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

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 288

 

University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1961 volume:

foreword 1 1 is rather difficult in the year 1961 to bring a mes- sage of universal assurance to our graduates as other editors have done in past years. These are unusual times and any attempt to project into the years ahead with rose-colored glasses would be sheer folly. We live in a period that appears to be shaping new dimensions, new outlooks, new horizons, yet we find it impossible to exude the same confidence and optimism that has characterized URI graduates for many decades. We confess that we are at a loss to know how to anticipate the events of the future. In any event, the 1961 GRIST has been compiled and takes its place among the yearbooks that have recorded the history and activities of our university. We have tried to make an interesting book without losing the flavor of tradition and simplicity that has marked other volumes of class memoirs. Despite our cautious foreword and our general anxiety concerning the future, we are confident that URI graduates will meet the challenges of the times. It is our problem to secure a sense of order and stabil- ity in the future that confronts us and at the same time to fulfill the design of our personal lives. For inspiration we submit the following lines from Words- worth: “—Whom neither shape of danger can dismay, —Nor thought of tender happiness betray; — Who, not content that former worth stand fast, — Looks forward, persevering to the last, — From well to better, daily self-surpast: — Who, whether praise of him must walk the earth —Forever, and to noble deeds give birth, — Or he must fall, to sleep without his fame, —And leave a dead unprofitable name — —Finds comfort in himself and in his cause; " kingston, rhode island r - »g 5SS ; L— fL i the class of 1961 of the university of Rhode Island presents THE GRIST the honorable John A. Notte governor of the state of rhode island and providence plantations To the class of 1961 : I greet you at this time of fulfillment and re- newed challenge. You have sustained and proven the con- fidence reposed in you by your parents, your professors and the St ate of Rhode Island. Regard this academic accomplishment of yours as an event of great significance, but in the whole scheme of things, as your arrival on a new and solid plateau. At the University of Rhode Island you have received an excellent foundation of learn- ing. I say foundation because you will find that each day of your life, you will continue to learn. Your ability to gain from the experience of life will be based on the skills in thinking you have learned from your formal studies. Your ability to think, to analyze, ' and synthesize material, to search out facts will allow you to benefit from the knowledge and experience of reality. New heights of endeavor remain to be scaled, and you are now splendidly equipped for achieving the noblest rewards that life can offer. You will be successful if you continue to learn and if you hav e the moral and spiritual courage to stand and be counted. To take some position and stand on it. Greatness, success and happiness will come to those who have the courage to live strongly with their convic- tions. With you go my most sincere wishes for a rich, satisfying and rewarding life. dedication Dr. Mason H. Campbell 1894-1960 The entire university family deeply mourns the passing of an admired educator and warm friend, Dean Mason H. Campbell. His contribu- tions to the academic and research programs of the College of Agriculture during his 17 years as Dean stand as a memorial to a man whose dedication and sincerity were limitless and whose insight and ability were an inspira- tion to professors and students alike. The national reputation enjoyed by our College of Agriculture is a tribute to Dean Campbell’s record of service here. It is evi- dence, too, of the great personal popularity he enjoyed throughout the country. His ability to command respect, confidence and friend- ship prompted his colleagues throughout the country to honor him with election to many high professional offices, all of which prog- ressed under his able leadership. After his retirement last year, Dean Camp- bell continued his lifelong interest in agricul- ture and had been available at all times when faculty or students sought his advice or counsel. The death of such a fine administrator and teacher leaves a deep void in the college com- munity. But the affection and esteem which Dean Campbell earned throughout his life will continue to be an inspiration to all who have known him, and this is the richest legacy of all. Homecoming Queen, Carol Lagin and Capt. Roland Bettez. president’s message TO THE CLASS OF 1961: The end of your college career and the earning of a bache- lor’s degree are indeed cause for congratulations and celebra- tion. The green and sunlit years of college will for some of you be the pleasantest period of your lives, but I hope that they will not be the most exciting, or the most challenging, or the most productive. Important as college is, it merely lays the founda- tion for what comes afterward; college is essentially a period of growing and maturing in knowledge and in wisdom. You are now about to show yourselves and those of us who have tried to help you during these four years what this period has meant to you. The intellectual internship is over and you are now going into practice. If I could make only one wish for you at graduation time, it would be that you may find great adventure in life. For this it is necessary that into life’s conflicting demands and pres- sures, you take a good sense of values and a deep concern about the great issues in the world today. It is only when one ' s life has these at its core, that the crowding decisions and diffi- culties of one’s personal and professional life can be met squarely and effectively. You will have, I’m sure, great joys and inevitably some sorrows in your life, but the greatest tragedy for an educated person is a life lived in the opiate of security and creature comfort where little is ventured and nothing lost in any noble cause. The great adventures in life come to those with courage and with purpose. May you have both. But whatever you do and wherever your career takes you throughout the many years ahead, I hope that you will come back again to refresh your spirit at your alma mater and to share with us again your accomplishments and satisfactions. Dr. Francis H. Horn, president of the university • U-tfW Francis H. Horn, President of the University Open House 1960 Woodward Hall dedication board of trustees Dr. Michael F. Walsh. Mr. George W. Kelsey, Dr. Catherine M. Casserly, Mrs. Georgette Ramos, President Dwight D. Eisenhower, Mr. Hugo R. Mainelli, Mr. Daniel J. Murray, Mr. Daniel E. Stoddard, President Francis H. Horn administrative council Row 1: Dean Olga P. Brucher, Dean James W. Eastwood, Dean Evelyn B. Morris, Dean Martha 0. Sayles, Dean William H. Wiley, Dean Roman J. Zorn, Dean Heber W. Youngken, Jr., Dr. Harold W. Browning, Vice President, President Francis H. Horn; Row 2: Mr. Charles A. Hall, Mr. Edmund J. Farrell, Dean T. Stephen Crawford, Mr. Edwin F. Hallenbeck, Dr. Francis J. Mueller, Professor Francis P. Allen, Dean Ernest W. Hartung, Dean Nelson Marshall, Dean George A. Ballentine, Dean John F. Quinn class advisor ' s message Mr. Robert A. Barron The completion of these four years of study, during which you have acquired skills and knowledge as well as the ability to employ these through reason, distinguishes you from the majority of mankind. This distinction im- poses upon you the moral obligation to use these faculties. Authority will be thrust upon you and the responsibility to administer it wisely. In serving, it will be your task to discern Beauty and Truth. This is God’s demand of us all. Under this yoke of service there is one thing you must not give completely — it is your Individuality, that unique combination of quali- ties which composes you and is for all time. Know it, cherish it, and defend it. For, from the struggle between Conformity and Self are born Poetry and Art. This is man’s gift to God. Robert A. Barron faculty senate, executive committee Dr. Frank L. Dietz Dr. Milton Salomon, chairman Miss Agnes G. Doody, parliamentarian Dr. Robert Lepper Dr. Robert W. Harrison 1961 GRIST staff Milton H. Steen — business manager Alfred W. Wilson— assistant editor Joseph A. Mollica— managing editor Austin J. O ' Toole— editor-in-chief Senior Pictures Editors: Eleanor Wilson Lyn Karmel Activities Editor: Sally Oyer Men’s Residences: Robert Stone Women’s Residences: Carolyn Siuta Features: Edward McGlinchey Men’s Sports: John Joyce Women’s Sports: Doris Vanderbeek Advertising. Larry Welch Photography: John Harding Art: Phyllis Clark Copy: Karen Johnson Circulation: Peter MacDougall Photographers: Paul Mania, Elton Cohen, Vic Farmer, Skip Hollingworth Secretary: Gail Williams Secretary to the Editor: Lyn Destefanis — — — V spring ■ Row 1: Howard, F.; Odland, T.; Dardiri, A.; Wiley, W.; Stuart, G.; McClung, R.; Cosgrove, C.; Row 2: Kerr, T.; Durfee, W.; Wilson, P.; Larmie, W.; Chang, P.; Domike, A.; Row 3: Caddick, J.; Stuckey, I.; Brown, J.; Bell, R.; Higgins, T.; Smith, J.; Row 4: Spaulding, I.; McKiel, C.; Yates, V.; Salomen, M.; Berousek, E.; Row 5: Griffiths, A.; Higbee, V.; Jacobson, M.; Lyman, E.; Stoltz, L.; Bond, G.; Row 6: Gilbert, R.; Manning, P.; Kurtz- man, R.; Christopher, E.; Olney, C.; Shutak, V.; Row 7: Murawski, J.; Hansen, H.; Sheehan, J.; Gray, W.; Don- aldson, W. ; Cobble, J. college of agriculture Dean William H. Wiley college of pharmacy Row 1: Bolton, S.; Smith, P.; Youngken H., Dean; Tsao, D.; Rand, E.; Row 2: Rosecrans, J.; Gerraughty, R.; Osborne, G.; Smith, C. Pastore Hall college of nursing Dean Heber W. Youngken Row 1: Fletcher, M.; Lees, D.; Smith, K.; Ballentine, G.; Dean; Brown, 0.; Olsen, W.; Paulis, R.; Row 2: Lurie, M.; Briggs, W.; Brainard, C.; Rockafellow, R.; Rayack, E.; Gilligan, F.; Siegel, M.; Wood, P.; Geffner, D.; Anderson, B.; Schurman, B.; Row 3: Lees, G.; Haller, W.; Kaiser, C.; Farrand, C.; Bowman, B.; DeFulvio, E.; Sternbach, H. college of business administration Dean George A. Ballentine Row 1: Nichols, D.; Thompson, A.; Bradbury, 0.; Crawford, T., Dean; Folk, C.; Goff, R.; Hagist, W.; Row 2: Moultrop, K.; Gentile, J.; Mairs, K.; Grove, J.; Fitchen, F.; Bachelder, A.; Langley, H.; Rubinski, S.; Row 3: Madsen, N.; Schock, E.; Lavelle, F.; Chon, W.; Hatch, J.; Parker, J.; Goodwin, E.; Ferrante, W.; Velletri, A.; Row 4: Prince, M.; Middleton, F.; Clarke, C.; Hill, R. ; Kane, J. college of arts and sciences Ranger Hall Roman J. Zorn, Dean Row 1: I. to r.— Maynard, M.; Lapin, S.; Kelly, B.; May, B.; Smart, M. ; Ames, M.; Grady, E. : May, D. Row 2: I. to r. — Tilton, A.; Christopher, E.; Brown, P.; Tucker, R.; Bowden, N.; Downing, B.; Crandall, E.; Whitlock, M. Row 3: I. to r. — Fitzelle, G.; Smart, R. SHELDON S. ABRAMS 77 burnside street cranston, r.i. accounting alpha epsilon pi CARL F. ADAMEK 293 knollwood avenue cranston, r.i. liberal arts MARSHALL L. ACKERMAN 231 elmgrove avenue providence, r.i. general business alpha epsilon pi JOAN P. ADAMOWICZ 75 bellevue avenue north smithfield, r.i. general teacher education sigma kappa BETSY S. ALDRICH 101 algonquin drive Warwick, r.i. nursing University of Rhode Island RICHARD R. ALIX 208 columbus avenue pawtucket, r.i. industrial management theta chi RONALD B. AMES spithead road waterford, conn, agricultural technology JOHN M. ANDERSON, JR. edgewater road wakefield, r.i. marketing and advertising phi mu delta CARL R. ALLEN 55 grosvenor avenue pawtucket, r.i. industrial management phi gamma delta CAROL H. ANDERSON 36 glenridge road cranston, r.i. liberal arts alpha chi omega LINDA B. ANDREWS r.f.d. greene, r.i. nursing REGINA G. ALMAN barber pond road west kingston, r.i. home economics HAROLD A. ANDERSON, JR. 1575 unionport road new york 62, n.y. engineering mathematics sigma nu BRUCE N. ANEZ 66 hillview avenue north smithfield, r.i. marketing sigma chi nineteen sixty one ROBERT ANSON, JR. 4 norman street newport, r.i. agricultural science theta chi EDITH JEAN ASHTON 176 smithfield avenue pawtucket, r.i. general teacher education alpha xi delta JUDITH E. BARTA 36 collation circle north kingstown, r.i. general teacher education S. MICHAEL APPOLONIA 35 crawford street west Warwick, r.i. accounting BLAIR J. BARBIERI 67 east avenue north providence, r.i. business administration BETSY J. BAXTER 41 harris avenue johnston, r.i. nursing delta zeta BARBARA A. ARRUDA 1671 west main road middletown, r.i. general teacher education alpha delta pi JUDITH A. BARNETT 8 whitford street wakefield, r.i. liberal arts WILLIAM F. BAXTER 21 columbus avenue north easton, mass, physical education phi mu delta KINGSTON HOME OF UNIVERSITY-” RHODE ISLAND DAVID J. BEATTIE 1 bullocks point avenue riverside, agricultural technology JOSEPH J. BEERMAN 600 elmgrove avenue providence, r.i. industrial engineering tau epsilon phi REGINALD F. BEERS, JR. jrch street alton, r.i. urance sigma alpha epsilon CHARLES K. BENNETT 90 verndale drive east greenwich, r.i. general teacher education lambda chi alpha JEAN M. BERKINSHAW ummerland road Warwick, r.i. e economics alpha xi delta NANCY BERNTSON th ravine great neck, n.y. JAMES BIXBY 147 winchester drive physical education ROLAND J. BETTEZ, JR. m mmmm CHARLES R. BLAKE waites corner road west kingston, r.i. mechanical engineering THOMAS H. BLANEY III 248 newman avenue seekonk, mass, agricultural chemistry phi sigma kappa LUCILLE I. BOCCHICCHIO 526 franklin avenue Stratford, conn, mathematics alpha xi delta WILLIAM F. BORHEK 3895 Cumberland road berkley, mich. general business theta chi ANDREW BOYLE, JR. middle bridge road narragansett, r.i. physical education theta chi ELAINE E. BOOKATAUB 5 hubbard street westerly, r.i. home economics STANLEY F. BORYS 105 bailey street cranston, r.i. electrical engineering CAROL H. BRADLEY 14 fortin road kingston, r.i. liberal arts CAROLYN CARTIER BOOTH hopkins hill road Coventry, r.i. liberal arts alpha delta pi DAVID B. BOYLAN 1 willow street riverside, r.i. chemistry phi sigma kappa RICHARD L. BREAULT 93 andrews street woonsocket, r.i. industrial management 1 . ijf ' .) C OHgaj ' r LEO J. BRENNAN 109 burlington street providence, r.i. liberal arts phi gamma delta MARILYN BRISTOW 26 glenview drive cranston, r.i. nursing chi omega LUISE N. BRONNER 1630 smith street north providence, r.i. chemistry STEPHEN B. BROOMFIELD 81 briarcliffe road cranston, r.i. marketing and advertising alpha epsilon pi RODNEY M. BRUSINI 22 rialto street providence, r.i. industrial management phi mu delta HOWARD W. BRYNES sewell road narragansett, r.i. industrial engineering DOUGLAS S. BROGDEN 30 potowomut road north kingstown, r.i. mechanical engineering sigma nu KENNETH W. BROWN 596 smithfield avenue pawtucket, r.i. industrial management BETH W. BULLARD massasoit pass, r.f.d. no. 3 Cumberland, r.i. liberal arts alpha chi omega THOMAS J. CAUSE 26 homeland street johnston, r.i. general teacher education phi mu delta PHILIP J. CAFFERTY 83 burnside street providence, r.i. pharmacy tau kappa epsilon FRANCIS E. CAIN 15 viola avenue east providence, r.i. general teacher education BRUCE CAMBIO 42 ravenswood avenue providence, r.i. liberal arts BUSBY, JR. pawtucket, r.i. sigma pi WILLIAM F. 31 felsmere avenue biology LOUIS M. CAPALBO 35 church street bradford, r.i. pharmacy rho iota kappa RICHARD J. CARDOSI 46 Windsor road pawtucket, r.i. business education sigma alpha epsilon ROBERT S. CARLSON 74 memorial road providence, r.i. civil engineering sigma chi MARCIA L. CAPALBO westerly road bradford, r.i. liberal arts alpha delta pi ROBERT A. CARLSON 51 bradford street woonsocket, r.i. civil engineering sigma chi ANN CARROLL 65 tourtelott avenue Warwick, r.i. nursing ANGELO CASTELL1 91 morgan street cranston, r.i. accounting ROBERTA C. CARR 66 Strathmore road edgewood, r.i. home economics alpha xi delta GAIL L. CARRON 26 hazard street anthony, r.i. general teacher education PHILIP J. CATANZARO 1127 narragansett parkway Warwick, r.i. general business beta psi alpha RAYMOND N. CARR 98 naragansett avenue narragansett, r.i. physical education GERALD E. CASSELS 21 rockingham street providence, r.i. electrical engineering CLARK W. CATE 109 bowen street providence, r.i. liberal arts phi gamma delta RICHARD CAVEDON 74 park avenue woonsocket, r.i. general teacher education JOHN S. CHAMPION 198 winchester drive wakefield, r.i. physical education theta chi ■ FRANCIS E. CHIN 160 anthony street east providence, r.i. general teacher education phi mu delta STEPHEN A. CELONA 20 lancashire street providence, r.i. marketing and advertising phi sigma kappa PATRICIA CHASE 5130 28th avenue gulfport. florida general teacher education alpha chi omega LORNA T. CHISHOLM 67 south atlantic avenue Warwick, r.i. general teacher education sigma kappa ALFRED P. CHALIFOUX 163 kiwanne road Warwick, r.i. pharmacy RONALD M. CHECK 151 namquid drive Warwick, r.i. agricultural chemistry phi sigma kappa AUDREY B. CHRISTY 48 wayside drive cranston, r.i. liberal arts r jk i ' at j. ' FS - ; . . ' - ' I ' H waTFfw ; ! • v pPpppJt. ' 0 ' 4 FRANCIS J. CINAMI 99 walnut street johnston, r.i. mechanical engineering rho iota kappa PHYLLIS A. CLARK 563 blackstone street Woonsocket, CAROLE M. COLACURCIO 276 van winkle place rutherford, r general teacher education alpha xi de PATRICIA M. COBB 444 main street walpole, mass, liberal arts alpha chi omega STEPHEN 0. COLDWELL 1452 concord street framingham, mass, accounting sigma pi SS xx x y yvvS- v y v ' ll l 1 . V Y V 11 new student week ALBERT M. COLELLA 162 courtland street providence, r.i. electrical engineering DAVID M. COMO 516 plainfield avenue marketing and advertising providence, r.i. phi mu delta GAIL COLLINS letterkenny ord. depot chambersborg, pa. home economics sigma kappa REVA CONSOVE 33 lafayette street pawtucket, r.i. home economics sigma delta tau CLAYTON C. COOLEY rocky hollow road east greenwich, r.i. industrial management FRANCIS CORRERA 148 devonshire street providence, r.i. accounting MARY E. COUPER 2 prospect street east greenwich, r.i. general teacher education CAROL COOPER 278 wall street west long branch, n.j. secretarial studies sigma kappa RAYMOND C. CORRY 186 leah street providence, r.i. industrial management RICHARD CORDEIRO 41 fifth avenue narragansett, r.i. industrial management theta chi FRANCIS B. COUTURE 1317 kingstown road kinston, r.i. liberal arts theta chi RICHARD 0. COX 645 east avenue pawtucket, r.i. general business T ■r L mi $ 1 tt I HP d JB L DORIS M. CRAM 178 alien avenue riverside, r.i. general teacher education JEREMIAH F. CREEDON 100 shirley boulevard cranston, r.i. electrical engineering sigma nu BEVERLY A. CRINS 10 ausdale road cranston, r.i. liberal arts delta zeta JOHN F. CRONHIMER 67 austin avenue greenville, r.i. biology MICHAEL F. CROWLEY 113 van zandt avenue newport, r.i. industrial management phi gamma delta RAYMOND R. CULGIN 8 bradford road cranston, r.i. industrial engineering sigma nu EDWARD H. CUNNINGHAM, JR. 15 mission place providence, r.i. insurance phi mu delta MARGO A. CUTE 495 west avenue pawtucket, r.i. liberal arts alpha xi delta THOMAS S. D’AMBRA 3 columbus avenue johnston, r.i. general teacher education tau epsilon phi STANLEY P. DARMOFAL, JR. 559 belleville avenue new bedford, mass, biology JOHN A. DARLING 62 noank road west mysti industrial engineering DEANNA L. DAVIDIAN jewood avenue cranston, r.i. il arts sigma kappa THOMAS E. DAVEY 16 wasp road east greenwich. r. electrical engineering ANN DAVIDSON 518 reservoir avenue cranston, r.i. home economics sigma kappa MARGARET DAVIDSON ROBERT E. DAVIS 1485 tower hill road north kingstown, r.i. home economics 155 ottowa avenue Warwick, r.i. biology sigma chi Sing along with Tony Escobar STEWART C. DAVIS 154 emeline street providence, r.i. electrical engineering ROBERT L. DE BIASIO 867 plainfield street providence, r.i. liberal arts phi mu delta ANTHONY A. DE BLASI 10 green street peacedale, r.i. liberal arts sigma alpha epsilon ARLINE G. DE BLASI 10 green street peacedale, r.i. home economics alpha delta pi WILLIAM J. DENNING, 3RD 82 roslyn avenue cranston, r.i industrial engineering sigma p LINDA DESTEFANIS 46-53 157 street flushing, n.y. liberal arts ANN M. DEGOEY 64 mount hope avenue providence, r.i. general teacher education chi omega ROBERT L. DENNINGHAM 26 day street johnson, r.i. physics RENE L. DEMERS 588 park avenue woonsocket, r.i. general teacher education phi sigma kappa ALBERT A. DEQUATTRO 34 tweed street cranston, r.i. engineering physics MICHAEL K. DIAMOND 144 berrian road new rochelte, n.y. marketing alpha epsilon pi JOSEPH D I BATTISTA 65 garland avenue cranston, r.i. general teacher education phi mu delta ANTHONY D. DIBIASE 650 chalkstone avenue providence, r.i. liberal arts tau epsilon phi 180 sachem road north kingstown, r.i. insurance phi gamma delta KATHLEEN E. DOYLE 3030 mendon road Cumberland, r.i. chemistry DAMON DIPIRO 866 park avenue cranston, r.i. insurance phi mu delta THOMAS H. DOUGLAS 7 langworthy terrace westerly, r.i. insurance rho iota kappa MILTON A. DRAKE, JR. 34 arnold avenue north kingston, r.i. electrical engineering PATRICIA ANNE DISALVO 905 kingstown road peacedale, r.i. general teacher education delta zeta KATHLEEN B. DOYLE box 141 wakefield, r.i. home economics delta zeta JOHN DROMGOOLE 50 main avenue Warwick, r.i. physical education theta chi ■ Jw-miil : : (Si HiUh ,iU ,1 .uik ml FRANCIS E. DUCHARME maribeth drive johnston, r.i. I engineering sigma chi ROBERT A. DROUIN 303 robinson street Woonsocket, r.i. general business sigma pi STEWART F. DUNKEL i. no. 2 westerly, JOHN F. DUGAN 68 pocasset avenue providence, chemistry insurance JOHN C. DUSEL 350 spring valley road paramus, n.j. general business sigma alpha