . edged N.E. 12-7. Bob Mairs scored and Soph QB, Roger Pearson was a threat. Victimized Maine 25-7 ... we were out FREDERICK J. LAKEWAY Sigma Chi Advertising 178 Division St. E. Greenwich, R. I. MAURICE J. LANDRY Commuter Mechanical Engr. 216 Hunt St. Central Falls, R. I. ERNEST J. LANGE Commuter Civil Engineering Box 314 Kingston, R. I. NORMAN J. B. LANGEVIN Commuter Accounting 17 Harbour Ave. W. Warwick, R. I. LEE C. LANOIS Theta Chi Industrial Engr. 40 School St. Wakefield, R. I. BARBARA M. LANZI Sigma Delta Tau General Teacher Education 6 Watkins Ave. Oaklawn, R. I. BERTRAND J. LAPRADE Rho Iota Kappa Pharmacy 35 Carnation St. Woonsocket, R. I. 56 DAVID STEPHEN LA SALLE Kappa Sigma Kappa Agriculture 866 County St. Somerset, Mass. JAMES J. LAUDONE Phi Gamma Delta Agriculture 46 Church St. Bradford, R. I. FRANK LAURITO Commuter Pharmacy 49 Hazel St. Providence, R. I. JANICE ANNE LAWTON Delta Zeta Home Economics 114 Rhode Island Ave. Newport, R. I. WILLIAM J. LAWTON Lambda Chi Alpha Business Ed. Box 2 Bradford, R. I. BARBARA WIKTORIA LAZOWSKI Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Pharmacy 59 Bancroft St. Providence, R. I. to jeopardize those predictions ... we proved it too . . . beat New Hampshire with Adams scoring. ECAC All Ea st Team selected Jim Gerlach. Adams, McDaniels, Mairs, and Warren led R.I. to a 32-7 victory over the Judges. Our “Cinderella” Rams went on to take UMass 27-13 . . . TD’s by Mairs, and Soph, BUI Poland . . . But the winning streak vanished as we suc- RAYMOND F. LE BLANC Commuter Mechanical Engr. 4 Whelan Rd. Providence, R. I. RAYMOND G. LEMAIRE Butterfield Hall Mech. Engr. Washington Highway Saylesville, R. I. HOWARD LEVINE Phi Mu Delta Business Adm. 161 Allen Ave. Riverside, R. I. ARTHUR K. LEWIS Commuter Agriculture 695 N. Broadway E. Providence, R. I. MAURICE HOWARD LIPSON Alpha Epsilon Pi Liberal Arts 20 Lorimer Dr. Providence, R. I. B. SUE LIVINGSTON Chi Omega 418 Wolcott Ave. Nursing Middletown, R. I. 58 cuinbed 21-0 to Brown . . . post-game parties all over Providence . . . now an annual “must.” Scholastically, we were also growing . . . Rliody was authorized to grant Doctorate degrees. Kathy Mooney reigned at the Aggie Bawl ... we took time out again to choose our leaders — A1 O’Brien, Presi- dent; Judy Nowakowski, our perennial FREDDIE LOU NICHOLS LODGE Chi Omega Harding Highway Home Economics Woodstown, N. J. RICHARD W. LORD Phi Mu Delta Marketing and Advertising 4 Brookdale Rd. Newton, Mass. WILLIAM FRANCIS LOVETT, JR. Phi Kappa Theta Elec. Engr. 44 Chiswick Rd. Edgewood, R. I. GUNNEL M. LUNDQVIST Commuter Engr. Physics Gibraltargatan, Sweden ROBERT R. LUSSIER Commuter Elec. Engineering 347 Main St. Wakefield, R. I. LOUIS A. LUZZI Kappa Sigma Kappa Pharmacy 101 Tower St. Westerly, R. I. GORDON G. LYFORD Kappa Pi Alpha Accounting 56 Davis St. Dover-Foxcroft, Maine JAMES P. LYNCH Lambda Chi Alpha Agriculture Howard Ave. Hope, R. I. 59 Veep; Nina Collins, Secretary; Andy Brown, Treasurer; and Jane Ann Bergh- man. Social Chairman. Sorority rush and 122 pledges . . . IFC granted full self-disciplinary powers . . . self-government push continues. Mid-Semesters and the flu epidemic . . . what a combination . . . infirmary bulging . . . even “Mary of Scotland” was delayed. Kathy Doyle . . . first Homecoming Queen ... a wet campus plus a 14-0 de- feat. DZ, Theta Chi and SAE copped the display awards . . . the alum’s day and night ... at the Carleton. UConn and a Ram moral victory . . . held the Huskies to a 0-0 tie . . . party crashing and a familiar forewarning. Greek Week . . . IFC Sing and Theta Chi took the honors . . . Herb Pomeroy’s BARBARA A. LYON Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Nursing 201 Paradise Ave. Middletown, R. I. ALBERT B. LYONS Commuter General Business Hamilton Ave. Jamestown, R. I. DAVID GEORGE Macdonald Bressler Hall Engr. Math. William Henry Rd. N. Scituate, R. I. harold e. Mackenzie Lambda Chi Alpha Political Science 226 Gano St. Providence, R. I. WALLACE N. MacLEOD Phi Gamma Delta Industrial Management 220 Crestwood Rd. Warwick, R. I. DAVID J. MAGERIA Kappa Sigma Kappa Pharmacy 88 Earle St. W. Warwick, R. I. RICHARD A. MAGNUSON Commuter Pharmacy 171 College St. Stratford, Conn. 60 ANTHONY PETER MAIORISI Rho Iota Kappa Industrial Management 63 Salmon St. Providence, R. I. GILBERT MAJEAU Sigma Alpha Epsilon Insurance Diamond Hill Rd. Lonsdale, R. I. ARMAND E. MALO Phi Sigma Kappa Accounting 60 Madison St. Pawtucket, R. I. RICHARD F. MARONI Commuter Civil Engineering 128 D. Fillmore St. Providence, R. I. GEORGE W. MARRAH Sigma Nu Civil Engineering 108 Park Ave. Woonsocket, R. I. JOSEPH WILLIAM MARRIOT Sigma Chi Industrial Engr. 59 Delway Rd. Cranston, R. I. “Living History of Jazz” . . . Fred Katz- enstein as “Appealing Appollo.” “Who’s Who” chose 32 Rhodyites, in- cluding nine of our own members . . . “The Philadelphia Story” at Quinn . . . Mickey Kane and Mary Styborski starred . . . W.S.G.A. inaugurated its Career Day. Cries of Anti-Intellectualism harassed campus . . . BEACON retaliated, “must ANNE B. MARTIN Sigma Kappa Gen. Teacher Ed. 100 Main St. Hope, R. I. EMILY JANE MARTIN Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Home Economics 160 Great Road Woonsocket, R. I. JOSEPH L. MASSO Kappa Sigma Kappa Pharmacy 140 Smart St. Providence, R. I. 62 W. CHARLES MAYVILLE Tau Kappa Epsilon Industrial Management 233 N. Fenner Ave. Middletown, R. I. Robert w. McCarthy Kappa Psi Pharmacy 33 12th St. Providence, R. I. DANIEL F. McCONAGHY Commuter Elec. Engineering 456 Smithfield Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. be attacked from all sides — public, faculty, administration, and individual students .” We sang carols . . . prayed that Ike would win this fight too . . . welcomed the holidays via pre-Christmas parties at the B.V. Second Semester Juniors ... it was hard to believe . . . you’re in the class of james t. McDonough Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gen. Bus. 412 West Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. ALLAN E. McFETRIDGE Sigma Pi Mechanical Engr. 43 Benefit St. Warwick, R. I. JOHN B. McGARRAHAN, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Bus. Adm. 407 Samuel Gorton Ave. Warwick, R. I. THOMAS ALEXANDER McIntosh, jr. Sigma Chi Political Science 32 Carder Rd. Warwick, R. I. anne McKenzie Sigma Kappa Gen. Teacher Ed. Pequot Trail Stonington, Conn. CHARLES LEON MELAMUT Rho Pi Phi Pharmacy 175 Irving Ave. Providence, R. I. JOHN A. MELLONE, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts 15 Bay Spring Ave. W. Barrington, R. I. WILLARD L. MENCONI Lambda Chi Alpha Gen. Bus. 60 Lincoln Ave. Central Falls, R. I. 63 ’59. Things hadn’t really changed . . . Monday night meetings . . . Friday night Movies at Edwards . . . and always the promise of too short a weekend. Finals and files . . . lap boards in Ed- wards . . . the annual QP battle . . . time was getting short. Automatic ten pins at the Union . . . and spirit ran high. Arts and Sciences faculty-curriculum evaluation forms . . . and we were the judges this time! A somewhat dead pier . . . even Don- nelly’s was boarded up. Sachems cancelled Rhody Revue . . . what could we say . . . “Brigadoon” compensated . . . Dianne Dickinson and Pete Taudvin in the spotlight. Request for two more dorms approved PAUL D. MILLIN Sigma Pi Chemical Engr. 14 Elmdale Ave. Providence, R. I. PRISCILLA H. MINERLY Alpha Xi Delta Liberal Arts 71 Poplar St. Newburgh, N. Y. GEORGE W. MONGEAU Commuter Elec. Engineering Old Point Judith Rd. Narragansett, R. I. VINCENT L. MORABITO Kappa Sigma Kappa Pharmacy 34 Sophia St. Providence, R. I. CONSTANCE MOREAU NANCY A. MORIARTY LORRAINE P. MORIN Sigma Kappa Home Economics Delta Zeta Gen. Teacher Ed. Alpha Chi Omega Liberal Arts 27 Hawley St. Central Falls, R. I. 379 Doric Ave. Cranston, R. I. 41 Rockland Ave. Woonsocket, R. I. HUGH A. MORRISON Commuter Industrial Engr. 493 Homestead Ave. Warren, R. I. ROBERT L. MOSHER Sigma Alpha Epsilon Marketing and Advertising 7 Congdon Ave. Newport, R. I. ROBERT MUKSIAN Commuter Mechanical Engr. 44 Arch St. Providence, R. I. GEORGE K. MULCAHEY Commuter Industrial Engr. 167 Webster Ave. Providence, R. I. ROBERT L. MULCAHEY Sigma Nu Mechanical Engr. 28 Blaisdell St. Cranston, R. I. BRUCE MUNRO Tau Kappa Epsilon Mech. Engr. 19 Dickson St. Lafayette, R. I. — Rhody’s contribution to jazz . . . Paul Hayden and group at Edwards. Honor societies elected our class scho- lars ... we started to man the reigns ... in anticipation of next year . . . Carolyn Glynn and Jay Anderson headed the BEACON . . . Lou Placella prexied Blue Key . . . Jo-An Turo presided over W.A.A. . . . Nancy Young took over Pan- MARY LOUISE MURRAY Chi Omega Gen. Teacher Ed. 38 Greene St. E. Greenwich, R. I. ROBERT D. MYERS Theta Chi General Business 224 Byron Blvd. Lakewood 5, R. I. BEVERLY ANN NADEAU Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Biological Laboratory Technician 12 Begonia Dr. Cranston, R. I. WILLIAM P. N ANGLE SUMNER NASH JOHN L. NIMMO Commuter Physical Education Commuter Elec. Engineering Commuter Gen. Teacher Ed. 820 Kingstown Rd. 79 Arcadia Ave. Cranston, R. I. 38 School St. Wakefield, R. L Peace Dale, R. I. 66 Hel . . John Duffek led the Senate . . . and Ann Richardson was elected W.S.G.A. President. Silence at Edwards . . . 162 future pledges waited ... a climactic fraternity rush period . . . and more celebrating. ’59 GRIST staff chosen . . . John Duf- fek, Editor-in-Chief. WALTER M. NOBLE Commuter Biology 1362 Kingstown Rd. Kingston, R. I. HARRY L. NORTHRUP, JR. Commuter Mechanical Engr. 26 Pleasant St. Wickford, R. I. JUDITH M. NOWAKOWSKI Delta Zeta Gen. Teacher Ed. St. Mary’s Rectory 79 S. Main St. Providence, R. I. ALLEN EDWARD O’BRIEN Theta Chi General Business 1588 Post Rd. Warwick, R. I. ROBERT V. OGRODNICK Commuter Elec. Engineering 175 MacArthur Blvd. W. Warwick, R. I. EUGENE P. O’GULL Phi Mu Delta Ind. Management 1335 Beach Ave. Bronx, N. Y. SUZANNE B. ORINGEL Sigma Delta Tau Home Econ. 111-50 75 Rd. Forest Hills 75, N. Y. CHARLES W. OUELLETTE Beta Psi Alpha Mech. Engr. 145 Bradford St. Bristol, R. I. 67 Sachems tapping . . . 1.5 and over . . . Bob Timko, Moderator. Headlines ... DR. FRANCIS H. HORN NAMED NEW URI PRESI- DENT ... in the midst of our growing pains . . . educational aims revolving around providing young people with good critical ability, more background knowledge than ever before and strength- ening their moral and spiritual values . . . we waited . . . A week later, a packed Keaney heard Dr. Woodward speak at his last Convo . . . “In Retrospect and Prospect” . . . his voice of experience told us that to- day’s student is decidedly superior in financial resources, interest in current affairs and world issues, personal ap- RICHARD T. OUELLETTE Sigma Nu Agriculture 75 Central Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. RONALD M. PAOLINO Kappa Sigma Kappa Pharmacy 56 Chatham Rd. Cranston, R. I. JAMES WALLACE PATERSON Commuter Agriculture Slocum Rd. Slocum, R. I. BARRY G. PATTON Phi Gamma Delta Bus. Adm. 1735 Louisquisset Pike Lincoln, R. I. 68 ROBERT E. PEARSON Sigma Chi Liberal Arts 17 Westwood Ave. Rumford, R. I. DONALD STUART PECKHAM Commuter Liberal Arts 57 Water St. Portsmouth, R. I. ROBERT E. PELLETIER Commuter Chemistry 76 Edward St. W. Warwick, R. I. ROBERT A. PELTIER Lambda Chi Alpha Physical Ed. 32 Kinne St. W. Warwick, R. I. DANIEL J. PENDERGAST Phi Mu Delta Business Adm. 23 Whipple Ave. Warwick, R. I. FRANCIS J. PERRY Commuter Civil Engineering Redwood Dr. Coventry, R. I. pearance and social adaptability. Pan-Hel’s “Sorority Slave Day” and a female labor force took over campus . . . Car Wash 75c . . . Shoe Shine 10c . . . the males gloated . . . the girls worked. The Junior Prom and a lovely Queen, Jeanette DiPetrillo . . . pre and post parties . . . dancing to Ray Eberle’s music at the Biltmore. KENNETH D. PETTIGREW Phi Mu Delta Ind. Management 58 College St. Providence, R. I. SARA G. PETTY Commuter Liberal Arts 88 Harwood Rd. Providence, R. I. RICHARD E. PEZZULLO Commuter Civil Engineering 18 Leah St. Providence, R. I. SALVATORE PICOZZI Commuter Chemistry 23 Michigan St. Providence, R. I. JENNIFER R. PILTON Beta Epsilon Liberal Arts 1561 Narragansett Blvd. Edgwood 5, R. I. JOSEPH A. PIRRAGLIA Commuter Mech. Engineering 115 Beaufort St. Providence, R. I. 70 Pre-registration . . . for both semes- ters? . . . $10 to change a course ... we survived . . . experience had taught us a few lessons. Senior Week . . . and many of us crashed it ... in anticipation of next year . . . big time. The Seniors had gone . . . we had to WILLIAM F. PITTMAN LOUIS PLACELLA Kappa Psi Pharmacy Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ind. Engr. 366 North St. New Bedford, Mass. 46 Hazelwood St. Cranston, R. I. NORMAND G. PLANTE Butterfield Hall Bus. Adm. 20 Gaugh Ave. W. Warwick, R. I. LOUIS J. PLASSE Commuter Business Education 30y 2 Wright Ave. Wakefield, R. I. PAUL-EMILE B. PLATIAU Kappa Psi Pharmacy 369 Maple St. Woonsocket, R. I. JERRY BARKER PLUMB Theta Chi Business Adm. 103 Washington Ave. Providence, R. I. WILLIAM H. PODORZER 9 Briar Lane Chemical Engr. 2356 E. 26th St. Brooklyn, N. Y. GERALD M. PONCE Alpha Epsilon Pi Marketing and Advertising 32 Grassy Gutter Rd. Longmeadow, Mass. 71 take over now . . . ROTC majors left for summer camps . . . for most, the inevit- able search for summer jobs . . . but we knew we’d be back . . . the end of the line was near. SENIOR YEAR . . . The campus is ours (or so it seemed) . . . beanies were back on the heads of 814 frosh — (we were slightly outnumbered) and things looked normal again. But the campus had changed ... we were suffering growing pains . . . holes and mud marred our paths — we were putting our five million to good use — new women’s and men’s dorms, child development center, classroom and ad- ministration buildings, apartment build- ings — and even a new infirmary. RICHARD A. POTTER Phi Mu Delta Agriculture Economics 37 Warwington St. Providence, R. I. ALVIN D. POWELL Commuter Ind. Management 1666 Kingstowne Rd. S. Kingston, R. I. FLORENCE M. PRICE Commuter Home Economics 343 Middle Rd. E. Greenwich, R. I. JUDITH E. PRIESTLEY Alpha Xi Delta Liberal Arts 15 Salisbury Rd. W. Barrington, R. I. RUDOLPH R. PYLE Commuter Agriculture 41 Dunbar Ave. Rumford, R. I. CHARLES J. RAIOLA Kappa Psi Pharmacy 38 Anthony Ave. Bristol, R. I. HARVEY LEWIS RAISNER Alpha Epsilon Pi Liberal Arts 65 Payton St. Providence, R. I. ANNE DAWLEY RAYMOND Sigma Kappa Gen. Teacher Ed. Raymonds Pt. Coventry Center, R. I. ELLEN M. REARDON Alpha Delta Pi Home Economics 119 Bradley St. Providence, R. I. DAVID JOSEPH REYNOLDS Lambda Chi Alpha Economics 55 Daniels St. Pawtucket, R. I. JUDITH A. REYNOLDS Delta Zeta Gen. Teacher Ed. 507 Blackrock Rd. W. Warwick, R. I. RICHARD W. REYNOLDS Sigma Chi Advertising 119 Columbia St. Peacedale, R. I. ROBERT H. RHODES Butterfield Hall Liberal Arts Box 149 Saw Mill Rd. N. Scituate, R. I. Honors at Entrance program for fresh- men . . . John Duffck emceed Rhody Night . . . We looked at and guided the freshmen through eyes of experience. Dr. Francis H. Horn became a famil- iar campus name . . . Convo, and we listened anxiously — this was the first meeting with him for most of us. He stressed three qualities of the liberally ALBERT L. RICHARD, JR. Phi Mu Delta Ind. Management 41 Salmon St. Providence, R. I. WALTER L. RICHARD Commuter Business Adm. 119 Robinson Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. ANN E. RICHARDSON Alpha Chi Omega Liberal Arts 1 Moody St. Rumford, R. I. 74 KENNETH D. ROBERTS Commuter Civil Engr. 24 Alverson Ave. Providence, R. I. ANTHONY M. ROCCHIO Lambda Chi Alpha Bus. Adm. Glenrock Rd. Richmond, R. 1. LOUIS R. ROCHIRA Tau Epsilon Phi General Teacher Education 771 Chalkstone Ave. Providence, R. I. educated individual — “rational judge- ment, independence in thought and ac- tion, and commitment to high values” — we were impressed — waited and hoped. Sororities inaugurated a new first — three week rush. (Campus Romeos frowned — no dates) . . . Fears, smiling faces, a pin, and pledges. CONSTANTINE CHARLES RODITAKIS Kappa Psi Pharmacy 59 Oswald St. Pawtucket, R. I. MARILYN A. ROMANO Alpha Xi Delta Liberal Arts 118 Irving Ave. Providence, R. I. SUZANNE J. ROTELLI General Teacher Education 908 Hartford Ave. Johnston, R. I. JAMES J. ROY Theta Chi Civil Engineering 85 Hamilton St. Providence, R. I. DONALD F. RUPAR Beta Psi Alpha Industrial Engr. 137 Tremont St. Central Falls, R. I. RONALD A. RUSSO VITO RUSSO MARYANN B. RYBAR Rho Iota Kappa Civil Engr. Commuter Psychology Delta Zeta Gen. Teacher Ed. 135 Simmonsville Ave. Johnston, R. I. 29 Victor Ave. Johnston, R. I. 87 Biltmore Ave. Warwick, R. I. 75 Football rallies and a new beanie . . . President Horn even threw his into the fire. The BEACON introduced us to the new family at 56 Upper College Road. Coach Herb Maack was faced with a line building job. Surprise opener with Huskies ended in 26-6 defeat. Sopho- more, Roger Pearson and Junior, Don Brown, starred. Rams went on to succumb to Maine 37-8 but overcame New Hampshire 20- 13. Judges were trounced 52-22 by the Rams to even their record at 2-2 . . . Offensive stars were Johnnie Rollins, Bill Poland, and Pearson. Massachusetts upset 24-8 by the Rams — but the Bruins rolled over Rliody 47-6 . . . Traditional multi-par ties following Brown game. Pearson, Poland, Brown, and Gene Peck led the Rams to a decisive 28-14 JOHN L. SAHAGIAN ROBERT M. SALTER Rho Iota Kappa Industrial Engr. Phi Gamma Delta Liberal Arts 119 Burgess Ave. 84 Anthony St. E. Providence, R. I. E. Providence, R. I. LOUIS SANTELLE JOSEPH S. SANTORO Phi Mu Delta Bus. Adm. Beta Psi Alpha Ind. Management 125 Maple Ave. Barrington, R. I. 132 Commodore St. Providence, R. I. JAMES M. SABETTI Beta Psi Alpha Civil Engineering 29 Enfield Ave. Providence, R. I. ALDO R. SAMMARTINO Theta Chi Marketing and Advertising 383 Mt. Pleasant Ave. Providence, R. I. EDMUND P. SARNOSKY Commuter Pharmacy 63 Hope St. Woonsocket, R. I. 76 ALEXANDRA ANN SARDELLI Alpha Chi Omega Secretarial Studies 1150 Plainfield St. Johnston, R. I. RICHARD H. SCHEFFER Phi Sigma Kappa Bus. Adm. 170 Blackslone Blvd. Providence, R. I. JOHN H. SCHULTZ Commuter Gen. Teacher Ed. 2 Georgian Court Johnston, R. I. DAVID R. SCOTT FREDERICK S. SCOTT JOHN A. SCUNGIO Sigma Chi Civil Engr. Sigma Chi Pharmacy Beta Psi Alpha Elec. Engr. 853 Hartford Ave. Johnston, R. I. 124 Winifred Ave. Warwick, R. I. 8 Ridge St. Providence, R. I. LOUIS J. SCUNGIO Theta Chi Chemical Engr. 11 Fairway Dr. Cranston, R. I. count over Springfield — but UConn overpowered Rhody to finish the season 36-8 — R. I. led at halftime, but Con- necticut’s strong second half surge clinched the victory. Class elections and Senior apathy pre- vailed — we were getting old. Skip Whid- den led us . . . Mary Kelly — Veep . . . Cindy Feller — secretary, Andy Brown, our re-elected treasurer, and Howie Cox — social chairman. CHRISTOPHER A. SEEGER Phi Mu Delta Physical Ed. Hillside Ave. Kenvil, N. J. PHILIP DAVID SHALETT Alpha Epsilon Pi Agriculture 19647 69th Ave. Flushing, N. Y. JONATHAN P. SHAPIRO 55 Brown St. Accounting 573 West Park Ave. Long Beach, N. Y. 78 HAROLD A. SHELDRICK Phi Sigma Kappa Agricultural Chemistry Cider Mill Rd. Slatersville, R. I. LINCOLN A. SHEPPERTON Commuter Elec. Engineering 24 Fortin Rd. Kingston, R. I. ALICE E. SHERER Alpha Chi Omega General Teacher Education Division St. E. Greenwich, R. I. Kathy Doyle — a lovely Aggie Bawl Queen. Honors Day Convo — “Who’s Who” and 22 familiar names . . . Kappa Psi and Chi 0 — highest scholarship for Greeks. U. R. I. election coverage with Brown and P. C. . . . DelSesto buttons all over campus . . . Democrats controlled house — healthy situation? BARBARA A. SHERMAN Alpha Delta Pi Home Economics 34 Upyonda Way Rumford, R. I. CAROL W. SHERMAN Women’s Dorm Home Economics 189 Paradise Ave. Middletown, R. I. MARGARET T. SHORT Alpha Delta Pi Secretarial Studies 321 Ann St. Cumberland, R. I. HRANT H. SHOUSHANIAN Commuter Liberal Arts 764 Reservoir Ave. Cranston, R. I. NORMA C. SILVA Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Biology Laboratory Technician Blackrock Rd. W. Warwick, R. I. ARLENE P. SILVERMAN Alpha Xi Delta Home Economics 107 Norwood Ave. Edgewood, R. I. MARIE A. SIMONE LLI Delta Zeta Liberal Arts 77 Gesler St. Providence, R. I. ERNEST LLOYD SIMPSON Sigma Nu Civil Engineering 91 State Ave. N. Tiverton, R. I. 79 Music Series . . . Don Carlson’s “Dirty Work at the Crossroads” — student pro- duced and directed, well received. Greek Week postponed — we waited. Rhody Revue revival — The value of tradition . . . Art Russo at the helm again — Pete Bradley and Sharon Gor- ton assisting. We were featured in the “Brown Daily Campus” — BEACON retaliated, “Com- petition between rival institutions is a healthy situation — but only when it can be carried on in an ethical manner.” Homecoming and a cheer for our Queen — cheerleader captain, Jane Ann Berghman . . . Record crowd of more than 5000 . . . We succumbed to the Huskie s, who captured the Yankee Con- ference with a 36-8 victory — managed to hold out ’til the 3rd quarter . . . Rams gave their all — Rollins, Pearson, Brown starred. Seniors — George Smyrnios, Co- HELEN SLOANE Sigma Delta Tau Home Economics 112 Alexander Ave. Belmount, Mass. CLIFFORD E. SMITH, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chemistry 27 Spruce St. Westerley, R. I. RONALD E. SMITH Theta Chi Liberal Arts 1585 West Shore Rd. Warwick, R. I. GEORGE LOUIS SMYRNIOS Lambda Chi Alpha Physical Ed. 6 Highland Pk. Peabody, Mass. ANTHONY J. SOAVE ROBERT W. SORGEL GAIL M. SOUTHWORTH Kappa Sigma Kappa Pharmacy Commuter Industrial Engr. Delta Zeta Home Economics 135 Linwood Ave. 119 Bellman Ave. Conimicut, R. I. Webster Ave. Narragansett, R I Providence, R. I. 80 RUTH ANN SPETRINI Ann Hutchinson Hall Liberal Arts 335 Broadway Providence, R. I. RONALD TRACY SPINNEY, JR. Commuter Physical Education 20 Isabella Dr. Narragansett, R. I. DONALD ROBERT STALEY Lambda Chi Alpha General Teacher Education 16 Missouri Dr. Warwick, R. 1. CAROLE A. STALLWOOD ANN STAMATOV KAY STAMMERS Women’s Dorm Nursing Alpha Delta Pi Home Economics Delta Zeta Home Economics 23 Cecile St. Saylesville, R. I. 32 Lee Ave. Yonkers, N. Y. 25 Greenwood St. Cranston, R. I. Capt., A1 Lindeman, Bob Peltier, and Earle Perkins contributed to the Ram attack throughout the season. Overall season record 4-4 . . . 