epsilon The Kingston Trio minus two [i i m 1 On Im JOHN R. ELLIOTT 23 observatory avenue north providence, r.i. liberal arts lambda chi alpha PATRICIA A. DYL 199 cross street central falls, r.i. liberal arts PAUL E. west wrentham road electrical engineering JOHN H. ERICSON 1695 oakwood avenue scotch plain, n.j. accounting EICHIN Cumberland hill, r.i. rho iota kappa MARY C. ENGLISH 9 chelsea lane allentown, pa. biology ANTONE R. ESCOBAR, JR. 141 middle road Portsmouth, r.i. mechanical engineering sigma chi FRANK FALLON 51 lawn avenue Warwick, r.i. pharmacy FREDERICK M. FABER 271 hunt street central falls, r.i. general teacher education theta chi JANET E. FARROW brandy brook road north scituate, r.i. child development alpha delta pi JUDITH FEROCE 311 greenwood avenue Warwick, r.i. liberal arts delta theta GENEVIEVE FERRANTE 193 vinton street providence, r.i. liberal arts FRANK J. FAGAN 73 upper college road kingston, r.i. industrial management sigma chi HAROLD P. FELL 78 arnold road Coventry, r.i. advertising CAROL L. FILIPPON lantana avenue englewood, n.j. home economics alpha chi omega LjSwl 9, (m (TiW rwpl Jr f JOAN M. FINUCCI 24 locust terrace warren, r.i. general teacher education alpha delta pi RICHARD H. FISH 114 lambert street cranston, r.i. chemistry tau epsilon phi SUMNER L. FISHBEIN 21 nottingham way pawtuckel, r.i. biology tau epsilon phi JOHN FLEMING, JR. 36 mt. pleasant square randolph, mass, agricultural technology WILLIAM M. FOLEY, JR. 66 narragansett avenue narragansett, r.i. accounting ROBERT FITTA 144 bentley street east providence, r.i. accounting sigma chi JOHN D. FOLLETT 82 norman avenue cranston, r.i. gen. business administration RICHARD J. FONTAINE 29 brown street Coventry, r.i. accounting GERALD J. FORTIER 145 hunts avenue pawtucket, r.i. mechanical engineering sigma chi GEORGE E. FOSTER ROBERT 0. FOURNIER 289 burnside avenue riverside, r.i. ecology sigma nu harrisville, r.i. sigma pi ANN E. GALLOWAY veil avenue providence, GAIL A. GALANIS 422 colwell court ridgewood, new jersey secretarial studies ALDA L. GANZE road saunderstown, JUDITH E. GARLICK pierce avenue jamestown, r.i. general teacher education BRUCE R. GAVITT 43 beach street westerly, r.i. insurance DONALD R. GAVITT 43 beach street westerly, r.i. advertising lambda chi alpha FRANCIS B. GEARY 124 tower street westerly, r.i. advertising lambda chi alpha DONALD R. 182 baxter street chemistry GAUTHIER pawtucket, r.i. sigma chi MARGUERITE GEHRING 306 church street bound brook, new jersey home economics ROBERT I. C. GILBERT 1207 kingstowne road kingston, r.i. liberal arts RICHARD F. GEISLER 67 chase road scarsdale, new york industrial management tau kappa epsilon ANGELO M. GEREMIA 42 maplecrest avenue no. providence, r.i. accounting PETER A. GIONIS 10 alpha court no. providence, r.i. general teacher education tau epsilon phi STEPHANIE M. GLASS 28 alumni avenue providence, r.i. liberal arts RICHARD H. GLEASON 865 mineral spring avenue pawtucket, r.i. insurance phi gamma delta RAYMOND S. GODDARD 8 halidon terrace newport, r.i. general business admin, phi gamma delta MALCOLM S. GOLDSHINE 51 pembroke avenue providence, r.i. mathematics tau epsilon phi 1 sachem: GERALD S. GOLDSTEIN 84 concord avenue cranston, r.i. journalism alpha epsilon pi LEAH E. GORMALLY 18 leah street no. providence, r.i. liberal arts alpha xi delta DOROTHY E. GOODMAN chestnut avenue narragansett, r.i home economics THOMAS J. GORMAN, JR. 1422 broad street providence, r.i. physics sigma alpha epsilon GAIL A. GOODWIN 294 lawnacre avenue cranston, r.i. general teacher education alpha delta pi NORMAND R. GOUIN 68 central street manville, r.i. pharmacy BARBARA A. GRAFTON 102 ford street providence, r.i. home economics JOSEPH E. GRANGER, JR. ridge road georgiaville, r.i. liberal arts VINCENT J. GRAZIANO 165 norton street riverside, r.i. electrical eng. sigma alpha epsilon gp c ' M t- ilkfA ffQNft ' l 1 A IT V rvV M ,11 itff —ZSt | W i ml Jl uilS H JAMES E. GREER 1668 post road Warwick, r.i. advertising phi mu delta MICHAEL R. GRILLI 14 tucker road industrial engineering greenville, r.i. theta chi ERNEST A. GREENHALGH 90 rowe avenue pawtucket, r.i. marketing and advertising ROBERT A. GREIG 127 granite street westerly, r.i. civil engineering sigma alpha epsilon DAVID R. GRILLS 73 winnapaug road westerly, r.i. physical education sigma chi and then there are those who study EDWARD I. GROSSMAN 30 clarendon avenue providence, r.i. agriculture alpha epsilon pi PETER H. GUIMOND 15 Harris avenue johnston, r.i. civil engineering sigma nu GEORGE 190 hunts avenue liberal arts HADFIELD pawtucket, r.i. tau kappa epsilon JOHN HALLAL 17 lilac street pawtucket. r.i. electrical engineering lambda chi alpha JOHN E. HARDING 20 park avenue westerly, r.i. industrial management sigma chi HOPE HERSEY 230 magnolia street providence, r.i. biology alpha delta pi AUDREY BARKER HALLBERG box 303 kingston, r.i. home economics sigma kappa DONALD J. HARRINGTON 854 harris avenue woonsocket, r.i. electrical engineering sigma chi CHARLES E. HEATON, JR. 14 irene street Warwick, r.i. mechanical engineering phi mu delta JOHN D. HANSON south pier road narragansett. r.i. liberal arts NANCY R. HARRISON 1690 main road tiverton, r.i. nursing JAMES J. HIBBERT 128 riverside drive tiverton, r.i. insurance sigma pi RICHARD A. HILL winsor avenue centerdale, r.i. agricultural technology MICHAEL G. HOFFER 966 hope street providence, r.i. accounting alpha epsilon pi KALER WILLS HOWARD 44 kenyon avenue wakefield, r.i. home economics beta epsilon DONALD M. HINDLE 1 palm boulevard Warwick, r.i. general teacher education JOHN D. HOLMES 20 first avenue east greenwich, r.i. industrial management 78 walcott avenue middletown, r.i. general teacher education CARL HINTZE, 3rd 1356 broad street providence, r.i. agricultural technology 30 junior street new bedford, mass, accounting 165 sherry street east islip, l.i., new york electrical engineering ROBERT J. HUMPHREY 123 chapel street lincoln, r.i. physical education phi mu delta JOHN P. IGOE 22 evergreen street providence, r.i. marketing DENISE INGOGLIA 203-03 104th avenue hollis, new york liberal arts the climax to " smile” week CHESTER M. IRWIN, JR. henry street westerly, r.i. business education sigma alpha epsilon ROBERT E. JELLISON 31 peeptoad road Warwick, r.i. liberal arts BARBARA M. JOHN 236 Washington street central falls, r.i. home economics alpha xi delta HERBERT L. JACOBSON 902 44th street brooklyn, new york electrical engineering alpha epsilon pi CECIL R. 207b cloyne court accounting JOHNSON ne wport, r.i. KAREN JOHNSON 303 main avenue Warwick, r.i. liberal arts ALBERT JURGELA 61 bernon street providence, r.i. physical education sigma nu ALBERT E. KATZMAN 130 fisk street providence, r.i. mechanical engineering ROBERT F. JOY middlebridge road narragansett, r.i. liberal arts plum beach saunderstown, r.i. biology GHOLAM H. KAZEMIAN ferdossi avenue Shiraz, iran agricultural technology JOHN J. JOYCE 7 chestnut street westerly, r.i. gen. teacher education sigma alpha epsilon M. MICHELE KANE 20741 beachwood drive Cleveland, ohio liberal arts sigma kappa PETER E. KEARNS middlebridge road narragansett, r.i. physical education ROBERT J. KEATING 12 whipple street pawtucket, r.i. industrial management LEO E. KELLEHER 244 lynch street providence, r.i. electrical engineering GERARD KENNEDY 345 plainfield street providence, r.i. general business administration THOMAS J. KEOGH 102 hazael street providence, r.i. electrical engineering RICHARD W. KENDRICK 74 auburn street cranston, r.i. electrical engineering ROBERT D. KERR 5 drexel rd., rolling pk., claymont, delaware accounting phi gamma delta CHRISTIAN P. KILGUSS 11 davis avenue cranston, r.i. mechanical engineering sigma nu JAMES R. KING south street uxbridge, mass, agriculture sigma pi WILLIAM G. KING, JR. 106 newfield avenue lakewood, r.i electrical engineering BARBARA KOCZERA 207 bloomfield street pawtuck home economics alpha d CAROL K. KISH 133 mali drive no. plainfield, new jersey nursing alpha delta pi SA NG H. KYONG 31-13 myongnyun-dong l-ka seo chemical engineering MICHAEL S. KROIAN crossways kingston, r. music education M i m RICHARD W. LAFERRIERE 1408 mendon road woonsocket, r mechanical engineering 1 • I {Wmr l 1 lr F 7 — ROBERT T. LAING r.f.d. no. 3 ashaway, r.i. gen. teacher education sigma alpha epsilon ADELE S. LANDESBERG 19 magnolia street cranston, r.i. nursing friday afternoon club DONALD L. LAMB 15 high street barrington, r.i. accounting lambda chi alpha WILFRED W. LARIVIERE, JR. 8 perkins avenue narragansett, r.i. civil engineering ROBERT C. LAROCHE walnut street turners falls, mass, physical education phi mu delta WILLA LAUDER 126 hawkins boulevard no. providence, r.i. advertising chi omega JEAN BARDO LAWRENCE 48 esmond avenue no. kingstown, r.i. general teacher education L. RICHMOND LEACH 29 highview avenue barrington, r.i. liberal arts phi gamma delta ROLAND E. LAVALLEE 15 binford street central falls, r.i. general teacher education LUCRETIA A. LAWSON 250 waterman street providence, r.i. general teacher education sigma kappa WILLIAM H. LEEMING, JR. liberty road slocum, r.i. civil engineering PETER H. LAVAULT 500 montgomery street fall river, mass, industrial management sigma alpha epsilon JOHN LAWSON 120 wilson avenue rumford, r.i. agriculture phi kappa theta EDOUARD 0. LEFEBVRE 73 henry street central falls, r.i. engineering mathematics JOSEPH G. LEFEBVRE 18 church street peacedale, r.i. physics JAY L. LEIB 422 wayland avenue providence, r.i. liberal arts tau epsilon pi ERNEST H. LEMAY 103 st. agnes avenue woonsocket, r.i. liberal arts BROOKE D. LENNON 526 main street warren, r.i. general business administration JAMES A. LEPIKKO r.f.d. no. 3 westerly, r.i. insurance sigma alpha epsilon WILLIAM H. LESLIE 630 prairie avenue providence, r.i. mathematics CLIFFORD E. LETOURNEAU c o surf hotel block island, r.i. general teacher education JACQUELYN B. LEWIS 109 rogers avenue w. barrington, r.ii business education ROBERT E. LIGUORI 33 cross street westerly, r.i. gen. business admin, sigma alpha epsilon CHRISTOPHER LOMBARDI 41 orlando avenue cranston, r mechanical engineering providence, r.i. phi mu delta FELIX G. LOMBARDI 1703 chalkstone avenue providence, r.i. physical education phi mu delta ROBERT A. LUSI 15 willow street johnston, industrial management thursday at 4 GAIL L. MacDONALD 86 basswood avenue providence, r. borne economics chi omef PETER R. MacDOUGALL 18 terrace avenue warren, r.i. physical education phi mu delta ROSEMARIE L. MACCARONE 121 rounds avenue providence, r.i. liberal arts alpha delta pi JOHN L. MacDONALD, JR. 101 almont street winthrop, mass, physical education tau kappa epsilon RONALD R. MACK 73 serrel sweet road johnston, r.i. engineering mathematics EARL J. MADDALENA 672 tiogue avenue Coventry, r.i. agricultural technology JOHN P. MAHONEY 189 carnation street woonsocket, r.i. electrical engineering MARTHA L. MACKEY 1 lambert street cranston, r.i. general teacher education PETER E. MADDEN 121 stansbury street providence, r.i. liberal arts tau kappa epsilon ALAN M. MANEKOFSKY 51 methyl street providence, r.i. liberal arts alpha epsilon pi M. CAROLYN MACOMBER 40 Windsor court pawtucket, r.i. home economics JOAN M. MAGGIO 7 tucker avenue wakefield. r.i. secretarial studies alpha chi omega ANGELO R. MANGILI, JR. 174 lowed avenue providence, r.i. mathematics beta psi alpha $ DELIA L. MANNO 12 Plymouth road plandome, new york home economics delta zeta SUSAN MARTINEAU 8 colby road pt. Washington, n.y. home economics delta zeta BRIAN W. MARCHANT 37 serrel sweet road johnston, r.i. industrial engineering phi kappa theta VINCENT J. MARTINELLI 275 aqueduct road cranston, r.i. mechanical engineering rho iota kappa DENNIS B. MARTIN box 304 kingston, r.i. liberal arts sigma chi FRANK MARK 215 lonsdale avenue pawtucket, r.i. accounting ROBERT E. MARONEY 721 kingstown road peace dale, r.i. industrial management WILLIAM T. MASON 31 Catherine street lynbrook, new york industrial engineering NATHANIEL MAWBY 75 high street wakefield, r.i. civil engineering sigma pi WILLIAM MATTOS 123 laban street providence, r.i. liberal arts LYNN E. McANDREWS 33 deepdale parkway albertson, new york home economics alpha xi delta ROBERTA H. MAXCY star route caldwell, new jersey heme economics delta zeta RICHARD B. McCLURE 22 rushton drive cranston, r.i. marketing advertising tau kappa epsilon ARTHUR J. McCORMACK Cheer for Coach Maack. 29 grantland road cranston, r.i. chemistry butterfield EDWARD J. McGLINCHEY 107 grist mill road Warwick, r.i. gen. business theta chi GEORGE R. McDOWELL 627 chalkstone avenue providence, agronomy RAYMOND W. McMAHON 120 donelson street providence, r. engineering mathematics GERALD J. McGOVERN academy avenue providence, r.i. unting phi mu delta HAROLD S. McWAY, JR. r.f.d. greene, industrial management JOSEPH A. MELLONE 15 bay spring avenue w. barrington, r.i. mathematics beta psi alpha JOAN C. MERETTE 90 sixth avenue woonsocket, r.i. liberal arts ERNEST V. MENEZES 124 child street warren, r.i. physical education tau kappa epsilon MELVIN A. MILLER 40 school street wakefield, r.i. industrial management EDWARD F. MERDINGER 137 lorraine avenue mount vernon, n.y. accounting alpha epsilon pi DONALD C. MITCHELL 112 cross street central falls, r.i. electrical engineering THOMAS S. MOJKOWSKI 14 slater park avenue pawtucket, r.i. industrial management KATHRYN M. MOONEY 161 walcott street pawtucket, r.i. general teacher education sigma kappa JAMES MORAN 60 kendall street central falls, r.i. liberal arts theta chi RONALD G. MORGAN 32 aviation avenue Warwick, r.i. accounting sigma pi BARRY D. MULTER 1844 e. 21st street brooklyn, new york marketing advertising alpha epsilon pi LOIS M. NARDONE 69 summer street westerly, r.i. general teacher education sigma kappa JUDITH C. MORSE 199 high street reading, mass, nursing chi omega JOHN K. MULVEY 38 parker street central falls, r.i. marketing sigma alpha epsilon LINDA P. NELSON 2 euston avenue cranston, r.i. accounting alpha chi omega DAVID L. MOTHERWAY 82 Ontario street providence, r.i. mechanical engineering sigma chi KENNETH C. MUNROE 25 arnold avenue north kingstown, r.i. general business ROY A. NELSON 65 garden drive east providence, r.i. advertising lambda chi alpha JOEL M. NEWMAN 123 eustis avenue newport, r.i. liberal arts tau epsilon phi STEPHEN J. NEWMAN 22 honeysuckle road Warwick, r.i. liberal arts tau epsilon phi WILLIAM P. NEWMAN 17 summit avenue providence, journalism phi mu d HARRY NIELD, JR. 23 brook street central falls, r.i. agricultural technology sigma alpha epsilon JOHN A. NOLAN 25 birch street pawtucket, r.i. gen. teacher education tau kappa epsilon Student Senate President, Pete Mac Dougall DONALD 0. NORDQUIST 87 calaman road cranston, r. industrial engineering sigma n WAYNE P. NORDQUIST 82 rutherglen avenue providence, r.i. liberal arts CHARLES A. NORTHUP, JR. 951 boston neck road no. kingstown, r.i. industrial management RICHARD W. OLSEN 57 barton street woonsocket, r.i. physics HARVEY A. ORIEL 10 clarendon avenue providence, r.i. biology BRUCE C. OLSEN student apartments kingston, r.i. RHODA E. OSTROW 30 gardner avenue west Warwick, r.i. business education DEBORAH L. O’NEIL 19 henry street cranston, r.i. home economics sigma kappa AUSTIN J. O’TOOLE 3137 riverside avenue somerset, mass, liberal arts theta chi EDWARD J. OZOG 71 rand street central falls, r.i. liberal arts sigma nu JAMES T. PACHECO 28 engine street east providence, r.i. accounting phi mu delta ROBERT P. PAIVA 18 magnolia street bristol, r.i. advertising lambda chi alpha JOHN L. PANNONE 7 hillhurst avenue providence, r.i. mechanical engineering beta psi alpha SIMEONE S. PARENTE 720 Washington street west Warwick, r.i. general teacher education ALLEN H. PALMER 26 south meadow lane barrington, r.i. civil engineering theta chi PETER PAOLELLA 77 knight street providence, r.i. liberal arts tau epsilo n phi EUGENE A. PARKER 750 river avenue providence, r.i. pharmacy FRANCIS L. PALMER 19 hooker street providence, r.i. civil engineering ROBERT A. PARENTE 81 park avenue cranston, r.i. marketing advertising theta chi Carol Jacobson, Ml: STEPHEN D. PATTERSON 36 olney avenue lincoln, r.i. mechanical engineering beta psi alpha RONALD W. PIERCE fortin road kingston, r.i. liberal arts NORMAND A. PELISSIER 168 Windsor street fall river, mass, pharmacy ROBERT P. PAZIENZA 36 green avenue cranston, r.i. gen. business administration beta psi alpha JOEL M. 245 gallatin street chemistry PEISACH providence, r.i. PATRICIA E. PICKEN 4 Hawthorne road bronxville, n.y. home economics alpha delta pi JOSEPH PODRAT 6 newport avenue newport, r.i. pharmacy alpha epsilon pi RICHARD T. PINCINCE 8 south road Kingston, r.i. chemical engineering ROBERT PONTE 66 narragansett avenue narragansett, r.i. pharmacy JAMES J. PRATA 29 oak street providence, r.i. insurance theta chi SANDRA V. PRIMIANO 38 wheaton street warren, r.i. home economics sigma kappa JOHN E. PIRANI r.f.d. no. 3 Cumberland, r.i. pharmacy CHARLES E. PORCARO 45 enfield drive west Warwick, r.i. accounting ALFRED J. PROVOST 15 glencoe lane cranston, r.i. insurance lambda chi alpha ROBERT A. PROVOST 11 shortway road cranston, r.i accounting NANCY E. RANDALL 19 humphreys road west barrington, r.i. mathematics chi omega ROBERT M. QUINN 39 mount vernon street newport, r.i. liberal arts ANTHONY L. RAO, JR. 35 messer street providence, r.i. physical education beta psi alpha JOHN S. REED crossways apartments kingston, r.i. liberal arts RICHARD F. RAIL 12 south road kingston, r.i. industrial management ARNOLD S. RAY harcourt avenue middlebridge. r.i. accounting RALPH D. REESE, JR. woodland road harwich port, mass, liberal arts sigma chi GERRY RIDE 23 mulberry street providence, r.i. engineering JOAN P. RINGLER 242 woodbine street cranston, r.i. general teacher education beta epsilon NANCY M. RICHARDSON 405 auburn street cranston, r.i. general teacher education beta epsilon JOHN F. RILEY glen rock road west kingston, r.i. chemistry alumni day GEORGE H. RIVARD 196 ohio avenue providence, r.i. accounting MARIE E. ROGERS student apartments kingston, r.i. liberal arts ROBERT P. ROSS 6 Cleveland avenue Cleveland, ohio advertising DAVID S. ROBERTS 189 hunts avenue pawtucket, r.i. mechanical engineering sigma chi ELAINE G. ROSENBERG 10 babcock street providence, r.i. general teacher education sigma delta tau ROBERT T. ROSSI 54 lookout avenue cranston, r.i. chemistry ARCHIL L. ROY, JR. 4 blanding avenue east providence, r.l. electrical engineering OLIVER J. ROY 14 homestead avenue johnston, r.i. marketing advertising sigma chi ROBERT E. ROY 618 newport avenue south attleboro, mass, pharmacy CARLO J. SABETTI 348 sutton avenue east providence, r.i. electrical engineering JOHN SALHANY 38 fletcher street central falls, r.i. industrial engineering BARBARA G. SANDERS 83 lake drive west wayne, n.j. accounting chi omega EDWARD SANDERS 3478 pawtucket avenue riverside, r.i. marketing and advertising phi mu delta FRANK E. SALISBURY saunderstown, r.i. agriculture phi sigma kappa WILMA JOCELYN SANDERS 3478 pawtucket avenue riverside, r.i. home economics delta zeta DAVIS K. SANKEY meadow street east matunuck, r.i. chemistry alpha chi omega .s ' , M ALYCE PALMER SANNELLA 28 mendon road Woonsocket, r.i. liberal arts alpha xi delta JOSEPH E. SAUNIER 58 enfield avenue north kingstown, r.i. chemistry WILLIAM F. SCHENCK 224 samuel gorton avenue Warwick, r.i. civil engineering JUNE S. SCHMID 19 riverfarm road cranston, r.i. general teacher education SUZANNE SCHMIDT 155 oak street needham, mass, elementary education delta zeta DAVID C. SCHOFIELD p.o. box 442 Cumberland, r.i. vocational agriculture THOMAS J. SCHWAB 108 naushon avenue Warwick, r.i. mechanical engineering sigma chi JOHANNA E. SCORPIO 455 laurel hill avenue cranston, r.i. general teacher education sigma kappa SHIRLEY SEIDEN 39 tenth street providence, r.i. general teacher education 15 agawam road barrington, r.i. horticulture carousel JOAN M. SHOBRINSKY 79 lawlor street waterbury, conn, pharmacy RUTH B. SHERMAN 161 glenwood drive north kingstown, liberal arts ROBERT A. SILVESTRE 35 woodbine street cranston general teacher education theta ROBERTA A. SIROTTI 193 urban avenue north providence, r.i. general teacher education alpha delta pi RICHARD C. SISCO 77 crandall avenue misquamicut, r. accounting LOUIS SOPER 5 larchwood drive rumford, r.i. business administration sigma alpha epsilon CAROLYN A. SIUTA 259 amboy street metuchen, n.j. home economics sigma kappa ROBERT B. SMITH 9 harrison avenue Warwick, r.i. marketing advertising sigma alpha epsilon GEORGE A. SPIRATOS 333 tuckerman avenue middletown, r.i. mechanical engineering CARLO SPIRITO, JR. 5 ochil place cranston, r.i. general teacher education JANICE E. SPRINGTHORPE 28 parker street lincoln, r.i. nursing MILTON H. STEEN 37 shore road riverside, r.i. marketing and advertising phi mu delta CAROLYN F. STEERE austin avenue greenville, r.i. home economics delta theta ROGER M. STEINHARDT 30 nirvana avenue great neck, n.y. marketing and advertising alpha epsilon pi PAUL R. STEINKAMP 44 vernon street Warwick, r.i. agricultural science phi sigma kappa BETTY-JO SULLIVAN 123 wakefield street hampden, conn, secretarial studies delta zeta JUDITH K. STONE riverdale road westerly, r.i. general teacher education sigma kappa DOLORES P. SULLO 28 columbus avenue cranston, r.i. general teacher education ALAN D. TABACK 40 monterey drive mount vernon, n.y. pharmacy alpha epsilon pi LESTER R. TABER, JR. 18 crest road woonsocket, r.i. mechanical engineering sigma nu BARBARA M. 885 willis avenue secretarial studies TANGREDI albertson, n.y. alpha xi delta HAIG C. TAPALIAN 64 Pembroke avenue providence, r.i. civil engineering tau epsilon phi WHITFORD F. TEFFT 422 fairview avenue west Warwick, insurance RICHARD N. TAVERNIER 22 benefit street pawtucket, physics JAMES B. THOMPSON warrensburg, DAIE A. THAYER 231 Vincent avenue east providence, marketing 14 fourth avenue industrial management NEIL H. THORP westerly, r.i. sigma alpha epsilon 3 westview drive general business Charlie Lee, MVP D ALVIN N. TORGAN RONALD M. TILLIER 30 potter avenue west Warwick, marketing advertising providence, r.i. tau epsilon phi 656 broad street general business MICHAEL A. TRAFICANTE 23 stayton street cranston, i physical education phi mu de NICHOLAS R. TREBISACCI 83 east avenue westerly, r insurance phi mu del CHRIS P. TSOKOS 1299 kingstown road kingston, r.i. mathematics sigma chi MARTHA M. TURNOCK 65 puritan drive Warwick, r.i. liberal arts chi omega BENITO G. TURRI 51 benedict street pawtucket, r.i. electrical engineering phi sigma kappa RENE J. VALOIS 170 high street peacedale, r.i. electrical engineering CORRINE M. VENEZIA 33 spokane street providence, r.i. pharmacy ANTHONY P. VERVENA cove street north kingstown, r.i. industrial management phi sigma kappa DANIEL M. VICCIONE 140 home avenue providence, r.i. electrical engineering sigma alpha epsilon JERRY S. WAGNER 86 victory street cranston, r.i. physical education tau epsilon phi ROBERT A. WALKER 90 meadowbrook road east greenwich, r.i. ind ustrial management sigma chi ■ ROBERT F. WALL 15 wright avenue wakefield, r.i. mathematics 1 GORDON L. WALLAT 136 Washington street auburn, mass, accounting sigma nu ROBERT M. WALLACE 985 lonsdale avenue central (alls, r.i. general teacher education theta chi ROBERT W. WATTERSON 9 stevens road cranston, r.i. mechanical engineering DAVID C. WEBBER 23 rosedale court middletown, r.i. liberal arts LAWR WEREMCHUK 290 high street pawtucket, r.i. mechanical engineering LAWRENCE J. WELCH 52 Stafford street pawtucket, r.i. marketing and advertising phi mu delta CHARLES A. WEST 16 Windsor street cranston, r.i. general business sigma nu LYNDA J. WELLS 155 byfield street providence, r.i. biology alpha xi delta JOSEPH J. WESTLAKE marten avenue narragansett, r.i. industrial engineering WALTER G. WHITFORD 12 south road kingston, r.i. biology JEAN A. WILKINSON 144 lyndon road cranston, r.i. home economics alpha delta pi FRANK D. WILSON r.f.d. no. 1, hope road hope, r.i. physical education FRANCIS H. WIN IARSKI 738 broadway fall river, mass, general teacher education alpha delta pi FREDERICK W. WILSON 110 congress avenue providence, r.i. business administration phi sigma kappa CHARLES J. WOOLLEY 431 grotto avenue pawtucket. r.i. industrial management sigma chi ROBERT M. WILSON 125 prospect avenue wickford, r.i. mechanical engineering JUDITH WORRELL 24 medway street providence, r.i. general teacher education alpha delta pi JOAN M. WROBEL 38 bentley street woonsocket, r.i. general teacher education alpha chi omega ALDEN J. WYNKOOP 132 gainsville drive Warwick, r.i. accounting RICHARD A. YACINO 15 mendon road manville, r.i. pharmacy rho iota kappa EDWARD A. ZUKOWSKI 24 hyat street providence, r.i. electrical engineering PASQUALE L. CHECCIA 185 waterman avenue east providence, r.i. liberal arts CAROLYN R. GIORNO 228 high street westerly, r.i. general teacher education delta zeta A decade ago thirty-five personnel of the U.S. Naval underwater Ordnance Station and the Navy Central Torpedo Office entered into a program of study administered jointly by the Navy and the Extension Division of the University. Most of the group were graduates of the 4-year Apprentice Machinist Course and had a burning desire to further their education. Because of full-time jobs, a necessity since all were married and had families, a regular educational pro- gram was impossible. In the course of the ten years many could not stand up to the strain of six hours of class per week throughout the year including sum- mers. As a result, only about one third of the original group will receive their degrees this year — the degree of Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engi- neering. Messers. Ferris, Huttler and Ochab have been elected to Tau Beta Pi and Phi Kappa Phi. Seated: James F. Irons, Cletus V. Dennis, William J. Fitzpatrick, Walter G. Swistak, James R. French. Standing: Warren R. Neville. William J. Ochab, John F. Kane, Ernest R. Tonnes, Vincent J. Ferris, James 0. Banks, Joseph Huttler ass story freshman year . . . That first day on campus ... we all dressed up . . . parents helping us move in . . . traffic patterns in the dormitories . . . campus tours staged from the middle of the quadrangle via the pointed finger . . . classes started and “freshmen don’t cut classes,” and we didn’t — for a week . . . the first football game and we all marched down the hill “in a group. " We beat Northeastern that day 12-7 and we all went home happy. We had our first taste of the romance of fraternity life with an IFC innovation— Greek Week . . . “an oppor- tunity to promote better relations among sororities and fraternities,” quoteth the Beacon. We sat back and listened intently as President Woodward an- nounced his retirement ... we watched him accept a Sterling tea service, the student body gift at his final Convo ... his message, the development of a ful l appreciation of URI by students and faculty members. And Coach Keaney received his trophy at the Athletic Awards Convo. His service, 30 years of basketball coaching. His message, “get off third base.” Polo coats were being shed for raccoons . . . “ten pins” were coming. Football ... we were out to jeopardize the pre-season predictions . . . downed Maine 25-7 and beat New Hampshire with Adams scoring. ECAC All East Team selected John Gerlach. Adams, McDaniels, Mairs, and Warren led Rhode Island to a 32-7 victory over the Judges. And the " Cinderella” Rams went on to take UMass 27-13 . . . TD’s by Mairs and soph Bill Poland ... but the winning streak vanished as we succumbed 21-0 to Brown . . . post-game parties all over Providence and some of us went. A good omen for the future. The Aggie Bawl was our first major dance. Kathy Mooney reigned as queen. We took time out to choose our leaders and elected Dick Reynolds to the presidency.. Sorority rush began . . . parties and more parties. “Is it all right to wear the same gown to two different formals?” Bids came out and when the dust had settled and the tears were dried there were 122 pledges. The girls went to the Union in their new jackets. Mil-semesters and the flu epidemic . . . what a combination. The infirmary was bulging, and even “Mary of Scotland” was delayed. Kathy Doyle was the Homecoming Queen. A wet campus plus a 14-0 defeat. DZ, Theta Chi, and SAE copped the display awards. UConn and a Ram moral victory . . . we held the Huskies to a 0-0 tie. The familiar forewarning followed by the inevitable party crashing. Greek Week ... the IFC Sing and Theta Chi took the honors . . . Herb Pomeroy’s “Living H istory of Jazz” . . . Fred Katzenstein as “Appealing Appollo.” “The Philadelphia Story " at Quinn, starring Mickey Kane and Jay Draper. WSGA inaugurated its Career Day. Finals came and we found that you can’t cover course work in an hour . . . Second semester and resolutions to keep up with studying. The girls got a 10:30 one evening a week and spent every Tuesday night in the Union. The Arts and Sciences faculty-curriculum evaluation forms ... we were the judges this time. The Sachems cancelled Rhody Revue, but “Brigadoon” compensated. Dianne Dickerson and Pete Taudvin shone. Fraternity rushing started and the boys got awfully tired of ice-cream pie and coffee. 162 pledges and more celebrat- ing. Headlines: DR. FRANCIS H. HORN NAMED NEW URI PRESIDENT . . . A week later, we packed Keaney to hear Dr. Woodward speak at his last Convo . . . " In Retrospect and Prospect” ... his voice of experience told us that today’s student is decidedly superior in financial resources, interest in current affairs and world issues, personal appearance and social adaptability. Pan-Hel’s “Sorority Slave Day " and a female labor force took over the campus . . . Car Wash 75c . . . Shoe Shine 10c ... the males gloated and the girls worked. Preregistration ... $10 to change a course? Beach days ... cut classes and red faces went hand in hand. Then the search for summer jobs and the year was over too soon . . . sophomore year . . . This year we guided the freshmen instead of being guided and it felt good . . . the freshmen outnumbered us by almost a hundred. The school was growing. 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 administration buildings, apartment buildings — and even a new infirmary. Honors at Entrance program for freshmen . . . John Duffek emceed Rhody Night . Dr. Francis H. Horn became a familiar 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 educated individual: “rational judge- ment, independence in thought and action, and commitment to high values.” We were impressed, and we waited and hoped. Sororities inaugurated a new first — three week rush. (Campus Romeos frowned: no dates). We wondered how the seniors could be blase about the whole thing. Fears, smiling faces, a pin, and pledges. 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 the Huskies ended in 26-6 defeat. Don Brown and soph Roger Pearson 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 our record at 2 and 2. Offensive stars were John Rollins, Bill Poland, and Pearson. Massachusetts upset 24-8 by the Rams. But the Bruins rolled over Rhody 47-6 ... we compensated at the now-traditional parties. Pearson, Poland, Brown, and Gene Peck led the Rams to a decisive 28-14 count over Springfield . . . but UConn overpowered Rhode Island to finish the season . . . 36-8. Rhody led at halftime, but Connecticut’s strong second half surge clinched the victory. Class elections and few of us took an interest. We chose Herb Simmons again, along with Gail Collins, Veep, Mike Hoffer, Treasurer, and Judy Feroce, Social Chairman. Kathy Doyle was our lovely Aggie Bawl Queen. Honors Day Convo . . . " Who’s Who and 22 familiar names . . . Kappa Psi and Chi 0 — highest scholarship for the Greeks. URI election coverage with Brown and PC . . . DelSesto buttons all over the campus . . . Democrats controlled the house. The econ department was overjoyed. Don Carlson’s " Dirty Work at the Crossroads” — student directed and produced, and well received. We were featured in the “Brown Daily Herald.” The BEACON retaliated, “Competition between rival institutions is a healthy situation — but only when it can be carried on in an ethical manner.” Homecoming and a cheer for the Queen — cheerleader cap- tain Jane Ann Berghman . . . record crowd of more than 5000 ... we suc- cumbed to the Huskies, who captured the Yankee Conference with a 36-8 victory . . . Rams gave their all and we managed to hold out till the third quarter. Rollins, Pearson, Brown starred. Phi Gam ' s “Husky on a Hot Tin Roof " took the lawn display cup. Sigma Chi and Phi Mu captured second and third places. A Chi 0 won the float competition with “Sleigh the Huskies” — Chi 0 2d, DZ 3d. University Theatre’s " Inherit the Wind,” with Peter Bradley and Lyndi Cooke. First annual Pharmacy Clinic . . . Campus Chest Drive hit a new high . . . Convo and Richard Thomas discussed Russia. The BEACON replaced “Greek World” with a socal column, “The Party Line”: many comments. Basketball prospects looked good ... the team was captained by Tom Harring- ton, ’57 Y.C. runner-up in scoring. But we were downed by BC and Fordham. Christmas spirit cheered Rhody . . . Mother Nature obliged. The campus looked beautiful, but it was rough trudging across the Quad. WAA’s Xmas Door Display Contest . . . Parties for underprivileged children . . . fraternity formals . . . pre- Xmas parties . . . vacation time and second semester. Organizational elections ... our time was coming. The spring costume dances — Fijiland, Roman Holi- day, Beaux Arts, Seaweed Shuffle, Barbary Coast — we made the rounds. Beach days again, and not enough of them. Senior week — some of us crashed it. Then, suddenly, exams and endless cramming, and we were home. junior year . . . We wondered how the freshmen could be so young . . . Did we look like that? PIK became affiliated with KSK. Football season . . . Poland and Morey led the Rams to an 8-6 upset over Northeastern . . . Maine battled to a scoreless tie ... our first defeat of the season at the hands of UNH, 45-0 ... not many vie parties that night. But we beat Brandeis 20-0 and UMass 30-6 Menezes, McCormick, Lombardi, and Rollins looked good. But Brown was too much . . . URI bowed 6-0 in the “Mud Bowl” ... the rooters had a hard time deciding who was on whose team. Springfield beat us, too . . . 21-0 on a wet Home- coming Day. Kate Winfield was the Queen . . . Alpha Xi and TEP won the dis- play awards. Frank Morey and Bill Poland named to All Yankee Conference team ... we became world-conscious when Premier Khrushchev made a widely publicized visit . . . with few good results. The new student apartments were fully inhabited . . . sorority girls lucky enough to move in think, “This is the life!” Boris Bell became the new Director of Student Activities ... Dr. Berry went to Stamford. Two new buildings, Woodward and the Administration Building, opened up ... we heartily approved of the new working conditions. Rameses I arrived, the gift of the class of 1958 . . . AEPi volunteered for guard duty on the night before the Brown game. The theatre season opened with “Ring Around the Moon” . . . new faces in the footlights. Rena Pazienza was named queen of the Aggie Bawl. More construction and expansion . . . ground was broken forTEP’s $40,000 addition. Sorority rushing and we began to lose interest . . . Pan Hel’s new system gave us 139 pledges. Dean Browning, “URI’s elder statesman, " retired from his duties with the College of Arts and Sciences . . . fifty years of affiliation with the school. The Pier was pretty dead . . . even Donnelly’s was boarded up. Exams were upon us, and we hadn’t even a Read- ing Day to spend in the Union. The Mil Ball opened the social season of the second semester . . . Patti Page was the Queen . . . Scabbard and Blade pledg- ing was impressive. We took over the reins of the campus organizations ... it was our turn, and we felt the responsibility . . . Pete MacDougall in the Senate, Bill Newman headed the BEACON, and Austin O’Toole took on the GRIST . . . reluctantly. The Junior Prom at the Biltmore . . . Herb crowned Bobby Sanders. “Carousel” with Judy Worrell and Mike Kroian was a smashing success, but the stage wasn’t the same without Bradley. Sachems tapping, and we were overawed ... is it really our class? Senior year seemed awfully close . . . it was a good spring, to the gratification of the sun-worshippers. We went to Senior Week and thought of our own ... we planned our schedules so we could have an easy senior year . . . finals again . . . graduation . . . and then we became the campus leaders. senior year . . . The final stretch . . . this was our last year and we resolved to make the most of it ... we heard war stories over and over from the summer camp heroes. Class elections ... we elected Bob Parente. Carol Lagin was Homecoming Queen, crowned by Captain Rollie Bettez at halftime. But we lost the game . . . wonderful parties. Next year we would be returning ... it was hard to believe. Sittings and retakes by Loring in the Union . . . “But it doesn’t look like me!” Appointments with the Placement Office . . . more forms to fill out . . . inter- views . . . Davis Hall meant success or failure. “Well, I reached the second plateau.” Sorority rushing ... our last year. We thought of it with mixed feel- ings of relief and regret. Preregistration for the last time! Christmas and New Year’s Eve parties . . . the last chance for many of us to be together. We spent the vacation with trips to companies or to Florida. One more set of finals . . . a sigh of relief. Flunk second semester seniors? Not a chance. But just in case . . . Soon the junior were taking over the gavels and typewriters . . . Good Luck! Fraternity bids and the last time for spring dances . . . graduation was getting awfully close. Our last finals, then senior week with all of its bittersweetness . . . the picnic and the beach party and the dances . . . graduation practice and then graduation and we were alumni. We took memories with us, though . . . memories of golden days and things we’ll never forget . . . dances and parties . . . beachdays . . . midnight bull sessions . . . last minute cramming for finals with the hour-long coffee breaks in the Union . . . farewell to the old Union forever . . . those endless lines ... the campus after the first snowfall and the snovyball fights that followed ... the trays from Lippitt. The good and the not so good . . . yes, these are the golden days we’ll always remember. 97 panhellenic association Row 1: Carr, R., pub. chairman; Rifkin, L., sec.; Nelson, L., pres.; Anderson, C., treas. Row 2: Ganze, A.; DiMaio, C.; Posner, S.; lacobucci, C.; Gederman, R.; Lauder, W.; Imondi, J. Row 3: Montano, D.; Otto, P.; Stedman, J.; Sanders, W.; Flatley, S. The Panhellenic Association is the governing body for inter-sorority relations on campus. Two delegates from each of the eight sorority units form this representative body. The objectives of the Panhellenic Association are: To maintain a good sorority life and foster inter-sorority relations within the University. To act as a forum for the discussion of questions of interest to the University and the sororities. To further intellectual accomplishment and sound scholarship. To cooperate with the University administration in the maintenance of high social standards. To compile rules governing rushing and pledging. To establish procedures by which potential sorority groups may be recognized and admitted to Panhellenic membership. beta epsilon Carlotta DiMaio President Judith Foskett 1st Vice President Lesley Keenan Corresponding Secretary Amy Pratt Treasurer Dorothy O’Conner Patricia McCarthy Marsha Wishney Phyllis Waxier Nancy Kingsley Sheila Seidman Joan Gill alpha chi omega A scarlet carnation, the Lyre that we wear, Pledges and sisters, Hopes that we share, Aspirations of worth, the Closeness we feel, Harmony shared In a bond that is sealed. Open hearts together, Make happiness for Everyone Glory for our Alpha Chi And loyalty and fun. Virginia Latham Secretary Carol Filippon Patricia Cobb Carol Anderson Roberta Gederman Eileen Bolger Avis K. Sankey Marjorie Painter Cynthia Petit Carol Bayes Nancy Berkett Constance Camgros O ' sd Bette Murphy Lucy Kendrick Valerie Holmes Susan Johnson Joan Panek Joan Kalden Patricia Snow Nancy Farrell Nancy Manchester Gamma Lambda chapter of Alpha Delta Pi, situated in one of the oldest houses in King- ston, is where the traditions of yesteryear and the trends of modern day meet. Modern day friendships, longlasting, never forgotten, always a part of us as is our motto . . . " We Live for Each Other.” Work ... on the homecoming float, with rush- ing (the reward— seventeen wonderful pledges), in Rhody Review, the Interhouse Sing, and all the rest of the activities that mean the Greek World. However with this work there is fun. The fun of climbing into short-sheeted beds coated with granulated soap powder or waking up to alarms ringing at 3:00 in the morning, a pledge prank. Studying ... ah well, that’s why we came to college. We give our best wishes to the seniors who are leaving. They were such an integral part of our chapter. r v Joan Wilkinson Sandra Field Elsie Palmgren Constance Allen Carolyn S. Guckel Rosemarie Maccarone Frances Winiarski Marcia Capalboi Diane Pohlut Pamela Glynn Carolyn Crowell Joan Finucci Barbara Balfour Janet Farrow Judith Worrell Gail Goodwin Hope Hersey Kathy Purnell Carol Georgas Joanne Zak Carol Kenyon Bonnie Starzak Judith L. Fitta Wl Beverly Cimino Joy Voelker Diane Crowell Barbara D ' Ercole Susan Flatley Beatrice Gabriele Janet Imondi Susan Dubuc Lei Ian i Merten Janet Crowley Arlene Bruno Carolyn C. Booth Nancy Arzooyan Barbara Strang Elizabeth Weaver Mary Ann Aronson Mary Shields September — Familiar faces; Sophs " moving-in” at last; Summer talk — jobs, clothes, and romances! Lines — Registrar, Bursar and Bookstore; Back to classes! October — Visits to Sally’s house and our “Opening Pumpkin,” " I’ll suffocate, kids;” Brown Weekend — a big loss, but compensating parties; Sigma Chi social with “Mr. Legs.” Nove mber — Quill and Flag up at last; Job interviews begin for our future senior executives; Mid-semester; Thanksgiving vacation and that “home cooking;” Rush, “What was that girl’s name again?” December — Those happy pledges running down the hill — jackets, octopi and buffet; Children’s Christmas party at the Phi Sig; more parties: Christmas vacation and those sparkling diamonds. January — Panic button pushed for finals; over-crowded library; last minute charts, papers, and cramming; big sister ceremony, “Gee, I got one!” February — Opening of a new semester; new officers with Joanie G. presiding; preparations for Mrs. Cook’s visit; " How would you like your eggs, Mrs. Cook?” Merc Week; “Did you get that Valen- tine?” Campus Chest and our sweet candy kisses; Fraternity bids; the spec- tacular pledge formal at The Colony; What a weekend — parties, paddles, and pledges; the capping of little Angie. March — Midsemester, “He used an exam that wasn’t in the files;” Spring vacation — a real Florida tan instead of “Man- Tan.” April — New initiates and pledge project; Founder’s Day — “Where are your ribbons? " Mother’s Club Bridge; Sorority Sing — “Keep your eyes on me! " Rhody Revue — “I’m in the limelight now.” May — Spring fever — a conta- gious disease; Beach days — " My nose is peeling!” Fraternity formals; Finals plague us once again. June — Senior Week — beach parties, The Strut, Bacca- laureate, Graduation and that priceless degree; the thoughts of memorable years. Success, happiness and blessings for the future to Tangred, “Cutie, " B. John, Lynda, B. Carr, Bokek, Colacurc, Leah, " Berkie,” and Jeanie. Lucille Bocchicchio Dianne W. Hathaway Leah Gormally Marianne Monari Martha Mackey Lynda Wells Barbara John Beatrice Sarkisian