2-2 in Y. C. for 3rd place. Phi Gam’s “Husky on a Hot Tin Roof” took the lawn display cup — Sigma Chi and Phi Mu captured second and third places, respectively. A Chi 0 won the float competition with “Sleigh the Hus- kies” — Chi 0, 2nd — D. Z., 3rd. ALLEN C. STEDMAN Theta Chi Agriculture 126 Willard Ave. Wakefield, R. I. ANN R. STEDMAN Delta Zeta Home Economics 126 Willard Ave. Wakefield, R. I. BRUCE A. STEVENSON Commuter Liberal Arts 161 Greenwood St. Cranston, R. I. MARY H. STYBORSKI JAMES C. SULLIVAN JAMES M. SULLIVAN Alpha Chi Omega Home Economics 58 Oakley Rd. Woonsocket, R. I. Phi Gamma Delta Bus. Adm. 40 Prairie Ave. Newport, R. I. Commuter Accounting 219 Lyon Ave. E. Providence, R. I. 82 University Theatre’s “Inherit the Wind” — Lyndi Cooke and Pete Bradley starred. First annual Pharmacy Clinic . . . Campus Chest Drive hits new high . . . Convo and Richard Thomas discussing Russia. BEACON replaced “Greek World” with social column “The Party Line” — many comments. JOAN DIANE SULLIVAN Alpha Chi Omega Liberal Arts 172 Byfield Si. Providence, R. I. LAWRENCE E. SULLIVAN Sigma Chi Civil Engineering 149 Poplar Dr. Cranston, R. I. LESLIE A. SULLIVAN Chi Omega Nursing 70 Middletown Ave. Newport, R. I. GEORGE RICHARD SWAJIAN Kappa Sigma Kappa Biology 103 Fiat Ave. Cranston, R. 1. ROBERT E. SWEENEY Commuter Civil Engineering 201 Power St. Providence, R. I. PETER J. SWENTON Kappa Psi Pharmacy 204 Japonich St. Pawtucket, R. I. CARYL C. SWINDEN Alpha Delta Pi General Teacher Education 5 Bramar St. Newport, R. I. ANGELA LAUKA TABELLARIO Commuter Home Economics 2 Westwood Ave. Cranston, R. I. 83 Mid-Semesters and pressure and drawn faces — “Glad it’s my last year!” A. D. S. reminder — “Hit those books.” We continued our battle against Se- nioritus — a dreaded disease. Last minute pre-registration checks — “Can’t afford a $10 fine.” Senior pix . . . Socializing at the Place- ment Office — “gotta make a good im- pression.” Basketball prospects looked good, cap- tained by Tom Harrington, ’57 Y. C. runner-up in scoring — But we suc- cumbed to B. C. and Fordham. Christmas spirit cheered Rhody — Mother Nature obliged . . . the campus looked beautiful, but it was rough trudg- ing across the Quad. W.A.A.’s Xmas Door Decorating Con- test . . . Parties for underprivileged children . . . Fraternity formals . . . Pre-Christmas parties . . . Vacation time PETER C. TAUDVIN Theta Chi Physics 96 Wilbur Ave. Cranston, R. I. DONALD C. TAYLOR Phi Mu Delta Insurance 40 49th St. Weehawken, N. J. LINDA RAE TEDROW Chi Omega Botany 29 Clayton Rd. Warwick, R. I. GERALD E. THIBODEAU Phi Kappa Theta Accounting 12 Roberts St. Presque Isle, Maine 84 ROBERT G. TIMKO Theta Chi Industrial Engr. 267 Pierre Ave. Garfield, N. J. ARLINE G. TIMLIN Commuter Marketing and Advertising 125 Miantonomo Dr. Warwick, R. I. DONALD P. TIMMONS Commuter Agriculture East Farm Kingston, R. I. ROBERT TREMBLAY Sigma Chi Mechanical Engr. 596 Dagget Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. EDWARD F. TRIMBLE Phi Gamma Delta Civil Engr. 21 Glenwood Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. GERALD E. TRYHUBCZAK Commuter Physical Education 7 Spring St. Peace Dale, R. I. JOANN KATHERINE SCOTT UMSTED, JR. L. DONALD UPHOLD TURO Commuter Liberal Arts Commuter Industrial Engr. Alpha Delta Pi Biology 1 Walcott Ave. Jamestown, R. I. 85 Cortland Dr. Narragansett, R. I. 113 Canal St. Westerly, R. I. to write those letters of introduction, grad school applications, think, relax — and celebrate. In between time — engagements and pinnings. This was it — second semester Seniors — familiar words, “They can’t flunk us now.” Organizational elections — gavels, type- writers and encouraging words — we FRANCIS G. VACCARO Beta Psi Alpha Industrial Engr. 102 DeWolf Ave. Bristol, R. I. RAYMOND A. VANASSE Theta Chi Electrical Engr. 215 Cameron St. Pawtucket, R. I. MARY ANN VERDISCO Alpha Delta Pi Home Economics Tuckahoe Ave. Eastchester, N. Y. 86 LESLIE VOGEL Eleanor Roosevelt Hall General Teacher Education 2 East 86th St. New York, N. Y. PAUL B. WAITZE Tau Epsilon Phi Agricultural Economics 30 Evelyn St. Mattapan, Mass. KATHLEEN M. WAKEFIELD Helen Peck Hall Bus. Adm. 227 Sherriden Ave. HoHoKus, N. J. handed the reigns down — “Remember the plans we had?” . . . Tapped the new Sachems. Fraternity bids — a handshake, a pledge, a brother. Last spring costume dance for some — Fijiland, Roman Holiday, Beaux Arts, Seaweed Shuffle, Barbary Coast, and the Ranch Dance — we made the rounds. Beach Days — second semester Senior RICHARD B. WALLS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Marketing and Advertising 3 Meadowbank Rd. Old Greenwich, Conn. PRISCILLA A. WATERMAN Alpha Delta Pi Home Economics 1088 Plainfield St. Johnston, R. I. PETER V. WATJEN Sigma Nn Agriculture 48 Underwood St. Pawtucket, R. I. ARTHUR WEDDELL, JR. Sigma Nu Mechanical Engr. Prospect St. RFD 1 Narragansett, R. I. BENJAMIN WEISMAN Beta Psi Alpha Elec. Engr. 53 Dartmouth Ave. Providence, R. I. THOMAS P. WELCH, JR. Phi Gamma Delta General Business Administration 23 Potter St. Newport, R. I. ROBERT E. WELLS Lambda Chi Alpha Phys. Ed. 41 Oakside St. Warwick, R. I. ROBERT E. WEST Theta Chi Civil Engr. 1109 Woodcrest Ave. Clearwater, Fla. 87 schedule — a chance to really take ad- vantage of them. Time slipped by — the end of the road was drawing near — a mixture of nostal- gia and thanks — was it worth it? . . . We hoped so. But the road was clear now — our plans all made . . . Waiting, waiting, waiting. Finals . . . We should be pros by now — but still the inevitable cramming. Caps and gowns were ordered — Se- nior Week plans — picnics, beach par- ties, Strut — we made the most of it. Baccalaureate, class day, well-earned P. H. T. degrees. June 8, 1959, we received that piece of sheepskin for which we had given four years ... We murmured a short prayer — of thanks. Unending “goodbyes,” “good luck,” “Don’t forget Homecoming.” College graduates — jobs, grad school, wedding bells, the Army — decisions made. The future is ours — We’re ready to play our role. CAROLYN L. GLYNN CLASS HISTORIAN HARRY R. WHALEY, JR. Commuter Mathematics 104 Rodman St. Narragansett, R. I. m JAMES L. WHEATON, III Sigma Pi Agriculture 999 Central Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. HOWARD S. WHIDDEN Sigma Nu Industrial Gngr. 4782 Boston Post Rd. Pelham, N. Y. CHARLES R. WHITE Commuter Elec. Engineering 15 E. Greenwich Ave. W. Warwick, R. I. THOMAS E. WHITE Commuter Accounting 95 Shaw Ave. Edgewood, R. I. HARRY ALOF WICKLUND Commuter Agriculture 179 Woodbine St. Cranston, R. I. CLAIRE M. WILDPRETT Alpha Xi Delta General Teacher Education 22 Hartford Place Warwick, R. I. BRUCE ALLAN WILKIE Lambda Chi Alpha Bus. Adm. 16 Walker St. Manchester, Conn. KENNETH R. WILLIAMS Sigma Pi Insurance 106 Bliss Rd. Newport, R. I. KENNETH L. WILLISTON, JR. Sigma Chi Bus. Accounting 15 Prince St. Pawtucket, R. I. RAYMOND T. WRIGLEY, JR. Beta Psi Alpha Industrial Management 968 Aquidneck Ave. Middletown, R. I. PETER WINIARSKI Phi Sigma Kappa Elec. Engr. 70 Sweet Ave. Pawtucket, R. I. RAYMOND A. WRIGHT Commuter Business Education Stedman’s Court Peace Dale, R. I. MARILYN N. WROBEL Sigma Delta Tau Home Eco. 1901 Ave. P Brooklyn, N. Y. ROBERT G. WUNSCH Alpha Epsilon Pi General Business Administration 38 12th St. Providence, R. I. ROBERT H. YEREMIAN Commuter Mech. Engr. 65 Bernon St. Providence, R. I. RICHARD H. YORK Commuter Gen. Teacher Ed. 928 Main St. Warren, R. I. NANCY M. YOUNG Sigma Kappa Biology 2 Hudson St. Providence, R. I. DANUTA M. ZAWADZKI HELAINE RUTH HILLIARD A. ZOLA Commuter Liberal Arts ZIMMERMAN Commuter English 38 Eddy Lane Scarborough, R. I. 90 14 Mechanic St. Wakefield, R. I. Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Liberal Arts 970 Centre St. Newton Centre, Mass. fyoh island PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Seated: Barkin, M.; Rainone. P.. See.; Young, N., Pres.; Mitchell, J„ Treas.; Bogacki, B. Standing: Romano, M. ; Carondo. C. ; Cohen, S. ; Styborski, M. ; Casey, M. ; Pilton, J.; Haseotes, R.; Ford, L.; Waterman, P. Browning, B. NANCY M. YOUNG President PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION Panhellenic Association is the governing body for inter-sorority relations on campus. Two delegates from each of the eight sorority units form this repre- sentative body. The six objectives of the group are: To maintain on a high plane sorority life and inter-sorority relations within our University. To further fine intellectual accomplishment and sound scholarship. To co-operate with the university administration in the maintenance of high social standards. To compile rules governing rushing and pledging. To be a forum for the discussion of questions of interest in the university and sorority world. To establish procedures by which potential sorority groups may he recognized and admitted to Panhellenic membership. This year has seen the recognition of a local sorority, a very successful philanthropic clothing drive for the Ladd School, a profitable workshop and an enjoyable Greek Week. 92 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Row 1: Morin, L.; Francis, A.; Sardelli, A., Rec. Sec.; Brown, N., 1st V. Pres.; Stvborski. M., Pres.; Koecliling, H., 2nd V. Pres.; Donnelly, B„ Corr. Sec.; Macin- tosh. B., Treas.; Hammett, C. Row 2: Kelly, A.; Nevin. S.; Hebden, M.; Andrews, L.; Fryar, J.; Nelson, L.; Cassidy, K.; Filippon, C.; Aldrich, B.; Cobb, P.; Doher- ty, J.; Bullard, B.; Maggio, J.; Row 3: Gibbs, H.; Haseotes, A.; Harrison, N.; Schmid. J.; Sullivan, J.; Brune, P.; Johnson, B.; Barton, P.; Hordlow. A.; Santa- gata, L.; Wilcox, L. MARY H. STYBORSKI President ALPHA CHI OMEGA Another year has come and gone and there are many fond memories in the hearts of Alpha Chi’s, never to be forgotten. We’ll always remember . . . the redecorating of our chapter room . . . the Alpha Chi Fling and our twenty-five new pledges . . . the socials with our own Dischords entertaining . . . our Homecoming float capping top hon- ors . . . the winning of the WAA and rally participation trophies . . . And being tapped a Sachem and elected President of WSGA . . . the parties and sing rehearsals . . . and last but by no means least, our graduates. Much happiness and success to our never- to-be-forgotten seniors. ALPHA DELTA PI The historic John Potter House atop Kingston Hill, the home of Gamma Lambda chapter of Alpha Delta Pi, holds many memories of the past year and of you, seniors . . . chatting around the fireplace on a snowy evening . . . the social hours . . . the “Sweethearts” of Sigma Chi and SAE, Barbara and Peg . . . our “apple polishing” coffee hour for the profs . . . rushing, a great pledge class, the pledge formal . . . Homecoming, alums, the Alice in ADPi-land float . . . Sue, our basketball star and song leader (ah, those voices) . . . the pinnings, the sweetheart serenades, the engagements . . . the showers for the brides-to- be .. . studies . . . exams. So to Shermie, Dottie, Carolyn, Ginny, Sam, Turo, Pussy, Caryl, Sue, Glynnie, Peg, Betty, Mary Ann, Florence, Bonnie, Cappy ... we wish you the best — always — and never forget the smiles, tears and laughter of the K.I. PRISCILLA A. WATERMAN President ALPHA DELTA PI Row 1: Myette, E.; Schutz, E., Treas.; Sherman, B., Ass’t. Sec.; Swinden, C., 2nd V. Pres.; Waterman, P.. Pres.; Turo, J.. 1st V. Pres.; Carlson, F., Rec. Sec.; Finucci, J.; Plaistek, J. Row 2: Enos, C.; Tennis, D.; Arruda. B. ; Kish, C.; Mac- carone, R.; Brown, M.; Worrell, J.; Koczera, B.; Niscliwitz, R.; Glynn, C.; Matter- son, G.; Cannavo, J.; Sirotti. R. Row 3: Bogacki, B.; Imondi, J.; Cartier, C.; Picken, P.; Stamatiov, A.; Calitri, V.; Dow, E.; Galucci, S.; Short, M.; Winiarski, F.; Hersey, H.; Troppoli, D.; Gendron, A.; Capalbo, M. ALPHA XI DELTA This year found us in our new home which is much more to our liking. Many things happened. Notable among these were: The dizzy but exciting days of rushing. The renewal of our annual Harvest Haunt which, after four years was once again a success. The Christmas holidays were a short but glor- ious reprieve before everyone cracked down on the books again — Exams! Wow! After the mid-term vacation we awakened to find planning was necessary for our Pledge For- mal and Initiation which were quickly ap- proaching. As the semester closed more frequent were our visits to Scarborough. Interviews are over, Senior Week is a party of the past, and graduation is a monument to our four fruitful years at U.R.I. JUDITH E. PRIESTLY President ALPHA XI DELTA Row 1: McAndrews, L.; Wilson, L.; Doonan, C., Corr. Sec.; Bush, J., V. Pres.; Priestley, J., Pres.; Baker, T., Rec. Sec.; Wells, L., Treas.; Baune, J.; Gormally, L. Row 2: Stewart, C.; Colacurcio, C.; Bocchicchio, L.; Romano, M.; Tangredi, B.; Morgenthal. J.; Mackey, M.; Crccelius, M.; Winfield, C.; Cute, M. Row 3: John, B.; Heller. P.; Nevins, L.; Lincoln, B.: Wronoski, J.; Thompson, C.; Berkinshaw, J.; Palmer, A.; Dilorio, B.; Pawloski, M.; Davis, C.; Silverman, A.; Whytock, L. . 20 BETA EPSILON Row 1: Young, L.; Calloway, A.; Turano, A. Row 2: Wills, K., Rec. Sec.; Viola, V., Corr. Sec.; Carroll, A., 1st V. Pres.; Ford, L., Pres.; Hurley. M., 2nd V. Pres.; Richardson, N., Treas. Row 3: Ringler, J.; Pilton, J.; Clark, E.; Comstock, C.; Kingsley, N.; Machon, C., Canze, A.; Bradley, M.; DiMaio, C.; Hindle, K.; Bar- LOIS L. FORD BETA EPSILON President A year always to be remembered for the BE’s — a year of firsts — first year as a sorority — first delightful pledge class — our Homecoming float into which we put many bruises and prayers — our first pledge formal. We’ll always remember our singing sessions, coffee hours, fierce study sessions, and, of course, our annual tea. The laughs and “intelligent” gifts we exchanged at our Christmas party — our spare ( ? ) time put to good use in making our “talking books.” All these heartwarming events followed by a nostalgic goodbye and good luck to our seniors to whom we owe a debt of gratitude for so many things — and so another year draws to a close at U.R.I. for BE’s looking forward to next year and — “Hi Gang!” CHI OMEGA Row 1: Yost, D.; DeGoey, A.; Russo, J., Sec.; Rooney, B., V. Pres.; Murray, M., Pres.; Mrs. Walker, Housemother; Blackwood, J., Treas.; Burlingham, B.; Car- ondo, C. Row 2: Peretta, J.; Mintel, J.; Seibold, F.; Lodge, F.; Cragan, A.; Ted- row, L.; Thorell, L.; Thompson, D.; Lauder. W.; Dollar, G.; Sanders. B.; Sko- glund. J.; Turnock. M.; Jones, P. Row 3: Koehler, B.; McCall, J.; Talt, C-; Giraud. I.; Morse, J.; Dickinson, N.; Jacabson, C.; Rainone, P. ; Feller, C. ; Bur- gess, P.; Peterson, C.; Moore, M. CHI OMEGA MARY LOU MURRAY President Remember those wonderful days — we are all very proud of Chi Omega: our ter- rific pledges who did so much, the scholar- ship cup, Homecoming, the Sigma Chi Derby for keeps, the Sorority Sing, and many, many more memories. Most of all we’ll remember the friend- ships shared by all, the talks in the living room, the Big Butt room and even the Deck parties, and Chi Omega itself — what it stands for and what it means to each girl. We’ll always remember Mrs. Walker, the most wonderful housemother one could ever imagine. Chi Omega is dear to the hearts of us all, and will always bring back memories of a friend and a home. 97 DELTA ZETA Although this was the last year at Delta Zeta for the class of 1959, we will always have our fond memories of DZ. The wonderful sight that hit our eyes the minute we walked into our redecorated first floor in September, our twenty wonderful pledges after three weeks of rushing, 6 A.M. work ses- sions to work on our Homecoming float, Christ- mas parties, initiation and the initiation ban- quet, sorority sing, and fun filled weekends are but a few of the memories DZ has given us. Uppermost, though, are all the lasting friend- ships made, including that of Mrs. Randall, our housemother. With all these happy thoughts, the seniors now bid adieu to DZ and U.R.I., to con- tinue on their separate ways. DIANE F. KAUFMAN President DELTA ZETA Row 1: Maxcy, R.; Saunders, J.; Simonelli, M.; Southworth. G„ Rec. Sec.; Atte- ridge, J., 1st V. Pres.; Kaufman. D., Pres.; Mrs. Randall, Housemother; Burbank. S., Corr. Sec.; Gorton, S.; Peckham, K.. Treas.; Feroce, J. Row 2: Norton, B.; Fredette. N. ; Parisc, A.; Marlineau. S.; Baxter, B.; Lawton, J.; Hyde, D.; Essex, J.; Giorno, C. ; Crins, B.; Teja, P.; Ladd. G.; Stedman. A.; Austin, G.; Cronin, J. Row 3: Seymour, B. Bratton, E.; Marley, J.; Jocelyn, W.; Doyle, K.; Casey, M.; Steere, C.; Sanborn, M.; Reinstein, N.; Gordon. N.; Pecha. E.; Murphy, M.; Sullivan, B. J.; Rossignoli, P.; McKeever, P.; Browning, B. ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL A new year with new faces and new buildings . . . the first day when the enthused freshmen jammed the dorm, and those first few weeks of getting organized ... a crisp autumn set the scene for the Aggie Bawl, the football games, and Homecoming ... all those hours of preparation . . . the choosing of a candidate for queen (wasn’t ours lovely!). Then the big game (the weather didn’t dampen our spirits) . Christmas time with the party for the children, the beautiful decora- tions, and anticipation of vacation. Back we came to exams and the end of the semester. Spring was here before we knew it, and with it the Spring Dance. Warmer days meant studying at the beach, convertible rides, and realization that the year was almost over. The end of another year — the seniors’ last! Ahead lies the promising future, and behind, memories to cherish forever. . . . Make new friends, but keep the old. MARY F. KELLY President ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL Row 1: Del Fiore, A.; Burke, A.; VanBaalen, B.; Brown, C.; Williams, G.; Bent, L. ; Horvilz, I.; Ellsworth, B.; Lazowski, B.; DeBartolo, M.; Ganze, A. Row 2: Consove, R.; Ritchie, L.; Cassidy, C.; English, M, Sec.; Krieger. M., V. Pres.; Kelly, M., Pres.; Chin, S.; Landor. V.; Mancusi, M.; Moskos, M.; Milligan. J. Row 3: Zimmerman, H.; Davis, S.; Marcus, J.; Greenberg, R.: Shore. M.; Dauray, M. ; Garlick, J.: Hirsch, S.; Mudd, E.; Lippitt, D.; Kelm, B.; Martin, E.; Tasca, D. Row 4: Crowell, C.; DiCenzo, B.; Kellogg, J.; Clough, B.; Comstock, C. ; Horo- vitz, M.; Merrell. M.; Bolger, E.; Divens, D.; Jordan, I.; Mason, J.; McCann, B.; Rider, H.; Cunningham, O.; Digange, G. ANNE HUTCHINSON HALL Row 1: Grange, G.; Chopoorian, T.; Sullivan, G.; Karmel, L.; Sec.; Thompson, S., V. Pres.; Lieb, C., Treas.; DeRosa, M.; Posner, S.; Bienen, M. Row 2: Leighton. S.; DiMaio, C.; Dyl, P.; Rifkin, L.; Lapp. J.; Faber. M.; Ganz, H. Row 3: White- head, D.; Napolitano, B.; Robinson, S.; Berlinsky, C.; Hirscliorn. G.; Ulin, L.; Machon, C.; Wilson, V.; Montano, C.; Cook, S.; Conover, S.; Doll, V.; Ashton, S. JUDITH K. STONE President ANNE HUTCHINSON HALL Hutchinson Hall was the scene of many new experiences for most of us — experi- ences which we will recall with fondness in the years to come. The noise during quiet hours . . . the water fights on the second floor ... the many nights spent working on the Home- coming float . . . the dischordant singing in the showers . . . the smokers during exams . . . and most of all the friendship and trust found in new acquaintances. 100 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Shobrinsky, J.; Colacurcio, C.; Lazowska, B. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Lambda Kappa Sigma is an international professional Pharmaceutical Sorority which was transferred from the Rhode Island College of Pharmacy to the University in September, 1957. One of the main social functions of the organization is the annual coffee hour which is held to acquaint the members with the faculty of the College of Pharmacy. This event is held in the fall. In the spring, a dinner is given for the newly initiated members. Mrs. Youngken, wife of the Dean of Pharmacy, is our advisor. 101 HELEN PECK HALL i Peck Hall has proved its stable founda- tion simply because it has survived its first big year! For some of us it is our last year, and for the rest, the beginning of a won- derful college life. Freshman week — donning the beanies — sorority rushing — the little black and white mascot named everything from Hector to Little John — Brown weekend — Home- coming and our float — the Christmas party and the merriest Santa Claus imaginable — the Junior Prom — Scarborough — final exams . . . All fit into the memorable past and You Were There! KATHLEEN M. WAKEFIELD President HELEN PECK HALL Row 1: Siege], M.; Avery, M.; Wang, M.; Comer, E.; Carter. B.; Harrington, A.; Owen, J.; Weston, M.; Monari, M.; Stein, S.; Schuette, L.; Ferris, S. Row 2: Trai- nor, M.; MacDonald, G.; Ball, E.; Pazienza, R., Treas.; Iacobucci, C., V. Pres.; Matheson, R., Pres.; Poliks, B., V. Pres.; Fiorino, L., Sec.; Breault, S.; Vander- beek. D.; Moquin, J. Row 3: Abeel. S.; Wise, D.; Tasca, C.; D’Ercole, B.; Zak, J.; Starzak, B.; Wilbur, C. ; Stedman. J.; Slade, L.; Springthorpe, J.; Nilson, M. ; Cooper. C. ; Horman. M.; Gauthier, M.; Stern, J.; Baker, L.; DiPaolo, N. Row 1: Voelker. J.; Sturiale, N.; Kelley, M. ; Barone. J.; Smithies, I.; Munroe, J.; Hodgkinson, B.; Arzooyan, N.; Flatley, S.; Welch, J.; Phoenix, S.; Bucci, J.; Flowers, M.; Lane. B.; Schiller, M.; Davey, M.; Canardo, T. SIGMA DELTA TAU We started off by painting the decks: Result — 12 painted pledges. Then came the glorious water fights . . . Seasonal climate — the equator down- stairs, Alaska in the decks — All the com- forts of home. Four nights a week at the movies — What a life! This we all remember . . . We’re getting nostalgic . . . HELEN SLOANE President SIGMA DELTA TAU Row 1: Rosenberg, E.; Richman, E., Sec.; Barkin, M., 1st V. Pres.; Sloane, H., Pres.; Solomon. C., 2nd V. Pres.; Pitcliersky, J., Treas.; Bingham, C. Row 2: Ran- ter, M.; Wrobel, M.; Kupsenel, B.; Kingsley, J.; Oringel, S.; Rosner, F.; Cohen, S.; Stewart, J. SIGMA KAPPA Row 1: Davidson, A.; O’Neil, D.; Collins, G.; Mooney, K. ; Scorpid, J. Row 2: Norman, B. ; Volin, C.; Blackman. J., Sec.; Collins, N., 1st V. Pres.; Wood, N., Pres.; Mrs. Reid, Housemother; Dromgoole, M., 2nd V. Pres.; Gobeille, J., Treas.; Fleury, J. Row 3: Nardone, L.; Burke, S.; Johnson, E.; Basso, A.; Dunn, E.; Lawson, L.; Tootell, D.; Primiano, S.; Cole, C.; Berghman, J.; Davidian, D. Row 4: Mitchell, J.; Campopiano, M.; Martin, A.; Chisholm, L. ; Kane, M.; McCormick, J.; Barker, A.; Siuta, C.; Gilbert, D.; Kutneski, P.; Young, N.; Cinquegrana, D.; Brashears. M.; Walker, M.; DiBiasio, D. 1 Ij NANCY WOOD CARROLL President SIGMA KAPPA Another year filled with wonderful memories has passed in our little brown house. Memories of . . . Nina and Nancy being tapped Sachems . . . return in the fall to our beautiful blue living room . . . the race to answer the new white telephone . . . rushing and our wonderful pledge class . . . pledge formal and initiation . . . our float — and Jane Ann as Homecoming Queen . . . the parties in the kitchen at 2 A. M “our” truck . . . “We Had Some Chickens” . . . the day that the ceiling (and the rains) came down . . . Santa and his helpers . . . the pinnings, engagements, and many weddings . . . Every Sigma will remember these and the countless other things, great and small, which have made this year so wonderful. And now it’s June and we must bid farewell to our seniors. They will leave our house, but never our hearts. 104 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Seated: Cargill, A.; Draper, J.; Czarsty, R., Treas.; Santelle, L., Pres.; O ' Brien, A., V. Pres.; Whidden, H., Sec.; Lipson, M.; Butterfield, R. Standing: McCabe, J.; MacCorkle, G.; Kilguss, C.; Rupar, D.; Mancini, R.; Burlingame, A.; Malo, A.; Guindon, R.; Klonsky, A.; Kilguss, F.; Breault, R.; Lawton, W.; Orazi, R.; Mal- kin, W.; Krochmal, W.; Carpenter, R.; Waitze, P.; Schachner, R.; Carnevale, R. LOUIS SANTELLE President INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL As stated in its Constitution, the purpose of the Interfraternity Council at U.R.I. is to “promote cooperation among fraternities and to formulate rules and procedures for the rushing and pledging of new fraternity members. It further serves as the regulator of fraternity affairs and insures cooperation between fra- ternities and the University administration.” The IFC is fortunate in having the able assistance and counsel of Dr. John F. Quinn, Dean of Men, and Dr. George E. Osborne. The Faculty Committee on Fraternities, composed of fraternity faculty advisors and the Dean of Men, has served as a medium of advising the IFC on various matters and of reviewing the Council’s actions. The IFC now has the power to “regulate and control any fra- ternity affair that might be considered detrimental to fraternity interests.” It now has full disciplinary action over any and all fraternity activities. 