Donna Forte Roseanna Smith Susan L. Collom Constance Dwyer Sally Wakefield Charlotte Villa Barbara Upper Elaine Angelone Ethelyn D ' Ordine Martha Jamgochian Meredith Molitor Cynthia Hill Joan Gillespie Verna Balzafiore chi omega Elaine Robinson Secretary Diana Drew Vice President Willa Lauder President Barbara Sanders Treasurer Mrs. M. Walker Many special memories from our college days will linger in years to come, but for us at Chi Omega some of the most precious will be those of the friends and fun we shared in our house on Lower College Road. The things we’ve done are many and varied, from playing bridge on the front walk to studying on the fire escape. Remembering Homecoming and " Lage” our queen, midnight snacks, deep discussions, Scholar- ship Cup, the decks, our wonderful pledges, parties on any occasion (snow storms were great), candlelights for pinnings and engagements, singing together, the Pledge Formal, Rhody Review, Sorority Sing, beach days (some in Florida), graduation, Senior Week; re- membering these events we cannot forget sharing the glow of pride for accomplishments or the understand- ing consolation for disappointments. The Seniors we know will carry these memories with them, and to the Seniors go our very best wishes for much success. At the same time we welcome our new sisters into the warmth and friendliness that we know at Chi Omega. Sibyl Breault Eleanor Cuppels Mollie Keeler Cynthia Mattson Diane Mosher Meredith Hindle Marianne Macques Barbara Stoeltzing, Marcy Gorcynski Mrs. Ruth Dove Betty-Jo Sullivan Wilma J. Sanders Roberta Maxcy Carolyn Giorno Treasurer 1 st Vice President President 2nd Vice President September again! How time does fly. Beta Alpha chapter of Delta Zeta said goodbye to its past housemother, Mrs. Randall, and warmly welcomed Mrs. Dove, our “freshman” house- mother, both informally and formally at a tea given in her honor. Many memories were in the offering of the new year; sophs moved in, and “w-e-l-l,” we studied, with “spirit. " Football ral- lies were bigger and brighter than ever— Home- coming, Brown, U-Conn. Then came basketball, 16 happy pledges, fraternity formals and a blizzard that cancelled classes. Christmas va- cation — some primed for finals while some headed north to ski. Finals over and a fresh start — firm resolve for that 4 point. Initiation, and then Eastern vacation ushered in fair skies and thoughts of Narragansett for an early start on that tan. Co-rec softball, lots of fun. And again finals come and go. Senior week, and graduation of 13 seniors who will surely be missed. Summer seems long as June begins but soon green blazers and tanned faces meet again with news from the summer and plans for the coming year. Linda Sisson Sue Martineau Beverly Crins Judy Feroce Elaine Carlone Joanne Atteridge Ellen McMahon Carol S. Andeheggen Judy Reynolds Gail Regan ,v Kathy Doyle Carol Kogut Lyn Evans Jill Teeden Judy Jones Mary O ' Hanley Sue Spring Judy Stephenson Diane Roland Beverly Giordano Stephanie Delfausse Maureen Russo Nancy Kilguss Sally Ihrig sigma delta tau Quite a year! Twenty-two living in chaos as we prepared to make SDT our new home . . . then no lights. We oriented easily and lost sleep over our homecoming float . . . Plan Ahead. Rushing; days, nights, nights. The Rhody Revue and more nights. In between: guest hours . . . finals . . . clean up en masse . . . demerits . . . memories . . . alligator . . . cold, cold decks . . . Molly the car . . . spaghetti . . . bridge . . . Metrecal . . . pins ' n rings ' n roses . . . and the snows came . . . dear, June . . . Mass conclave . . . stranded in Providence . . . Carlos Montoya . . . Victor Borge . . . Pledge Formal . . . new sisters . . . can’t forget the water fight . . . Spring . . . mud . . . Scarborough . . . spring weekend . . . finals . . . more to come. So long, Seniors! Joan Kramer Joan Sunstein Edna Selig Barbara Meyer Nona Bon Pamela Percus sigma kappa Sandra Primiano 1 st Vice President Deanna Davidian Sally Oyer Recording Treasurer Secretary Joan Adamowicz Ann Davidson Loma Chisholm Marie Campopiano Nellie Wilson Clara Ann O’Rourke Another year is drawing to a dose leaving many fond memories in the hearts of the Sigmas. Fall semester brought football games and pep rallies with us winning first place in the rally competition. Then our adorable " Snoopy” helped us to place third in the Homecoming float display. We received our national philan- thropic award and a visit from Congressman Fogarty because of our gerentology projects. We had a successful rush perio d. Then came the snows — the results being broken windows and snowball fights. Before we knew it exams were here. We studied and relaxed at the coffee hours. Spring Semester brought more snow and parties. Later there was the suave " P.H.”, the Interhouse Sing and the Rhody Review. Before we knew it, beach days were here and we all migrated to the Pier to get that first tan. Then Senior Week plans were completed — the con- clusion being graduation for many of the Sig- mas. We will miss you all and the good times we had as Sigmas Together. Good luck and good fortune in the future years. Good-bye, seniors. Paula Bennet Judy Lennon Barbara Newbauer Frances Nardone Mary Ann Skreczko Lois Nardone Carol Cooper Carol Arnold Judy Stone Patricia Otto Phyllis Parlack Jeanne Houle Deborah Brown inter-fraternity council Row 1: Pannone, J., Diconti, R., Potter, R„ Daniels, R., Merlino, D., Schloz, W„ Perriello, D. Row 2: Newman, S., Puletz, E., Geisler, F., Bourland, D., Leigh, B., Wells, D., Croce, P., Hotter, M., Frisch, A. Row 3: Gagnon, D., Vervena, A., Abrams, S., Bender, R., Brooke, D., Parise, J., Dromgoole, J. Richmond, B. Secretary Nelson, R. Treasurer Steen, M. President Dux, H. Asst. Dean of Men The Interfraternity Council, originally formed as the Polygon in 1911, has made many ad- vances in recent years. The I.F.C. has increased cooperation among fraternities, has fo rmulated rules and procedures for rushing and pledging of new fraternity members and as a regulator of fraternity affairs. It further serves to insure cooperation between the fraternities and the university administration. Serving as faculty advisors to the I.F.C. are Dr. John F. Quinn, Dean of Men, Henry A. Dux, Assistant Dean of Men, and Dr. Edward M. J. Pease, faculty advisor. Within the last year the I.F.C. has taken a step forward in its own administration. The Faculty Committee on Fraternities, composed of fraternity faculty ad- visors and the Dean of Men, no longer must ratify action of a disciplinary nature taken by the Council for it to go into effect. The I.F.C. sponsors the Interfraternity Sing and Greek Week, also awards for scholarship and improvements within the fraternity. beta psi alpha Row 1: De Tora, S., Carson, G., Narciso, A., Buonomano, V., Andreoni, 0., Di lorio, E., Spicola, F., Ruggiero, A., Messore, J., Pichette, C. Row 2: Marandola, J., Parrillo, B., Procacini, R., Montecalvo, V., Hoopis, H., Capezzano, R., Syverson, P., Gil- christ, T., Patterson, S., Mazzei, P., Di Nunzio, J., Casta Idi. J., Antinucci, J., Goulart, E., Wilson, R., Guevre- mont, W., Le Claire, E., Teolis, R., Bessacini, A. Row 1: Pannone, J., Catanzaro, P., President, Mrs. Tarr, Tibaldi, F., Vice President, Lombari, D., Treasurer Miner, J., Secretary Row 2: Valese, C., Pardi, R., Fiore, P., Angelone, T., Mangili, A., Griffiths, R., Ondis, A., Filipone, J., Hempe, R., Butera, R. alpha epsilon pi Howard S. Frank Exchequer Sheldon S. Abrams Master Barry A. Emmanuel Stephen M. Block Alan Deutscher Stephen F. Selig Charles Schwartzberg Michael S. Weiss Stephen G. Linder Jeffrey H. Scavron Joel H. Greenstein Lawrence A. Kurtz Michael Weiss Howard J. Sandler Howard L. Lattman Myron J. Raisner John D. Kampner 1 Peter L. Lebron William N. Hinderstein Ronald J. Rosen Roger B. Balsam Ronald L. Fish Bob M. Anes Gerald M. Goldberg Donald P. Goldsmith William Fischer David L. Golden Leonard Nemiroff Edward F. Merdinger Lonnie Torman Richard S. Corwin Harry E. Pass lambda chi alpha Edward E. Puletz Mrs. E. S. Olson William F. Gibson Glenn C. Woodbury Clement M. Mathew W. Geisser Fascite II i Richard N. Johnson Charles K. Bennett Stephen R. Warren David E. Keates Paul E. Hargraves Herbert G. Peterson Donald R. Gavitt John R. Elliott David B. Schartner Ralph E. Hall Stephen P. Charles A. Lesser Berardinelli Bernard S. Willard Alfred J. Provost Thomas F. Nathaniel T. David C. Staley Harry J. Roden Soule, Jr. Hammond Leo J. Brennan Emil Johnson Alexander D. Anthony L. Gerald A. Succi James F. Grant John F. Pimental George J. Natt Christopher Dennis F. Magner Charles E. McLeod Paul F. Romanelli Thomas L. Godfray Gerald W. Lane Richard L. Regan Barry T. Murphy Gary W. Kullberg Wesley E. Cottle phi gamma delta Mrs. Russell M. Wertz Michael F. Crowley Pres. Paul A. Croce Recording Secretary Douglas E. Wells Treasurer Eugene P. Fucile Corres. Sec. Carl R. Allen Dan J. King Zi Frank M. Garofalo Robert J. Dougherty L. Richmond Leach Raymond S. Goddard phi kappa theta William McEneaney Elton Cohen Daniel Nichols James Hardeman John A. Lawson, Jr. Robert Martin John Netsel John D. Follett Glenn Mackal Robert Potter Brian Marchant Corresponding Vice Pres. Secretary Carlo J. Sabetti President M. Robert Stepanian Treasurer Melvyn Rodinsky Andrew Czarnecki Michael Neri Robert Miller David Schofield Gerard Buote Robert Wilson John O’Neill Howard Weiser Robert Hanson Richard Turner mu delta Marvin Glaubach Alan G. Arbuse Anthony J. Castagnaro Fred Kenyon, Jr. Lawrence J. Welch David M. Como Milton H. Steen Robert T. Johnston Edward A. Caswell, Jr. David J. Reidy Lawrence R. Miniati Richard K. Royal E. Doughty Bryan P. Stephan Kennedy John M. Anderson Nicholas A. Ingoglia Edward Sanders Gerald J. McGovern Gerald K. Caito Robert J. Humphrey Thomas J. Calise Secretary Edward H. Cunningham Vice President Carl B. Lisa Rodney L. Simone President Treasurer Charles E. Heaton, Jr. Donald G. Davies Douglas R. Hokenson Charles J. Vento John T. Sheridan Anthony M. La Sala Peter R. MacDougall William H. Nast Robert L. De Biasio Rodney M. Brusini Nicholas R. Trebisacci Frank A. Finizio Lee E. La Roche Frank E. Chin phi sigma kappa Mrs. Edith Bloom Ron Check Bob Leigh Ben Turri Guy Alba Tony Vervena Fred Wilson Secretary Vice President President Treasurer Dave Boylan Steve Celona Dick Petitpas Rene Demers Tom Blaney Joe Granger Bob Mooza Dick Breault Al Simpson Matt Perry Buck Saunders Tony LaQuaglia Russ Carlson Al Massey Pat Perri Jack Beagan Don Sorterup Bill Smith Steve Gajdalo Jerry Morris Bob Bushnell Sam Hopp Gary Winslow Carmine Puniello Mrs. Alice Carroll Housemother rho iota kappa r ■ ri i ri fl i if » i j Louis Capalbo Richard lacobucci 1 Maurice Rondeau m s PP f " h , i John Di Battista Manuel Peters Robert Allard Richard Evans Joseph Gallo Stanley Snitkin John Petronio Ronald Mack Francis Cinami Ralph Ruggieri Steven French Anthony Imondi I ' ' % Joseph M. Fugere Gary E. Koenig Gilbert E. Lavallee Ronald A. Marsella Thomas S. Gorman James R. Draper Robert W. Robert B. Smith Guimond Robert J. Hoder Joseph S. Augeri John K. Mulvey Peter G. Fortin Robert L. James A. Lepikko Considine Daniel M. Viccione President Joseph F. Parise Secretary Fritz Francis R. Kapusinsky Richard J. Cardosi John Joyce, Jr. Vice Pres. Treasurer Roland T. Chiaradio Daniel W. Goff John F. Chimento sigma alpha epsilon Richard S. Harry Nield, Jr. Capalbo Robert J. Doyle Charles S. Scarpulla Robert A. Greig Raymond F. Kells Ralph B. Robert R. Montecon McDonough Robert E. Liguori Frank J. Chimento David J. DeFanti Ronald N. Osofsky Frank W. Perrin Ronald L. Stenhouse A ' i Carl L. Carboni Alan M. Sanborn Edward J. Rhine Richard T. Cronin sigma chi | Mrs. Ina Thornley Joe Mollica Tony Escobar Frank Fagan Annotator Vice President President Denny Mennerich Mike Tuttle Don Bibeault Frank Cook Dave Kelleher Dave Roebuck Fred Spooner Maurice Trudeau Julian Ayotte ■■ mm m immm w mm am a my mm w m ihm ■ m Ray Fortier Denny Denelle Phil Read Dick Stansfield Hap Pritchard Pete Lewis Jack Connors L ' A iTt FJ T1 0 P P P TT Joe Coleman Gene Me Caffrey Jeff Bogart Brian Carroll Jim Sweet Frank Stevens Bill Sanches Pete Brownell FT FT r r ; P5! JT warn ■ m rsk t m Don Gauthier Bruce Anez Dave Reese O F ] P Ufk l ] Don Harrington Denny Martin Bob Davis 4i . I tf . 1 iri 4 nju jnthon«| Ky |atei John Harding Fran Ducharme KgP’ d(.| ; Bob Davis Bud Crowninshield Frank Albright Jerry Fortier Ed Connors Dave Roberts Dave Grills Jack Wooley Bob Rozen Andy Newton Norm Trudeau Bruce Richmond Don Mason Dave Dence Steve Roberts 4, iikil Dick Cipolla Norm Baglini John Steinke Dick Ferrucci sigma nu Miss A. T. Neal Charles A. West President Gerald F. Creedon Secretary Lester R. Taber James A. Hopkins Vice President Edward J. Ozog Treasurer John T. Cotter Charles E. Gasior Peter H. Guimond Robert T. Maran Sam G. Tooma Arthur H. Pritchard William J. Lacey Gilbert N. Laycock Robert J. Andrews Adam J. Baron Joseph H. Porter Larry J. Hickey dfi Robert 0. Rondeau Edward R. Richard C. Czerwinski Dummer Douglas S. Richard S. Barker Brogden Paul 0. Wragg Harry Buckley, Jr. Robert M. Bowker Gordo n L. Wallat Richard A. Santos Richard F. Lanowy David R. Dunn Robert T. Spaziano a Richard R. Culgin Brad W. Coupe Robert R. Lund Lenny J. Ferro Barry M. Weaver Ronald C. Jalbert Robert J. Barone Ronald L. Frank J. D’Orsi Edward R. Angelone Anderson Jack P. Riley Richard W. Huling Paul V. Reynolds Ralph S. Daniels Frank R. Harnedy Donald 0. Nordquist Anthony Russo Secretary Robert Bomes Ronald Gilefsky Louis Cotton John Lepore John Fomaro. Jr. Steven Handwerger John Cicerchia He rbert Epstein Hy Steinberg Nathan Smitn Sumner Fisbein Malcolm Goldshine Peter Paolella David Weiner Jerome Goldman Nick Cohen Paul Zaroogian fcti Peter Gionis Murray Mayer Howard Byrnes Joseph Laterra Paul Waldman Robert James David Perriello Anthony DiBiase George Cairo Steven Herman Steven Rosenberg Samuel Epstein Richard Fish Thomas D ' Ambra Alvin Torgan Rodney Locke John Micheletti Nelson Silverstein Mk ■r Thomas Kaye tffl Harry Ampagoomiam m iTi d A dik Harvey Oriel Peter Pella Joseph Beerman hi Kenneth Kingsbury pry 4 J mi Harry Lawrence Lane Robert Votta Ampagoomiam tau kappa epsilon Richard E. Gagnon Fred Geisler Peter E. Madden Joseph C. Kent Secretary Vice President President Treasurer John 0. Person Charles F. Egan Richard W. Daniel L. Steve J. Flynn Freckles Ulmschneider Aubuchon Kenneth R. George Hadfield Albert J. Cote, III Crowley Donald C. James W.Tello Drummond Larry E. West William L. O’Brien Denny Wilson Richard L. Gagnon dtll Richard W. Swift r qi irr W1 i I M Phil J. Cafferty Richard B. mi Michael C. Musler McClure ■11 Tf Aik Christopher M. John A. Poserina George E. Kelley DiMaio Ernest R. Menezes John A. Nolan Jacob Rider Francis L. Arthur D. Joseph J. Germani Halliwell Arzamarski Allen Palmer Austin O ' Toole Richard Slade Theron Brown " S Frank Couture Joseph Scungio Philip Saulnier Robert Sala Eugene Dattore Bernard Scola f Aik James Moran Robert Logan Frank Me Coy Robert Piacitelli r m Edward Fitzpatrick George Lamphere John McCann Thomas Doherty Robert Parente V theta chi T5 tfri James Prata 111 Michael Grilii Secretary Vice President n lib Alai Alan Brierley Roger Dederer T3S 5 k 1 Roland Bettez, Jr. X 1 Robert Anson, Jr President Treasurer 4rfe Thomas Morrissey 4 fc Karl Steimle Mrs. Margaret Whelan William Borhek John Dromgoole James Bixby Richard Hagopian Ricardo Gilardi John Eastman, II Samuel Kinder (Life Jsii Robert Wallace John Champion Frederick Faber 4 1 John Newcomb m . 4 v £5 4-b Roger Bodemer 4 h Michael Testa, Jr. Kenneth Kay Angelo De Stefano Alan Ryan Alfred Wilson Row 1: Haskell, J., Foster, G., King, Coldwell, S., Mrs. Niven, Denning, W., Hand, J., Morgan, R., Hurdis, D., Ahern, E. Row 2: Mancini, P., Drouin, R., Menard, R., Barry, K., Brown, R., Maclndoe, R., Perry, F., Thompson, J., Hall, S., Gray, G., Murray, S., Orabone, J., Workman, H., Tuxbury, N„ Scholz, W„ Hibbert, J., Jussila, P.. Melino, D., Goodale, W. INI L| 1 1 Mr c 4 MI|U _ 11 1 1 l u 3 ! hrl:B 1 iii nl I .w C ' f 4 A C ' ' a _ , Row 1: Godin, R.; Laflamme, M.; Kramer, E.; Shapiro, G.; Bromley, B.; Blake, J. Row 2: Boday, M.; Katz, P.; Burlingham, R.; Parry, R.; Greenspoon, Y.; Behan, F.; Ogot, P.; Kantor, R.; Carter, E.; Matin, H. Row 3: Bobrow, A.; Donahue, J.; Schretter, S.; Ripps, W.; Blades, D.; Allsworth, H.; Szelag, T.; Rodinsky, M.; Bissell, W.; McDermott, R. Row 4: Brown, E.; Holloway, B.; Barron, R.; Snow, R.; Grygotis, D.; Janowski, E.; Walz, R.; Swinson, R.; Jonas, S.; Caci, W.; Howland, R.; Paliotta, J. row 1: Durfee, R.; Horridge, D.; Drew, E.; Clingham, J.; Peck, W. ; Long, D. Row 2: Saabye, A.; Garth, R.; Tyler, R. : Lees, B. : Midwood, R.; Aldrich, D.; Itteilag, A.j Clemence, A. Row 3: Ravo, W. ; Lembo, D.; Quine, D.; Calise, A.; Farragut, P.; Swanson, R.; Quaglieri, R.; Manfredi, C.; Bain, G. Row 1: Ewing, J., Soc. Ch.; Williamson, N.; lacobucci, M., V. Pres.; Pickthall, L., Pres.; Ricci, L., Sec.; Maciejewski, D. Row 2: Yaghoobian, N.; Caciappo, L.; Mayes, B.; Goldstein, B.; Scotch, J.; Meady, J.; Priesman, M.; Hammerchlag, L.; Greason, C.; Pugh, J.; Offiler, J. Row 3: O ' Brien, R.; DiPippo, M.; Tebo, C.; Dodge, P.; Ballou, D.; Self, S.; Carpenter, B.; Joyce, J.; Tangredi, D.; Rubin, J.; Gencarelli, M. Row 4: Fine, J.; Holtzman, E.; Miller, B.; Kaplan, D.; Therien, V.; Haynes, S.; Feeney, B.; Pelkus, R.; Eastwood, J.; Uessella, D.; Weavill, M. ann hutchinson hall A new season, a new school, and new students flocking noisily with eager faces and anxious hearts into a new experi- ence. These were the freshmen whom Ann Hutchinson Hall welcomed one Sunday in September 1960. Then, after only a few days in which the freshmen could get settled in their rooms with new surroundings and roommates whom perhaps they’d never known before, the upperclassmen made their return — their invaluable experience proved very helpful concerning courses, professors, homecoming, sororities, proper attire, and a number of other intricacies of university life. One of our great thrills was listening to our recently-pinned girls being sung to by “that favorite fraternity. " Napkins and endless chickenwire gave us busy days in preparation for our float. Those few weeks of rushing, neglected studies, and endless “coffee dates " finally came to a welcome end with bids and ribboned pledge pins. Formals and parties, term papers and averages to be made — these and much more through the year have made our days full of fun and fascinating. Our first year — our first campus home — Hutchinson Hall — the beginning of four wonderful years at URI. Row 1: Cinquegrana, E.; Rossi, L.; Santagata, S.; Mancini, B.; Vallone, S. Row 2: Garriepy, M.; Mongeau, M.; Dubuc, J.; Butter- field, C.; McOsker, S.; Goddard, J.; Cole, C.; Hergert, L.; Nisbet, J.; Oxley, L.; Gargano, J.; Trotter, W. Row 3: Molak, A.; McElroy, D.; Jotka, D.; Mason, J.; Hinchliffe, P.; Loughery, J.; Fitzpatrick, J.; Wilkie, C.; Lovely, J.; Cohen, S.; Gerstein, M.; Albright, S.; Harvey, A.; Leary, V. Row 4: Proulz, S.; Palmieri, G.; Lisi, M.; Scola, L.; Balbaton, E.; Sloania, C.; Packer, C.; Gros, R.; Terpening, D.; Alfiero, S.; Turrisi, M.; Calderone, G.; Gederman, L. Row 5: Begrie, S.; Coletta, J.; Pond, M.; Douglas, J.; Spencer, S.; Bassett, S.; Confoni, S.; Browne, E.; Lane, J.; Berren, C.; Bourck, E.; Nymann, C. peck hall For most of us it was our first year at URI and with it many first impres- sions — Peck Hall, our new home, saw us through both. We’ll never forget: registration and those charming beanies ... our first demerits ... we learned the hard way ... the rallies and the football games . . . our first fraternity parties ... the Aggie Bawl, our first formal . . . Brown weekend and Home- coming . . . singing together . . . sorority rushing and the smiling faces of the new pledges . . . those gab sessions in the lounge until 4 A.M. Those good suppers down the line . . . Christmas parties and holiday vacations . . . waiting anxiously for those long distance phone calls from that certain someone . . . stuffing ourselves and then exercising until dawn . . . History 7 . . . the familiar cry, “Who’s buzzer?” . . . warm spring days . . . studying on the beach . . . the " joys” of telephone duty . . . sorority sing and spring week . . . those upper- classmen who helped so much . . . our wonderful housemothers. But most of all, when recalling the happy “daze” of our freshman year, we will remember the warm and lasting friendships we made in Peck — the girls with whom we could share both our good times and our problems. Row 1: Knight, L.; Cleary, D., Soc. Ch.; Serra, D., Pres.; Peristeras, P., Vice Pres.; Eisenberg, W., Treas.; Gray, F., Sec. Row 2: Sherman, C.; Tanenbaum, J.; Sarner, J.; Hodgson, J.; O ' Brien, s.; Green, J.; Bennett, J.; Mack, K. Row 3: Card, E.; Hazen, S.; Tucker, D.; Tebow, P.; Nave, E.; Chisholm, M.; Tuchapsky, S.; Tepaske, L. tucker house We only numbered a few over twenty, but it seemed like fifty that first day. A mad scramble for a little closet space, and we ended up hang- ing things on bunks and backs of doors. We were too bewildered to be cross, but that wore off soon and “Temper! " was the word of the day. We learned later how to squeeze and share. Sigma Nu and Sigma Pi found us out and we felt wanted. We learned to feel at home in the Union. The Aggie Bawl, rushing and pledg- ing, Christmas, the Mil Ball and Iggy’s — these were all a part of it. And by the time beach days arrived, we found that we had, too. We were a part of it. From green-as-grass freshmen to sophisticated sopho- mores. That’s our year at Tucker House. eleanor roosevelt hall Freshmen, as we see you walk down the long pathway of cherry trees to our red brick building, we look back upon the day when we first entered, and we know that you will also share some of the wonderful experiences we have had here. Here we made our first major decision — we chose between sorority or inde- pendent living — a choice affecting the remainder of our college career. For those of us who remained here, E. R. symbolized a home away from home. Smiles, tears of joy, weary eyes, and roaring laughter have all been a part of our life in E. R. The Niagara Falls in the laundry (our overflowing Bendixes) until we got our new machines — hide and seek with wastebaskets at room inspection time — rows of pin-curled heads out of front windows as a sweetheart is serenaded — Christmas time with our children’s party full of beaming faces when Santa arrived. Busy knitting needles along with the familiar cry — “Block it!’’ He’ll never know one foot’s bigger than the other — those gorgeous beach days when no one studied and those evenings we burned the midnight oil cramming for finals— You freshmen are frightened by it all— the sophs are used to it— the juniors are tired of it— and we seniors are going to miss it all. Row 1: Fontaine, I.; Heister, P.; VanWagner, M.; Boleyn, B., Pres.; Kelly, C.; Calderone, D. Row 2: Sklaski, C.; Oweren, S.; Kellett, K.; Keithly, K.; Hurley, J.; Holt, S.; Pelchat, J.; Stead, L.; Durgin, J.; Rintala, R.; Fabas, S. Row 3: Carr, P.; Bilgor, S.; Carr, K.; Pardee, C.; Spreitzer, M.; Visco, M.; Brown, A.; Wrigley, C.; Lappin, S.; Hughes, M.; Cushmac, N.; Sakagian, H.; Toso, I.; Roy, P. Row 4: Dierks, E.; Kalustian, M.; Phipps, V.; Moses, D.; Jacobson, A.; Cutter, A.; Cummings, R.; Orr, J.; Morton, J.; Moulson, J.; Maehennan, E.; Sobering, G. Row 5: Lawton, J.; Curtis, G.; Malcolm, S.; Winsor, P.; Carichner, E.; Hogan, M.; Moore, L.; McHie, R.; Shuster, D.; Thorpe, M.; Sheffield, S.; Lockwood, J.; Zanfagna, D. activities Row 1 — I. to r.: Katzman, J., Wilbur, C„ Fiorino, L„ Gallagher, S., Johnson, K„ Escobar, A„ Treas., MacDougall, P„ Pres., Hersey, H„ Corr. Sec., Pazienza. R„ Lagin, C„ Randall, N„ Strauss, E. Row 2 — I. to r.: Grilli, M„ Brierley, A., Denning, W„ Menard, R„ Barry, J., Chase, J„ Natt, G„ Moore, E„ Waterman. P„ Mason, W„ Macomber, W„ Johnson, R„ Mollica, J., Leib, J„ Fornaro, J„ Bessacini, A„ Dilorio, E„ Palana, F. student senate r ow i_|. to r.: Haber, A., Smith, D., Wells, L„ Anderson, C„ Eldridge, D., Barta, J. Row 2—1. to r.: Miller, M., Kachanis, J., Kenny, J„ Check, R„ Strawderman, W„ Beagan, J., Torman, L„ Webber, D„ Swan, B. The Student Senate is the official voice and government organization of the student body. The Senate is com- prised of over eighty members elected from the individual housing units and commuter organizations. The activities of the Senate are many and varied — running class elec- tions, approving of the constitutions of campus organizations, administration of the Student Tax Fund and a host of other duties which fall in the normal operation of a student governing body. The Senate is a member of the National Student Association and along with schools throughout the nation this past year has passed resolutions condemning compulsory ROTC and backing the Sit-ins; plus a broadened interest in national and international affairs in matters which affect “stu- dents in their role as students. " This year, the Women’s Student Govern- ment Association again strove toward fulfilling its main objects by providing a sense of co- operation, respect, and friendship among women students. The association consists of specifically elected officers, and the highest women officers from nearly every organization on campus. Some of the many annual activities for which the WSGA is known are Career Day, the Blue Book, organizing the Open House Activi- ties, and of course MERC Week. MacKenzie, M., V. Pres., Hallberg, A., Pres., Giordano, B., Sec. Treas. women s student government association Row 1—1. to r.: Manno, D., Vallone, S., Cimino, B„ Bullard, B., Long, G., Chin, S., Kachanis, J., Drew, D„ Sanders, B„ Stoeltzing, Knight, P.. Sullivan, B., lacobucci, M. Row 2 — I. to r.: Lauder, W., B., Dwyer, C., Nelson, L., Aldrich, B. Seated: Koczera, B„ Soc. Chrm., Martineau, S., Sec., Manno, D., Treas., Prata, J., V. Pres. Standing: Parente, R., Pres. senior class officers junior class officers Seated: Mollica, J.. Pres. Standing: Wells, D., V. Pres., Emmanuel, B., Treas., Pazienza, R., Soc. Chrm. 152 sophomore class officers Seated: Sandler, H., Pres., Levine, C., V. Pres. Standing: Regan, G., Sec., Giordano, B., Soc. Chrm., Karofsky, L., Treas. I. to r.: Knight, P., Sec., lacobucci, M., V. Pres., Defanti, M„ Pres., Rubin, S., Treas. freshman class officers 153 nn r. i. club The Rhode Island Club, ably headed and advised this year by Bob Parente and John Chirrona, is an independent and self-sufficient association of all campus lettermen. The big event each year is the annual banquet given in honor of those athletes excelling in their sports for all the lettermen and their fathers. Last spring, the banquet ' s principal speaker was Bill Beck, son of the former Rhode Island baseball coach and, in his own right, coach of the 1960 United States Olympic ski team. The immediate goal of the organization this year is the establishment of a convocation sponsored exclusively by the Rhode Island Club, with a well- known professional athlete as guest speaker. Row 1 — I. to r.: McClure, R., Sec., Parente, R., Pres., Bettez, R., V. Pres., Anez, B., Greer, J. Row 2 — I. to r.: Gagnon, R., Steimle, K., Richmond, B., Harrington, D., Webber, D., MacDougall, P. Linder, S., DelFausse, S., Essex, J., Savarese, J., lacobucci, C., Collins, G., Sullivan, B., Capt., Feroce, J., Regan, G., Reynolds, J., O ' Hanley, M., Broomfield, S. cheerleaders Boylan, M., Pugh, J., Topf, N., Houghton, M., Campbell, M. Row 1 — I. to r.: Chandler, N., DeRosa, M., Cronhimer, J., Newman, W., Ed., Goldstein, G., Man. Ed., Monari, M. Row 2—1. to r.: Petit, C., Bobrow, A., Henpe, R., Levine, E., Phot. Ed., Gauthier, J., Asst. News Ed., Joyce, J., Sports Ed., Cambio, B., Grossman, E., Sisco, R., Bakst, J. beacon 158 The Beacon is now in its 53rd year of serving the U.R.I. community. A 12 to 16 page professional newspaper, it holds membership in both the Asso- ciated Collegiate Press and Intercollegiate Press. Practical experience in all phases of journalism— reporting, editing, make- up, photography, business, advertising, and circulation — is available to any interested students. The Beacon prides itself on being the voice of the U.R.I. campus. It seeks to promote greater interest in U.R.I. on and off campus, by presenting edi- torials, news, and feature stories and an open look at problems confronting a university and university students. 159 mmgw - fi||j|Jiu Vi m . mo 1 ■ L V | I f LSI J j .1 llrPmJt mM The University of Rhode Island Debate Council offers a diversified program of forensic activities. In the course of the year, the Council sponsors a High School Debate Tournament, a high school Model Congress and sends teams to intercollegiate debate tournaments in many states. In the past three years the newly reor- ganized debate council has become reorgan- ized on the national level and has released the prestige of debating on campus to a new height. debate council Row 1 — I. to r.: Drew, D., MacKenzie, M., Jones, J., Sec., Hallberg, A., Pres., Sanders, B., Cimino, B. Row 2 — I. to r.: Monari, M., DiMaio, C., Chase, P., Silverman, L. p Gederman, B., lacobucci, C. judicial board The Judicial Board, with the President of the W.S.G.A. acting as the pre- siding officer, is composed of the Dean of Women, six members elected by the W.S.G.A. and six members appointed by the W.S.G.C. This group of students, with the sincere guidance and advice of Dean Morris, serves not to punish but to advise, with the primary interest that of helping women students adjust to college life and to its necessary regulations. 161 university theater The University Theatre has fast become one of the leading organizations on campus. With an eye to increasing interest and appreciation in theatre arts, the players’ group strives each year to present the University audience with the best possible in theatrical productions. This past year has been no exception. After proving their hand in Carousel, an all-University musical produced in Edwards Auditorium last spring, the Theatre moved back to Quinn in September, and began work on a challenging production program. First on the agenda was Arthur Miller’s The Crucible, then came Life With Father. The Theatre moved from Quinn to Edwards in January, and produced Rashomon and the year’s finale, Robinson Jeffers’ Medea. For members of the University Theatre it has been a profitable year: much has been learned and jobs have been well done. For the University audience the year’s productions have been polished, professional, and enjoyable. Many thanks to the director, Professor Robert E. Will, the technical director, Steve Travis, and all those who have made our adventures in drama worthwhile! Row 1—1. to r.: Carr, K„ Molitor, M. t Kane, M., Pres., Farrell, K„ Treas., Ganze, A., Owren, S. Row 2 — I. to r.: Gilbert, R., Pub. Rel., Gauthier, J., Brown, R., Archer, J., Taylor, D. 162 orchesis Senior Orchesis began its year by initiat- ing three new members. A special dance pro- gram was presented for the Union Coffee Hour entitled, “Moods in Movement.” This demon- stration was also presented for the University of Rhode Island faculty coffee hour. Miss Yose- pian conducted a Master class at Keany Gym- nasium for Rhode Island high school girls inter- ested in dance. The Senior Orchesis group pre- sented their dance demonstration to various high schools in the area. On May 12, 13, and 14, Senior Orchesis and the University Theater, respectively, gave performances as part of the Fine Arts Festival. 164 The Judo Club was organized this year by a group of students interested in learning and practising Judy as an art and as a sport. The club’s activities consist of practising the tech- niques of Judo and holding contests among its members. Judo is the art of hand-to-hand combat in which the weight and momentum of the oppo- nent are used to bring about his defeat. To really master this art requires many years of dedicated study. To aim for complete mastery in a campus organization is fruitless, and thus the objectives of the Judo Club here are simply to maintain an interest in the sport and to attempt to teach the fundamentals of Judo. Row 1 — I. to r.: Nguyen, T., Ung, J., Campbell, B.. V. Pres., Reese, R., Pres. Row 2—1. to r.: Mennerich, Coleman, J., Schultz, L., Campbell, B., Jennings, S. 165 166 chorus The University Chorus has enjoyed a most successful year. For the Christmas concert the chorus numbered 120 singers and filled the stage of Edwards to overflowing. The unique program was very successful. It performed with the orchestra, Charpentier’s “Midnight Mass” and a delightful setting of Christmas carols only performed in this country eight times. Secondly, the program included a selection “All Round de Glory Manger. " This work was in- scribed and dedicated to the University Chorus and its conductor, Professor Ward Abusamra. For its spring programs, the chorus sang in Worcester, Massachusetts with Clark University and Worcester Technological Institute groups. The University Chorus was host and also par- ticipated in the first Rhode Island Intercolle- giate Choral Festival at Keaney Gymnasium. The chorus encourages students from all the colleges of the University to participate in this worthwhile activity. Its aim is to sing music representative of the various periods and styles of history from the early 17th century to pres- ent day composers, keeping in mind the task of education is to present the best of music, be it serious or light, popular music. 167 band “The U.R.I. marching band came on with all the zip and spirit of those big outfits.” (Quoted from John Hanlon ' s “Sportscope,” the Providence Journal, Brown-U.R.I. game.) After the Connecticut game, the president of the Con- necticut marching band wrote: " It is the general concensus of opinion here at Storrs, that yours is by far the best band that has appeared here in quite some time. " Truly, our band was an enthusiastic and inspired one during rehearsals, half-time shows, and rallies. The high stepping drum major, Paul Mancini, and the band officers were invaluable in assisting Mr. Burns in the organization and preparation of band activities and performances. The first band banquet and awards program was honored by the presence of President Horn, Vice-President Browning, Dean Zorn, Dean Morris, Dean Quinn, Chaplain Green, and Professor Clair. This affair ' s success encouraged future plans to include a Spring Clambake April 29, a parent-student social after the Concert Band program April 16, and a two day pre-school schedule for the preparation of personnel for next year’s marching band. 168 majorettes 169 Row 1 — I. to r.: Kenny, J„ Sec., Macomber, W„ V. Pres., Grove, J., Adv„ MacDonald, T„ Pres., Davis, S„ Treas., Hecker, S. Row 2 — I. to r.: Krikorian, J., Scholz. W„ Grabone, J., Nimiroski, S., Janow- ski, E„ James, P„ Tuxbury, N„ Nguyen, C. radio club The activities of W1KMV in the past year began with a change in location from the Union to Tyler Hall (Electrical Engineering Building). Once the club got itself reorganized in the new quarters, club members resumed participating in the bi-weekly Civil Defense alerts held by the Rhode Island Council of Defense. The club participated in Operation Opal-60, the nation- wide Civil Defense alert on May 3rd and 4th. Club members, operating in shifts, manned the station during the two-day drill, maintaining constant radio contact with the State Control Cen- ters in North Scituate and at the State House. When Hurricane Donna whipped up a storm in R.I., the Radio Club was the only place on campus with electricity. Using the Club’s emergency generator, club members kept radio channels of communication open to state and local level disaster personnel. The club also participated in the Charity Bazaar held in Keaney Gym on February 17. Fifty-seven Radiograms were sent by people attending the bazaar, and donations were accepted for the Campus Chest Fund. As the Club’s activities began with a change in location, so they will end for this year. A move to new quarters is im- minent, and the prospects of a 120 foot antenna tower and a 5000 watt generator, to be supplied by the R.l. Council of Defense, make the prospects for the club’s future activity bright. 170 WRIU is a student owned and operated radio station operating at 550 kc. on the standard AM dial. WRIU brings to the stu- dents of the University music, news, special events, and spe- cialized training in radio station operations broadcasting tech- niques and technical operations. WRIU welcomes all students of the University who wish to learn more about broadcasting to audition. The philosophy behind the present operation of WRIU is simply that the sta- tion is open for both the educational and entertainment aspects of radio. We feel that WRIU provides a valuable facility to the student within which he can learn about radio, about person- ality development, as well as a facility within which he can find recreation and relaxation. wriu Row 1 — I. to r.: Hill, R., Treas., Hicks, B., Sec., Grossman, E., V. Pres., Shaw, R„ Pres., Ross, N„ Soc. Ch. Row 2 — I. to r.: Salisbury, F., Steinkamp. P., Ulmsallneiden, R., Arzamarski, A., McKenna, J., Etgen, W. Row 3 — I. to r.: McDowall, G., Regan, B., Pearson, J., Manfredi, C., Farragut, P., Sherman, C„ Ames, R., Remor, B., Hall, D. The Aggie Club is one of the oldest organizations on campus. Our purposes are to develop leadership, responsi- bility, and friendship among agricul- tural students; to foster a closer rela- tionship between students and faculty; and to promote projects of value to the University and the College of Agri- culture. The club’ s largest project is the annual and traditional “Aggie Bawl,” the University’s first major dance of the year. The club also as- sumes responsibility for the college mascot, Rameses IV. Among other ac- tivities are the annual Christmas party at East Farm, the spring picnic for the College of Agriculture, and the publica- tion of the " Aggie Newsletter.” The club awards, each year, tie clasps to the outstanding senior members and recognizes the outstanding Junior Aggie of the year. aggie club 172 Row 1 — I. to r.: Benson, B., Fairbrother, J., Higher, V., Adv., Coombs, K., Adv., Loughery, J., Tucker, N. Row 2 — I. to r.: Salis- bury, F., Hall, D., Kazemian, G., Regan, B., Hill, R., Manfredi, C., Hogan, M., Sherman, C., Sharpies, R., Arzamarski, A., McKenna, J., Taber, R. 4-h club The U.R.I. 4-H Club was organized primarily for students to gain training and increase their own participation in agricul- ture and home economic extension programs. Although most of the members have been active in 4-H prior to coming to the campus, anyone with an interest in youth work is welcome to join. Every spring, the club sponsors a 4-H Careers Day. Other activities include: Judging at 4-H contests, assisting at the R.l. Junior Leaders Conference, and holding a square dance. aggie showmanship Row 1—1. to r.: Hall, D„ Hill, R„ Sec., Salisbury, F., Pres., Sher- man, C., V. Pres., Ulmschneider, R. Row 2—1. to r.: Arzamarski, A., Kazemian, G., McKenna, J., Menzi, W. The Aggie Showmanship Club is or- ganized to promote the art and science of judging 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 an- nually in competition with other col- lege judging teams of the northern eastern states. men’s commuters The Men’s Commuters Club was organized 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. The club maintains sight of its original purpose while entering into social and athletic activities. It offers men commuters the first really unified organiza- tion, for which their number has so long been in need. 174 women’s commuters The Women’s Commuters Association, using the old infirmary as its base of operation, has as its goal the extension of facilities for commuting women students. This constantly growing organization maintains a comfortable lounging, studying, and dining area affectionately known by its patrons as “the shack. " Partial realization of the Association’s ultimate goai has been effected through its representation on the two University student government organizations — Student Senate and W.S.G.A. Women commuters are also active in other campus activities and are proud indeed of their recognition in the Christmas Door Display Contest. 175 Row 1—1. to r.: Horridge, D., Garcia, H., Carter, E„ Clingham, J., I. to r.: Costello, B., Tillinghast, E., Argus, R., Hallett, F„ DeWolf, Mantecon, R., Sutton, K., Blank, P., Peck, W„ DeRuosi, J. Row 2— R., Ward, J., Hardy, G., Boucher, T., Ewing, P„ Walz, R., Lyons, J. pershing rifles The Pershing Rifles is represented in many campus activi- ties. The unit participates each year at the Military Ball where they perform a saber drill for the Coed Colonel and they per- form an exhibition drill at the May Day Celebration held on the quadrangle. Row 1—1. to r.: Zompa, R., Bogart, F., Ulmschneider, R., Roden, D., 1st Lt., O ' Brion, 1st Lt„ Peterson, H„ Color Sgt., Arzamarski, H„ Lane, G., 1st Sgt., Natt, G„ 1st Lt., Nolan, J., Capt., Drummond, A., Guevremont, W., Sgt. Color Gd. The Yacht Club was organized in 1935 for the purpose of bringing to- gether those interested in sailing and has proved to be a very popular or- ganization. Much progress has been made in these years and particularly in the recent years. The growing fleet is housed in a building on Salt Pond in Wakefield. The club is responsible for the inter- collegiate sailing team and has been an active member of the New Eng- land Intercollegiate Sailing Association since 1946. yacht club Row 1 — I. to r.: Holowka, R.. Drowne, E., Wilkie, C., Sarell is. A., Hemmerle, D., Durgin, J„ Ernst, E., Davey, M., Swan, B., Cotter, G. Row 2 — I. to r.: Lyons, J., Laterra, J., Morton, R., Harding, T., Selig, S„ Saver, R„ Arthur, G., Caswell, N„ Watts, □., Westcott, R„ Grimm, P., Ewing, P., Macomber, W., Mawby, N„ Philippi, E., Goodale, W„ Campbell, H„ Hecker, S., Frisella, J. Row 1—1. to r.: Radio, M., Sec., Keeler, M„ V. Pres., Cimino, B.. Pres., Filippon, C., Pub. Row 2—1. to r.: John, B„ Abeel, S.. Camgros, C., Kalustian, M„ Dierks, E„ Page, P., Loughery, J. Row 3 — I. to r.: Morris, M„ Croft. M„ Schiller, M„ Villa, C., Steere, J„ Spreitzer, M., Lawton, J., Gorcynski, M., Tibbetts, C., Dexter, K. home economics club The Home Economics Club at the University of Rhode Island started with an active and interesting program this year by holding a “get acquainted” tea for all home economics students. With Homecoming, came our chrysanthe- mum sale which was bigger and better than ever. Later on, we developed and carried out a community welfare program financed by the Sears-Roebuck Foundation; held our annual Silver Tea at the Home Management House for the American Home Economics Association’s International Scholarship Fund; and ended the year with a picnic of farewell for all our graduating Home Economics seniors. The officers and members of the club would like to express their sincere thanks and appreciation to Mrs. Goshdigan and Miss Kay, our advisors, for their help and guidance throughout the year. 178 Nutrix is a word derived from Latin meaning nurses. The purpose of this association is to provide opportunities through its activities and meetings, for all the nursing students at the univer- sity and in the clinical areas, to gain acquaintances and friendships, to gain a realization of being part of “The " pro- fession and to keep one group in touch with the other. Nutrix members also belong to Rhode Island Student Nurses Association to which most all of the other student nurses in Rhode Island belong. nutrix Row 1— Reynolds, J., See. Ch., Mosher, 0., Pres., Parlak, P„ Sec. Row 2— Turrisi, M„ Stead, L., Oubuc, J„ Browne. J„ Mack, K„ Clark, J.. McOsker, S., Leary. V., McGowan, M„ Williams, J.. Berger, T. Row 3 — Guglielmetti, P„ Butterfield, B., Eadie, K., Palmieri, G., Thomas, P., Lamon, B., Winsor, P., Malcolm, S„ Lovely, J., Begrie, S., Ewing, J. Row 4— Sanoberg, A., Campbell, P.. Feifert, M„ Mar- ques, M., O ' Han.ey, M., Therrien, V., Moore, L., Conklin, C., Matt- son, C., Tobler, 0., Meady, J., Gardelia, C„ Sacco, L. Row 1 — I. to r.: Taylor, D., Lanowy, R., Hartford, P., Hartford, G., Ostrick, D„ Menzi, W. Row 2—1. to r.: Brownell, P„ Giuliano, D., Emond, R., Holmberg, A., Kushnir, R., Hebert, H. skin divers club Seated — I. to r.: Tucker, N., Sec., Men- nerich, D., Pres., Fontaine, V., V. Pres. Standing: Mania, P., Sgt.