105 ALPHA EPSILON PI Another year for Rho . . . The perennial “Bose” has finished his first twenty-five years as our cook, and has started his second twenty-five . . . The front door took another trip this year . . . The “Cabaret” a smash as always . . . unfor- gettable . . . Mrs. Goodchild’s second year as housemother, and guess what? . . . She likes us . . . “Oh, you are and I’m not...” “Right, chief...” More fights over the freshman girls ... Memor- ies are made of this . . . Some of us are making dean’s list . . . Others not doing too bad . . . Still others asking . . . “What does making your average mean?” . . . The seniors, with a bit of sadness, graduate . . . something ended . . . The freshmen, with opti- mism and enthusiasm, start their pledge period . . . something begun . . . This is A E Pi . . . WILLIAM J. MALKIN President ALPHA EPSILON PI Row 1: Shalett, P.; Ponce, G.; Budnick, A., Treas.; Hirseh, A_ V. Pres.; Malkin, W., Pres.; Mrs. Goodchild, Housemother; Broadman. I.. Sec.; Bander, H.: Dubin- sky, C. Row 2: Markoff, R.; Krovilz, E. ; Ellen, S. ; Gribbons. D.; Broomfield. S. ; Wunsch, R.; Wexler, P.; Merdinger, E.; Haul, D.; Jacobson. H.; Hoffer. M.; Ackerman. M. Row 3: Stein, R.; Abrams, S.; Greene, H.; Goldman. H.; Brenner, J.; Multer. B.; Steinhardt, R.; Sherman, S.; Flaxman, S.; Peckeroff, D.; Radin. N.; Lipson, M. Row 4: Podrat. J.; Czarsty, S. ; Grossman, E. ; Kahn, L. ; Raisner, H.; Manekofsky, A.; Fox, S.; Finkel, B.; Solomon, M. ; Saltzman, R. ; Goldstein, G. BETA PSI ALPHA Another tremendous year in the annuls of BETA PSI ALPHA . . . Remember . . . “Emily” . . . new addition to Beta Psi Please ! it’s after twelve . . . Louie’s halloween card? . . . Moto’s tank? Who put the full nelson on the spider? The fabulous new kitchen . . . Who, me? Aurora? How about those excursion trips by way of a certain diner? “I don’t believe it!” “It’s unbelievable” “Greek World” The warm, spirited feeling of Exeter! o.k. Mike? “Gee! what will I do with all these girls?” “Was I this dumb when I was a pledge?” “It’s a boy” T.P. “Man, are you mad? 100,000 napkins!” “But we did it” Vic dances, Basin Street, Pledge Formal, Alumni Dance, Spring Formal, Graduation... “Study? Study? Study? Study? Study?” JOSEPH S. SANTORO President BETA PSI ALPHA Row 1: Rao, A.; Wrigley, R.; Carnevale, R., Sec.; L’Europa, R., V. Pres.; Santoro, J.. Pres.; Mrs. Tarr, Housemother; Rupar. D., Treas.; Merolla, J.; DeRiso, F. Row 2: Pannone, J.; Dmytryshyn, M.; Verdi, A.; Mainelli, L.; Gelardi, M.; Dilorio, E.; Drouin, R. Row 3: Vaccaro, F.; Pazienza, R.; Hawkins, J.; Wilk, W.; Patterson, S.; Angelone, A.; DiNunzio, J.; Lanzi, L.; Ouellette, C.; Boragine, L.; Sabetti, J. M. KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA Row 1: Rossi, R.; Paolino, R.; LaSalle, D„ Sec.; Czarsty, R., Pres.; Mrs. Galbraith, Housemother; Calabrese, A.; Morabito, V. Row 2: Forcier, L.; Coken, D.; Masso, J.; Laprade, B.; Swajian, G.; Hill, D.; Giacobbi, P. RONALD S. CZARSTY President KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA The second year in our history, here at the University, has been completed, and we must admit that it has been one of profound importance to both our- selves and National, which was founded in 1867 . The past year has been a memorable one indeed, for the chapter has grown and enriched itself in many respects. We hope that memories of our years together will always be cherished by the seniors. Remember the nights at the turntable — or was it the roundtable? The Homecoming display and return of alumni for the party, the Iris Ball, the Sweetheart Ball, the Conclave, and nights at the “apartment.” The brotherhood of Kappa Sigma Kappa bids farewell to its seniors, and wishes them success and happiness in their respective fields of endeavor. 108 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Row 1: Lewis, A.; Thibaudeau. P.; Reynolds, D., Sec.; Fox, J.. V. Pres.; Cuindon, R„ Pres.; Mrs. Jackson, Housemother; Zoubra, C., Treas.; Lynch, J.; Jacome, G. Row 2: Lyons, M.; Staley, D.; Chase, S. ; Veilleux, D.; Henderson, R.; Hill, R.; Johnson. R.; Tourigny, R. Row 3: Emin, J.; Munroe, W.; Hallal. J.; Janas, J.; Elliott, J.; Costigan, W.; Desjardins, C.; Nelson, R.; Essex, M.; Menconi, W. L. RICHARD G. GUINDON President LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Rattle the cages and see what comes out! Mrs. J., Harry, and the profiteers. Who stole my peanut butter card? Sun, sand, surf, and sackrats. Let’s step into the sou thwest gym. Willie and Joe — Gone but not forgotten. Let’s have a wingding. The leech and Mr. Mass, belong to the ages. Where’s Warren and Joe.— Oh Howdy Doody? “Dear Bill” — signed “The Man.” How “bout” a smile “Laugh a minute.” Breathe easy! “The Chronic Offender” is gone forever! You “Mock”! — Oh? Ranch Dance — cup retired by — ? Have pin, Will travel. See ya at Homecoming. Mucka Fignati. 109 PHI GAMMA DELTA The Fijis have another great year to remem- ber. Who could forget the waterfall at the Fiji Islander, or the blizzard during the Pledge For- mal, or the midnight trench drills? And we’ll always look back upon the Newport Homecom- ing Party, Sully’s grievances, “Moonbeam” and “Step-and-a-Half” with fond remembrances. This was the year we got our efficient fire escape and spacious parking lot and the Grand Canyon in miniature across our front lawn, but again, we lost “The Mayor,” “Tucker,” “Wally,” “Ray,” and “Easterbunny.” We’ll never forget Kappa Rho or our heart-warming experiences there, and yet, as we reminisce, perhaps we Fijis are glad that the future is here. THOMAS P. WELCH, JR. President PHI GAMMA DELTA Row 1: Ultley, H.; Arruda, J.; Carter, T.; Croce, A., Corr. Sec.; Welch, T., Pres.; Mrs. Donle, Housemother; Trimble, E., Rec. Sec.; Easterbrooks, R.; Kerr, R. Row 2: Carlson, C. ; Hatch, R.; Breen, J,; Cosmo, G.; Delorme, R.; Anthony. P. ; Tuttle, H.; Toppa, T.; Lecming, W. ; Brennan, L. ; Spiratos, G.; Collins, R.; Gleason, R. Row 3: McCabe, J.; Patton, R.; Patton. B.; Sousa, R.; Cruickshank, D.; Stones, T.; Johnson, E.; Allen, C.; King, C.; Cox, R.; Cyr, R.; Carpenter, R.; Sullivan, J. PHI KAPPA THETA . . . And so as we leave these hallowed halls of Ivy, we have with us only memories of the good, the better, and the best. Long will be re- membered the socials, the “Tea Parties,” the “Mechanical” Functions, the Homecoming Dis- play — “Oh why didn’t it work?” The Beach Parties, the sandwich runs to Iggy’s, and of course dear old “Uncle” Moy. Who could ever forget the traditional Phi Kap Hayrides — we almost broke even this year. Although the treasury looks sick, it was all well spent — espe- cially that which was spent on the pinnings. It was well worth the roses to see our “die hard” Prexy fall by the wayside. Again this year the Rose Formal was a smash- ing success, imparting the finest traditions and feelings within the outgoing seniors. And to our beloved Housemother — not good- bye, just — so long for now. WILLIAM F. LOVETT, JR. President PHI KAPPA THETA Row 1: Garreau, R. ; Allen, E.; Teubert, B. J; Goldman, A., Treas.; Hunt, W., V. Pres.; Lovett. W., Pres.; Mrs. Niven, Housemother; Jew, D. W., Rec. Sec.; DeFreitas, T. W.; Conboy, L.; Lucker, W. Row 2: Cooney, R.; Bova. M.; Miller, M.; Parrilla, J.; LaBarre, A.: Kerklioff, P.; Thibodeau, G.; Cohen, E.; Sabetti, C. J.; Marchant, B. W. Row 3: Gorman, B.; Bussiere, A.; Hanchett. R.; Keighley, R.; Lawson, J.; Simoneit, B.; Levy, S.; Mojkowski, T.; Congdon, C.; Kimner, J.; Paiva, R.; Gagielo, E.; Follett, D. PHI MU DELTA Row 1: Greer, E.; Bourgery, R.; Castagnaro, A.; Traficante, M.; Brusini, R.; Marble, R.; Lombardi, F.; DiBattista, J.; Lisa, C.; LaRoche, R.; Loudenslager, M. Row 2: Nolan, R.; Levine, H.; Miniati, P.; Spratley, D., Sec.; Hardcastle, D., V. Pres.; Santelle, L., Pres.; Owens, A., Advisor; Ferriter, W., Treas.; Lord, R.; Cavanaugh, J.; O’Gull, E. Row 3: Robinson, A.; Welch, L.; Chin, F.; Mancini, R.; LaTour, G.; Newman, W. ; Lazarek, W.; Taylor, D.; Tremblay, R.; Randall, C.; MacDougall, P.; DiPiro, D.; McGovern, G. Row 4: Trebisacci, N.; Sheridan. J.; Giordano, J.; Williams, R.; Sanders, E.; McCauley, R.; Seeger, C.; Holland, W.; Cunningham, N.; Mohr, T.; Anderson, J.; Straut, R.; Steen, M.; Baxter, W. LOUIS SANTELLE President PHI MU DELTA Another year and another group of our seniors make ready to bail out. Not “just” another year, however, but a special one as each and every one is. Few will forget, much less the seniors, the changes that occur in the house from year to year, this last year included. Phi Mu — as ever, still allied to the Union, physically and spiritually — a treasure chest bulging with pledges with names few could pro- nounce — a heaven for the “Lord” and a tele- phone booth for “Sweets” — an arena for the Redhead — a reception room for “Smiley” Hackett, the pledges’ delight — a hangout for the old pros, Dan, Al, and Jim — the “Cut Capi- tal” of campus where Howie and the “Nibbler” give and take ’em, “sorry Nib” — where L. S. sits and steers at the top of the triangle — and, let us not forget the first women ever to be al- lowed within these hallowed walls as part of Phi Mu — our new cook, B. B., God bless her ear drums ! PHI SIGMA KAPPA Row 1: Grossman, M.; Lally, R.; Lea, D.; Blease, J., Sec.; Giammasi, G., V. Pres.; Mellom, W., Pres.; Malo, A., Treas.; Grouer, R. ; Alexanian, M.; Demers, R.; Buoncristiani, J. Row 2: McIntosh, D.; Turri, B.; Justynski, W. ; Murphy, C.; Bovlan, D.; Ferrigno, W. ; Clark, R.; Beattie, D.; Studley, R.; Ducharme, J.; Bishop, G.; Moota. R.; Moorhouse, A. Row 3: Winiarski, P.; Brown, C.; Scheffer, R.; Check, R.; Ludovici, J.; Malo, D.; DeLuca, J. Colborn, R.; Blaney, T.; Sea- grave, D.; Black, T.; Kill ridge, R.; Celona, S.; Thornton, D. PHI SIGMA KAPPA Another year has sped quickly by leaving many fond memories for graduating seniors to cherish and for underclassmen to recall in the fraternity bull sessions held in our little white house on the corner. This was the year of our addition, the winning of three football games, the three-point averages on the new system, the rule of the Fabulous Rock, and one of the best pledge classes in recent years. It was also the year that our bowling team was way out in front. The problems of the world were debated and solved by the infallible few, who never did have a quorum. Through this myriad of social events, arguments, sing practices, beach days, and so forth, our tertiary brothers, the seniors, mutate into our esteemed “alums” to whom we wish the best of luck and a hearty “Oom Ya Ya.” RHO IOTA KAPPA The active chapter and the alumni chapter of Rho Iota Kappa proudly announce that PIK, founded in the year 1908, is now enjoying its 50th anniversary year. This fact is significant for two reasons, the first being that PIK has been strong enough and flexible enough to weather the many changes and controversies that came about during these 50 years and still retain all the glory, good fellowship, and tradition inherent in being the first and oldest fraternity on the campus of U.R.I. The second is a boast by the University of Rhode Island that she has matured enough to have a fraternity on her campus with 50 years of successful growth and development behind it. The association has been a very pleasant one for both the University and Rho Iota Kappa. The trend among fraternities all over the United States is toward national organization. PIK not having lost any of her flexibility is contemplating the possibilities of national organization. If the decision is made to go national, I am sure that the choice will be an organization that will be a credit both to the University and to PIK. No matter with which national organization PIK chooses to affiliate, she will add to it dignity and above all tradition. EVERETT S. McDANIEL President RHO IOTA KAPPA Row 1: Alolslo, A. D.; Custer, G„ Sec.; Saddow, E„ V. Pres.; McDaniel. E. S., x res. ! Mrs. l-rnlnraitn U oncp m ntlior • AT r l T nr t i • t» r n SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Sigma Alpha Epsilon was the only house on campus this year that appeared intact. Keeping within the trend, we decided to expand our own facilities. This caused some confusion, needless to say, blended as it was with rallies, parties, football games, parties, follies, parties, pledging, parties, vacations, parties, the Metacomet, the Shuffle, and oh yeh! exams. As we collect more trophies for scholarship under the watchful eye of big brother, we fore- see a future that couldn’t be brighter. College forms a basis for life, and fraternity adds to the base with all that a man will take. S.A.E. is a distinctive way of life that completes a college career. As our seniors leave and pledges take their places the idea of our fraternity lives in the success of our graduates. JOHN B. McGARRAHAN, JR. President SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Row 1: Federico, R.; Prevost, R.; Carlson, G., Treas.; Webber, R., V. Pres.; Cade, L. S„ Nat’l. Pres.; McGarrahan, J., Pres.; Mrs. White. Housemother; Collins, C. F.; Cox, H.; Fortin, P.; Parker, D. Row 2: Schonning, R.; Liguori, R.; Viccione, D.; Flynn, W.; Dusel, J.; McDonough, J.; Capalbo, J.; Laing, R.; Killheffer, P.; Basilico, A.; Mellone, J.; Hustwit, W.; Turco, D.; Bridge, R. Row 3: Augeri, S.; Gorman, T.; Draper, J.; Healey, R.; Hayden, P. Joyce, J.; Thorp, N.; Walls, R.; Stenhouse, B.; Guimond, B.; Warren, R.; Bailey, C. S. ; Greig, R. A.; Cardosi, R.; Eldredge, L. Row 4: Mulvey, J.; Caldwell, H.; Her- locher, C.; Trombino, J.; Ferraro, A.; Mosher, R.; Chirnside, K.; Booth, R.; Zarrella, A.; Lepikko, J.; Fratini, A.; Lavault, P.; DiBiasio, G.; McAloon, V. SIGMA CHI Row 1: Martin, D.; Trottier, C.; Trudeau, N.; Scott, D.; Grills, D.; Schachner, R.; Harding, J.; Cardosa, J.; Woolley, J.; Roberts, D. ; Rozen, R.; Lakeway, F. Row 2: Plews, J.; Germano, M.; McIntosh, T.; Robertson. C.; Conklin, L., Sec.; Sullivan, L., Pres.; Mrs. Thornley, Housemother; Kalunian, R.; Treas.; Remblay, R.; Smith, R.; Ayotte, R. Row 3: Harrington, D.; Fagan, F.; Dence, D.; Davis, R.; Escobar, A.; Petrides, A.; Usher, J.; Malley, A.; Richmond, B.; Calise, G.; Savard, W.; Slater, K.; Hago- pian, H. Row 4: Wilcox, J.; Gauthier. D.; Ducharme, F.; Carlson, R.; Sawyer, R.; Anez, B.; French, E.; Marriott, J.; Falcioni, R.; Schwab, T.; Kennedy, T.; Machado, J.; Fortier, G.; Cramer, P.; Pearson, R. LAWRENCE E. SULLIVAN President SIGMA CHI Register another very successful year for Sig- ma Chi. The I.A.C. Achievement Award, the Intramural All Sports Trophy, and the Intercol- legiate Intramural Athletic Award again adorn our mantlepiece. In scholarship, we were second among seventeen campus fraternities. Our social calendar was not neglected by any means. The annual Sigma Chi Derby and Bar- bary Coast being noted as outstanding campus events, and our Sweetheart Weekend, a beauti- ful and memorable event for each member of our fraternity. Pledges, wet-behind-the-ears and sophisticated seniors all had a part in extending our chapter’s record of achievement. May we all profit forever from the brotherhood we shared at Sigma Chi. SIGMA NU Row 1: Caldwell, T.; Corvese, D.; Mann, D.; Palumbo, J. Row 2: Coulthurst, R.; Parry, R.; Johnsen, D. A.; Infantolino, A., Treas.; Carlotti, A. E., V. Pres.; Marrah, G., Pres.; Miss Neal, Housemother; Dalton, K., Sec.; Ozog, E.; Boucher, P.; Whidden, H. Row 3: Jurgela, A.; Bowden, A.; Bowker, R.; Creedon, J.; Kilguss, C.; Evans, G.; Ouellette, R.; Cushmac, G.; Lombardi, C.; Nickerson, C.; Brodeur, R. G.; Culgin, R. R. Row 4: Mulcahey, R.; Cooney, J.; McElroy, F.; Connerton, D.; Blake, R.; Fournier, R. ; Nordquist, D. ; Lyons, R.; Cotter, J.; O’Neill, W.; Anderson, H.; Taber, L.; McDonnell, F.; Walsh, R.; Binns, B. GEORGE W. MARRAH President SIGMA NU Our first full year with our enlarged house brought many pleasant surprises to our mem- bers. The boys managed to squeeze many social gatherings into their tight schedules. Brown Weekend, Homecoming, Pledge Formal, Christ- mas, New Year’s Eve, initiations, Dogpatch Daze, White Rose Formal, and a few Caldwell specials kept the house jumping. Pinnings, pledge train- ing, intramurals and other activities aided in making a memorable year at the fraternity. A farewell to our graduating brothers, who have been an important class in the advance- ment of the fraternity. We would also like to welcome our new pledges and wish them suc- cess in carrying on in as fine a way as did our departing seniors. Don’t forget, it’s always good to see an “old-timer” coming up the walk again. SIGMA PI ANGELO A. COLACONE President SIGMA PI Row 1: Coldwell, S.; Denning, W.; Williams, K„ Treas.; Andren, J., V. Pres.; Colacone, A., Pres.; Hills. J. L.; Kilguss, F. C., Sec.; Aldrich, N. W. ; Bixby, R. Row 2: McFetridge, A.; Hibbert, J.; Jackson, R.; Wiggins, E. F.; Busby, W. F.; Barry, J. K. ; MacCorkle, G.; Barrett, J. Row 3: Thompson, J.; Perry, F.; Masse, D.; Keenan, F.; Millin, P.; Magnusson, H.; Morgan, R.; Gonya, L.; Hall, S.; Staats, I.; Foster, G. Another year has passed, a year of happiness, progress, and memories. Memories of rallies, Christmas parties in November, spaghetti at Giro’s — working on Homecoming display at 5:00 a.m. — long walks to North Hall through mud and over bridges. Memories of our Pledge Formal, Initiation Banquet, parking tickets — bull sessions — climbing four flights of stairs — the constant cry of “Let’s get this meeting over with because I’ve got exams tomorrow” — study, study, study — “Curly and Magoo” — Al’s at the Union again? And we remember beach days when every- body ate frankforts and potato chips on an is- land nearby. Of long assignments left in those dusty books, reports and term papers started at 2:00 a.m. and due at 8:00 a.m. the next morning, the Orchid Ball, and a hard working bowling team. We’ll be looking forward to sleeping on the decks again next year when we move into our new house, and hope we progress as much next year as we did this year. Good-by class of ’59. We’ll remember your contributions to U.R.I., and to dear old Sigma Pi. We extend to you a “well done,” and good sailing. TAU EPSILON PHI Tau Epsilon Phi commenced the year by ful- filling a project long overdue. A new coat of paint made the old house perk up and sparkle ready to unfold the many traditions of which TEP is so proud. On 22 Campus Ave., the white house with the black shutters represents some- thing more than Brotherhood; it represents an awakening of the individual to his duties to his fellow man and cooperation with him always. We know that this feeling has rubbed off on our departing seniors. TEP bids adieu and salutes the “Class of 1959.” We are very proud of the vivacity given us during their school years. They leave mem- ories not soon to be forgotten. Tom Cutler — house boy in the green hornet, Paul Waitze — peculiar antics and charming temperament, Howie Irving — El Rojo and his suaveness, Robert Aldrich and Larry Wilson — walking hand in hand throughout life, Murray Zaretsky — Freudian theories, Lou Rochira — the commuter, and Bruce Burns — the out- spoken one. PAUL B. WAITZE President TAU EPSILON PHI Row 1: Wagner, L.; Cutler, T.; Klonsky, A.; Silvestri, K., Treas.; Mayer, M., V. Pres.; Waitze, P., Pres.; Burns, B., Sec.; I.ubusky, J.; Chorney, E. ; Richman, J.; Tapalian, H. C. Row 2: Glasshoffer, L.; Fishbein, S.; Perriello, D.; Dress, C. ; Oriel, H.; Goldshine, M.; DiBiase, A.; Newman, A.; Brynes, H.; Newman, S.; Pollack, L. Row 3: Berman, W.; Beerman, J.; Berman, M.; Pettway, W.; Segal, M.; Torgan, A.; Newman, J.; DeStefano, R.; Pella, P.; Epstein, D.; Rosenblatt, R. TAU KAPPA EPSILON Row 1: Curtis, L.; Crowley, K.; Mayville, W.; Swanson, A. E., Sec.; Rooney, M. J., V. Pres.; Munro, B„ Pres.; Mrs. Ellis, Housemother; Middelthon, E., Treas.; Smith, E. D.; Poland, W.; Small, R. H. Row 2: Peck, E.; Reynolds, R.; Wright, W.; Peri- gard, W.; Stevens, J.; Friedrichs, G.; Geisler, R.; MacDonald, J.; Rawlings, P.; DiPrele, L. R.; Nolan, C. T.; Dalessio, H. A.; Tougas, R. Row 3: Madden, P.; Bellino, B.; Anderson, J.; Hadfield, G.; Cafferty, P.; Gagnon, R.; Shallcross, S.; Pearson, R. L.; McClure, R. B.; Rollins, J. II.; Menezes, E.; Hill, H.; Hallberg, H.; McCormick, J. BRUCE MUNRO President TAU KAPPA EPSILON We were under tight wraps this year, but we managed to survive, although some of us wonder how. “Luke,” “Doberman,” “Buffalo,” “Bevo,” “Big John,” and “Mac” gave us representation on this year’s eleven. Eventful occurences; Friday afternoon socials at Fra ter Wright’s; excursions to Trinity and UNH; the Great Purge; morn- ing visits to SDT ; the Brown Game Home- coming; Klein’s coming of age; and the arrival of “Lushwell.” The seniors must leave, and they hate to go, but they’ll he remembered for a long time to come. And we’re sure they’ll be back for a few Homecomings. THETA CHI Row 1: Duffek. J.; Scungio, J.; Kojian, S.; Terranova, R.; Simmons, H.; Droom- goole, J.; Bovle, A.; Oglesbv. E.; Beaton, M. Row 2: Magliocco, J.; Deeths, H.; Fagan, J.; Boucher. R.. Sec.; Timko, R„ V. Pres.; Capuano. H., Pres.; Mrs. Whelan, Housemother; Myers, R., Treas.; Ramsden. R.; Scungio. L.; Ventrone, R. Row 3; Prata, J.; Moran, J.; Zartarian, J.; Cunningham, J.; Beauregard, K. ; Champion, J.: Cordeiro, R.; Palmer. A.; McGlinchey. E.; Bock. R.; Feld, D.; Lewis, E.; Caswell, W.; Grilli, M.; Hill, J.; Vanasse, R. Row 4: Plumb, J.; Sled- man. A.; Mahler, R.; Parente, R.; Moriarty, J.; Faber, F.; Bettez, R.; Andersen, H.; Smith, R.; Lanois, L.; Redinger. J.; Silvestre. R.; Horan, J.; Timperley, B.; Taudvin. P. . _ Row 5; Morgera, V.; Sammartino, A.; O’Toole, A.; DeCesaris. F.; Donovan. G.; Anson, R.; Wallace, R.; Schmidt, E.; Guillette, R.; Borhek, W.; Alix, R.; West, R.; Perkins, E. HENRY J. CAPUANO President THETA CHI As we end another year, we glance back with fond recollections of an unforgettable year in our life. There is much to remember. The social events which have been so enjoyable — The Pledge Formal, Paddy Murphy’s, Beaux Arts Ball, and The Spring Formal — not to mention all the good times which have no title. The intramural athletic contests; many won, some lost. Classes, books, and cuts and the exams for which we studied too late. The pledges who had their long sought goal to become Theta Chi’s fulfilled. This Spring, we have picked up an- other excellent pledge class. These are all won- derful memories as are the other enjoyable events which meant so much to all of us here at 14 Upper College Road. As Senior Week draws near, college life at Eta will end for many of us. They will not return next September, but what they have done for the University of Rhode Island, Theta Chi, and all of us will not be soon forgotten. May they be as successful in the business and professional worlds as they have been here and may they return often. Seated: Nickerson, M.; Guckel, R.; Leach, L., Sec.; Butterfield, R., Chairman; Flugsrud, C.; Hansen, B.; Simone, R. Standing: Magner, D.; Reetz, C.; Cardi, A.; Jacquart, J.; Dwyer, J.; Piacitelli, R. RICHARD BUTTERFIELD Chairman INTER-RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL Row 1: Filippone, J.; DeConti, R.; Cloutier, J.; Carlos, B.; Robenhymer, R.; Lefebvre, E.; Potter, R.; Neri, M.; Zisk, D.; Perri, R.; Nelson, C. ; Dummer, R.; Ridley. K. Row 2: Riccardi, J.; Schaller, R.; Najjar, A.; Cardi, A.; Nickerson, M.; Hoder, T.; Benham, M., Housemother; Jacquart, j.; Segalini, S.; Hopkins, R.; Deary, W. Row 3: Tibaldi, F. ; Anderson, C.; Guernon, V.; Thorpe, T.; O’Sullivan, P.; Harry. A.; Perrotti, A.; McLeod, C.; Ayoub, P.; Kaplan, G.; Pritchard, A.; Lagasse, A.; Sproul, R.; Weiner, D.; Lesnick, H.; Row 4: Czerwinski, E.; Scheibenpflug, R.; Matje, R.; Phillips, H.; Sala, R.; L,ovejoy, u.; lVlctlroy, K.; Taber, R.; Dziok, T.; Albright, F.; Beauchemin, R. ; Port, M.; Chase, J. Row 5: Joly, E.; Alarie, A.; Smith, C.; Tetrault, D.; Lyon A.; Brook, D.; McCabe, W.; Hollander, L.; Roy, R.; Urquhart, D.; Slade, R.; Gerely, P.; Drummond, D;; Bcrard.nelli, P. Row 6: Buote, G.; Hoder, B.; Hardie, T.; Capobianco, J.; Place, P.; Czamecki, A.; Manley, R .; Booth, R.; Starosciak, K.; Mancini, S.; Del Signore, E • Paterson, B.; Laquaglia, A.; Jensen, B. ADAMS HALL BRESSLER HALL Row 1: Wash, M.; Jussila, P.; Spooner, F.; Magner, D.; Hansen, B., V. Pres.; Butterfield, R.; Pres.; Reetz, C., Treas.; Simone, R.; Mennerich, D.; Croce, P.; Salmanzadeh, C. Row 2: Westgate, N.; Cravinho, P.; Hurdis, D.; Hare, P.; Fer- rare, C.; Mitchell, D.; Cote, A.; Wells, D.; McLean, F.; Leigh, R.; Cook, W.; Peters, R.; DiMaio, C. Row 3: Hall. R.; Haskell, J.; Davis, S. C.; Chace, J.; Smith, E. ; Riendeau, R.; Whitehead, R.; Felts, T.; Grant, J.; Kelley, G.; Ondis. A.; Mania, P.; Rumazza, R. Row 4: Brierlev, A.; Simpson, A.; Leitao, C. ; Locke, R.; Halpin, P. ; Webber, D.; Newman, J.; Reyhout, D.; McEnanly, P.; Palana, F.; Pezzullo, J.; Garofalo, F. RICHARD BUTTERFIELD President BRESSLER HALL Our Bressler Hall Dormitory Association has certainly been successful in achieving its primary purpose of promoting fraternal atmosphere within the dormitory. The as- sociation has realized a large increase in membership over preceding years, with a result of having great interest and enthu- siasm among its members. Many improve- ments have taken place because of the fine work accomplished by our Executive Dor- mitory Committee. A successful season in intra-mural athletics as well as a fine Homecoming display are just a couple of our achievements. Our stay at Bressler Hall will not soon be forgotten for it has made its way into the hearts of its residents. BUTTERFIELD HALL Row 1: Jacquart, H.; Dwyer, J., Sec.; Leach, L. R„ V. Pres.; Flugsrud, C., Pres.; Mrs. Niven, Housemother; Piacitelli, R., Treas.; Dadekian, R. Row 2: Butera, R.; Turnbull, R.; Germano, J.; McEneaney, W.; Walsh, D.; Florio, J.; Tayler, D. Row 3: Glasshoffer, L.; Fiore, P.; Rhodes, R.; Thorp, J.; Connors, E.; Piti, N.; Vita, N.; Ryan, A.; Follett, D. BUTTERFIELD HALL When listing experiences to be remem- bered, we speak first of those treasured — friendships both old and new. Then we sing of parties, rallies, and sock-hops. We curse that too-loud noise next door, pro- fessors, courses, exams; snear at inspec- tions, lunch lines, and alarm clocks; snicker at hidden hot-plates, dusty comers, floor- sponsors; and then down the line — to glassy eyeballs, smoke, juke-boxes, “that girl”; anticipation of frat-bids, vacations, finals. Then to return to the warm pride of mom and dad — to hear . . . “You’ve changed!” 124 ' I gfe r Vs . • • ■ VU» b , V e Vl • ■ • • ' .WV . . • 9« ■•■ ' T a f ' ! ° o J The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi was founded in 1897, the charter for the local chapter being granted on April 25, 1913. There are two guiding philosophies. One is the conviction that by recognizing and honoring those who have excelled in scholarship, other students may be inspired to work for high rank. The other is the equally strong belief that scholarship is not limited to any single field of endeavor, but may be, and should be, universal. The highest undergraduate honor is election to membership during the seventh semester. Most students are elected toward the close of their college course. Spring elections are also concerned with outstanding graduate stu- dents and members of the university faculty. 126 SIGMA XI Seated: Fish, C. J.; Fish, M.; Palmatier, E. Standing: McClung, M.; Cruickshank, A.; Bell, R.; Hicks, S.; Kraus, D. SIGMA XI The National Society of Sigma Xi was founded at Cornell University in 1886 for the purpose of encouraging research in various sciences. The Sigma Xi Club was organized on campus in the Spring of 1947 at the University of Rhode Island by members of the faculty who had been initiated into the society at other institutions. A petition for the establish- ment of a chapter of Sigma Xi at Rhode Island State College was accepted by the National Executive Council in the Spring of 1949. The installation took place in the Spring of 1951. Sigma Xi is the foremost science society on the campus. 127 r TAU BETA PI Seated: Cooney, R.; Garreau, R.; Pezzullo, R., V. Pres.; Lovett, W., Pres.; Bova, M., Rec. Sec.; DiFrenna, R.; Germond, P., Corr. Sec.; Standing: Buoncristiani, J.; LaFIeur, R.; Ingram, S.; La Barre, A.; Broadman, I.; Daley, T.; Scarbel, M.; Mon- geau, G.; Brochu, R.; Kerkhoff, P.; Confalone, D.; Palmer, R.; Blinn, C.; Keddie, W.; Cutler, T. WILLIAM F. LOVETT, JR. President TAU BETA PI Tau Beta Pi is a national honor fraternity of engineers. This fraternity is, in engineering, equivalent to what Phi Beta Kappa is in the Humanities. The purpose is to recognize in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their alma mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduated in Engineering, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. An engineering faculty rating system is one of the many projects of Tau Beta Pi. 128 ' I ARTHUR K. LEWIS President ALPHA ZETA Seated: Leath, K., Treas. ; Bell, R. S., Advisor; Lewis, A., Pres.; DesJardins, C., V. Pres.; Moorhouse, A., Sec. Standing: Shalett, P.; Boaro, A.; Gavitt, J.; Mason, A.; Cartier, J.; French, E.; Fines, W.; Lynch, J.; Lucker, W.; Goodman, H. ALPHA ZETA Alpha Zeta, the national honorary agriculture fraternity, maintains its purpose by fostering and developing high standards of scholarship, char- acter and leadership, and a spirit of fellowship in the agriculture profession. Each year the Rhode Island Chapter of Alpha Zeta awards a loving cup to the freshman in agriculture with the highest scholastic honors. In addition to the customary activities, an annual steak roast stages in the Fall for member-alumni, and an initiation ceremony and banquet in the Spring constitute this Chapter’s objective — dedication of agriculture through achievement. 129 PHI ALPHA THETA Seated: Peekham, E.; Swinden, C.; Kelley, M. Standing: Row 1: Chorney, E.; Itter, W.; Stitley, J.; VanEerde, K. Row 2: McGinley, R.; Tilton, D.; Thomas, D.; Kilguss, F.; Smith, D. PI SIGMA ALPHA FRED C. KILGUSS President 130 PI SIGMA ALPHA Seated: Stitely, J„ Advisor; Kilguss, F., Pres.; Leduc, E., Sec.-Treas. Standing: Martin, A.; Chorney, E.; Essex, J.; Umsted, S.; Collins, N. Pi Sigma Alpha Fraternity is the National Political Science Honor Society. Its chapters are established in colleges and universities of accredited and rec- ognized standing which offer at least the prescribed minimum of work in political science. The University of Rhode Island chapter was initiated in the spring of 1955, and the names of eighteen students and faculty charter members are inscribed on a scroll in Quinn Hall. Primary qualifications of student candidates for active membership include high scholarship, manifested interest in political science, and promise of achieve- ment in their standing is a distinction that is worthwhile and an encouragement toward continued intellectual effort. PHI SIGMA The Phi Sigma Biological Society has the Alpha Xi Chapter on this campus. It was char- tered on May 17, 1935. The society consists of active alumni, faculty, and honorary members. Juniors with an average of B, or better, in Bio- logical subjects are elected on the basis of their interest in the field of biology. 131 OMICRON NU Omicron Nu is by definition an honor society. Our aims include the promotion of scholarship, leadership, and research as our part in the world-wide home economics movement. The program of activities here at Alpha Mu Chapter with honors luncheons, book and scholarship awards, orientation lectures, and finally our tapping of new members has given us a year to remember. Our greatest pride this year has been in having the national president of Omicron Nu, Mrs. Elizabeth W. Crandall, on campus in the College of Home Economics faculty. OMICRON NU Seated: Crandall, E., Nat’l. Pres.; Burlingham, B., Sec.-Treas.; Waterman, P., Pres.; Grady, E., Fac. Adv. Standing: Bush, J.; Taber, G.; Stamalov, A.; Kaufman, D. PRISCILLA A. WATERMAN President 132 SACHEMS Seated: Waterman. P.; Collins, N., Corr. Sec.; Timko, R., Mod.; Young, N., Rec. Sec.; Santelle, L., Treas. Standing: Anderson. J.; Rife, M.; McGahan, M.; Slader, C.; Duffek, J. ROBERT G. TIMKO Moderator SACHEMS Sachems is an honorary service organiza- tion composed of Seniors who are “tapped” in the spring of their Junior year. Member- ship is based upon active participation in campus activities and creditable scholar- ship. By fostering cooperation among the administration, the faculty, and the student body, the organization attempts to find so- lutions to campus problems. Among the responsibilities of the Sachems are: the care of Rameses, the University mascot; the supervision of freshmen traditions, the planning and execution of the football rallies, the Rhody Revue, and their own Convocation in the spring. Since their for- mation, the Sachems have contributed to a more active school spirit. BLUE KEY Row 1: Collins, G. ; Robinson, B. L. ; Pitchersky, J. Row 2: Finizio, N., Treas. ; Berghman. J., V. Pres.; Placella, L., Pres.; Cragan, A.; Holland, W., Sec. Row 3: Beaton, M.; Schachner, R.; Hoffer, M.; MacDougall, P.; Jacobson, H.; Carnevale R.; Scungio, L. LOUIS PLACELLA President BLUE KEY The Blue Key Society, an organization of students from all classes, has for its objective the furthering of friendly relations between the University of Rhode Island and visitors to our campus. Included, is acting as host, to visiting athletic teams, touring groups, and dignitaries, as well as at con- ferences and alumni functions. During 1958, the Blue Key has, in addition to its usual host functions, participated in Freshman Week and Open House programs. The activities of Blue Key have continued to grow in scope and importance, so that now, in 1959, Blue Key is taking its place among our campus groups as an honorary organization of students, leaders and coordinators, second only to Sachems, and cooperation more and more with that group. 134 SCABBARD AND BLADE Row 1: Wrigley, R.; Scungio. L.; Walls, R., lsl Lt.; Timperley. B., Capt.; Ayotte, R„ 2nd Lt.; Ferraro, A.; Timko, R. Row 2: Uttlcy, H.; McIntosh, T.; Welch. T.; Cornwell, J.; Mulcahey, R. Row 3: Duffck, J.; Bussiere, A.; MacLeod, W.; Sulli- van, L.; Patton, B. SCABBARD AND BLADE The National Society of Scabbard and Blade was founded at the Univer- sity of Wisconsin in 1904. H Company, 6th Regiment was established at the University of Rhode Island in 1927. The purpose of the Society is to raise the standard of military education in American colleges and universities, and to encourage the essential qual- ities of good efficient leaders. The prominent campus function of H Company through the years has been the annual Military Ball. H Company, 6th Regiment of Scabbard and Blade extends its heartiest congratulations to the graduating class, and best wishes for the future years. 135 Who’s Who In JANE ANN BERGHMAN Class of 1959 NINA COLLINS Class of 1959 JOHN F. DUFFEK Class of 1959 RONALD G. BRODEUR Class of 1960 HOWARD B. COX Class of 1959 WILLIAM H. FINES Class of 1959 ) t JOAN SOPER Class of 1960 PATRICIA HELM Class of 1959 CAROL JACOBSEN Class of 1960 MARY F. KELLY Class of 1959 136 ROGER R. GARREAU Class of 1959 CAROLYN L. GLYNN Class of 1959 AMERICAN UNIVtKbl I Itb AND COLLEGES MIRIAM KRIEGER Gass of 1960 WILLIAM F. LOVETT Class of 1959 ROGER PEARSON Class of 1960 JUDITH NOWAKOWSKI Class of 1959 LOUIS E. PLACELLA Class of 1960 Class of 1960 ANN E. RICHARDSON Class of 1959 LOUIS SANTELLE Class of 1959 LESLIE A. SULLIVAN Class of 1959 ROBERT G. TIMKO Class of 1959 NANCY YOUNG Class of 1959 The Student Senate is the voice of the student body which acts as an inter- mediary between students, faculty, and the administration. With its members elected on a unit basis, the Senate is a truly representative organization which supervises extra-curricular activities involving the students. Some of the activities of the Senate are control of all class elections, spon- sorship of the Campus Chest, and the approval of constitutions of all newly formed campus organizations. The Senate is justly proud of its achievements over the past year. The tra- ditional fine for unexcused cutting of classes before and after a holiday is no longer imposed. A new undertaking was the scheduling and supervision by the Senate of Homecoming events. The election of a Homecoming Queen was instituted as a part of the day’s activities with the float and lawn display competition highlight- ing the program. Conducting another successful Faculty Curriculum Evaluation program in the College of Business Administration strengthened the value of this program which was initiated by the Student Senate. Nina Collins Patience Jones Louis Placella Ann Richardson Parker Cramer STUDENT SENATE JOHN F. DUFFEK President Vice-President Rec. Secretary Treasurer Corr. Secretary Member-at-Large 138 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Seated: Finizio, N., Pres.; Austin, G., V. Pres.; Haseotes, A., Sec.; Donovan, C., Treas. Standing: DiBiasio, G., Soc. Chair. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS I jjF- HI L. to R. : Simmons, H., Pres.; Collins, G., V. Pres.; Feroce, J., Soc. Ch.; Hoffer, M., Treas. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS L. to R.: Wilson, P., Pres.; Menard, R., V. Pres.; Lieb, C., Soc. Ch.; Coleman, S., Sec.; Wells, D., Treas. WOMEN’S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Seated: Ladd, G.; Barker, A., Sec.-Treas.; Jacobson, C., V. Pres.; Kane, M.; Imondi. J. Standing: Collins, N.; Krieger, M.; Blackwood, J.; Haseotes, A.; Russo, J.; Rainone, P.; Moore, M.; Turo, J.; Horvitz, I.; Kelly, A. ANN E. RICHARDSON President WOMEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION This year, the Women’s Student Govern- ment Association again strove toward ful- filling its main objects by providing a sense of cooperation, respect, and friendship among all the women students here at the university. The association consists of spe- cifically elected officers, and the highest women officers from nearly every organiza- tion on campus. Some of the many annual activities for which the W.S.G.A. is known are Philan- thropic Projects; Career Day; the Blue Book; organizing the Open House activi- ties; and of course our famous MERC week, ie., Men’s Economic Recovery Week. JUDICIAL BOARD Seated: Russo, J.; Kutneski, P., Sec.; Barker, A. Standing: Mitchell, J.; Cragan, A.; Krieger, M.; Blackwood, J.; Bullard, B.; Peckham, K. JUDICIAL BOARD The Judicial Board, with the President of W.S.G.A. acting as the presiding officer, is composed of the Dean of Women, six members elected by the women’s student body, and six members chosen by W.S.G.A. These appointed students, along with the sincere guidance of Dean Morris, act as an advisory council, giving assistance toward helping the women students adjust to col- lege life. 141 The function of the Rhode Island Memorial Union Board of Directors is to formulate policies pertaining to all areas in the Union building and to coordinate and direct the overall Union pro- gram. The chairmen of the seven Union Com- mittees assist in the latter. The Board of Directors is composed of one man and one woman from each of the upper classes, plus up to three members at large. The members of the Board are chosen for previous outstanding work on the Union committees. Each committee chairman is responsible for one phase of the Union program. The commit- tees are: Coffee Hour, Music and Arts, Dance, Games, Outing, Movies, and Program. Each committee plans several major functions a year within its scope o f activities. MEMORIAL UNION BOARD OF DIRECTORS Seated: Moran, J.; Pincince, D.; McCormick, J.; Thompson, D. Standing: L’Europa, R.; Leighton, H.; Hoffer, M. UNION COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN BOWLING COUNCIL Row 1: Seaman, D„ Sec.; Hoffer, M., Pres.; Taylor, B. Row 2: Marriott, J.; Con- falone, D.; Berry, C.; Brown, C. 143 _ I INTER-RELIGIOUS COUNCIL Seated: Nevin, S., Sec.; Krieger, M., Pres.; Dalton, K., V. Pres. Standing: Peckham, D.; Rosner, F.; Kilguss, F.; Swinden, C.; Wronoski, J.; Gormally, L. MIRIAM R. KRIEGER President INTER-RELIGIOUS COUNCIL The Inter-Religious Council is composed of all the members of the reli- gious groups on campus. Its purpose is to promote better understanding among and further the common interest of the member organizations. The representatives pictured above are chosen by their respective reli- gious groups to make up the Inter-Religious Council. They formulate ideas, originate and plan the policies of the Inter-Religious Council. Highlights of this year’s activities have been various programs sponsored by the member organizations. 144 CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Row 1: Baxter, B.; Gurney, J.; Kelm, B.; Sullivan, G.; Koechling, H.; Bullard, B.; Owen, J.; Aldrich, B.; Moskos, M.; Laine, L. Row 2: Chin, S.; Teja, P.; Steere, C.; Mason, J.; Wakefield, K„ V. Pres.; Williams, K„ Pres.; Rev. Fetter, Advisor; McDowell, G., Treas.; Clough, B.; Richardson, N.; Ringler, J. Row 3: Schmid. J.; Smithies, I.; Munroe, J.; Nilson, M.; Hodgkinson, B.; Chirn- side, C.; Thompson. S.; Divens. D.; Dow, E. ; Ganze, A.; Ashton, S. ; Wise, D.; Nelson, L.; Cunningham. D.; Crowell, D. Row 4: Woolley, J.; Johnson, R.; Ames, R • In lis. J.; Richmond, B.; Smith, E.; Staats, C.; Slierman, C.; Ross, N.; Lyford, G.; Rhodes, R.; Follett, D. Row 5: Smith. F.; Aldrich, N. ; Haskell, J.; Spooner, F.; Shaw, R.; McNair, R.; Morgan, R.; Hurdis, D.; Shaw, A.; Coldwell, S.; Reese, R.; Marchant, B. KENNETH R. WILLIAMS President CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The University of Rhode Island Christian Association is part of a world wide community of Protestant students and faculty, which sponsors many activities for those interested. Study groups of the Bible, Tuesday evening Chapel, and Thursday eve- ning forum and discussions are parts of the campus program along with increasingly active deputations and social action areas. To complete these activities, there are summer service projects, program- planning retreats and inter-collegiate conferences. 145 NEWMAN CLUB RONALD G. BRODEUR President NEWMAN CLUB Row I: Viola, V.; Cragan, A.; Yost, D.; Perretla, J.; Morgenthal, J.; DeBartolo, M.; Martin, E.; Norton, B.; Gough, E.; Fiorino, L. Row 2: Colacurcio, C.; DiMaio. C.; Dalton, K., Treas.; Mollica, J., Rec. Sec.; Murray, M., V. Pres.; Brodeur, R„ Pres.; Doonan, C„ Corr. Sec.; Wronoski, J.; Fritz, B.; Harrington. A.; Bergantini, M. Row 3: DelFiore, A.; Dauray, M. ; Pazienza, R.; Murphy, M.; Doyle, K.; Clark, P.; Siuta. C.; Flatley, S. ; Carney, P. ; Ball, E. Dromgoole, M. ; Campopiano. M.; D ' Ercole, B.; DiCenzo, B.; Cimino, B. Row 4: Butera, R. Ozog, E.; Hall, R.; Minard, R.; Guernon, V.; Cushmac, G.; Binns, G. ; Cotter, W. ; Congdon, C.; Mulcahey, R.; Cor- vese, D.; Flugsrud, C.; Wilson, R.; Pagliaro, J.; Crowley, J. Row 5: Simpson, A.; Ayotte, R.; Hand, J.; O’Neill, J.; Natt, G.; Bessette, R.; Neri, M. dAN CLUB Row 1: Gladu, J.; Sullivan, J.; Iacobucci, C. ; Dunwoodie, V.; Kelly. M. Row 2: Di Paolo, N.; Cook, S. ; Rainone, P. ; O’Neil, I).; Carondo, C.; Primiano, S.; Scorpio, J.; Mooney, K.; Kane, M.; Dunn, E.; Da vidian. D.; Davidson, A. Row 3: Sardelli, A.; Donnelly. B.; Santagata, L.; Francis, A.; Stybor- ski, M.; Moquin, J.; Del Sesto, B.; Trainor, M.; Monari, M.; Abeel, S.; Motana, D. Row 4: Smith, R.; Camardo. T.; Nardone, L.; Pichelte, C.; Cloutier, J.; Ferrari, C. ; Egan, P. ; Eznicki, B. Guindon, R.; Sturiale, N.; Tasca, C.; Kelley, M. Row 5: DiMaio, C.; Pimental, J.; Lefebvre, E.; Nash, M.; Hoder, T.; Gonya, L.; Masse. D.; Czarnecki, A.; Marriott, J.; Buote, G.; Hoken- son. D.; Leigh, R.; Peters. R.; Brennan. R.; Foanapio, J. Row 6: Pezzullo. J.; Silvestri, K.; O ' Connell. T.; Halpin, P.; Cote, A.; Rien- deau, R.; Ondis, A.; Croce, P.; Piacitelli, R.; Florid, J.; Garofalo, F. The Newman Club, named for the great John Cardinal Newman, was founded at Pennsylvania Uni- versity in 1893. There are now over six hundred clubs in American uni- versities and colleges. It is the official Catholic organi- zation on campus, holding meetings twice a month. Its aim is the reli- gious, intellectual, and social wel- fare of the Roman Catholic stu- dents, who are given the daily privileges of their faith at our new Church of Christ the King. HILLEL Row 1: Kanter. M.; Lieb, C.; Bienen, M. Row 2: Seiden, S.; Clark, E.; Frye, J.; Greenberg, R.; Berlinsky, C.; Hirschliorn, G.; Horvitz, I.; Riches, G.; Richman, E.; Shore. M. Row 3: Rosner, F.; Kingsley, J.; Tatt, C.; Alman, R.; Sussner, R.; Faber, M.; Weston, M. ; Cohen, L.; Posner, S. ; Barkin, M.; Grange, G. Row 4: Perry, M.; Landesberg, A.; Ganz, H.; Bricks, S., Treas. ; Jacobson, H., V. Pres.; Krieger, M., Pres.; Marcus, J., Sec.; Consove, R.; Wrobel, M.; Sloane, H.; Rifkin. L. Row 5: Pollack, L.; Dress, C.; Budnick, A.; Schwartzberg, C.; Ackerman, M.; Glasshoffer, L. ; Emanuel, B.; Kurtz, L. ; Chernov, M.; Fox, S.; Ponch, G.; Lipson, M.; Berman, W.; Lieb, P. ; Turk, E.; Daner, A. Row 6: Ellen, S.; Davis, S.; Dwyer, J.; Cohen, G-; Greene, H.; Brenner, J.; Frank, H.; Wexler, P.; Steinhardl, R.; Hollander, L.; Abrams, S.; Chorney. E.; Levine, E.; Hoffa, M. Row 7: Manekofsky, A.; Kaplan, G.; Weiner, D.; Locke, R.; Czarsty, S.; Hoffer, M.; Port, M.; Geller, S.; Frisch, A.; Finkel, B.; Merdinger, E.; Grossman, E.; Birkenfeld, A.; Raisner, H.; Solomon, M. MIRIAM R. KRIEGER President HILLEL Hillel serves to fulfill religious cultural and educational needs, while at the same time, to provide a social contact and nucleus for the Jewish students. Throughout the year, our activities include Sabbath Services, bagels-and-lox brunches, dis- cussions groups, a model Passover Seder, and the presentation of various films, speakers, and entertainers pertaining to our Judaic heritage. 147 ilk CARYL C. SWINDEN President CANTERBURY CLUB Row 1: Ford, L.; Brown, M.; Springthorpe, J., Sec.; Whitford, W., V. Pres.; Swen- den, C., Pres.; Hancock, Rev. Bayard, Chaplain; Johnsen, D., Treas.; Matlieson, R.; Stedman, J. Row 2: Rowley, A.; Peckham, E.; Macdonald, G.; Starzak. B.; Wilson, V.; Palmer, A.; Dorrey, M.; Mackenzie, M.; Ferris, S.; Fleury. J. Row 3: Peckham, D.; Barrett, J.; Mathewson, G.; Mitchell, D.; Leathers, R. CANTERBURY CLUB Episcopal students and faculty — wor- ship, study, service, and recreation — a resident chaplain — our modern buildings — land for expansion — a rapidly growing Sunday School — 11:15, Sunday Morning, the focal point of Canterbury House, St. Augustine’s Chapel — Holy Communion on Wednesday morning — coffee hours with faculty guests and President Horn — Can- terbury meetings — Maria, our Greek child who’s growing pp — coffee and discussion, discussion, discussion — picnic time — these enrich the lives of all and make the church of Christ a part of the day-to-day living of all those who join hands in fellowship at Canterbury House. SCROLL Seated: Hurley, M., Editor; Dressier, A., V. Pres.; Young, R., Pres.; Poirier, S., Treas. Standing: Boyko, C.; Thompson, S.; Eastwood, D.; Wynkoop, A.; Leach, L.; Clark, P.; Hathaway, C. SCROLL Scroll is one of the smaller and more informal campus organizations. Its goals are to enjoy, discuss, and encourage creativity in the Fine Arts. Meet- ings are consequently relaxed, or sometimes strongly controversial, and generally devoid of rules of procedure, which tend to cripple creative and spontaneous discourse. For the writers we publish a journal. The field of art still has plenty of room for development, while music has been some- what neglected. We often show films, either documentary, or fictional class- ics considered works of art alone or good portrayals of great novels. It is impossible to please everyone; thus attendance at meetings may range from ten to two hundred, with an average of about twenty. Serious thinkers and artistic creators come in small numbers; but they are the salt of our society, and indeed, of the Earth. 149 Managing Editors Robert G. Timko, Malcolm S. Beaton Features Editor Gail Austin Activities Editors Joan Soper, Nancy Fredette Senior Pictures Editor Peter Miniati Women’s Residence Editor Jean Mitchell Men’s Residence Editors Edward McGlinchey, Warren Ferriter Women’s Sports Editor Loretta Santagata Men’s Sports Editor Richard Lord Copy Editor George LaTour Art Editor Priscilla Waterman Circulation Editor William Holland Photographers Robert Schmitt, Edward Levine Business Manager Louis Santelle Advertising Editor Howard Whidden Secretary to the Editor Cynthia Feller 1959 GRIST STAFF 150 Row 1: Waterman, P.; Santagata, L.; Mitchell, J.; Fredette, N.; Gobeille, J. Row 2: Austin, G.; Beaton, M.; Timko. R.; Santelle, L.; Feller, C.; Miniati, P.; Lord, R.; McGlinchey, E.; Holland, W.; Ferriter, W.; Whidden, H. BEACON Row 1: Turo, J.; Priestley, J.; Calitri, V.; Gallucci, S.; Percelay, T.; Mitchell, J. Row 2: DiPrete, L., Bus. Mgr.; Marcus, J.; Anderson, J., Co-Editor; Glynn, C., Co-Editor; Cox, H., Man. Ed.; Campopiano, M.; Bogacki, B., News Ed. Row 3: Reynolds, R.; Locke, R.; Stevens, J.; Madden, P.; Moriarty, J.; Timko, R.; O’Neill, J.; Lord, R.; Levine, E.; DiBiasio, G.; Turnock, M. CAROLYN L. GLYNN Co-Editor The BEACON is now in its 51st year of serving the URI community. A 12 to 16 page professional newspaper, it holds membership in both the Associated Collegiate Press and the Intercollegiate Press. Practical experience in all phases of journalism — reporting, editing, make- up, photography, business, advertising, and circulation — is available to any interested student. The BEACON prides itself on being the voice of the URI campus. It seeks to promote greater interest in URI, on and off campus, by presenting editorials, news, and feature stories and an open look at problems confronting a university and university students. 