-at-Arms, Goose- trey, J., Treas. The University of Rhode Island Skin Divers Club is a fast-growing and comparatively new club on campus. The primary objective of the Club is to help students achieve skill in skin and SCUBA diving and places emphasis on the importance of safe diving techniques. The Club con- ducts both wet and dry meetings. Features of the dry meeting include guest speakers, films, and discussions of new developments in the fields of skin and SCUBA diving. The wet meetings are training ses- sions held at the Quonset Naval Station Pool. 180 Row 1 — I. to r.: Mollica, J„ Grant, J., Torman, L., Feroce, J., Sec., Reese, R., Pres., Gottsegen, S., Crowley, M., Treas., Quinn, R., V. Pres. Student interests in the political, economic, and social aspects of the coun- tries of the world compose the framework of the International Relations Club. Information on world problems are presented to the campus via speakers, movies, and discussions. Delegates are sent to conferences of the collegiate I.R.C. and to meetings of the World Affairs Council of Rhode Island. The club attempts to interest members and others in foreign places, people, ideas and situations. The All Nations Club has taken a giant step forward in taking a very active part in the com- munity life of the University during this aca- demic year while at the same time it fulfilled the usual task of providing an opportunity to bring together the foreign and the few inter- ested American Students. It is hoped that in the years to come this organization will be in a position to perform the many duties that are expected of it in this ever growing University through mainly the support of the students. international relations club all nations club 181 Row 1 — I. to r.: Cimino, B., Collins, G., Viccione, D., Berliner, E., Waring, B. Row 2 — I. to r.: Bell, B., Hickey, L., Seamans, D., Pincince, R., Leitao, C. The Union Board of Directors is com- posed of a male and female member representing each of the three upper classes. There are usually three mem- bers chosen at large. The objective of this group is to formulate the policies of the Rhode Island Memorial Union, and to develop and supervise the pro- gram of activities presented by the Union and planned by the seven Union Committees. All members are chosen because of their interest, hard work and ability. union board of directors union committee chairmen Row 1 — I. to r.: Barnett, J., Pazienza, R., Torgan, A., Flatley, S., D ' Alfonso, A., Chandler, N. The chairmen of the seven Union Committees (Music and Arts, Games, Outing, Dance, Coffee Hour, Program, and Movie) are responsible for provid- ing a program of activities in the Union. With the aid of their committees, the chairmen plan and organize a variety of events to promote and stimulate campus participation. 182 Row 1—1. to r.: Senter, A., Thorp, N., Sec., Ackerman, M„ V. Pres., Treas., Rittenberg, L. Row 2—1. to r.: Nelson, C„ Borek, W., Zaroo- Torgan, A.. Pres., Rockafellow, R„ Fac. Adv., Beck, M., Catanzaro, gian, P„ Lepore, J„ Succi, G., Lattman, H., Czerwinski, E. economics society The Economics Society is primarily interested in the informal discussion of contemporary economic problems. Meetings are highlighted by prominent speakers from the various fields deal- ing with economic matters. The purpose of the organization is the development of an awareness in the minds of its members and other campus citi- zens of the important economic and political problems which are constantly arising in the municipal, state, national, and international scene. 183 Row 1—1. to r.: Giletsky, R., Olson, B„ Pres., Reinstein, N., Sten- house, R., Soc. Chr., Chase, J.. V. Pres., Chiaradio, R., Soule, T. Row 2—1. to r.: Syverson, P„ Cote, A., Ohsberg, H„ Moriarty, J„ Cunningham, E., Brainard, C., Adv., Gagnon. R., Hathaway, L. Hammond, N„ Macomber, W. The primary function of the Insurance Association is to provide a bridge for the gap between theoretical and practical insurance knowledge. We accom- plish this by inviting prominent insurance men from various fields of insurance to speak of their professions. Each semester we take a field trip to the home office of an insurance company for a one-day trainee program. The direct contacts with the business world combined with our courses in insurance have provided us with an excellent foundation for work in the in- surance industry. Scholarship in insurance is fostered by two annual awards presented by Rhode Island Insurance Agents Association. insurance association 184 accounting association The Accounting Association was founded in March 1949, to supplement the study of accounting, to investigate the possibilities of employment for grad- uating members, and to promote social activities. Another purpose is to ac- quaint 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. Row 1 — I. to r.: Wood, P., Fac. Adv., Rosene, A., V. Pres., Castelli, A., Pres., Sanders, B., Sec., Ray, A., Treas. Row 2 — I. to r.: Beck, M„ Pacheco, J.. Mack, K., Perri, R„ Fish, R., Sewall, C„ Perry, J., Appolonia, M. Row 3—1. to r.: Correrd, F„ Provost, R., Morgan, R„ Lane, L., Renzi, R., Erickson, J., Foley, W„ Johnson, D., Periello, D. an Row 1—1. to r.: Pincince, R., Sec., Madsen, N., G. Row 2—1. to r.: Spicola, F., Escobar, A., Huck. Fac. Adv., Heaton, Pres., Lusi, R., Treas., Forzley, F., Graziano, V., Foster, G., Leeming, W. engineering council The object of the Engineering Council is to coordinate the affairs and activities of the student engineering societies. Since its organization in 1939 it has acted in behalf of these societies in carrying out proposals or suggestions pertaining to the stimulation and improvement of engineering and all its aspects at the University. Membership is composed of the presidents and elected delegates of the engineering societies, with the Dean of the College of Engineering as advisor. 186 □ o The Mathematics Club of the University of Rhode Island was organized nine years ago. Its purpose is to advance and dis- seminate knowledge of mathematics and to foster study and research in the various fields of mathematics. In this way it provides a real educational opportunity for those interested. math club Seated: Denningham, R., Pres., Ung, J., Treas. Standing: Gorman, T., Sec., Campbell, B., V. Pres. The campus Physics Society is a student section of the American Institute of Physics. One of its important functions is to initiate the transition from physics student to professional physicist early in the student’s career. Mem- bers of the society attend lectures given by members of the profession noted for their work in specific areas of physics. They are kept posted on scientific developments in their field through periodicals published by the parent organization. Field trips to scientific labora- tories give the student a three dimensional view of the work for which he is preparing. And last, at the campus level the Physics Society brings together students and faculty members with common interest who may discuss their work in an informal atmosphere. physics society Row 1—1. to r.: Davis, T., Mania, P., Willis, J., DeQuattro, A., Tavernier, R. Row 2 — I. to r.: Szymanski, A., Engstrom, J., Young, 188 Row 1 — I. to r.: Speier, J., V. Pres., Gauthier, D., Pres., Doyle, K., Sec. Row 2 — I. to r.: Nordquist, P., Pella, P., Goddard, J., Soc. Chrm., McCormeck, A., Gencarelli, R. chemistry society The University of Rhode Island Chemistry Society is a student affiliate chapter of the American Chemical Society and also a chapter of the Inter- collegiate Chemical Society. The main functions of the Society are of the following nature. It is to stimu- late interest in the various phases of Chemistry by means of lectures, moving pictures, joint meetings with other Universities, and field trips to industrial plants and research laboratories. It is to create closer relations between faculty, graduate students, and students by holding picnics, and to create interest on a state-wide basis by the publication of the " U.R.I. Chem Spectrum” for distribution each year at the University Open House. 189 r.-an Row 1 — I. to r.: Fontes, G., Gurney, J., Sec., Mancini, P., Pres., Murray, S., V. Pres., Loud, B„ Hist., Kelm, B. Row 2 — I. to r.: Long, G., Waters, C., Boday, M., Giebler, A., Adv., Slonina, C. music education association The U.R.I. chapter of the Music Educators Conference is an organization composed of students in the Music Education curriculum. This year the organization sponsored music super- visors who delivered lectures concerning problems in music teaching and led discussions concerning this area. 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 field. 190 religious organizations inter religious council The Inter-religious Council is composed of representatives from the various religious groups on campus. Its purpose is to promote better understanding among, and further common interest of the member organizations. This year the organization sponsored a film “Albert Schweit- zer,” a Christmas party for the children of Ladd School, and has held various speaker programs in conjunction with its member organizations. Row 1—1. to r.: Adamek, S. t Offiler, J., Springthorpe, J., Malcolm, S., Father Green, Chap., Drew, E., Adamek, C., Pres., Clark, J., Sec., Sorlien, R., Fac. Adv., Berger, N., Scheel, C„ Dyer, M„ Berkett, N. Row 2—1. to r.: Cooper, L., Rose, B„ Carpenter, L., Wilbor, C., Sproul, R., Parry, R., Cameron, A., Broadbent, B., Farragut, P., Mignone, S., Mulligan, D., Webber, D., Read, P., Creel- man, D., Mason, J., Brown, J., Dodge, P. canterbury club The Canterbury Association offers to interested students and faculty Episcopal worship, religious studies, community serv- ice, recreation, and relaxation. We have a varied program ' de- signed to meet the needs of all of our members. Our chief asset is the Canterbury House, our base of operations so to speak, which is open to all, seven days a week. Whenever the Uni- versity is in session you can always find a number of Canter- burians and their friends enjoying the fellowship at Canterbury House. 192 Row 1 — I. to r.: Father Micarelli, Di Maio, C., V. Pres., Fleming, J., Pres., Farrell, E., Fac. Adv. Row 2 — I. to r.: Monari, M., Bocchic- chio, L., Colacurcio, C., Falotico, C., Marques, M., Aubrey, J., Wild- ing, N„ Terpening, D., Goddard, J., Cole, A., Tangredi, D., Vallone, S. Row 3 — I. to r.: Ray, V., Cragan, M., DeMaria. B., Geremia, F., Skalski, C., Giroux, V., Gardella, C., Panek, J., Petit, C., McElroy, D„ Dubuc, J., Gederman, B„ Carr, K., Owren, S„ D ' alfonso, A. Row 4— i. to r.: Connelly, P., Williams, J., McHie, R., Dierks, E., Kalustian, M., Hogan, M., Loughery, J., Oxley, L., Zanfagna, D., Moulson, J., Kelly, C., Unda, C., Houle, J., Nardone, F. Row 5 — I. to r.: DelToro, F„ Moore, M., O’Neill, J., Walsh, J., Meyer, R„ Kelaghan, C„ Con- roy, J., Szczepanek, F., Walz, R., Mikucki, W., Manfredi, C„ Weiss- muller, W., McKenna, J., Mastracchio, B. newman club The Newman Club has the threefold purpose of providing religious, educa- tional, and social activities for Catholic students. This year the club has endeavored to fulfill its purpose by sponsoring events such as a 5 PM daily Mass during Lent, a six week theology course, and social activities such as dances and picnics, The U.R.I. Newman Club, which is part of a federat ed organization, has tried to combine some of the activities by sponsoring programs such as our annual Communion Breakfast. In addition to these outstanding all-campus events, our regular meetings have been educational, featuring outstanding speakers on scriptures and Catholicism in everyday life. Our spiritual life has also been strengthened by retreats, specially geared for college students. Row 1 — I. to r.: Maggio, J., DiSalvo, P., Barrett, C., Heister, P., VanWagner, M„ Flatley, S„ Jotka, D„ McOsker, S., Garriety, M„ Mongeau, M., Ricci, L., Leary, V. Row 2—1. to r.: Harvy, G., Holewa, W„ Solfvin, G., Gervais, D., OiGrado, H., DeBello, F., Booth, J., Sullivan, P., Frades, F., Albanese, R., Thibeualt, D. Row 3 — I. to r.: McGinn, A., Grygotis, D., Faltus, C., Pozzi, J., Attanasio, R., Jordan, R„ Godin, R., Wilson, J., Hebert, H. Row 4—1. to r.: Neu, M., O’Rourke, M„ Fitto, Rev., Archambault, 0., Zybura, E., Letiecg, G., Swider, E., Finegan, J., LaFlamme, M„ Campagna, A., Boday, M., Paliotta, J. Torman, L„ Sec., Fishbein, S., Pres., Consove, R., V. Pres., Jacobson, H., Past Pres. Hillel serves to fulfill religious culture and educational needs, while at the same time, to provide a social contract and nucleus for the Jewish students. Throughout the years, our activities include Sabbath Services, bagels-and-lox brunches, dis- cussion groups, a model Passover seder, and the presentation of various films, speakers and entertainers pertaining to our Judaic heritage. hillel Christian association Row 1 — I. to r.: Morgan, R. t Treas., White, S., Sec., Fetter, E., Chaplain, McDowell, G., Pres., Mason, J., V. Pres., Follett, J„ V. Pres. Row 2 — I. to r.: Turrisi, M„ Wise, D., Sarellis, A., Curtis, G., Sture, J., Morton, J., Deithly, K., Stead, L., Kellett, K. Row 3 — I. to r.: Carter, B., Bliss, S., Bayes, C., Chin, S., Spreitzer, M„ Hodgkin- son, B„ Holt, S., Hurley, J., Fishlock, B. Row 4 — I. to r.: Marchant, B., Deary, W.. Jussil, P., Schofield, D., Meekings, D., Ewing, P., Ogot, P., Howland, R., Baldes, D., Saabye, A., Long, D. The University of Rhode Island Christian Association is part of a world- wide community of Protestant students and faculty united by a common loyalty to Jesus Christ. The C. A.’s program on campus includes Tuesday evening Chapel services, Thursday evening forum and discussion meetings, and a Sunday afternoon fellowship-discussion group. C. A. members take part in study groups, study and planning retreats, regional as well as national con- ferences, and directly serve the community through deputation and social action projects. professional organizations Row 1 — I. to r.: Ahern, E., Hurdis, 0., Smith, E., Brook, 0., Taylor, D., DeTora, S. Row 2 — I. to r.: Kyong, S., Buote, J., Orabone, J., Laycock, C. institute of chemical engineers The University of Rhode Island Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers was organized to promote a professional attitude, to acquaint its members with topics of interest by means of films, 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 Na- tional Society each year. It is a problem in chemical engineer- ing design, prepared by a subcommittee of practicing engi- neers. A prize of $200 is awarded by the National Society for the best problem solution. Each year, in the fall and spring, an outing is held to ac- quaint the new students in chemical engineering with the organization and to promote a closer contact between the professors and students. 196 Row 1 — I. to r.: Pincince, R., Pres., Madsen, N., Fac. Adv., Stepanian, R., Vice Pres. Row 2 — I. to r.: Foster, G., Rep., Czarnecki, A., Treas., Gasior, C„ Rep. Alpha Delta Sigma is a national professional advertising fraternity that in- cludes active undergraduate chapters and alumni chapters in the principal cities of advertising activity. The undergraduate chapters are dedicated to bridging the gap between advertising theory and experience, our own chapter attempts to foster interest in the advertising profession, to promote an atmosphere in which the adver- tising neophyte can be introduced to the practical problems in a dynamic field, and to instill in 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. alpha delta sigma Row 1 — I. to r.: Palana, F., Eastman, J„ Cor. Sec., Broomfield, S., Hathaway, L., Ross, R., Geary, F., Steimle, K„ Johnson, R., Soule, V. Pres., Sanders, E., Pres., Wilson, F., Sec., Lavallee, G. Row 2 — T., Hokenson, D., Greenstein, J., Golden, D. I. to r.: Anes, R., Cohen, G., Flaxman, S., Steen, M., Greer, J., □ D Row 1 — I. to r.: Turri, B„ Longo, A., Harrington, D., Bogart, F., Grills, D. Row 2 — I. to r.: Eichin, P., Wilson, R„ Lovejoy, D., Richmond, B. institute of electrical engineers The American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers and the Institute of Radio Engineers are the two leading professional societies for elec- trical engineers. The joint student branch is closely associated with the national organiza- tion and acts to promote professional ethics and standards. To give students a contact with phases of their profession which they cannot get in the classroom, the student branch sponsors field trips, speakers, student paper contests, and projects for open house. Also among its diver- sified activities is an annual dinner dance and an “end-of-the-year " picnic. Row 1—1. to r.: Grove, J., Huck, F., Potter, R. Row 2—1. to r. : Graziano, V., Jacobson, H. n u ] nf 1 1 » ■ 1 □ 1 Ml- lD. LJI 198 □ n an institute of industrial engineers Row 1—1. to r.: Nichols, E., Fac. Adv., Brynes, H„ Corr. Sec., Grilli, M. Row 2—1. to r.: Lieb, P„ Beer- Mason, W., Sec., Lusi, R., Pres., Marchant, B., man, J., Darling, J„ Orzechowski, A., Faragley, G. The University of Rhode Island Student Chapter of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers was organized to stimulate and promote the interest and advancement of In- dustrial Engineering. Through its affiliation with the national professional society, the organization strives to promote pro- fessional ethics and standards. The Student Chapter aids in the professional development of the students by sponsoring speakers, field trips and other special events. Dr. D. Edward Nichols acts as faculty advisor for the student organization. 199 Row 1—1. to r.: Cerutti, M„ Rep., Parker, E., Pres., Shobrinsky, J., Corres. Sec. Row 2 — I. to r.: Mollica, J., Class Rep., Ponte, R., Treasur., Aubrey, J., Rec. Sec., St. Laurent, R., Soc. Chrm. The American Pharmaceutical Association is a national professional pharmaceutical organ- ization whose purpose is to encourage the advancement of pharmacy as a science and a profession. Through student branches which are located at most colleges of pharmacy, stu- dents of all classes, first up through fifth year, are united to work towards this goal. The or- ganization is open for membership to every student of good standing, both male and fe- male, in the College of Pharmacy. Professional activities sponsored by the U.R.I. Student Branch include a display during National Pharmacy Week, programs which bring to the campus speakers of national re- nown in pharmacy, and student debates. Social activities include a freshman reception, Christ- mas party, and a semi-formal dance. pharmaceutical association Row i — |. to r.: Kelleher. D., Burlingham, R., Yacino, R„ Ashukian, S., Calderone, D., Zanfagna, D., Roy, P., Lockwood, J., Crowley, J., Kramer, E., Greene, C., Paliotta, J. Row 2—1. to r.: Arsenaun, H„ Capalbo, L., Fletcher, K., Masso, T., McCaffrey, E„ James, P. Shapiro, B., Grygotis, D„ Roy, R., Reynolds, T., Bessette, R. Pereira, A., Tullo, R. Row 1 — I. to r.: Botera, R., Barone, R„ Guimond, P., Ducharme, R., Rozen, R. Row 2 — I. to r.: Trudeau, M., Butler, R., Ferro, L., Mawby, N., Roberts, S. 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 Engineering 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 stu- dent chapters gather to participate in a student paper contest and several chapter projects. Row 1 — I. to r.: Leeming W., Pres., Connors, E., Trees. Row 2 — I. to r.: Guimond, P., V. Pres., Ayoub, P., Sec. The American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers is a national professional society for mechanical engineers. Its purpose is to ad- vance the profession by providing the oppor- tunity for engineers to band together and dis- cuss problems and recent developments. The A.S.M.E. Student Branch is supported by the National Society. Its purpose is to pro- vide students with most of the benefits of the parent organization and to indoctrinate the stu- dent into the society. It supplements the engineering education by providing technical speakers, field trips, and other special events. american society of mechanical engineers Row 1 — I. to r.: Pannone, J., Ciullo, J. t Fiore, P., Patton, K., Fair- E., Spiratos, G., DiCola, L., Laferriere, R„ Taber, L., Watterson, R., child, G., Fortier, R., Harrington, D., Grills, D., Motherway, D., Kilguss, C., Rumazza, R., Croce, P., Kenyon, F. Schwab, T. Row 2 — I. to r.: Roberts, D., Garofalo, F., DelSignore, Row 1 — I. to r.: Morgan, R„ Bessette, R„ Sec., Parker, E., Pres., Ponte, R„ V. Pres., Crowley, Chap. Row. 2—1. to r.: Steinke, J„ Roy, R., Mollica, J., McCaffrey, E., St. Laurent, R. kappa psi The Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity is a professional fraternity as the name implies for pharmacists and students of pharmacy. Beta Epsilon chapter of Kappa Psi was colonized at the Rhode Island College of Pharmacy and Allied Sciences in 1911 and moved to U.R.I. with the College of Pharmacy in 1957. The highlight of this year’s social season will be the celebration of our fiftieth anniversary. Although we are a professional fraternity and our chief aim is to foster and develop an interest in Pharmaceutical science, we also have a well rounded cultural and social pro- gram and stress the fraternal qualities of friendship, justice and learning. 