152 AGGIE CLUB Row 1: Ouellette, R.; French. E., Sec.; Timmons, D., V. Pres.; Fines, W.. Pres.; McClung, M., Adv.; Allen, E.. Treas.; Ross. N. Row 2: Boaro, A.; Moorhouse, A.; Veilleux, D.; Desjardins, C.; Thibaudeau, P.; McEneaney, W.; Lewis, A.; Shaw, R. Row 3: Shaw, A.; Fleming, L.; Hill, R. Sousa, J.; Sherman, C.; Horan, J. C.; McDowell, G.; Grossman, E. ; Parry, R. WILLIAM H. FINES President AGGIE CLUB The Aggie Club is one of the oldest, if not the oldest, organized clubs on campus. Its main function is to develop leadership, responsibility, and friendship among students and to promote projects of value to the Univer- sity and College of Agriculture. The club’s largest undertaking is the annual and traditional “AGGIE BAWL,” the University’s first major dance of each year. Among other activities are the annual Christmas party at East Farm and the spring picnic for the College of Agriculture. The club publishes a monthly “Aggie Newsletter.” The outstanding Junior Aggie of the year is recognized and Aggie Keys are awarded to Senior Aggies who have been outstanding in the club’s activities. 154 AGGIE SHOWMANSHIP CLUB The Aggie Showmanship Club is organ- ized to promote the art and science of judg- ing and showing livestock and livestock products. To do this, the club sponsors the Dairy Products Judging Team, the Dairy Cattle Judging Team, and the Poultry Judging Team. The members of these teams engage annually in competition with other college judging teams of the north- eastern states. 155 ted in of mework die • th I Students intei and social aspe compose the fra lations Club. Ini presented to and discussions j ences of collegi World Affairs C attempts to inte eign and intern. Bn a I j situations. I.R.C. icil of the political, economic, countries of the world of the International Re- i on world problems are is via speakers, movies, tes are sent to confer- and to meetings of the Rhode Island. The club ibers and others in for- laces, people, ideas, and INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Ihorney, E., Sec.; Brown, R., Pres.; Dyson, J., ' . Pres.; Bruce, C., Treas. ALL NATIONS CLUB Inte akc Itural This organization students the opportunity better informed about and other World Monthly meetings fe within the club), discus International, regional, points of view such « • sjpakers (from without and d movies; the topics cover 1 1, and local topics, from 1 political, and economical. Faculty members also play formal meetings replacing r Other activities include participation in activities throughout the State. A few meml year to attend the Christina standing, held at Michigan £ tate U|£ 1 ts to egular o! isits to | the members, such in- es at times, sites of interest and ed by organizations ers are selected each ture in World Under- versity. , Sec.; F.; Aid EDWARD R. FRENCH President The Socius Club is an organization of students interested in the universal problems of mankind, their causes and cures, as well as their ultimate effect on other members of our society. The club meets on alternate Thursday evenings to discuss topics of interest in the field of Sociology. These meetings are conducted in the form of a dis- cussion, a speaker, movies, a forum, or any other method which deems satisfac- tory for the exploration of the topic. Included within this year’s meetings were numerous excellent speakers and films upon which interesting discussions were held. The culmination of the year’s efforts is the publication of our own Socius An- nual which was a limited distribution to those interested in it’s literary contents. ARLENE A. BASSO President SOCIUS CLUB Seated: Robinson, B., Treas.; Basso, A., Pres.; Hurley. M.. Sec. Standing: Moskos, M.; Davidian, D.; Seidon. S.; Eastwood, I).; Rideout, D.; Richardson, A., Advisor; Duffy, P.; Campopiano, M.; O’Neil, D. SOCIUS CLUB 157 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB The Psychology Club is a relatively new or- ganization which offers a diversified program of enjoyment to all persons interested in this sci- ence. Among its projects, the club sponsors a very interesting exhibit, which is held annually at Open House. RONALD G. BRODEUR President Rec. Pres. Cassidy, K., Cook, S., V. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Sec.; Glass, S., Treas.; Alman, R., Soc. Ch.; Brodcur, R., Pres.; 158 ASTRONOMY SOCIETY Seated: Umsted, S.; Hempe, R., V. Pres.; Ferrigno, W., Pres.; Sinclair, A., Sec.; Duprey, T. Standing: Alexanian, M.; Flugsrud, C.; Duprey, P. ; Felts, T.; Jussila, P.; Mcnnerich, D.; McIntyre, A.; Jew, D. WILLIAM L. FERRIGNO, JR. President ASTRONOMY SOCIETY Organized in October of 1958, the Astronomy Society is the University’s youngest organization. With today’s accent on space and other related sub- jects, many people are taking a serious interest in astronomy. The Astrono- my Society does not restrict its membership to students alone, but has provision in its constitution for honorary members, who would be people around South County who are interested in astronomy. Ground work for the organization of the society was done by Adelbert McIntyre, graduate student in physics. The society’s first officers are: Wil- liam Ferringo, President; Rudolph Hempe, Vice-President; Allan Sinclair, Secretary; Bernard Tubert, Treasurer. The faculty advisor to the society is Professor Scott Umsted, professor of astronomy. 159 LITTL E REST DEBATE SOCIETY “Remember the issues” is a phrase the Rhode Island debaters will long remember after they stop packing their bags to go to tournaments. Spending long hours in the library, analyzing evidence, learning to think logically — these are things the debaters will never forget. 160 MEN COMMUTERS’ ORGANIZATION Seated: Johnson, N., V. Pres.; Grenier, A., Pres.; Goudreau, P., Sec. Standing: Valliere, P.; Bennett, R., Treas.; Tillier, R. ALFRED S. GRENIER President MEN ' S COMMUTERS The Men’s Commuters’ Club was organized here, at the University of Rhode Island, in February of 1958. Initially devoted to advancing facilities for the growing commuting element, it has, upon realizing its immediate goals, developed into a social organization as well. The men commuters’ officers, in addition to their regular duties, officiate over the club. Residing at “Club 400,” the Men’s Commuters’ Club maintains sight of its original purpose while entering into social and athletic activities. The club offers men commuters the first really unified organization, for which their number has so long been in need. The culmination of the years efforts is a club sponsored outing. Although, founded by and for men commuters, membership in the club is open to all interested male students. 161 YACHT CLUB Row 1: Mintel. J.; Ayotte, R., Treas.; Mawby, N., V. Pres.; Scott, D., Pres.; Gobeille, J.; Ashton, S.; Macdonald, G. Row 2: Vierra, R.; Azar, R.; Matheson, R.; Dauray, M.; Nolan, R.; Miniati, P. Row 3: Chcesman, D.; Kinder, S.; Watts, D.; Watts, D. DAVID R. SCOTT President YACHT CLUB The University of Rhode Island Yacht Club was established for the pur- pose of gathering together all the students interested in sailing, to improve their skill by instruction and experience, and to encourage and promote good sportsmanship in racing competition. The club maintains a club house and boats on Salt Pond in Wakefield for the use of its members. Socially, the Yacht Club sponsors two picnics and a campus Shipwreck Dance each year. The club is an active member of the New England Intercollegiate Sailing Association, and is responsible for the intercollegiate Dinghy Team which represents U.R.I. in racing competition with other New England Colleges and Universities. 162 INTERCOLLEGIATE DINGHY TEAM Seated: Mintel, J.; Cohen, M., Race Chmn.; DeGoey, A. Standing: Cheesman, D.; VonEssen, C.; Kinder, S.; Staats, I.; Mawby, N.; Miniarti, P. MICHELLE J. COHEN Race Chairman INTERCOLLEGIATE DINGHY TEAM The University of Rhode Island Intercollegiate Dinghy Team is spon- sored by the U.R.I. Yacht Club. The members are chosen on the basis of elimination regattas held on Salt Pond. The team has freshmen competing in various freshmen regattas. Roth the varsity and the freshmen teams race during the fall and spring seasons. The sailors have had a successful season. The leading New England teams provided the opposition and since New England has the best teams in the nation, the Rhode Island skippers matched their skill against the best. Some of the regattas which the Dinghy team participates in are the C. Sherman Hoyt Trophy Invitation Regatta, the Boston Dinghy Club Cup, and the New England Elimination. 163 UNIVERSITY PETER G. BRADLEY President It is difficult to evaluate the success of a theatri- cal season as most of our endeavors are judged by the reaction of the audience. And by these stand- ards we are able to relate, although hearsay, that the current year was well received in every aspect. Much of this can be attributed to the success of last season’s Brigadoon, but a growing interest in the theatre is very evident on our campus. The Phi Delta Players returned to a precedence lost in recent years. This was with the all student production, directed as well as acted. Dirty Work at the Crossroads, a gay-nineties melodrama in three acts. Inherit The Wind was the door to which another precedence was established, the presentation of a Homecoming Show. In its five performances. Inherit The Wind played to an audience of about a thousand, an attendance record never before equaled by the University Theatre. The fifth performance of Inherit The Wind was presented at the annual High School Theatre Workshop in December. In this Workshop visiting schools from all over the state were given the op- portunity to perform their own work before critics chosen from the faculty and nearby colleges. The George Latshaw puppets performed for the fourth graders of the neighboring grammar schools as a joint Christmas gift from the University Theatre and the South County School Department. In the evening Mr. Latshaw presented a sophisti- cated spoof in a Revue for adults. While many University Theatre personnel were busily engaged in the success of Rhody Revue — 1959, the organization presented in March Squaring The Circle, a Russian comedy on the extreme hous- ing shortage in modern Russia. In May the University Theatre presented its last show of the season, Part I of Shakespeare’s Henry IV. Throughout the year, program meetings with guest speakers, play readings, and experimental acting were conducted as part of our curriculum. Honorary members, chosen from the faculty and friends of the University Theatre, were elected into this growing organization. Honorary members for 1958-1959 include Mrs. Robert E. Will, Dr. Grace B. Sherer, Miss Sandra Genter, Mrs. Del Carlson, Miss Marie Metuza, Dr. Warren Smith, Prof. Ward Abusamra, and Mr. Henry Kimner. All those connected with the University Theatre, whether it be the stage or the audience, have real- ized the outstanding quality of the past presenta- tions. There is a single person who is responsible for this. Prof. Robert E. Will has been the very life-blood of the existence of the University Thea- tre since he first came to Rhode Island. In his UNIVERSITY THEATRE Row 1: Barrett, J., Treas.; Hersey, H., Sec.; Bradley, P., Pres.; Will, R., Dir.; York, R., V. Pres.; Sullivan, J.; Carlson, D. Row 2: Farrell, K.; Cooke, L.; Dunwoodie, V.; Pendleton, J.; Smith. P.; Crowell, D.; Percelay, T.; Miller, S.; Cohen, M. Row 3: Young, L.; Smith. R.; Andrews, L.; Carney, P.; Kane, M.; Ganze, A.; Hurley, M.; Kellogg, J.; Van Baalen, B. Row 4: Peckham, D.; Hovannesian, V.; Wilson, P.; Binns, G.; Hardie, T.; Connerton, D.; Moriarty, J.; Johnson, R.; Sousa, R.; Schmidt, E.; Russo, C.; Bowen, M.; Gerety, P.; Lipson, M. 164 THEATRE directing he has proved himself professional. Dr. Warren Smith paid a glowing tribute to Prof. Will when he said, “His words are golden. We are in- deed fortunate to have a man like Bob Will on our campus.” ROBERT E. WILL Director U.R.I. MARCHING BAND Sullivan, J.; Greenberg, A.; An- derson, C.; Christy, A.; South- worth, G. MAJORETTES UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA UNIVERSITY CHORUS RADIO CLUB Row 1: Tourigny, R., V. Pres.; Olsen, R., Pres.; March, N., Sec. Row 2: Westgate, N.; Mennerich, D.; Demers, R.; Field, J.; MacDonald, T.; Antinucci, J.; Krovitz, E. RICHARD W. OLSEN President RADIO CLUB (W1KMV) The University of Rhode Island Radio Club, which operates amateur radio station W1KMV, is open to anyone with an inter- est in radio. The station is located on the second floor of the Memorial Union Build- ing. The club encourages its new members to obtain their amateur radio licenses from the FCC so that they may operate the club station, and set up stations of their own. The club is active in Civil Defense radio networks, and on their own six-meter net- work, with transmitters located in the dorms and housing units on campus. Re- cently club members have contacted sta- tions throughout the United States, Canada, and Alaska. 168 SHUTTERBUG ASSOCIATION SI UTTER B1 UG ASSOCIATION Row 1: Magnusson, H„ Treas.; Cohen, E., Pi Wells, D.; Henderson, R. 5 .; Levine, E., Sec. Row 2: Follett, J.; O’Neill, J.; The University of Rhode Is ized late in the spring semest of last year’s fall semester tl id Carm of 1957. ■ Camer; Club was organ- With the beginning a Club started on a full schedule of activities. Me shows, and demonstrations, are i tings. 1 eaturing lectures, ? held i egularly. ORCHESIS JOAN SULLIVAN President ORCHESIS Seated: DiMaio, C.; Garreau, A.; Ritchie, L.; Rosenberg, E„ Sec.; Sullivan, J.. Pres.; Miss Yosepian, Advisor; Connerton, D„ Treas.; Countway, V.; Posner, S. Standing: Mancusi, M. ; Smith, P. ; DeRosa, M.; Bowen, M.; Olson, B.; Fowler, P. Orchesis had quite k full senior group composed of Joan Dan Connerton, and D ck pating in a tremendoui College for Women Koner, Martha Graham ' s Trou muh ' t.ude of our . YorX dance h such and enjoyable year. Our I tullivan, Elaine Rosenberg, fortunate in partici- I symposium at Connecticut dance artists as Pauline and many others. Among dties was a master lesson with Jose Limon for which we were host to five neighbor- ing colleges. This year we were also fortunate in welcom- ing a new dance advisor. Miss Yosepian, with her talent and dance background, has greatly benefited the entire group. Orchesis finally bids adieu to its graduating seniors; Dick York, who has been with the club for two years and Joan Sullivan, who has been active for four years. SKIN DIVER CLUB Row 1: Boyko, C. Lambertson, B.; Flatley, S.; Matarese, E.; Arzooyan, N. Row 2: Ferrari, C.; Divens, D.; Mac- Donald, D., V. Pres.; Connerton, D., Pres.; Boylan, D., Treas.; Davis, C.; Young, R. Row 3: Taylor, D.; Ozog, E.; Schwartzberg, C.; Blease, J.; Leach, L.; Busbnell, R.; Anson, R.; Felts, T.; Waterman, P.; Campbell, B.; John- son, R.; Cushmac, G.; Mennerich, D. ; Santos, A.; Davis, S. SKIN DIVER CLUB The Skin Divers Club of the University of Rhode Island is one of our newest and most original organizations on campus. Pri- marily interested in techniques and sport diving, the Club conducts both wet and dry meetings. Features of the dry meet- ings include guest speakers, films ,and discussions of new developments. PERSHING RIFLES Row 1: Mooza, R.; Glasshoffer, L.; Tuttle, H., Lt.; Connerton, D., Lt.; Middel- thon, E., Lt.; Machado, J., Capt.; Harrison, D. F., Capt., Inf. Advisor; Segal, M., Lt.; Flaxman, S.; De Biasio, R.; DeLuca, J. Row 2: Ozog, E.; Drummond, D.; Menard, B.; Stasiowski, M.; Hand, J.; DeLucia, A.; Kells, R.; Lietar, J.; Goulart, E.; Antinucci, J.; Gasior, C.; Phillips, H.; Segalini, S.; Sedgley, W. Row 3: DiNapoli, F.; Dwyer, J.; Hoder, T.; Dziok, T.; Di Cola, L.; Ruth, G.; Cronhimer, J.; Hopkins, R.; Schaller, R.; Check, R.; Chin, F.; Ryan, A.; Kelley, G.; Thompson, L. Row 4: Grilli, M.; Crowley, R.; Deary, W.; Ciullo, J.; De Wolfe, R. ; Sproul. R.; Tibaldi, F.; Nash, C. ; O’Connell, T.; Spooner, F. ; Corrado, A.; Germano, J.; Guernon, V.; Lombardi, D. Row 5: De Tora, S.; Mancini, P.; Rembijas, R.; Missle, R.; Morra, J.; Natt, G.; Manley, R.; Almonte, V.; Jacquart, J.; Wells, D.; Matje, R.; Chace, J.; Buote, G.; Thorpe, T. JOSEPH J. MACHADO Captain PERSHING RIFLES This past year has witnessed a rebirth of Pershing Rifles at the University of Rhode Island. Under the leadership of Company Commander Joseph Machado and Executive Officer Earl Middelthon, Company D, Twelfth Regiment, has successfully carried out an extensive program of social and military activities far surpassing those of previous years. The Pershing Rifles are composed of a select group of students in the R.O.T.C. They exert a strong influence for the highest ideals of the military order. Only those men who have the strength and interest to maintain the ideals of Pershing have remained with the company, making it stronger than it would otherwise be. 171 WRIU The campus radio station, WRIU, which was formed in 1939, adds to the University commun- ity the service of radio broadcasting from a stu- dent’s viewpoint. This organization, open to any interested, regularly enrolled student of the University, has grown in size and popularity into one of the largest student organizations on cam- pus. Music, news, sports, and special programs constitute WRIU airtime. WRIU, a member of the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System, as a special service to the campus community, cov- ered this year’s national elections with the aid of two other collegiate stations. To increase our usefulness to fellow students, a plan for an all day broadcasting schedule has been initiated. SCOTT UMSTED, JR. Station Manager WRIU Row 1: Pilton. J.; Rifkin, L.; Krovitz, E.; Carondo. C., Rec. Sec.; Umsted, S., Station Mgr.; Burgess. P„ Prog. Mgr.; Dressier, A.. Treas.; Demers, R.; Olsen. R. Row 2: Cohn, A.; Peckham, D.; DeBiasio. R.; Ross, N.; Murch, N.: Hindle, K.; Newman, J.; Wear, N.; Turnock, M.; Johnson. R.; DiMaio, C.; Smith. F. Row 3: Cravinho. P. : Capobianco, J.; Cheesman, D.; Newman, W.; Shocket. P.; Andren, C.; Field, J.; Coken, D.; Cote, A.; Davis, S.; Locke, R.; Fornaro, J.; Westgate, N. ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION Seated: Wells, D.; Wood, N.; White, T., V. Pres.; Ferriter, W., Pres.; Debartolo, M., Sec.; Shapiro, J., Treas. Standing: Horvitz, F.; Nelson, L.; Dress, C.; Miniati, P.; Hart, F.; Walsh, R.; Welch, L.; Sanders, B.; Pollack, L. WARREN J. FERRITER President ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION The Accounting Association was formed in March, 1949, to supplement the study of accounting, to investigate the possibilities of employment for graduating members, and to promote social activities. Another purpose is to acquaint all students at the University with the uses and functions of accounting. Each year the name of an accounting major, who over the first three years has attained the highest average in class work at U.R.I., is inscribed on a plaque in the College of Business Administration. 173 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Seated: Duflek, J., Sec.; Lakeway, F.; Krovitz, E., V. Pres.; Smith, R., Pres.; Bretsch, L. E„ Adv.; Beauregard, K., Corr. Sec.; Lord, R., Treas. Standing: Ponce, G.; Carnevale, R.; Solomon, M.; Welch, L.; Broomfield, S. ; Patton, B. ; Sammar- tino. A.; Greer, J.; O ' Toole, A.; Donovan, C.; Sherman, S.; DcCesaris, F.; Borhek, W.; Fox, S.; Zartarian, J. RONALD E. SMITH President ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Alpha Delta Sigma is a national professional advertising fraternity that includes active undergraduate chapters and alumni chapters in the princi- pal cities of advertising activity. The undergraduate chapters are dedicated to “Bridging the Gap” be- tween advertising theory and experience. Our chapter attempts to foster interest in the advertising profession, to provide an atmosphere in which the advertising neophyte can be introduced to the practical problems in a dynamic field, and to instill in its members the high ethical standards that are needed in creative advertising. The major projects of the fraternity are the composition of an advertising blotter and a social calendar. 174 JOHN B. McGARRAHAN, JR. President ECONOMICS SOCIETY Row 1: Ellen, S., Corr. Sec.; Cox, H., V. Pres.; McGarrahan, J., Pres.; Rockafellow, R., Advisor; McDonough, J. Row 2: Krovitz, E.; Cunningham, J.; Chirnside, K.; Bailer, C.; Wexler, P.; DiBiasio, G. ECONOMICS SOCIETY The Economics Society is primarily interested in the informal discussion of contemporary economic problems. Meetings are highlighted by promi- nent speakers from the various fields dealing with economic matters. The purpose of the organization is the development of an awareness in the minds of its members and other campus citizens of the important economic and political problems which are constantly arising on the muni- cipal, state, national, and international scene. I 175 INSURANCE ASSOCIATION The Insurance Association meets regularly throughout the academic year to consider cur- rent problems in insurance administration, to provide career guidance in the insurance indus- try, and for social purposes. In addition, it spon- sors an annual field trip to one of New England’s large insurance companies for a one day intern- ship program. Over the years, the Insurance Association has provided an informal setting in which insurance majors may hear, meet, and question prominent members of the New England insurance industry. Scholarship in insurance is fostered by two an- nual awards presented by Rhode Island insur- ance agents. G. PAUL JACOME President INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Seated: Feld, O.; Hey, D., Sec.; Williams, K.; Andersen, H„ V. Pres.; Jacome, G„ Pres.; Brainard, C. H., Adv.; Williams, R.; DiPrete, L., Treas ; Gleason, R. Stand- ing: Prata, J.; Arnold, H.; Dcstefano, R.; Haut, R.; Taylor, D.; Lubusky. J.; Staut. R.; Reinstein, N.; Magnusson, H.; Moriartv, J.; Giordano, J Anderson. J.: MacCorkle, G.; Majeau, G.; Collins, R. MARKETING ASSOCIATION Seated. Mayer, M., V. Pres.; J., Treas.; Sherman, S.; Krovitz, KETING ASSOCIATION L„ Pres . ; Carnevale, R., Sec. Standing: Waitze, P.; Boyden, Clu , The Marketing Sales am known as the Marketing on the University of Rhod pidly becoming more impo research development in vertising. tie Resean is a Island tant wii field •ch Association, better rly recent organization Campus, but it is ra- th recent motivational of Marketing and Ad- The theme of the assoc I constructive and analytical T marketing and advertising This past academic year I date and ideas have been f«| ciation into an even more i the development of in respect to future Ires and policies, ftn one of the best to ■d to develop the asse- nt campus organization. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT Row 1: Ackerman, M.; Hardcastle, D.; MacLeod, W., V. Pres.; Gilbert, G., Pres.; Santoro, J., Treas.; Wrigley, R.; Mayville, W. Row 2: L’Europa, R.; Solomon, M.; Bistrick, A.; Harding, J.; Fagan, F.; Powell, A.; Woolley, J.; Walker, R. Row 3: Geisler, R.; Kuba, F.; Cavanagh, J.; West, C.; Barker, R.; Allen, C.; Thompson, J.; Cooley, C.; Carlson, G. The Society for the as S.A.M.) was started 1945 and reactivated in national professional s industry, commerce, e lent of Management (known Rhode Island campus in ie Society is the recognized )f management people in and government. It is the purpose of this organization to acquaint the student with people in these fields of business, and keep them in con- tact with the latest information concerni ng employment, business and management. RHO TAU SIGMA Rho Tau Sigma, the national Honorary Radio and Television Society, initiated the Eta Chapter on our campus in the spring of 1957. The organization was founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1954 to honor outstanding achievement in the field of extra-curricular college radio and tele- vision broadcasting. RHO TAU SIGMA Seated: Krovitz, E., V. Pres.; Demers, R., Pres.; Pihon, J., Sec. Standing: Umsted, S.; Hindle, K.; Olsen, R. RENE L. DEMERS President 178 MUSIC EDUCATORS ORGANIZATION Row 1: Noble, D.; Willis, F.; Gurney, J. Row 2: Marcus, J.; Gorton, S., Sec.- Treas.; Kaplan, L., Pres.; Abusambra, W., Fac. Adv.; Gallucci, S. Row 3: Garreau, A.; Crowell, C.; Buba, V.; Kroian, M.; Marson, J.; Mancini, P.; Kelm, B.; Barta, J. LLOYD S. KAPLAN President The U.R.I. chapter of the Music Educators National Conference is a new organization on campus composed of students in the Music Education cur- riculum. This year, among other activities, the organization sponsored music supervisors from Rhode Island who delivered lectures concerning problems in music teaching and led discussions concerning this area. Next year the organization intends to expand its program considerably. The organization is designed to promote understanding of problems in the music teaching field, promote closer student-faculty relations, and to develop friendly associations between music students who will be working together in the future. MUSIC ASSOCIATION 179 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Row 1: Martin, E.; Schulz, E.; Owen, J.; Macdonald, G.: Posner, S.; O’Neil, D.; Rifkin, L.; Cimino, B. Row 2: Mintel, J.; Yost, D.; Ford, L. ; Stamatov, A., V. Pres.; Clark, E., Treas.; Collins, G.; Viola, V.; Perilta, J. Row 3: Burlingham, B.; Tasea, C.; Nilson, M.; Campopiano, M.; Del Fiore, A.; Dromgoole, M.; Cook, S.; Wilson, V.; Ball, E.; Ganze, A.; Starzak, B.; Johnson, E.; Barkin, M.; Wrobel. M.; Koechling, H. Row 4: Harrington, A.; Koehler, B.; Rosner, F.; Burgess, P.; Sloane, H.; Barker, A.; Malheson, R.; Siuta, C.; Dow, E.; Picken, P.; Primiano. S.; Feller, C.; Peterson, C.; Munroe, J.; Schiller, M. JOYCE A. RUSSO President HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club, open to all students and in particular those in the college of Home Economics, promotes scholarship, plans group social activities, and sponsors programs of general interest to all students. During the year several money-making projects were undertaken so that a scholarship could be offered to a deserving home economics student. Among our activities were teas, fashion shows, and a Christmas display. Miss Beatrice Oheng, an FAO student from Ghana, Africa, spoke about her country and experiences at a general meeting. We also had a diamond demonstra- tion at another meeting of this type. The year ended with Oinicron Nu honors — a very special day for those receiving the honor. 180 NUTRIX Row 1: Milligan, J.; Landesberg, A.; Vigliotti, F.; Moore, M.; Teja, P.; Tasca, D.; Ritchie, L.; Barry G. Row 2: Hart, B.; Aldrich, B., Sec.; Seibold, F., V. Pres.; Harrison, N.; Andrews, L. ; Thompson, S. Row 3: Ashton, S. ; Carroll, A.; McCann, B.; Slade. L.; Phoenix, S.; Larsen, M.; Dickinson, N.; Morse, J.; Gaige, L.; King- sley, N.; Rider, H.; Springthorpe, J.; Baxter, B. MAUREEN CAPUANO President NUTRIX The Nutrix Club is the official organiza- tion of the School of Nursing, the name “Nutrix” having been derived from the Latin word meaning nurse. The purpose of this association is to pro- vide opportunities through its meetings and activities — such as the annual Christ- mas Candy Sale which makes possible a Scholarship and an Educational Fund — for acquaintanceship of all students both dur- ing the college and clinical periods, to give the students a realization of belonging to the nursing profession, and to keep them informed on related developments. Nutrix is also affiliated with the state organization, the Rhode Island Student Nurses’ Association, of which Leslie Sulli- van, a U.R.I. Senior II, is the president. 181 KAPPA PSI Row 1: Corvi, R.; Butterfield, R.; Barrowclough, F., V. Pres.; Krochmal, W., Pres.; Dr. P. F. Smith, Advisor; Goolgasian, W., Sec.; Kaufman, R., Treas. Row 2: Chalifoux, F. ; Trobitzen, M.; Arouth, M.; Reuter, K.; Swenton, P.; Roditakis, C,; Tacelli, B. Row 3: Earnshaw, A.; Dyer, E.; D’Adamo, R.; Parker, E.; Raiola, C. ; Smith, R. WALTER J. KROCHMAL President KAPPA PSI Our second year on campus has sped by swiftly leaving behind a wealth of cher- ished memories. Our departing seniors may ponder in retrospect the parties, sessions, arguments, and pledge uprising which were dispersed through their final year of schol- astic endeavors. Especially will they recall the coveted John C. Weldin Trophy and the unusual entertainment at the Formal. This certainly has been a rewarding year, and we leave in confidence knowing that those remaining will maintain our standing on campus both professionally and socially. FREDERICK S. SCOTT President RHO PI PHI Row 1: Levine, E.. Scribe; Scott, F., Chancellor; Muribito, V., V. Chancellor; Hall, S., Treas. Row 2: Forcier, L.; Demetrius, R.; Luzzi, L.; Huston, J. Row 3: French, N.; Melamut, C.; Pclissier, N.; La Prade, B.; Masso, J. RHO PI PHI Rho Pi Phi International Pharmaceutical Fraternity was transferred from the College of Pharmacy and Allied Sciences in Providence to the campus as a result of the acquisition of the College of Pharmacy by the University of Rhode Island. Of prime importance to Rho Pi Phi is that of achieving a professional attitude and schol- astic success while incorporating social functions into the yearly calendar. Open invitations are continually extended by other chapters of Rho Pi Phi in surrounding states. Rho Pi Phi was formed in Boston in 1919 and since then has grown in size until the chapters extend throughout the United States and into Canada. Delta chapter is honored to have as one of its alumni, a founder and past Supreme Coun- cellor of Rho Pi Phi, Bud Weiser. Although just newly activated the enthusiasm displayed by our brothers is without hounds. Plans for the future are such that they will be felt not only throughout the campus but through- out the state. We, of Delta Chapter, Rho Pi Phi, hope to fulfill all those characteristics which are asked of by the University and to become an inter- grated part of the University’s community. 183 ■jm AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION The American Pharmaceutical Association is one of the newest organizations on the U.R.I. campus. This branch had its beginning at the R.I. College of Pharmacy and Allied Sciences in Providence, and came to the U.R.I. campus with the College of Pharmacy. The A.Ph.A. is a na- tional organization with student branches lo- cated in most colleges of pharmacy in the United States. The purpose of the A.Ph.A. is to encourage in the broadest and most liberal manner the advancement of pharmacy as a science and as a profession. Membership consists of students who are in good class standing in the U.R.I. College of Pharmacy. Among the annual activities of the A.Ph.A. are, the freshmen reception for pharmacy stu- dents, a Christmas party, a picnic and a semi- formal dinner dance. We would like to thank Dr. J. De Feo for helping us to get organized here at U.R.I. and Dr. Leonard Worthen for helping us this year. FREDERICK J. BARROWCLOUGH President AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION Row 1: Smith, R.; Gabriele, B.; Lazowski, B.; Shobrinsky, J.; Krochmal, W., V. Pres.; Barrowclough, F., Pres.; Hirsch, S., Sec.; Dyer. E.; Greenberg, R. ; Cola- curcio, C.; Freeman, S. Row 2: Forcier, L.; Butterfield, R.; Yacino, R.; Corvi, R.; Earivshaw, A.; Chalifoux, F. ; Tacelli, B.; Florio, J.; Glasshoffer, L. ; Kaufman, R.; Magnuson, R.; Deshaies, N.; Bessette, R. Row 3: Raiola, C.; Sisson, R.; D’Adamo, R.; Arouth, M. ; Ancona, A.; Riendeau, R.: Reuter, K.; Laprade, B. ; Cotter, W.; Parker, E. Swenton, P.; Rodilakis, C.; Ondis, A.; Levine, E. Row 4: Pagliaro, J.; Pittman, W.; Berman, W.; Corrado, A.; O’Neil, ,1.; O’Connell, T.; Johnson, R.; Demetrius, J.; Crowley, J. ROGER R. GARREAU, JR. President ENGINEERING COUNCIL Seated: Petrides, A., Treas.; Garreau, A., Pres.; Blinn, C., Sec. Standing: Cutler, T.; Cuomo, F.; Scarbel, M.; Brodeur, R.; Jew, D.; Lange, E. ENGINEERING COUNCIL Since its organization in 1939, the Engineering council has acted to stimulate and improve engineering in all its technical and social aspects at the University. It co- ordinates the activities of all the engineering societies on campus. Membership is composed of the president and elected delegates of the engineering societies with the Dean of the College of Engineering as advisor. 185 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS and INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS Row 1: LaBarre, A.; Cooney, R. ; Garreau, R.; Broadman, I., Treas.; Rigby, J.. Y. Chmn. ; Mongeau, G., Chmn.; Lovett, W.; Bova, M., Rec. Sec.; Jacobson, H.: Barrette, W. ; Kerkhoff, P. Row 2: Sabetti, C.; Nash, S.; Ferrigno. W. ; Palmer, R.; Gentile, R.; Ferranti, J.; Lussier, R.; Vierra, R.; Buoncristiani, J.; Aloisio, A. Row 3: Weisman. B.; Scungio, J.; Davis, S.; Goldman, A.; Eichin, P.; Feehan, J.; Wiggins, E. ; Daley, T.; McConaghy, D. GEORGE W. MONGEAU President AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS The American Institute of Electrical En- gineers and the Institute of Radio Engi- neers are the two leading professional so- cieties for electrical engineers. The joint student branch is closely associated with the national organizations and acts to pro- mote professional ethics and standards. To give students a contact with phases of their profession which they cannot get in the classroom, the student branch spon- sors field trips, speakers, paper contests, and projects for open house. On the lighter side, there is an annual dinner dance and a year-end picnic. 186 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Ro w 1: Cutler, T.; Healey, R., Sec.; Brochu, R., V. Pres.; Blinn, C„ Pres. Machado, J., Treas.; Scarbel, M.; Scungio, L. Row 2: Boucher, P.; Ingram, S. Delorme, R.; Podorzer, W.; Millin, P.; Nickenson, C.; Glovier, R.; Corvese, D. Costa, K. CORNELIUS L. BLINN President AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS The University of Rhode Island Chapter of the American Institute of Chem- ical Institute of Chemical Engineers was organized to promote a professional attitude, to acquaint its members with topics of interest by means of addresses by experienced men and student research, and to foster a spirit of good will among chemical engineering students. To promote scholastic achievement the Student Chapter participates in the Student Contest Problem given by the National Society each year. It is a problem in chemical engineering design, prepared by a subcommittee of practicing engineers. A prize of S200 is awarded by the National Society for the best problem solution. Each year, in the fall and spring, an outing is held to acquaint the new students in chemical engineering with the organization and to promote a closer contact with the professors and students. 187 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Row 1: Scott, D.; Letourneau, C.; Brodeur, R.; Cargill, A., V. Pres.; Pezzullo, R., Pres.; Donnelly, J., Sec.; Lange, E.; Pawloski, M.; DeFreitas, T. Row 2: Perry, F.; Mancini, P.; O’Rourke, J.; Gagiely, E.; Dalton, K.; Inglis, J.; Nolan, R.; Calise, G.; Saddow, E.; Sabetti, J.; Azar, R. Row 3: Almeida, A.; Eckart, C.: Ducharme. F.; Blake, R.; Nordquist, D.; Kalunian, R.; Ferrara, G.; Congdon, C .; Sullivan, L.; Ribeiro, D.; Hunt, W. RICHARD E. PEZZULLO President I AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS The U.R.I. Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers was organized to acquaint the student with members of the Civil Engineer- ing profession, to familiarize students with current topics of interest by conducting joint meetings with the Parent Organization and other student chapters, and to indoctrinate the student into the Parent Society. Annual activities include a picnic in the spring, a regional conference where many student chapters gather to participate in a student paper con- test, and several chapter projects. Our current project is a scale model of the Narragansett Bay which is to be used in the study of flood control. 188 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Row 1: Munro, B.; Muksian, R.; Azar, R., Sec.; Hagopian, H., V. Pres.; Petrides, A., Pres.; Parker, J., Advisor; Ramsden, R., Treas.; Boucher, C.; Budnick, A. Row 2: Dmytryshyn, M.; Sahagian, J.; Custer, G.; Gamachc, A.; Hawkins, J.; Binns, G.; Ayotte, R.; Mainelli, L.; Culgin. R.; Hagopian, J.; Uttley, H. Row 3: Northrup. H.; Henderson, R.; Mulcahey, R.; Kilguss, C.; Marriott, J.; Johnson, E.; Uphold, D.; Coccoli, A.; King, C.; Bisci, L.; Lemaire, R. ANDREW PETRIDES President AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a national professional society for Mechanical Engineers. Its purpose is to advance the profession by providing the opportunity for engineers to band together and discuss problems and recent developments. The A.S.M.E. Student Branch is supported by the National Society. Its purpose is to provide students with most of the benefits of the parent organ- ization and to indoctrinate the student into the society. It supplements the engineering education by providing technical speakers, field trips and other special events. SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS Seated: Nolan, R„ Treas.; Mulcahey, R., V. Pres.; Munro, B., Pres.; Simpson, J., Advisor; Ayotte, R., Sec. Standing: Scungio, L. ; Ingram, S.; Machado, J.; Sullivan, L.; Middelthon, E.; Dalton, K.; Binns. G.; Uttley, H. BRUCE MUNRO President SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS In the second year as a campus organization, the Society of American Mili- tary Engineers has made positive steps towards building a strong, effective, and professional organization on the U.R.I. campus. The Society is designed to promote an active interest in the field of Military Engineering, and it is looking forward to another year of growth and improve- ment in 1959. Functions of the S.A.M.E. are field trips to various military engineering interest points. Visiting guest speakers, reporting on new developments also prove to be interesting and educational to the student engineer members. The Society of American Military Engineers’ student chapter extends its heartiest congratulations to the graduating class, and best wishes for the future. 190 MATH CLUB Standing: MacDonald, D.; Studley, R. Seated: Randall, N.; Mack, R.; Lambertson, B. MATHEMATICS CLUB The Mathematics Club of the University of Rhode Island was organized here eight years ago. Its purpose is to advance and disseminate knowledge of mathematics and to foster study and research in the various fields of mathematics. In this way it pro- vides a real educational opportunity for those interested. 191 CHEMISTRY SOCIETY Row 1: Meunier, J.; Whitehead, D.; Schreiner, M.; Myette, E. Row 2: Kraus, D. L,. Advisor: Kelley, A.; Simoneit, B„ V. Pres.; Burlingame, A., Pres.; Brown, N., Sec.; Durst, R., Treas. Row 3: Haskell, J.; Guckell, R.; Fratini, A.; Cornwell J.; McCormack, A.; Lyons, R.; Olsen, R.; Cushmac, G.; Paolino, R.; Flynn. W.; Jussila. P.; Murphy, C. ALMA L. BURLINGAME President CHEMISTRY SOCIETY The University of Rhode Island Chem- istry Society is a student affiliate Chapter of the American Chemical Society and also a Chapter of the Intercollegiate Chemical Society. The main functions of the Society are to stimulate interest in the various phases of Chemistry by means of lectures, moving pictures, joint meetings with other Univer- sities, and field trips to industrial plants and research labs, and to create interest on a state-wide bases by the publication of the “U.R.I. CHEM SPECTRUM” for dis- tribution each year at University Open House. PHYSICS SOCIETY Seated: Olsen, R., See.; Cuomo, F., Pres.; Lundquist, G., V. Pres. Standing: Den- ham, R.; Flugsrud, C.; Alexanian, M.; Sinclair, A.; Taudvin, P. In 1948 the Physics Society of the Uni- versity of Rhode Island was organized and officially approved. Today its members be- long to the Student Section of the Ameri- can Institute of Physics, an organization which stimulates interest and professional pride in the field of Physics. The Society has prominent speakers lecture periodical- ly to acquaint the student with the objec- tives and methods of modem research. At other occasions movies of technical nature are shown and discussion groups formed. PHYSICS SOCIETY FRANK W. CUOMO President 194 1st PLACE PHI GAMMA DELTA s.USKTr mi £ 19S 200 COED COLONOL 1958 Blanca ancy J)eecj,er 201 FOOTBALL ’58 RHODE ISLAND 6 — NORTHEASTERN 26 Getting off to a slow start, the URI Rams received a 26-6 setback in the opening tilt against the Northeastern Huskies before a crowd of 2300 fans at Meade Field. This was the first time in seven seasons that the Huskies were able to down the Rams. Tom Flaherty of Northeastern was a valuable asset to Northeastern’s offense, scoring three touchdowns and ac- counting for 215 yards with his outstanding running and passing. There was no score in the first period and it wasn’t until early in the second quarter when Souzette of Northeastern intercepted a Pearson pass that Northeastern’s scoring drive was set up. After many attempts to crash through the Ram’s defensive line, they finally tried a roll-out pass from Flaherty to Allen which was good for 50 yards and set the ball on Rhody’s five yard line. The score came when Flaherty crashed through on a keep play to the left. The point after attempt was unsuccessful and the Huskies were ahead 6-0. The Rams, still in there fighting, got back into the game with a pass from Pearson to Rollins for 23 yards. This put the ball on the Huskies 30 yard line, and it was further ad- vanced to Northeastern’s 18 by efforts of “Big Bill” Pol- land, Donny Brown,’ and Roger Pearson. Then on a success- ful pass from Pearson to Charron, the Rams found them- selves on the Huskies five and by a right side plunge through the line by Rollins, the score was tied 6-6. The Rams also were unsuccessful in their attempt to score the extra points when Poland’s drive was halted. Northeastern’s Flaherty was able to score in the last 55 seconds of the second quarter, making the score 12-6 at halftime. The third quarter was evenly balanced except when Rhody’s John Rollins took a punt on his own 40 and surged ahead to Northeastern’s five. This might have been an im- portant turning point in the game, except the Huskies were quick to retaliate with their strong defense and pushed the Rams back to the 15 where they took over. Northeastern was able to score twice in the last quarter. The first score came when Flaherty drove over from the Ram’s ten yard line. Again the point after attempt was un- successful, the score remained 18-6. The last tally for North- eastern came when Jim Hennessey fired a pass to Allen who made a terrific 87 yard run to score. The point after attempt was good when Hennessey passed to Herringway and this made the score 26-6. Although the second half was dominated by the Huskies, the Rams made many fine attempts both offensively and defensively and showed plenty of spirit and fight. RHODE ISLAND 8 — MAINE 37 The URI Rams received their second consecutive defeat at the hands of the Maine Bears. The score in this game does not show a true picture because the Rhody 11 had many bad breaks. There was not much action in the first quarter until Rollins fell back to kick on his own 46. A bad pass from center bounced back to the Ram’s 27 where the Bears took over. After nine attempts they finally scored when Jack Therrault stepped across from the one. They scored the point after on a pass making the score 8-0. In the second quarter, the Bears registered two more TD’s on sustained marches of 75 and 11 yards. Pickett scored both the touchdown and the point after in the first drive, and Jack Welch scored on the second after a Maine lineman blocked Roger Pearson’s punt. A pass from Pickett to Champion made the score 24-0 at half time. The Bears scored again in the third period when they went 64 yards in nine plays. Welch did some fine running in this series and he scored the touchdown from the one. They missed the point after, but led 30-0. Rhody also scored in this period on a pass from Pearson to Ray Char- 204 Row 1: Perkins, E.; Charron, R.; Smymios, G. ; Peltier, R. ; Lindemann, A.; Dickey, D. Row 2: Morey, F.; Po- land, W.; Peck, E.; Magliocco, J.; Hill, R.; Pearson, R.; Straut, R.; Merluzzo, J.; Brown, D.; Fortune, W.; Bettez, R.; Chirona, J., Asst. Coach. Row 3: Maack, H., Head Coach; Perry, J.; Dusel, J.; Baxter, W.; Lombardi, E.; Traficante, M.; Bourgery, R.; LaRoche, R.; Alves, S.; Rollins, J.; Alix, R.; MacDougall, P.; Hoffa, M.; MacDonald, J.; Menezes, E.; Haberek, B.; Greer, E.; Whatley, R., Asst. Coach. ron. The play covered 73 yards with Charron running 53 yards after taking the ball on his own 47. The point after attempt was good on a toss from Pearson to Smyrnios mak- ing the score 30-8. The last touchdown for the Bears came in the last quar- ter when Wayne Champion drove from his own 48 to score. This time the Bears kicked the extra point making the final score of the game 37-8. The Rams played well, but were unable to muster enough power to keep up with Maine’s heavy scoring. Bill Poland and Gene Peck made some fine gains offensively, and defensively Jack Dusel and Frank Morey did a fine job. RHODE ISLAND 20 — NEW HAMPSHIRE 13 Tired of being on the losing end and determined to get in the winning bracket, the Rams journeyed to Durham, New Hampshire to turn the tables on the New Hampshire Wildcats. In the first period, neither team scored and it wasn’t until the second quarter when Sam Paul tossed to Dick Southwick that the first score came. The point was made on a placement and UNH led 7-0. Rhody then took the kick-off and marched into New Hampshire territory. Un- able to get the yardage for a first down the Rams were forced to punt which was returned to the Rhode Island 40. Ruskiewics scored on a 34 yard run. Maine did not make the conversion but the score still put them ahead 13-0. Rhody then took the kick-off and drove the length of the field. Rollins made the score on an off-tackle. The point after attempt failed and the score at the half was UNH 13- URI 6. In the third quarter, the Rams scored twice. The first score of this period came on a run by Donny Brown for 89 yards. The Rams tried for two more points but failed and left them behind the Wildcats by one point, 13-12. Rhody’s final score came late in the third period when they took over on the New Hampshire 49. On a pass from Pearson to Rollins the ball was moved to the Wildcats 13. Pearson finally cinched the victory on a quarterback sneak. He then passed to Charron for two more points making the score COACH HERB MAACK URI 20-UNH 13. Rhode Island played a terrific game. An alert backfield and a stubborn line proved to be very valuable in this vic- tory. There were many outstanding performances by Brown, Pearson and Charron. CONNECTICUT 36 RHODE ISLAND 8 The Huskies of UConn ruled the Rams 36-8 to net the Yankee Conference title plus sole possession for a year of the Beanpot, before a Homecoming crowd estimated at 4,500 at Meade Field. Gunning for its first undefeated season in Conference tests, UConn came from behind 6-8 at half time to smash through the fading Rhody eleven with touchdowns in each of the remaining periods. Rhode Island, the underdog, gave a brilliant perform- ance in the first half. Bill Minnerly dashed over from inside the one for the first game score after the Huskies rode downfield 57 yards. The TD-maker was unable to add the two points when stopped by the aggressive Ram, Bill Po- land. Later in the period Don Brown halted Connecticut when he picked a Harry Drivas pass out of the air at the Ram 46 and wound up on the UConn 15 to set up the only R.I. score. Under the guidance of Roger Pearson the light blues made a first down on the Huskies four and Pearson scooted over from the one off right end on the fourth down. Pearson tossed to Brown for the point. Connecticut marched 31 yards for their second score fol- lowing the kick-off with Boh Horan carrying the last five yards for six points. Again the Rams resisted the extra point. Rhode Island continued to attack and moved into enemy territory and got as far as the Connecticut 11 before Gerry D’Avolio intercepted a Pearson pass in his own end zone. When the play had ended D’Avolio had covered 73 yards, knocked out of hounds by fast traveling Pearson on the Rhode Island 27. Minnerly then scampered 14 yards for another score with Horan carrying the ball for two points to widen the margin to 20-8, going into the fourth quarter. The spent Rams were unable to stop Connecticut’s attack as Larry Day scored on a 15 yard run and received Drivas’ pass for extra points. Horan also made his second TD on a pass from Drivas in a 31 yard romp and D’Avolio rushed for points. Pearson hurled for 180 yards completing six in 16 at- tempts. Two of his bullet-like forwards covered 47 and 55 yards. The former to Jack MacDonald with the latter hit- ting Brown. Johnny Rollins’ broken field running brought the fans to their feet when he returned Norm Chaban’s kick-off 60 yards. Don Brown was also a smart runner for the Rams. A1 Lindemann, Bob Peltier, and George Smyrnios ended their collegiate careers as game Co-captains. RHODE ISLAND 20 — SPRINGFIELD 14 Rhode Island avenged the past two season’s losses to Springfield by trimming the Indians 28-14 at Pratt Field before a large Homecoming audience. The great work of the line plus a commendable performance by Pearson, who hit his receivers on seven of his first eight passes, contrib- uted to the victory. Following its loss to Brown a week before, the Rams were in from the beginning although the Indian’s George Redman crossed with the first touchdown of the game. Earle Perkins broke up the rusli points try by Skip Suth- erland. Displaying a revived spirit, the Rhody Blue took the kickoff and marched for their initial score with Don Brown going the final 19 yards with Pearson’s forward. Bill Poland grabbed the quarterback’s toss for the two points. Spring- field’s second touchdown came when Brown was hit hard and fumbled the hall. It rolled over the goal line where AI Estey was credited with the possession. Estey caught Bob Ford’s pass in the end zone to give the losers 14 points. Brown, Rollins and Poland smashed through often to rack up many of the yards gained in the first half which 206 ended with the score tied 14-14. Poland dove over from the one in Rhody’s second scoring march. The Kingstonians charged back in the third period to cover 65 yards in their drive for T.D. honors. Brown’s dash for pay dirt covered 34 yards. Jack MacDonald gathered in Pearson’s toss for the extra point. Gene Peck managed the final travel over the goal line after Boh Peltier recovered a fumble on Springfield’s 32. Peck took off the final four yards in the fourth quarter to insure victory. Outstanding for the Rams were front liners, Bob Straut, Al Lindemann, Rollie Bettez, Frank Morey, and Earle Perkins. RHODE ISLAND 52 — BRANDEIS 22 Rhody made it two straight as it downed the Brandeis Judges 52-22. The outstanding players for Rhody were Johnny Rollins, scoring two, Roger Pearson scoring one, and Bill Polland also getting two. Rhody started piling up its score early in the first period when, because of a bad kick, they had the hall on the Brandeis 34. After a series of seven plays, Polland finally scored from two yards out. Pearson then passed to Charron totaling two more points and making the score 8-0. Rhody scored again when John Rollins went into the end zone. Again Pearson passed for conversion, but the attempt was in vain and the score now tallied 14-0. In the second quarter, Brandeis came back fighting and blocked one of Rhody’s punts on the Rain’s 24. Bill De- laney scored from the right after four plays. Dougherty ran for the conversion and the score stood Rhody 14 and Brandeis 8. The next Rhody touchdown came on a 24 yard right sweep by Smyrnios, set up by a pass play from Pear- son to Smyrnios. Pearson’s pass for the extra point was good. The second half proved to be even stronger for Rhody as Bill Poland galloped for 54 yards and the Rams’ fourth touchdown in the opening minutes. The point-after attempt failed. Rollins romped to score again and put Rhody ahead 32-8. The Judges would not give up and bounced back to score two more in this third quarter. The first score came when DeSimone scored from the one yard line after the Judges put on a drive of 56 yards. They scored again when they recovered one of Polland’s blocked punts and raced into the end zone for the tally. The conversion was good, and this reduced the score to Brandeis 22-URI 32. Pearson scored in the early minutes of the fourth quarter when he scampered 46 yards for pay dirt. After this touch- down the pressure on Rhody was off, and many of the sophomores saw action. Bill Baxter was responsible for an- other touchdown when he scored from the two yard line on a quarterback sneak after a 30 yard march. The last Rhody score came when “Snooky” Traficante tossed a jump pass to Dave Dickey. This touchdown was set up by Bob La- Roche who went 45 yards with an intercepted pass. RHODE ISLAND 24 — MASSACHUSETTS 8 Rhode Island made it three in a row by topping the Redinen from the University of Massachusetts, 24-8, at Rhody’s Meade Field. Don Brown proved the thriller of the game when he streaked through UMass for 58 yards after he grabbed a lateral from Jack MacDonald, who was credited with the pass interception. Another outstanding performance was the play of the Rhode Island line which held the losers just inches short in a tremendous goal line stand late in the fourth period. The Rams also stopped UMass on their first march on their five when guard Earle Perkins broke through and re- covered a fumble on the Rhody seven. From there, Pearson generated the squad downfield with a 36 yard pitch to Jack MacDonald and alternating carries with Brown picking up 15 and 13 yards and Gene Peck plunging valuable yardage for first downs. Pearson, on an option, scored from the five yard stripe. MacDonald com- pleted Pearson’s pass to make it 8-0. The Redmen looked as if they were headed for pay dirt in the third quarter when Gerry Walls intercepted a Pear- son pass on his 37 from where they went downfield to the R.I. 12 when the Rams resisted and Perkins again recov- ered a fumbled pitchout on the 31. Brown of the Rams had his feature romp in the third period, but had a 40 yard scoring interception nullified early in the game. High winds prevented a UMass kick from traveling far- ther than their 27 line, from where Rhody made good their third touchdown after Johnny Rollins ran for 10, George Smyrnios followed for 11 and Peck crossed the broad stripe in two plunges from the four. Pearson ran the point after. Following the fourth R.I. score, UMass took the kickoff and scored four plays later. Bill Maxwell went to the air and hit Walls, who was in the open. Walls ran 49 yards for six points. Reynolds made it 8 points on a run. This was the sixth straight win for Rhody in this series. BROWN 47 — RHODE ISLAND 6 Outmanned and outweighed, the URI eleven couldn’t match the Bruins. Rhode Island ran into trouble early with the Bears, Frank Finney setting up the first charge on a fumble recovery at the Rhody 29 and then pranced seven i __ — — a SCO re. Finney added the point after on a slice through. Ray Barry capped a long march with a two yard plunge and Dick Beland made good a boot for another point. Be- fore the first half ended, Barry again scored from the four, and Charlie Olibri took Finney’s pass to widen the margin. John Phipps ended an 85 yard march when he received Mick Pannes pass, good for 15 yards. In the next play Pannes ran for the point after. The Rams played their hearts out against steep odds. Backs John Rollins and Don Brown were completely stopped and the Bruin forwards tore holes consistently in the Ram’s first line of defense. The line-backing and defending by Bill Poland and Earle Perkins plus hard charging Rollie Bettez at center, were some of the brighter contributions for URL Don Brown saved a shutout when he ran 15 yards on a pass play from Pearson in the final period. Brown’s Bill Cronin scored in the third on a 15 yard run with Finney’s toss. Beland ran for the points after. Jack McTigue concluded the scoring in the fourth when he car- ried off tackle for the last touchdown. Paul Choquette pushed through for the two points. The Bruin’s depth totaled 52 players as Brown won its 2 07 40th game in the 44 year rivalry. CROSS COUNTRY Cushmac. G.; McElroy, J.; Macintosh, T.; French, E. Row 2: Coach; Brown, D.; Petitpas, R.; Warren, R.; Wilson, F. 5 4 . c= CROSS COUNTRY Due to injuries to captain Tom McIntosh, Rhode Island’s cross country team went winless in six dual meets this year. George Cushmac and Ed French were tops in a losing cause. Coach Tom Russell’s forces were comprised of Tom McIntosh, George Cushmac, Ed French, Frank McElroy, Frank Wilson, Wayne Nordquist, Nason Henry, Bob Warren, Dale Brown, and Dick Petitpas. In their first meet in early September, U.R.I. bowed to Fordham. Cushmac, finishing sixth, was top man for Rhody. In the following two meets with Springfield and New Hampshire, Cushmac again led the U.R.I. harriers home finishing second and fifth respectively. Against P.C. and Brown, Ed French took over the front running position for Rhode Island, placing second and fifth, while at UConn, Cushmac, in third place was tops. The Yankee Conference Championship, held this year at UMass, found Rhody in fifth place. Cushmac again led the Rams home placing fourteenth. In the New Englands, R.I. finished tenth with French taking the leading roll. The Freshmen team, however, was undefeated in dual meets. They placed third in the New Englands. Karl Steimle was their top runner for the season. FRESHMAN TEAM Row 1: DeLucia, T.; Clark, G.; Dunn, D. Row 2: Steimle K.- Lees, D.; Fishburn, W.; Russell, T., Coach. BASKETBALL The University of Rhode Island’s progressive return to the scene of basketball prominence is in its second rebuilding year under the astute and capable Ernest Calverly. Faced with a major building problem since his inaugural as varsity mentor at U.R.I., the former All-American ace of the forties has undaunt- edly attempted to enhance the basketball fortunes of the Univer- sity amidst problems that would probably have perplexed the immortal Keaney. Building a basketball team capable of competing in today’s rapid paced collegiate competition is virtually impossible with a squa d that is completely void of the talent and experience of a senior factor. In such a situation, further complicated by the premature departure of several solid court performers, Coach Calverley has endeavored to instill his basketball know-how and determination into a courageous and willing young team and has obtained some encouraging and often glamorous results. His win and loss record is respectable although unimpressive, but in the near future he assuredly will produce quintets characterized by his spirit, inspired by his love of the game and truly repre- sentative of the fine U.R.I. basketball tradition. At this point, credit must be given to the amiable Bill Baird who has worked harmoniously and enthusiastically alongside of Coach Calverley for the past two years. Assistant Coach Baird has faithfully and unselfishly carried out the many unseen and thankless tasks that are so essential in fostering a successful ven- ture on the collegiate athletic scene. In the season’s opener Tom Harrington led the Rams to an easy 84-43 victory over the Quonset Flyers. Captain Tom regis- tered 25 points and sophomores Harry Edmonds and Barry Multer combined for 28. Row 1: Bourgery, R.; Caswell, P. ; Edmonds, H.; Boyle, A.; An- derson. J. Row 2: Baird, W., Coach; Lamb, D.; Holland, W. ; Dav- enport, D.; Hirsch, A.; Multer, B.; Harrington, T.; Joyce, J.; Calverly, E., Head Coach. and Coach Ernie Calverly On the following evening Rhody played host to the high-rated Eagles of Boston College. B.C. won the nip and tuck battle 67-80, with a late splurge over the undermanned forces of U.R.I. Captain Harrington contributed 28 points and Harry Edmonds 17 in the losing cause. Fordham University romped to an easy 56-86 victory over Rhody despite Barry Multers 27 markers. At Providence Harry Edmonds put on a bril- liant ball handling and shooting display in steer- ing the Blue and White to a 65-52 win over Brown University. The extraordinary rebound- ing of Don Brown was a prime factor in nhody’s first intrastate victory. In a tremendous team effort U.R.I. stormed from behind to take a well deserved 80-65 vic- tory from New Hampshire. Multer, Edmonds and Jack Anderson kept the Rams in contention until Capt. Harrington broke the game wide open with a sparkling shooting display in the second half. U.R.I. split two hotly contested games on suc- cessive nights at Burlington, Vt. The five Rhody regulars, Harrington, Multer, Edmonds, Brown and Holland all hit double figures in the Rams 84-77 victory on Friday night. The Catamounts of Vermont wrested a closely disputed win on the following day, 76-77. Sophomore Harry Ed- munds tallied 44 points and Tom Harrington 40 in the two day set. Highly rated Holy Cross ran roughshod over the hapless Rams at Keaney Gym, 62-102. Jack Anderson and Barry Multer provided the only offensive threat against the crusaders. On January 10, Northeastern University won a loosely played game at Boston, 61-77. Rhody lost the game at the foul line as both teams regis- tered a like number of field goals. Multer and Edmonds collaborated for 29 points. In their fourth Yankee Conference tussle Cap- tain Harrington’s sparkling 37 point effort sty- mied a fine team effort by Maine, as Rhody won their fifth game in ten starts. Hirsch’s rebound- ing and hustle spirited the 83-78 victory. Rhody’s year long lack of height was further accented by the injury to ace rebounder Donnie Brown, which sidelined him for the season. Springfield College completely dominated both boards as they trounced the weary Rams 72-102. Capt. Harrington and Multer showed the only offensive punch, connecting for 42 points. On February 4, Harrington rewrote the U.R.I. record book with a thrilling 50 point perform- ance, as the Rams won the freewheeling contest from Brandeis University 119-106. Capt. Har- rington broke the 44 point Keaney Gym record of Adrian Chrust and the alltime school record of 48 points set by Ernie Calverly in 1943. Some- what overshadowed was the 35 point effort by Barry Multer. Against Providence College, U.R.I. was sub- dued by a 59-71 count in a thriller at P.C.’s Homecoming, with Harrington providing the scoring. The Rams matched the Friars for forty minutes of play but faltered in overtime, victim of the sensational play of potential All-American John Egan. Jack Anderson and Bill Holland turned in a tremendous performance against their taller adversaries, but the all-out effort of the team fell short. In a Yankee Conference thriller in Keaney Gym, Captain Tom Harrington’s scoring talent paced the Rams to their seventh win of the sea- son, beating U Mass 83-82. The lanky junior tal- lied 34 points in the close tilt that was tied no less than nineteen times. Barry Multer bombed in 23 points from the outside, teaming with Har- rington in bringing the crowd to their feet throughout the battle. 211 BASEBALL The 1958 edition of University of Rhode Island Baseball failed to achieve preseason expectations and although displaying much ability and determination finished the schedule with a subpar record. The over- all record of six wins and ten losses was indeed an ebb for the incomparable William Beck, who had coached Ram Nines to two consecutive state championships in 1956 and ’57. In Yankee Conference play, the sopho- more studded team placed fifth with a three and six record. Rhody began with its annual opening day victory over the Quonset Flyers, as they put on a devastating offense while winning 21 to 5. Bob Peltier’s four hits paced the twenty hit attack, while Roger Pearson’s three hits drove in four runs. John Garafolo, Jim Wilcox, Tony Verdi, and Bobby Wells each connected for a brace of hits. Peltier and Garafolo each homered in the onslaught and Larry Cargill received credit for. the win in a relief role. On April 17, a strong Springfield team succumbed to another display of Ram power at the plate. The fiery Jake Jacome’s three hits and Rog Pearson’s two singles sparked the 9 to 6 win that was highlighted by pinch hitter Sal Augeri’s three run homer. Winning pitcher Tony Rao drove home the clinching run with a booming triple in the sixth. Springfield rallied for three runs in the eighth but Tom Harrington’s relief work stymied all further scoring. The Ram win streak came to an abrupt halt as the UConn Huskies posted a 13 to 2 victory at Kingston. Work-horse Dick Pisaturo, starting his third consecu- tive game, absorbed the loss while Rhody was limited to five hits. Sophomore right hander Tony Rao lost a heart- breaker to Brown 3 to 2, at Brown Field. Rao hurled a three hitter and struck out nine, but Brown scored three unearned runs on two walks, two errors, and three stolen bases. Rhody’s two runs came in the sev- enth on singles by Peltier and Verdi and a double by Bob Humphrey. Rhody stranded the tying run on third in both the eighth and ninth innings. At Providence College, Rhody suffered its third de- feat 8 to 5. Losing hurler Larry Cargill deserved a better fate as P.C. collected three unearned runs on two Ram miscues. Dave Como collected two hits and Howie Levine smacked a two run double in the seventh. The University of Maine took two from Rhody on consecutive days at Kingston. The Black Bears jumped off to a five run lead in the first two innings and coasted on to a 6 to 2 win. Roger Pearson and Bob Peltier each singled and scored in the eighth. Bob Humphrey pitched nearly eight innings in relief while giving up only one run. The following day Dan Dearborn pitched the only shutout of the year over URI as Maine won 3 to 0. Dick Pisaturo hurled eight complete innings and gave up but one earned run. Pearson, Verdi, and Bob Man- cini collected the three Ram hits. On the first of May, Rhody blew a four run lead and lost to UMass 8 to 6 at Amherst. The Blue and White collected all six runs in the third inning; four of them on Dave Como’s grand slam homer. Mass scored four runs on two hits to overcome the Ram lead in the seventh, and hand R.I. its sixth straight defeat. Row 1: Como, D.; Verdi, T.; Warren, J.; Jacome, J.; Pisaturo, R.; Humphrey, R.; Peltier, R.; Wells, R. Row 2: Rao, T.; Carr, R.; Augeri, S.; Tryhubsack, J.; DiAmbra, T.; Wilcox, J.; Har- rington, T.; Beck, W., Coach. Row 3: Pearson, R.; Capalbo, J.; Garafolo, J.; Johnson, P.; McCormick, J.; Mancini, R. Dick Pisaturo pitched the Beckmen to their third victory of the season in a ten inning game at Vermont. John Garafolo and Dave Como collaborated for the winning run in the top of the tenth, and Rao came on in the bottom half to strand runners on second and third by retiring the side in order. The alert Garafolo had two hits and scored three runs while Como singled thrice. Big Tom Harrington threw a five hitter the follow- ing afternoon and Rhody had its second victory over Vermont, 3 to 1. In going the route, Harrington struck out eight and did not allow an earned run. Tony Verdi’s two run double provided the winning markers in the seventh. The next home engagement was won by Brown 7 to 4 as Dave Manson gained his second verdict of the year over Rhody on three unearned runs. John Gara- folo doubled and tripled driving in two runs and Tony Verdi singled twice in the losing cause. Northeastern took the Rams easily at Boston with a seven run uprising in the middle innings. Jimmy Warren had three hits, one a lead off homer in the first inning in the 8 to 3 loss. Harrington absorbed the brunt of the N.U. attack and was charged with the defeat. The return match with UMass again found Rhody on the short end; this time 6 to 4. Dick Pisaturo started his fifth game of the season and received the loss. John Garafolo belted a three run homer in the third inning but Rhody couldn’t hold the lead. At the close of the season, Garafolo signed a professional contract with the Milwaukee Braves. In the first game of a double header at Durham, N.H., Tom Harrington hurled his second five hitter of the season as URI chalked up its fifth win of the season 2 to 1. Jim Warren doubled opening the sixth and Garafolo singled him home. Garafolo moved to third on a walk and a sacrifice and scored the winning run on Jim Wilcox’s timely single. In the nightcap, New Hampshire reversed the score and beat Tony Rao 2 to 1. Billy Beck’s boys could garner only five hits, Rao getting two, and committed three errors allowing the first N.H. run to score. The season ended on a happy note as URI defeated Providence College 9 to 6 at Kingston. Tony Verdi’s triple highlighted the second inning when the Rams sent twelve men to the plate and scored eight runs before P.C. could recover. Bob Peltier singled and doubled and Joe Mancini, who missed most of the season with a broken hand, homered. Tony Rao re- lieved Harrington in the fourth and received credit for the win. The 1958 season spelled finis to senior outfielder Jim Warren and Pitcher Dick Pisaturo, who wore the Blue and White spangles of URI as well as the heroes of yesteryear. Sophomore John Garafolo also closed out a brief but often brilliant collegiate career to join the Milwaukee franchise. The 1958 team gave their all for Rhody and were a credit to themselves, their coach and the University. Row 1: Neigle, J.; Lisa, C.; Hoffer, M.: Broomfield, S.; Kojian, S. Row 2: Whatley, R., Asst. Coach; Zarrella, A.; Patton, R.; Jurgela, A.; Torgan, A.; Churnside, K.; Lakeway, F.; Mc- Aloon, V.: Russell, T., Head Coach. Thus far, the U.R.I. mile relay team enjoyed its best season since Tom Russell has been at the helm. The quartet opened its season in Boston Garden at the annual Knights of Columbus meet and came home a winner by 30 yards over Boston U., Boston C., and Bates. The following week, Jan. 31, the Rams faced a real stiff test as they flew to Washington to appear in the Washington Star Games. Here they drew the best opposition the Middle Atlantic States could offer and once again came home a winner over Catholic U., Westchester College, Seton Hall and a good Maryland team. With two straight wins, Tom Russell’s squad headed into Madison Square Garden for its first of four appearances in the garden. That evening they were matched with Holy Cross, St. John’s, and N.Y.U., all previously unbeaten, and Bates. Rhody crossed the line ahead of Holy Cross, St. John’s and N.Y.U., but ran second to Bates, a team they had previously beaten in Boston Garden. From Madison Square Garden, the Rhody quar- FRED LAKEWAY GEORGE CALISE 214 L. to R.: Lisa, C.; McAloon, V.; Russell, T., Coach; Car- ter, T.; Lakeway, F. tet went up to Boston to participate in the annual B.A.A. Games for the Yankee Conference Championship. Every Conference school was entered but Vermont and once again R.I. was victorious. This time they had in addition to winning the Conference Crown eclipsed more than