203 Row 1 — I. to r.: Walker, R., Pres., Sorterup, D. Row 2 — I. to r.: Tyrrell, H., Maclndoe, R., Barry, J. society for advancement of management The Society for the Advancement of Man- agement (known as S.A.M.) was started on the Rhode Island campus in 1945 and reactivated in 1948. The Society is the recognized national professional society of management people in industry, commerce, education, and govern- ment. It is the purpose of this organization to acquaint the student with people in these fields of business, and keep them in contact with the latest information concerning employ- ment, business, and management. 204 honorary organizations alpha zeta The Rhode Island Chapter of Alpha Zeta was established in May 1936. It was estab- lished as an honorary society as well as a pro- fessional fraternity in whose membership shall be combined the qualities of high scholarship, fine fellowship, and sound character. Our purpose is to create and bond to- gether a body of technical men who by schol- arly attainment, faithful service, and main- tenance of ethical ideals and principles have attained distinction and are capable of honor- ing achievement among others; to strive for breath of vision, unity of action and accom- plishment of ideals. Row 1 — i. to r.: Shutak, V., Adv., Ames, R., Chancellor, Christopher, E., Adv. Row 2 — I. to r.: Thorpe, R., Censor, Ross, N., Chronicler, Wakefield, R., Fac. Adv., Davis, R„ Scribe, Steinkamp, P„ Treas. Row 1 — I. to r.: Remor, B., Hall, D., King, J., Regan, J., Shaw, R., Salmanzaden, C. Row 2 — I. to r.: Parry, R., Hill, R., Fleming, J. 205 Phi Delta is the honorary society whose members are elected from the body of the University Theater. The purpose of the group is to provide oppor- tunities for the students to participate in all-student directed productions. This year, Phi Delta worked in Experimental Theater, presenting Eugene Ionesco’s The Bold Soprano, an unusual production as it was staged arena style. It is hoped the future will bring more opportunity for this group to show what it can accomplish. phi delta Row 1 — I. to r.: Dunwoodie, V., Gilbert, R., Pub. Rel., Crowley, S., V. Pres., Kane. M„ Pres., Wishny, M„ Sec., Ganze, A. Row 2—1. to r.: Gauthier, J., Lacey, W., Crowell, D., Travis, S., Fac. Adv., Jen- nings, C., Olsen, B. 206 laurels “Laurels” is a newly-formed honorary society for women which hopes to become affiliated with Mortar Board, the National Women’s Honor Society. The group is composed of a select number of senior women who are chosen in the spring of their junior year for outstanding scholarship, leadership and service at the University. Laurels strives to attain the goals of high standards of scholarship, service, friendship and loyalty within the University, recognition of capable leader- ship, and the development of high ideals among women students. To better student-faculty relations, a Games Night was held both in the Fall and in the Spring, at which students invited faculty members in order that they might become better acquainted. Plans also include a Book Scholarship for outstanding women students, a study guide to be of service to entering freshmen, and a program for furthering Greek-Independent relations. 207 omicron nu Omicron Nu is an honor society which promotes scholarship, leadership, and research in the worldwide Home Economics movement. The activities of Alpha Mu Chapter for this year have been many, including giving scholarship awards to a Home Economics Sophomore and Junior. Phi Delta is the honorary society whose members are elected from the body of the University Theater. The purpose of the group is to provide opportunities for the students to participate in all-student directed productions. This year, Phi Delta worked in Experimental Theater, presenting Eugene Ionesco’s The Bold Soprano, an unusual production as it was staged arena style. It is hoped the future will bring more opportunity for this group to show others what it can accomplish. m . Row 1—1. to r.: Robinson, E. V. Pres., Cummings, M., Sec., Cran- dall, E., Treas., Palmatier, E., Pres. Row 2 — I. to r.: Clinistopher, E., Christopher, E„ Kabat. L., Fish, C., Harrison, R„ Houston, C„ Bender. H., Martin, W.. Bacon. M., Wells, L., Cute. M., OeGoey, A. 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 convic- tion 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 elec- tion to membership during the seventh semester. phi kappa phi 209 phi sigma The Alpha Chi Chapter of the Phi Sigma Biological Society was chartered in 1935. The membership is comprised of undergraduate, graduate, facul- ty, and honorary members. An overall B average with no less than a B in any biological sub- ject are criteria for selection in the Junior and Senior years, for students who have shown an interest in the biological sci- ences. Row 1—1. to r.: Reese. R., Hardie, J., Johnson, K., V. Pres., Cute, M„ Pres., Rogers, M„ Browning, B. Pi Sigma Alpha Fraternity is the National Political Science Honor Society. The University of Rhode Island chapter was initiated in the spring of 1955, and the names of eighteen stu- dents and faculty charter mem- bers are inscribed on a scroll. Primary qualifications of stu- dent candidates for active membership include high schol- arship, and promise of achieve- ment in their standing. pi sigma alpha rho chi There are sixty-four chapters of Rho Chi formed at Colleges of Pharmacy throughout the nation. The most recently established chapter is Beta Pi, College of Pharmacy, University of Rhode Island, which was installed on May 24, 1959. In its brief history as the honor society of Pharmacy, Rho Chi, by its encouragement and recognition of scholarship has done much to promote the advancement of the pharmaceu- tical sciences. Ultimately, however, the activi- ties of the individual members in all areas of endeavor have been responsible for making the name Rho Chi respected throughout the pro- fession. 211 Row 1 — I. to r.: Torgan, A., Treas., MacDougall, P., Hallberg, A., Sec., Slader, C., Sanders, B., Corr. Sec., Nelson, L., Kane, M., Codings, G., Feroce, J., DeGoey, A., Viccione, D., Pres. sachems “Sachems” is one of the leading honorary organizations on campus. It is composed of a select number of Seniors chosen in the spring of their junior year. Membership is based upon participation in extra-curricular activities and creditable scholarship. Sachems attempts to find solutions to various problems which affect the student body as a whole. Also, it desires to foster better cooperation and rapport between the administra- tion, Faculty and Students. Among the responsibilities of the Sachems are: care of Ramesis, the University mascot; planning and executing of football rallies and supervision of cheerleaders. The enforce- ment of Freshman Traditions and the bi-annual Rhody Revue are delegated to Sachems, as well as the spring convocation at which new Sachems are tapped. scabbard blade The Society of Scabbard and Blade is a mili- tary honor society for the cadet officers of the various colleges and universities. Its member- ship is spread over the entire United States, having more than one hundred and fifty com- panies in fourteen districts. Here at the University of Rhode Island, in District I, 6th Regiment was founded in 1927. Probably the biggest undertaking that H-6 pro- motes is the Military Ball, one of the largest university functions during the school year. H Company, 6th Regiment of Scabbard and Blade extends its heartiest congratulations to the graduation class, and best wishes for the future years. a a 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. Sigma Xi is the foremost science society on campus. Row 1—1. to r.: Madsen, N., Clinistopher, E., Shutak, V., Hicks, G., Palmatier, E., Hanke, R., Albert, L., Fish, C., Lepper, R„ S., Treas., Youngken, H., Pres., Zinn, D., Sec., Salomon, M., Chase, E., Marshall, N„ Tsao, D., Harrison, R„ Griffiths, a!, V. Pres., Smith, C., Smith, P. Row 2 — I. to r.: Bolton, S., Osborne, Rosecrans, J., Gerraughty, R. L3 l Row 1 — I. to r.: Zucowski, E., Rec. Sec., Graziano, V. Pres., Sabetti, C., V. Pres., Pincince, R., Corr. Sec. Row 2 — I. to r.: Spiratos, G., Creedon, J., Huck, F., Darling, J., Almonte, V., Cotter, J., Viccione, D., Sepe, R., Kyong, S. Tau Beta P is a national engineering honor society. This organization is, in engineering, equivalent to Phi Beta Kappa in the humanities. The society was founded in 1885 at Lehigh University; the charter for U.R.I. chapter was granted February 13, 1954. The primary purpose is to honor those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates in engineering and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. tau beta pi 215 who’s who in american colleges and universities ann degoey linda nelson robert paiva michael kroian gail collins milton steen judith feroce michele kane austin o ' toole Carolyn giorno herbert jacobson gail macdonald william newman daniel viccione barbara Sanders john follett peter macdougall marcia mackenzie beverly cimino blue key Row 1_|. to r.: Sandler, H„ Robinson, S., Vanderbeek, D„ Palana, F„ Tibaldi, F„ Hoffer, M. Row 2—1. to r.: Escobar, A„ Giordano, B., Feroce, J„ Collins, G., Sec., Sanders, B„ V. Pres., Viccione, D., Wells, D., MacDougall, P„ Hickey, L. Jacobson, H., Pres., Mollica, J., Treas., Cimino, B., Keeler, M„ The Blue Key is the official honorary undergraduate host society of the University. The organization is composed of members from all classes and are elected on the basis of scholarship, personality and leadership. The function of the group are to act as host to visiting groups and teams, to coordinate Freshman Week, to act as ushers at convocations and concerts and other University functions requiring such services. Officers of the group serve on the various University committees including the Student Activities Tax Committee. The Campus Chest drive comes under the auspices of the group. SPORTS FOOTBALL ? l 9 N ' V _ ■ 9 • V? 3 ' 3 . ? 9 9 3- I 1 ‘ Row 1: Humphrey, R.; Lombardi, F.; McDougall, P.; Baxter, W.; Bettez, R.; Menezes, E.; Greer, E.; LaRoche, R.; Rollins, J. Row 2: Grosz, N.; Stebbins, E.; Matje, R.; Gutter, J.; Saulnier, P.; Najjar, A.; Thompson, L.; Hoder, R.; Lillibridge, R.; Huletz, J.; Cato, G. Row 3: Newcomb, J.; Swift, R.; Mancini, V.; Halliwell, F.; Scarpulla, C.; Glaubach, M.; Kapusinsky, F.; McCann, J.; Finizio, F.; Arbuse, A.; Pariseau, M.; Woodbury, G.; Bomes, R.; Driscoll, P. At the start of the 1960 football campaign Ram coach Herb Maack was faced with the near impossible task of replacing three All- Conference graduates: quarterback Roger Pear- son, fullback Bill Poland, and tackle Frank Morey. Maack welcomed back thirteen lettermen from the preceding year’s squad and several outstanding prospects up from the freshman team — all striving for a starting position. Heading the cast of returning lettermen was Capt. Roland Bettez who was shifted from tackle to end. Also back were John Rollins, Bill Baxter, Bob LaRoche, Bob Humphrey, and Bob Matje. Outstanding freshmen up from last year’s squad were Marv Glaubach and Alan Arbuse, two tackles over 230 pounds and Hank Kapu- sinsky, a bruising halfback. The University of Connecticut Huskies, un- defeated in Yankee Conference play during the last four years, again were favored to cap- ture the conference title. The Huskies with their powerful backfield headed by Bill Min- nerly, Tom Kopp, and Jim Browning, appeared to pack too much overall strength for the rest of the conference, although considerable in- terest had been shown in Massachusetts. Capt. Roland Bettez Hoder, Humphrey, and Laroche head down field to block for ball-carrier Rollins The many faces of Coach Maack. Coach Pat Stark observes action with evident concern. Coach O ' Leary receives a message from the spotting tower. Brit Piez and John Chirrona, assistant coaches, talk over diagrammed play. THE RAMS IN ACTION Rain Gridmen Roul Huskies, 20-0, In Opener Finizio tries to shake loose from Huskie de- fender. Grosz LeadsRams Past Springfield, 22-10 Defense Proved Key to Victory The U. R. I. grid team launched their 1960 season on an auspicious note as they romped to a 20-0 win over Northeastern University. After a scoreless first period, the Rams scored their initial T. D. as Billy Baxter carried over for the tally. The try for the conversion failed and the Rams led, 6-0, at halftime. Rhody struck again in the third period as Hank Kapusinsky scored on a 5-yard pass from Baxter and added two more points on the con- version try. With only 35 seconds remaining in the con- test, Mike Pariseau lofted a 30 yard pass to Paul Driscoll who made a circus catch in the end zone. After yielding a touchdown as a result of a first-quarter fumble, the Rhody Rams came storming back and posted a 22-10 victory over Springfield College. Ram defense gangs up on Huskie ball carrier. Baxter unleashes outlet pass for long gain. After long gain, Ram ball carrier is hauled down. With the Rams holding a seven point lead at halftime, thanks to touchdowns by Nick Grosz and Bill Baxter, Springfield tallied on a 37 yd. field goal early in the third quarter mak- ing the score 14-10. Rhody put the game out of reach in the fourth period as Glen Woodbury hauled in a pass from Baxter and romped 54 yards. When Grosz banged over for the two point conversion the score stood, 22-10, until the final gun sounded. The Ram’s defense was superb and they limited their counterparts to only 105 yds. rushing, due to the inspired line play of Scar- pulla, Bettez, Hoder, Glaubach, Menezes, and Arbuse. Game tension is evident as Rams watch the proceedings intently. Maine Upsets Rams, 7-0, In Thriller Bears Tally In Opening Minutes Fumbles Costly As Rams Bow, 13 - 6 Defense Continues To Sparkle For their third contest of the campaign, the Rams traveled to Orono, Maine, where they lost a heartbreaking 7-0 decision to Yankee Con- ference foe Maine on a touchdown scored in the opening minutes of play. After Dave Cloutier tallied the lone touch- down of the game, Rhody drove to the Black Bear two before being halted by a fine defen- sive effort by the Maine forward wall. In the third period, the Rams were stymied twice on touchdown drives deep in Maine terri- tory as the Bears rose to the occasion and halted Rhody on the 9 and 20 yd. lines. As the Rams hit the road for the second week in a row the feeling prevailed that the team would defeat Yankee Conference foe New Hampshire. But it was another day of failure as Rhody dropped a hard-fought 13-6 decision to the Wildcats. Huskie stopped short of a first down by Rhody forward wall. LaRoche makes spectacular catch with a Rhody defenders pounce on Wildcat fumble. Coach St ark gives valuable tip to Bob Humph- defender at his heels. rey. Rhody drew first blood as Bob Hoder re- covered a Wildcat fumble and after moving the ball to the 7, Bob Humphrey smashed over for the score. The lead was short-lived as UNH drove for two scores and an extra point. Rhody’s last chance to tally was ended by a fumble deep in Wildcat territory. Game captains meet for toss of the coin. w J-» THE RAMS IN ACTION Baxter Directs Rams To 48-8 Rout of Vermont Kupusinsky Romps 60 Yards Unleashing an awesome display of offensive power for the first time in the season, the Uni- versity of Rhode Island football team romped to any easy 48-8 win over the University of Ver- mont before an estimated crowd of 2,200 fans at Meade Field. The score was tied at 8-8 at the end of the first period on a 5-yd. run by Bob LaRoche and a pass conversion to end Bob Hoder. A 1-yd. plunge by Nick Grosz and a 54-yd. pass to end Glen Woodbury enabled the Rams to increase their halftime lead to 24-8. After a scoreless third period, the Rams countered with three more T. D.’s as Hank Kapusinsky ran back an intercepted pass 60 yards for a tally and Mike Pariseau fired two touchdown strikes to sophomore end Paul Driscoll. Defensive stalwarts for the Rams were Capt. Rollie Bettez, Al Arbuse, Ernie Menezes, Bob Matje, Phil Saulnier, Dick Swift, Charlie Scar- pulla, Marv Glaubach and Bob Hoder. Woodbury is hauled down after catching a Baxter pass. Baxter tallies for Rhody. LaRoche makes vital interception. Quarterback, Bill Baxter, bootlegs for five yard gain. UMass ball-carrier turns the corner before being pulled down by Ram defenders. Humphrey bobbles ball as Indian defender closes in. Baxter aerial is hauled in by Humphrey. Maackmen Stunned By Umass, 34-16 Mass Breaks Game ()|»en Willi Three TD ' s In I ' inal Quarter Playing an inspired game for the first three quarters before a Homecoming crowd of more than 5,000 fans, the Ram football team ran out of steam and dropped a 34-16 decision to the University of Massachusetts. With UMass leading 7-0 at the half, the Rams roared back on a 67 yd. punt return by Bob Humphrey. Baxter carried over for the two points and an 8-7 lead. After the Redmen bounced back with a tally, John Rollins bulled into the end zone for the score. His pass reception for the two points gave Rhody a 16-14 lead with 5 minutes re- maining. At this point Mass tallied three times within a matter of minutes on a pass inter- ception, a recovered fumble, and a long run, thus squelching the Ram’s bid for a Homecom- ing victory. This loss to UMass ended all aspirations that Rhody fans may have had for the Yankee Con- ference title. Rollins returns punt to 50 yard line. THE RAMS IN ACTION Maackmen Lose to Brown, 36-14 Bruins Score Early And Often Kapusinsky gathers in Vento pass for Rhody ' s second T.D. Thompson and Scarpulla team up to down Bruin ballcarrier. Rhody regulars take a rest before ball changes hands. Brown University’s football team, scoring the first time that they had possession of the ball, rolled up an impressive 36-14 win over the Rhody Rams in their annual intrastate game. The Bruins recovered a Mike Pariseau fumble on the third play of the game and scored as Bobby Myles passed 9 yds. to end Dick Laine for the score. Ray Barry converted and the Rams were losing, 7-0. With Rhody again in possession Billy Baxter lofted a sideline pass which was intercepted by Paul Murphy who went 22 yds. for the score. Myles rushed over for the two points. The Bruins increased their lead to 22-0 in the second period as John Rohrback passed 23 yards for the T. D. and Barry added the extra point. With the half drawing to a close Charlie Vento engineered a Rhody drive to the Bruin 8 where he tossed to Glen Woodbury for the score. Rollins caught a pass for the two points and as the half ended, Brown led 22-8. Early in the third period Rhody struck again as Vento passed 5 yds. to Hank Kapusinsky. The try for the 2 points failed. Just as it appeared that the Rams had their opponents on the run, Brown struck back with sudden quickness and scored two T.D.’s within the next 4 minutes of play. This just about ended Rhody’s chances for an upset as they ran out of steam and could not muster another scoring drive. Finizio is caught from behind while teammate blocks out Bruin defender. UConn Romps Over Rams, 42-6 Kapusinsky Tallies Lone T. D. Playing their final game of the 1960 football season, the University of Rhode Island Rams suffered a crushing 42-6 defeat at the hands of powerful Connecticut. The Rams played inspired football and com- pletely outplayed their counterparts in the first period, which ended with neither team scoring. As the second period got under way and the Rams in UConn territory, a Tom Kopp pass in- terception led to the first score of the after- noon for UConn. Hank Kapusinsky then fumbled the kickoff and UConn recovered and pushed over their second touchdown of the period. With four minutes remaining in the half, UConn took over and drove for their third tally of the period as Jim Browning smashed over for the T. D., and the score was 22-0 as the half ended. As the third period got under way, the Rams commenced their lone touchdown drive as Chuck Scarpulla intercepted a UConn pass on his own 13 and ran it back to the 23. With a backfield of Baxter, Kapusinsky, La- Roche, and Humphrey moving the ball in for short gainers, the Rams scored their only touchdown. Baxter completed two passes to Kapusinsky and Glen Woodbury, and Finizio and Kapusinsky each ground out 12-yd. gainers as the ball rested on the UConn 5. From here Kapusinsky crashed over for the score. Baxter’s pass for the two points failed and UConn led 22-6 as the third period ended. The Huskies scored 20 more points in the fourth period while holding the Rams score- less. Only once did Rhody move into Husky territory and this drive was halted on the 2 yd. line. On the next play from scrimmage Gerry White took a hand-off and raced 98 yards for the score. Kapusinsky goes for long gain down the sidelines. Najjar tries to outdistance two Huskie defenders. BASKETBALL The University of Rhode Island basketball team successfully launched their 1960-61 hoop campaign with a one-sided 96-52 victory over Hartford University. Capt. Barry Multer and Dave Ricerto tallied 19 and 17 points, respectively. Two nights later the Rams traveled to Marvel Gym and edged Brown in a thriller, 78-71, as Mike Weiss came off the bench and scored 20 points. Ricereto contributed 21 points and was supported by Charlie Lee and Multer, who scored 23 points between them. Boston College, although pressed to the final seconds, outclassed a scrappy U. R. I. five for an 85-79 verdict. High scorers for the Rams were Ricereto, Lee and Multer with 21, 19, and 17. Coach Ernie Calverley and Downeast runner-up trophy. , u. R- 4 KOENIG I0 WEISS 12 LOGAN 14 MULTER {20 SALMON |22 NAST :24 NICYNSKi 130 STENHOUSE •32RICERET0 :34 LEE ,42 LASALA 44 SMITH f 2 sch achter Capt. Barry Multer with High-flying Dave Ricereto registers a two-pointer against Harvard. RHODY DOWNEAST CLASSIC RUNNER-UP LEE SELECTED M. V. P. In their opening game of the Downeast Basketball Classic, the Rams edged Colby College, 67-66, in overtime as Charlie Lee and Dave Ricereto