two full seconds off the Yankee Conference record for the mile-relay run. An interesting sidelight to this team’s success is that it began its season with only one regular quarter-miler. Vin McAloon became all-Rhode Island 440 yard selection. Theodore Carter, who had never raced before coming to U.R.I., was the second member of the Rhody quartet, while the other two members were two converted sprinters, Fred Lakeway, New England sprint champion, and Carl Lisa former all-Rhode Island selection in the 220 yard dash. R.I. looks forward to many more successful seasons. The team will be well represented in the next three seasons with both Lisa and McAloon as sophomores, and such promising freshmen as Bob Brennan, Karl Steimle, and George Clark. TRACK GOLF With the loss of Paul Butler and a few other graduati ng seniors, the golf team faced a major rebuilding program last year. Coach John Chironna who replaced Paul Cieurzo last year was confronted with a team composed mostly of inexperienced players with no competition background. With the return of Archie Boulet, Harry Hampson, and Murray Zaretsky and the addition of sophomore Bob Fitta, this team now has the experience and the ability to do an excellent job. Under the guidance of Coach Tootell, the tennis team did a creditable job consid- ering the fact that it was composed mostly of juniors and sophomores who were inex- perienced. Coach Tootell called his tennis candi- dates in the Fall and worked them on the tennis courts near the gym. With the com- ing of bad weather, play was resumed in- doors and the players have been working- out every afternoon. With the return of experienced players, as Tucker Welch, Dick Haut and Bob Carl- son, plus tbe addition of Frank Cain from last year’s freshman team, this year’s team should do an excellent job. TENNIS RESULTS Rhode Island Opponents 6 3 Coast Guard 0 9 Brown 2 7 Trinity 3 6 Maine 2 7 Massachusetts 5 4 Connecticut 1 8 Springfield GOLF RESULTS Rhode Island Opponents 3 4 Wesleyan 2 5 Trinity 3 4 Maine 4 3 New Hampshire 1 6 Massachusetts 4 3 Vermont 3 4 Providence 2 5 Brown 2 5 Connecticut TENNIS Row 1 : Carlson, R. ; Peckham, K.; Jacobson, J. Row 2: Tootell, F., Coach; Keighley, R.; Welch, T.; Noble. W.; Pordorzer, W.; Haut, R.; Miller, M. 216 vl kl jir 9 Ifr ' Ira Hi i i RIFLE ASSOCIATION Row 1: Edwards, S.; Leighton, H.; Cohen, E., Pres.; Hartford. R., Coach; Anson, R. Row 2: Dummer, R.; Webber, D.; Dziok, T. ; Phillips, H.; Winiarski, P. ; Thorpe, T. RIFLE ASSOCIATION The 1958-59 Rifle Team season was begun with a great deal of expectation. The team was coached by M Sgt. Hartfo rd. This year’s varsity captain was Homer Leighton. Returning Varsity shooters were last season’s co-captains, Elton Cohen and Taylor Cook, as well as Homer Leighton, Pete Winiarski, and Fred Goodrich. These men plus Robert Anson, Dave Webber, Bob Mooza, and Paul Dutra up from the fresh- men team, gave the depth that was lacking in the preceding season. The freshmen rifle team showed a great deal of potential. The leading scorers were T. Dziok, B. Saunders, R. Dummer, P. Ab- brust, and S. Edwards. These men also fire for the R.O.T.C. Rifle Team. The varsity team fires in the Southern Division of the N.E.C. R.L. which includes Providence College, Coast Guard Academy, University of Connecticut, Boston College, University of Massa- chusetts, Boston University, Brown University, and Worcester Poly Tech. It also participates in the Yankee Conference Tourna- ment and the Coast Guard Invitational which includes such teams as Saint John’s, West Point, Harvard, University of Mary- land, M.I.T., and Villanova. The season is closed with the Na- tional Rifle Association Collegiate Championship. In the match Rhode Island competes against all the college rifle teams in the country. 1957-1958 SCORES Rhode Island Opponents 1368 Coast Guard Academy 1379 1368 Providence College 1391 1368 Connecticut 1374 1368 Boston College 1360 1362 Massachusetts 1350 1362 Boston University 1383 1363 Brown 1354 1375 Worcester Poly Tech 1396 217 INTRAMURAL SPORTS Another successful intramural season came to a close with Sigma Chi winning its second straight All Sports Trophy. After a poor start in football and cross-country, Sigma Chi came on strong to win the trophy with 583.5 points to Sigma Nu’s 563.5. Sigma Chi also won the Intramural and Intercollegiate par- ticipation trophy with 6000 points, followed closely bv Theta Chi with 5400. Tau Kappa Epsilon and Sigma Alpha Epsilon were tie for third with 4700 points. September found the boys down under the spotlights at Meade Field playing touch football. Sigma Nu won the touch football crown with the help of the tremendous passing of Skip Whidden. They were followed closely by Tau Kappa Epsilon. Sigma Chi began their march for the crown by defeating Bressler Hall in the cross-country meet. The winter saw Sigma Alpha Epsilon capture the basketball crown. They picked up 200 points with the help of the high scoring efforts of Gabby Warren. Sigma Chi was a close second. Sigma Chi increased their lead with a victory in foul-shooting. Lambda Chi Alpha and Bressler Hall followed close behind. Sigma Nu won two close victories in tennis and horseshoes. They were followed closely by Sigma Chi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon respectively. In the wrestling division. Beta Psi Alpha took the champion- ship. In the softball competition. Phi Mu Delta, led by Bill Fall’s pitching, came on strong to defeat Sigma Chi in the final by a score of 16-2, bringing to a close a very successful and enjoyable intramural season. STANDINGS IN INTRAMURAL SPORTS FOR SEASON OF 1957-1958 Touch Cross Bskt- Foul Volley- Sigma Chi 79 Sigma Nu 191.5 Phi Mu Delta 83.2 Theta Chi 79 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ... 74.9 Phi Sigma Kappa .... 62.4 Lambda Chi Alpha 74.9 Tau Kappa Epsilon 150 Phi Gamma Delta 87.3 Tau Epsilon Phi 70.7 Beta Psi Alpha 79 Sigma Pi 50 Phi Kappa Theta 50 Bressler Hall A. E. Pi Butterfield Hall Kappa Sigma Kappa Rho Iota Kappa roui voiiey- _ .. Horse- Shtg. ball Track Tennis shoes 35 143.7 35 107 15 25 3.7 Seated: MacLeod, W.; Carter, P.; Hirsch, A„ V. Pres.; Lakeway, F„ Pres.; Kojian, S.; Magliocco. J.; French, E. Standing: Jacome, G.; Lindemann, A.; Harrington, T.; Haut, D.; Calise, G. RHODE ISLAND CLUB The Rhode Island Club is an honorary organization of varsity lettermen. The club enforces the rules regarding the wearing of the letter and aids in the promotion of athletics at the Uni- versity. In the past, the club has taken part in many campus activities, the feature of which was the annual Spring Banquet. At the close of each school year, honorary keys are presented to outstanding members. 219 Row 1: Johnson, E.; Sullivan, B., Sec.-Trcas.; Berghman, J-, Capt.; Fredette, N., Co-Capt.; Norton, B. Row 2: Parise, A,; Thompson, D. ; Wood, N.; Czarsty, S. ; McDowell, G.; Jacobson, H.; Lieb, P.; Tootell, D.; Feroce, J.; Collins, G. CHEERLEADERS Rhody can always rely on the spirit and pep of its cheerleaders to encour- age a victory. At rallies, football games, or basketball games the cheerleaders are out in front of the crowd with a cheer whether Rhody is winning or losing. This year the cheerleaders worked out many different routines. The use of a trampoline and a set of ladders was an exciting innovation this year. Mr. Carl Slader coached and trained the cheerleading squad in these skills. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Women’s Athletic Association is one of the few single campus activities offering a vari- ety of opportunities for the U.R.I. coed. In con- nection with women’s sports the W.A.A. awards points to individuals participating in intramu- rals and club sports. Upon accumulation of the required number of points a shield, key, or blazer is awarded. Trophies are also awarded to the winners of intramural tourneys. Aside from conducting the women’s athletic program, the W.A.A. sponsers co-recreation sports, a door decorating contest, a money-mak- ing project, Orchesis, and annual Fall picnic, and a Spring banquet. Besides conducting this program the W.A.A. also offers a wealth of opportunities within the council. Interested women can hold such diver- sified positions as photographer, Beacon sports editor, publicity chairman, head sports manager, or social chairman. How many other organiza- tions boast such a diversified program for its members? EVERY WOMAN STUDENT is a MEMBER of W.A.A. The Association has a place of interest for all. JOANN TURO President Seated: Santagata, L.; Rooney, B., V. Pres.; Turo, J., Pres.; Cragan, A., Sec.-Treas.; Lauder, W. Standing: Francis. A.; Koechling, H.; Bullard, B.; Coleman, S. ; Baker, T.; Dunn, E.; Harrison, N.; English, M.; Donnelly, B.; Koczera, B.; Feroce, J. Row 1: Gederman, B.; Galloway, A.; Koechling, H.; Santagata, L. Row 2: Will, K.; English, M.; Donnelly, B.; Clough, P.; Dollar, G.; Chin, S. FIELD HOCKEY Freshman girls were introduced to field hockey early in the semester with a “model” game played by more experienced upper-class girls. An introduction was given by Helena Koechling, hockey manager. During the game the duties of each player and some of the plays were outlined by “Chip” Santagata. This well-played exhibi- tion was attended by an enthusiastic group of 200 . Hockey club activities offered ample oppor- tunity for development and practice of new skills, as well as the fun and excitement of com- petition. The Rhody team was host to the Provi- dence hockey team for a hard-fought game. The Providence team, recruiting new members, in- vited Rhody to practice with them during the season. An All College Sports Day held at Wel- lesley was attended by 12 team members. There the Rhody team met with girls from other New England colleges and participated in a lively Round Robin tournament. Close games and tense moments highlighted the inter-house double elimination tournament this year. Scheduling during the season was made difficult by poor weather and the change from daylight savings to standard time. The final game, a battle between Alpha Chi Omega and Chi Omega, was finished in total darkness, with Chi Omega victorious. Row 1: Chin, S.; Donnelly, B.; Santagata, L.; English, M. Row 2: Whaley J.; Randall, J.; Lambertson, B.; Dollar, G.; Clough, P.; Crooker, J., Adv. BASKETBALL As winter approached, anxiety and excitement swept over Lippitt Hall as the Intramural basketball season began to get under way. It continued until undefeated Delta Zeta triumphed in the double elimination tournament. Immediately after the close of Intramural basketball, the “pros” took over the gym. They did a good job, too, when they played teams from Salve Regina, Bridgewater State Teacher’s College and the University of Connecticut. And then there was U.R.I.’s own playday at Keaney Gymnasium. After lunch at Butterfield Hall, the girls, from such colleges as Pembroke, Wheaton, Bouve, and Clark University, spent the day on the basketball court. TENNIS The ever-popular game of tennis is familiar to all at Rhody and is enjoyed by experts and beginners alike. Even those who at first miss every ball become proficient players after a little practice. The crowds at the courts each spring day until well after sunset is evidence of the game’s popularity on our campus. Last Spring the women’s tennis team met weekly to improve their back- hands, serves, and knowledge of the finer points of the game. An inter-house tourney was played by a singles player and a doubles-team from each women’s housing unit. After several thrilling matches, the trophy, offered for the first time, was captured by an excellent team from Alpha Chi Omega. L. to R.: Lambertson, B.; Chin, S.; Whaley, J. ARCHERY Archery is rapidly gaining popularity as a spring sport’s activity for the Rhody women as the club gains more members each year. This game of skil , enioved bv all who participate, offers each individual a chance for personal achievement and satisfaction. In addition to playing with the club, Rhody women may elect archery as their spring class activity. SOFTBALL Shouts of “Batter up,” the crack of a hat, and the cheers of the spectators all add to the excitement of a women’s softball game. Perhaps because of the warm weather, spectators, both men and women, turn out to cheer their favor- ite team to victory. Encouraged by teammates and side-line coaches, many players surprise even themselves with their ability. Tbe softball club practiced every week during the Spring to prepare for competition. Games were played against more experienced teams from UConn and New Haven State Teachers College. An enthusiastic team from each house entered the softball tournament last year. As usual, the competition for the prized trophy was keen. In the final game, the hard hitting Alpha Chi Omega team won the trophy by defeating Eleanor Roosevelt Hall in an exciting extra- inning game. L. to R.: English, M.; Santagata, L. BADMINTON As in past years, the arrival of the Badminton Club met with enthusiastic approval. The first game, and varsity highlight of the season, was the basketball- badminton play day at Keaney and Lippitt gyms February 14. Various colleges in New England participated in the round-robin type tourney and the result was the best playday to date. Individual practice at Lippitt continued into March and the skill which developed made all the effort seem worthwhile. The sport terminated after games with Pembroke, Providence-Barrington Bible College, and Salve Regina. CO-RECREATIONAL SPORTS Co-Rec Sports, becoming increasingly popular on the URI campus, enjoyed greater participation this year with the number of teams competing more than in previous years. The successful union of both male and female in the world of sports has attracted many individuals. You would be surprised how athletic Sally Jones becomes when she finds out her sorority is playing with Zeta Zeta Fratern ity in the volleyball tournament. The same applies to Bob Smith when he hears about the game with Iota Kappa Sorority. In addition to a mixed doubles tournament of badminton in which there were two leagues with seven teams in each, there was a double elimination Co-Rec volleyball tournament. As spring approached, the male participants were again surprised at the athletic ability of the women on campus. This time it came when the women picked up a baseball bat in the baseball elimination consola- tion tournament. VOLLEYBALL You’ll find the tall girls in position to “spike” at the net and a strong back line when the volleyball season rolls around. In ad- dition to the cries of “watch out, I’ve got it” echoing from the different girls on the team, you can also hear the referee calling “side out” or “point” from the sidelines. Volleyball is one of the most popular sports among the women for it allows the greatest number of girls to participate. The house games are played in a double round elimination tourna- ment permitting each team to play at least two games and this year an especially exciting and tense tournament was seen. RIFLE TEAM The rifle team is affiliated with the National Rifle Association and through this organization our team has fired many postal matches, and in person matches with other colleges and uni- versities. Dead eye aim and a steady trigger finger is required of a com- petent rifleman. Thus practice starts in the Fall and continues until the end of the season with each girl spending a part of each week shooting. URI can certainly boast of its many Annie Oakleys. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS We wish to extend our thanks to the fol- lowing people without whose help this year book would not have been possible. Dean John F. Quinn Advisor Mr. Peter Hicks University Photographer Mr. Jack Brown O’Toole’s Consultant Mr. Ralph Millspaugh Loring’s Manager Mr. George Avakian Loring’s Consultant Mr. Thomas Doherty University Sports Publicity Mr. Herbert Hofford University Public Information Office TO OUR ADVERTISERS: On behalf of the GRIST Staff and the entire Class of 1959, I wish to extend our sincere thanks and best wishes for a pros- perous year. HOWARD S. WHIDDEN Advertising Editor BEST WISHES To the Graduates of 1959 UNIVERSITY DINING SERVICES LIPPITT HALL • BUTTERFIELD HALL • FACULTY DINING ROOM 228 BEST WISHES TAU KAPPA EPSILON ALPHA RHO CHAPTER To The CLASS OF 1959 Best Wishes To Justus D. Anderson, III Leroy C. Curtis Leonard R. DiPrete W. Charles Mayville Bruce Munro Earl D. Smith and The Class of 1959 from ALPHA CHI OMEGA PROVIDENCE PAPER COMPANY Office Equipment Supplies INDUSTRIAL PAPERS PRINTING PAPERS " Visit Our Furniture Showroom " Established 1885 160 DORRANCE ST. Tel. GA 1-7600 PROVIDENCE 2, R. I. 229 THE CLASS OF 1959 from CHI OMEGA CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1959 DEMOCRATIC STATE COMMITTEE CHARLES A. MAGUIRE ASSOCIATES CONSULTING ENGINEERS Providence, Rhode Island Boston, Massachusetts 230 Compliments of € ib tvt Where the man of distinction takes the lady of discernment. THE UNIVERSITY THEATRE Presenting fine plays for your enjoyment throughout the college year. BEST WISHES To THE CLASS OF 1959 From SIGMA DELTA TAU 231 Compliments of MOLONY RUBIEN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES to THE CLASS OF 1959 from PHI KAPPA THETA Rho Chapter of ALPHA EPSILON PI congratulates THE CLASS OF 1959 232 THETA CHI FRATERNITY extends best wishes to Lou Scungio Bob Timko Aldo Sammartino Bruce Timperly John Duffek Stu Douglas Bob Myers Nib Stedman Jerry Plumb Andy Brown Al Atkinson Bob Head Lee Lanois Henry Andersen Bob Boucher Barry Fagan John Cunningham Ron Smith Chris Horan Bob West Al O ' Brien Bob Guilette Hank Capuano Joe Redinger Ray Vanasse Don Holmes Earle Perkins Jim Roy and the Class of 1959 BEST WISHES To The GRADUATING CLASS From ALPHA XI DELTA CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1959 from HELEN PECK HALL LAMBDA TRITON of PHI SIGMA KAPPA congratulates Gene Bishop John Buoncristiani Dave Despres Bill Ferrigno Ron Galluscio Ray Grover Dave Lea Armand Malo Don McIntosh Bill Mellom Dick Scheffer Harry Sheldrick Pete Winiarski and The Graduating Class ETA CHAPTER 233 KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA CONGRATULATES Anthony Ancona Ronald Czarsty Bob Demetrius Anthony Calabrese Nelson French Louis Luzzi David Mageria Joseph Masso Bertrand Laprade Leonard Forcier Anthony Zonna David Coken Vincent Morabito Anthony Suave George Swagian Ronald Paolino James Thurston COMPLIMENTS OF 35 ' STOl.2. BRISTOL MANUFACTURING CORPORATION 234 GOOD LUCK CONGRATULATIONS to the to the CLASS OF 1959 SENIOR CLASS OF 1959 from from BUTTERFIELD HALL BRESSLER HALL UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE " Everything you need in College " BOOKS PAPERS SUPPLIES MONDAY-FRIDAY 8 : 45 - 11 : 45 - 12 : 45 - 4:15 MANSION NURSING HOME 104 CLAY STREET CENTRAL FALLS, RHODE ISLAND 24 Hour Nursing Care PA ; AGOSTINI CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. General Contractors INDUSTRIAL, COMMERCIAL, RESIDENTIAL BUILDING John D. Agostini, Pres. Treas. Dominic J. Agostini, Vice Pres. George L. Agostini, Secretary 70 BACON STREET PAWTUCKET, R. I. PAwtucket 6-4400 235 I CONGRATULATIONS from BETA EPSILON to THE CLASS OF 1959 PHI MU DELTA extends its congratulations to the graduating CLASS OF 1959 Compliments of COMMUNITY OIL SERVICE, INC. PEACEDALE, R. I. Congratulations from THE NARRAGANSETT TIMES Your Local Newspaper DUDLEY HARDWARE COMPANY 200 WICKENDEN STREET PROVIDENCE, R. I. Hardware for Women ' s Dormitories Dining Hall 236 Congratulations from DELTA ZETA THE CLASS OF 1959 For the Finest in Gifts and Flowers Visit CALIFORNIA ARTIFICIAL FLOWER COMPANY 400 RESERVOIR AVENUE PROVIDENCE, R. I Open Daily 8:00 AM. to 5:30 PM. Thursday Nights until 9:00 P.M. All the news of SOUTH COUNTY RHODE ISLAND is in thkMsun published by THE UTTER COMPANY printers of many UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS including The BEACON Compliments of WAKEFIELD CAB COMPANY 237 Good Luck to the CLASS OF 1959 COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF SOUTH COUNTY 48 KERSEY ROAD PEACE DALE, R. I. from SIGMA KAPPA FINE FOODS COMFORTABLE ROOMS Complete Banquet Facilities Available for 100 People At the Inn your University Recommends THE LARCHWOOD INN AND RESTAURANT MAIN STREET WAKEFIELD, R. I. Members American Hotel Association ZETA RHO CHAPTER of SIGMA NU extends best wishes to George Marrah Ken Dalton " Skip " Whidden Tom Caldwell Al Bistrick Dick Coulthurst George Binns Bob Mulcahey Jim Cooney Dick Ouellette Art Weddell Bob Walsh Pete Watjen Al Bowden and the Class of 1959 Compliments °f THE CLASS OF 1960 Compliments °f THE CLASS OF 1961 240 Compliments °f THE CLASS OF 1962 BALFOUR CRAFTSMANSHIP . Your Guarantee of Satisfaction Two Balfour representatives serve the University of Rhode Island to give you the full advantages of every type of Balfour service. The Balfour name is your guarantee of finest quality and craftsmanship in fine jewelry. MR. TOM GALVIN, Representative, serves your needs in the following: Diplomas Official U. of R. I. Class Rings Personal Cards Commencement Announcements MR. ROBERT HOULEY, Representative, serves your needs in the following: Ceramics Official Fraternity Jewelry — Badges, Keys, Guard Pins Wood Products Engraved Stationery Medals Fraternity Crested Rings SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON congratulates " The Brothers " of Beta Epsilon Chapter of Kappa Al Lindeman Psi wish to congratulate the following seniors Gordy Carlson Howie Cox upon graduation: Dick Walls Al Ferraro Pete Kilheffer Sam Antoch Pete G rills Jim McDonough Cliff Smith Bob Mosher Bob Healey John McGarrahan Michael Arouth Frederick Barrowclough Robert Corvi Robert D ' Adamo Edward Dyer Walter Krochmal Robert McCarthy Jack Malone Richard Palumbo Carl Christ Walt Doyle Paul Platieu Paul Giordano Charles Raiola Harry Caldwell Charles Roditakis Taylor Cook Lou Eldridge Gil Majeau Peter Swenton 242 A FRIEND SIGMA PI EXTENDS ITS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1959 GAS does it better, auto magically .. . for HEATING, WATER HEATING, COOKING, CLOTHES DRYING, REFRIGERATING AIR CONDITIONING! ALPHA DELTA SIGMA EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS THE CLASS OF 1959 ; , X 243 TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS CONGRATULATIONS and BEST OF LUCK from ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL Best Wishes To The GRADUATING CLASS From TAU EPSILON PHI SIGMA CHI EXTENDS BEST WISHES TO Robert Ayotte George Calise Allen Cargill Parker Cramer Richard Kalunian Richard LaRoche Joseph Marriott Donald Martens Thomas McIntosh Henry Millette Robert Pearson Andrew Petrides David Scott Eugene Sullivan Richard Reynolds Frederick Lakeway Antonio Almeida James Edmonds George Mathewson Robert Tremblay 244 ti. ' jtif- ' COMPLIMENTS OF EAST GREENWICH DAIRY COMPANY PHI GAMMA DELTA congratulates Jay McCabe Ed Trimble Ray Sousa Dick Easterbrook Carl Uttley Ray Delorme CONGRATULATIONS FROM Wally McLeod Tucker Welch ANN HUTCHINSON HALL i£ ' : ; . V WSsSLii’ » 245 CENTRAL COAT APRON LINEN SERVICE, INC. 17 MARVIN STREET PROVIDENCE, R. I. Phones: EL 1-6420, 6421 ALPHA DELTA PI CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF 1959 BETA PSI ALPHA congratulates Joe Santoro Ray Wrigley Frank Vaccaro Leo Mianelli John Scungio Mike Dmytryshyn Benjamin Weisman Jimmy Sabetti Jimmy Adams Ronald DiFrenna Larry Del Bonis Robert Gentile 246 Congratulations and the best of luck! We at Loring are proud of the part we have had in helping to make your classbook a permanent reminder of your school years, recording with photo- graphs one of the happiest and most exciting times of your life! We hope that, just as you have chosen us as your class photographer, you will continue to think of Loring Studios when you want photographs to help you remember other momentous days to come! When you choose Loring portraits, you are sure of the finest craftsmanship at the most moderate prices! 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