led all scorers with 19 points apiece. The outstanding rebounding and ballhawking of Gary Koenig proved to be the ingredients for the initial victory. In the second game of the tourney, Lee ' s nine consecutive points mid-way through the second half enabled Rhody to move into the finals as they eked out a 60-57 decision over Harvard University. In addition to Lee’s 15 points, Capt. Barry Multer and Mike Weiss contributed 14 and 12 points, respec- tively. On the following evening, the University of Maine Black Bears turned back the Rams, 69-64, in the finals of the tourna- ment before more than 6,600 fans, in spite of Lee’s sensational 33 point production. The score was tied on 12 different occa- sions and the lead changed hands 17 times. Koenig contrib- uted 9 points and 20 rebounds. Lee’s amazing play in the three games earned him the Most Valuable Player trophy as well as a berth on the All- Tourney team. Koenig was chosen for second team honors on the basis of his 57 rebounds — a new tourney record. Mike Weiss drives past Harvard defender in Downeast Tourney. SEASON’S HIGHLIGHTS After losing a 10-point lead at half-time, Rhody’s hoop squad lost to Fordham, 86-79, in overtime before 3,000 fans at Keaney Gym. Mike Weiss contributed his stellar play as he tallied 20 points. In displaying an impressive show of marksmanship, the Rams turned back Brown, 85-76, thus sweeping their home and away series. Sharpshooters Multer and Ricereto combined efforts for 47 points. On the following evening, the Rams roared back from a 34-37 deficit at halftime for a 77 -72 win over Yankee Con- ference foe, Maine. Multer and Ricereto’s scoring, together with Koenig’s rebounding, proved to be the formula for success. Two nights later the swift-moving Rams, playing with re- serves in the lineup for a good part of the game, outclassed the University of New Hampshire, 97-67. Lee led all scorers with 19 points. Paced by an awesome display of shooting power through- out the game, Rhody breezed to an easy 108-67 win over Brandeis University. Capt. Multer played a brilliant game as he tallied 25 points on 11 field goals in 14 attempts. In winning their third consecutive game in Yankee Confer- ence competition, the Rhody Rams, led by Multer and Lee, romped over the University of Vermont, 90-69. In addition to scoring 23 points each, Multer and Lee sparkled on defense. Weiss and Larry Schiner battle for rebound in Maine game. After holding a 2-point lead at halftime, Rhody unleashed a devastating second-half assault and downed Vermont the following evening, 75-48. Stu Schachter broke the game wide open with his spectacular set shooting. Following Lee’s 20 points were Schachter and Multer with 14 and 12 points, respectively. Against the 1960 N. I. T. finalist, Providence College, U. R. I. suffered its most heartbreaking loss in recent years as they were defeated in overtime, 68-66, before a near-hysterical crowd of 5,000 fans. Outstanding in a losing cause were Koenig, Ricereto, Lee, Multer, and Weiss. In their last game before the mid-year layoff, the Rams dropped a 74-68 decision to defending Yankee Conference titlist, UConn. Rhody was ahead at 2:58 of the final period before eight consecutive free throws by Dale Comey sewed the game up for UConn. High scorers for the Rams were Multer and Lee with 19 points apiece. Showing the ill effects of the mid-year layoff, U. R. I. came from behind in the second half and posted a 62-58 win over Northeastern University. Rhody was led by Weiss who tallied 10 points on five field goals and 10 of 10 from the foul line. Big Jim Hadnot outleaps Gary Koenig for tap in P.C. game. SEASON ' S HIGHLIGHTS Trailing by six points with only four minutes remaining in the game, Rhody scored 12 straight points and edged the University of Massachusetts 71-65. The Rams were sparked by Capt. Multer who contributed 14 points offensively and Gary Koenig who picked off 26 rebounds. Four nights later the Rams traveled to Providence and upset the N. I. T.-bound Friars, 78-76, as Stu Schachter and Mike Weiss provided the impetus with 22 and 19 points, respec- tively. Gary Koenig and Charlie Lee scored 27 points and picked off 25 rebounds between them. Led by Jack Foley’s 41 point production, the Crusaders from Holy Cross outclassed a scrappy Ram five, 96-72. Rhody trailed throughout the contest and could not overcome the Crusader’s shooting average of close to 60 per cent. Koenig led the Rams with 16 points and 12 rebounds. In warming up for their crucial contest with the University of Maine, the Rhody Rams scored an, 84-65, win over Yankee Conference foe, New Hampshire. After holding a, 46-35, margin at half-time, the Rams increased their lead to 20 points on the fine shooting of Multer, who scored 24 points. Capt. Barry Multer hits on a jumper from the corner. Ricereto soars over two B.C. defenders for tap-in. With Dave Ricereto playing his finest game of the season the Rhody Rams gained at least a tie for the Yankee Conference basketball championship and a berth in the N.C.A.A. Tourna- ment, as they scored a, 76-66, victory over the University of Maine Black Bears. The other team led by more than 6 points in the game, and only after four consecutive free throws by Ron Stenhouse, with 1:35 remaining, were the Rams assured of the victory. In addition to Ricereto’s 22 points, Lee and Multer scored 16 and 12 points respectively. Mike Weiss (10), Stenhouse (9), and Koenig (8) completed the scoring. Georgetown University invaded Keaney Gym four nights later and defeated the Rhody Rams, 92-84, in a hard fought contest. After the lead had changed hands on numerous occasions in the first half, the invaders led, 48-46, at intermission. Early in the second half, Georgetown increased their lead to as many as 13 points but a final bid by the Rams fell 8 points short. Lee led all scorers with 24 points. He was aided by Ricereto’s 17 and Koenig ' s 12. On the following evening the travel-weary Rams had to come from behind in the second half in order to achieve a, 62-56, triumph over a stubborn Springfield College quintet. Koenig starred for Rhody as he tallied 12 pbints, 8 in succession dur- ing the second half splurge, and collected 16 rebounds. TRACK Row 1: Hoffer, M.; Teasdale, P.; Newman, S.; Jacquart, J.; Torgan, A.; Pella, P.; DeConti, R.; Lisa, C.; Ondis, A. Row 2: Wilson, F.; Brennan, R.; Steimle, K.; McAloon, V.; Carter, T.; Zarella, A.; Kojian, S.; Capt.; Pettway, W.; Nagle, G.; Cushmac, G.; Cole, R.; Russell, T., Coach. Row 3: Ashton, C.; Sherman, A.; Asst. Coach; Dziok, T.; Dunne, D.; Jacquart, H.; Reetz, C.; Nordquist, W. : Kells, R.; Wells, D.; Patton, R.; Grant, J.; Joyce, J.; Peirce, R.; Gorman, T.; McClure, R.; Kirker, A.; Brook, D.; Guimond, P.; Marcianio, R.; Fishburn, W. The 1960 University of Rhode Island track team completed one of its most successful seasons in recent years, as it won four of five dual meets and captured the Yankee Confer- ence Championship in a meet held at the Uni- versity of Massachusetts. Outstanding for the Rams all season were Vin McAloon in the 440 yd. dash and low hurdles; Carl Lisa, dashes; Al Torgan, shot put and discus; Sarkis Kojian and Bob Patton, pole vault; Dick McClure and Bill Fishburn, javelin; Ray Kells, high jump; Peter Pella, hammer; Herman Jacquart, hurdles; and Art Zarella in the broad jump. John Joyce— High and low hurdles Stevie Newman — 440 yd. dash Four records were broken by Ram track stars during the 1960 campaign. In their win over Northeastern, Vin McAloon broke a 22-year-old Meade Field record for the 440 yd. dash as he ran it in 49 seconds flat. He also broke the Yankee Conference record with a clocking of 49.1. Four weeks later, with UNH providing the opposition, Herman " Dutch” Jacquart raced over the low hurdles in 24 seconds flat, which bettered the old U. R. I. record of 24.2. At the Yankee Conference Track and Field Championships held at UMass, Carl Lisa bet- tered the U. R. I., field, and conference records as he won the 100 yd. dash in the blazing fast time of 09.5 seconds. The final record was set in the same meet by Al Torgan as he heaved the discus 157 ' 1 1 " . This also established a new school, field, and conference record. With the return of many lettermen in 1961, Coach Russell is very optimistic about the out- come for the season. Coach Tom Russell instructs Al Torgan in delivery of 35 lb. weight. INDOOR TRACK Peter Pella — 35 lb. weight George Lamphere— pole vault Al Torgan— shot put TENNIS Row 1: Carlson, R.; Keighley, R.; Miller, M. Row 2: Libutti, D.; Cain, F.; Berman, W.; Tootell, F. D., Coach; Emanuel, B.; Carr, R.; Slater, K. Under the astute guidance of Coach Fred Tootell, the varsity tennis team did a creditable job as they won eight matches and lost only three. One of the major reasons for Rhody ' s suc- cessful season was the excellent play of sopho- more Barry Emmanuel who went undefeated in singles play throughout the regular season. In addition to Emmanuel, the Ram net team was composed of seniors Bob Carlson, Mel Miller, Bob Keighley, Ken Slater, Bill Berman, and juniors Dan Libutti and Frank Cain. After splitting their first two meets of the campaign, the Rams won their next five matches in a row until Massachusetts broke the string of victories. Included in these wins was a notable one against a powerful Trinity College team. At the Yankee Conference Championships in New Hampshire, the Ram netmen placed fifth with a total of 10 points. New Hampshire, Vermont, and Connecticut tied for first with 13 points apiece. Frank Cain— Captain Opp. R.l. Coast Guard Academy 3V2 5V2 Providence College 5 4 Brown 8 1 Hartford 0 9 Connecticut 4 5 Trinity 4 5 Maine 0 9 Springfield 2 7 Massachusetts 5 4 Vermont 3 6 New Hampshire 3 6 CROSS-COUNTRY Row 1: Perrin, F.; Marinelli, J.; Phillippi, E.; Lund, R.; Marandola, J. Row 2: Sherman, A., Asst. Coach; Junne. D.; Ashton, C.; Diloria, E.; Steimie, K.; Drew, E.; Wilson, F„ Capt.; Russell, T„ Coach. The 1960 University of Rhode Island Cross- Country team was picked by many experts at the beginning of the season to finish last in Yankee Conference competition. Favored to win the title was either the University of Massa- chusetts or the University of Connecticut. This dismal prediction of Rhody ' s harrier fortunes was based on the fact that three of last year’s top runners graduated. With the graduation of Ed French, Bob Warren, and Willy Wilson, only Karl Steimie remained. Coach Thomas Russell was more optimistic about his team’s chances for the coming sea- son. A total of 17 candidates reported for the start of practice, led by returning lettermen, Capt. Frank Wilson and Steimie. In addition to these two top runners, Coach Russell counted heavily on Eric Phillippi, Bob Lund, Ernie Drew, Dave Edmonds, Danny Goff, Joe Marandola, and Frank Perrin, all members of last year’s freshman squad which lost only one dual meet. Bob Lund strains at the finish line of P.C. meet. HIGHLIGHTS OF THE SEASON The University of Rhode Island Cross Coun- try team, with sophomore Bob Lund crossing the finish line in first place, dropped a 20-37 decision to Fordham University at Van Cort- landt Park in New York. Lund, a wiry six-footer, toured the five mile course in the time of 21:11.3 and won going away by 20 yards. Fordham’s depth proved too much for the Rams as the former garnered the next five places which assured them of victory. Rhody dropped their second straight meet of the season as they bowed to Springfield Col- lege, 21-34. Lund led the field until the final 25 yards where he was overtaken by Spring- field’s Paul McDonald. Capt. Frank Wilson fin- ished in sixth place while Karl Steimle placed seventh. For the third week in a row the Ram Harriers ran second to their opponents as the University of New Hampshire bested them, 19-42. The only bright spot for Rhody was the running of Lund who placed second behind Doug Mac- Gregor of UNH. The next four places behind Lund were captured by the victors who missed a perfect score by only four points. In quest of their first victory of the season, the U. R. I. Harriers were edged out by North- eastern University by a mere point, 27-28. The Rams displayed much more depth in this meet as their top runner, Bob Lund, ran second and was followed by Capt. Wilson, Eric Phillippi, Karl Steimle, and Ernie Drew who placed fifth through eighth, respectively. After four futile attempts at victory, the Rams won their first meet of the season as they bested arch-rival Providence College, 26-31. Lund’s third place finish, behind Bob Bam- berger and Stan Blejwas, was supported by Steimle, Drew, and Wilson, who finished fourth, fifth, and sixth, respectively. When Phillippi crossed the finish line in eighth place, the Rams were assured of victory. Brown easily defeated their Rhode Island counterparts, 15-50, as the undefeated Bru- ins swept the first seven places for a perfect score betore Lund could cross the finish line for Rhody. In their final dual meet of the season, Yankee Conference foe, Connecticut, handled Rhody with relative ease as they swept to a 22-42 victory. Lund again starred for Rhode Island, but the Ram’s lack of depth proved to be their downfall. The Rams ended their season with a record of one win and six losses in dual competition. Rhody surprised many as they placed fourth in the Yankee Conference Championship. Once again, Lund proved to be Rhody’s top runner as he finished in seventh place. C ' vfo.Vj BRB ilftS rePIra? SOCCER Row 1: Patrizio, A.; Linder, S.; Rubin, S.; Siegmund, L. ; Stephenson, B.; Rickter, B. Row 2: Orban, J.; Hotter, M.; Moffet, T.; Rodan, H.; LeBreque, A.; Fish, R.; Soloman, B.; Silver, J.; Sevl, T. For the first time in U. R. I. sports history, soccer was initiated as a varsity sport. Under the dire ction of Coach William Baird, the soc- cer team was formed with a moderate four game schedule and one pre-season scrimmage. After a respectable showing in their pre- season scrimmage against Brown University, the Rhody hooters opened their 1960 season with a 4-1 victory over the Coast Guard Acad- emy, as Laszlo Siegmund scored all four of Rhody’s goals. The following week the Rams suffered their first defeat of the young campaign as they dropped a, 4-0, verdict to New Bedford, one of the top teams in New England. Rhody dropped their final two games of the season to Brandeis University and Hartford. The lone goal in both of these games was registered by Siegmund. Perhaps the most encouraging aspect of this season is the fact that 8 of the 11 starters and all of the reserves will return for the 1961 campaign. Graduating are Jules Orban and Jay Draper who played on the forward line, and Mike Hoffer, defensive fullback. Ram goalie sets to block attempted shot by teammate in practice session. Tony Patrizio on the attack. SAILING TEAM The University of Rhode Island Intercolle- giate Sailing Team completed one of its most successful seasons in recent years as it won four of six meets. After having placed second in the Tech Dinghy Championships and fourth in the Fowle Trophy Cup races, the Ram skippers, led by Gary Winslow and Ned Caswell, embarked on a win streak which enabled them to qualify for a trip to Annapolis. On Homecoming day the Rams easily out- distanced four teams in winning their first meet of the season, and on the following Saturday, Rhody won a hexagonal meet at Cambridge, Massachusetts, as they amassed 67 points with Caswell and Winslow leading the way. In winning their third consecutive meet of the season, the Ram skippers outraced four other crews from New England colleges. Once again Winslow was the top point-getter as he garnered four firsts and one second. In their final meet of the season, Rhody con- tinued its winning ways in capturing its fourth in a row, thanks to the superb performances of Winslow and Caswell. With the fine showing of the Ram sailors this season, the outlook for next year looks exceedingly bright. Greg Arthur attempts to overtake team-mate Ned Caswell in a race on Salt Pond. BASEBALL Row 1: Ricereto, D.; Alarie, A.; Hagopian, R.; Manian, S.j Fuller, D.; Cairo, G.; Swift, R.; Chimento, F. Row 2 Chirrona, J., Coach; Bettez, R.; Harrington, T.; Pearson, R., Capt.; Kearns, P.; Verdi, T.; Augeri, S.; Rao, A. Anez, B.; Fell, H. Row 3: Dromgoole, J.; Poseria, J.; Richmond, B.; Trebisacci, N.; Harrington, D.; Parenti, R. Sheridan, J.; Hicks, W.; Magliocco, J.; Mgr. The Rhode Island baseball team of 1960 compiled a season record of 7 wins, 5 losses, and one tie, a marked im- provement over the 1959 team which won 2 of 13 games. Rhody commenced their season with a heartbreaking 3-1 loss to the University of Connecticut who, the previous year, were Yankee Conference Champions and semi-finalists in the N. C. A. A. playoffs. Despite a four-hit pitching performance by Rollie Bettez, UConn scored two unearned runs in the first inning for their margin of victory. The University of Maine then split a pair with the Rams on successive days. The Black Bears from Orono jumped on the pitching of Dave Ricereto, Tom Harrington, and John Sheridan for six runs in the six th inning and coasted to an easy 8-3 win. Harold Fell, Sal Augeri, and Capt. Roger Pearson got the only hits for Rhody in the game. On the following day, Rqllie Bettez spun a masterful four- hitter in setting down Maine, 4-2, for Rhody’s initial win of the season. Capt. Roger Pearson and Tony Verdi led the hitting barrage with the former knocking in 3 runs and the latter connecting for 3 hits. On April 19, the hustling Rams achieved a well-deserved 7-3 triumph over the Brown Bruins from Providence. This was Rhody’s first win over Brown in three years. Tony Rao hurled seven innings and only allowed four hits and two runs. The hitting attack was led by Don Harrington and Dick Hagopian who collected three hits apiece. The following day Rhody made it three wins in a row with a 7-4 verdict over a strong University of Massachusetts squad. With the score tied at four-all in the bottom of the ninth, Don Harrington stepped to the plate and blasted a three-run homer for the margin of victory. Dave Ricereto, who had relieved Rollie Bettez, received credit for the victory. FIVE MAJOR LEAGUE CLUBS Ram hurler, Tony Rao, sets to deliver pitch Three days later, the Rams faced Springfield College, one of the New England powerhouses. With the score tied at four-all in the last of the eleventh, Sal Augeri’s run-producing single broke the game up. Hitting star for Rhody was Don Harrington who collected three hits. Rhody continued their hard hitting and fine pitching as they coasted to their fifth victory in a row in downing the University of New Hampshire, 11-0, at Kingston. Rollie Bettez won his second game of the season as he went the distance. The hitting power was in evidence once again as Roger Pearson, Don Harrington, Alan Alarie, and George Cairo provided the batting power that was the undoing of three New Hampshire pitchers. The Rams coasted to their sixth win in a row as twenty players combined their efforts in downing the Quonset Flyers, 8-0, in a no-hit, no-run game. All five Ram hurlers had a hand in baffling the Navy hitters and Sal Augeri led the hitting attack with three straight hits and two runs batted in. Rhody continued its winning ways as Tony Rao pitched the Rams to their seventh consecutive win in shutting out Provi- dence College, 6-0. Sal Augeri and Capt. Roger Pearson proved to be the batting power for U. R. I. as they collected six of the twelve hits. After having won seven games in a row, the Ram baseball team lost a heartbreaker to the University of Massachusetts, 7-6. The loss was the first for Tony Rao as the Rams collected 13 hits with Sal Augeri getting a double and 3 singles. The following day Rhody moved into Burlington, Vermont, for a two game stand. The Rams were defeated, 3-1, on Friday night as three unearned runs beat Tony Rao who yielded only 6 hits. Tony Verdi led the hitting attack with a brace of singles. In an eleven inning ball game that was called because of rain, Rhody played Vermont to a 3-3 tie. The Rams scored a run in the top of the fourth to take a 3-2 lead but the home club countered with the equalizer before the rains came. A week later, U. R. I. traveled to Brown for the second game of their home and home series. They were shut out, 7-0, on the strong 4-hit pitching of Dave Manson. Don Harrington collected two of Rhody’s four hits. In the final game of the 1960 baseball campaign, the Rhody Rams dropped a 6-3 decision to Connecticut. The Rams were held in check by UConn pitching until the seventh when singles by Don Harrington and Tony Verdi, coupled with a walk and error, gave the Rams the tying runs. The tie was shortlived as UConn stormed back with a 3-run outburst of its own, sewing up the victory. GOLF The University of Rhode Island golf team successfully opened its 1960 campaign with a 5-2 victory over Trinity College with Rod Brus- ini leading the way with a medal score of 75. In their next match Rhody encountered a much stiffer test as they won over Colby, 4-3, thanks to an extra hole victory by Dick Gagnon. In a triangular match against the University of Maine and Bates, the Rams won decisively with Bob Fitta pacing the scoring with a fine 76. The scores were 6-1 over Maine and 5V2 to IV 2 over Bates. The undefeated University of Massachusetts golf team handed Rhody its first defeat of the season, 7-0, and left the Rams with a record of four wins and one loss. The following week Providence College and Brown University both edged the Rhody link- men by the narrow margin of 4-3. Fitta fired a spectacular one under-par 70 in winning both his matches. Coach Paul Cieurzo Opp. R.l. Trinity 2 5 Colby 4 3 Bates IV 2 5V2 Maine 1 6 Massachusetts 7 0 Brown 4 3 Providence 4 3 Wesleyan 3 4 Connecticut 6 1 Captain Bob Fitta Row 1—1. to r.: Giroux, G., Sprague, C., Knight, P., McMahon, E. Row 2 — I. to r.: Crooker, J., Fac. Adv., Lawton, J., Sec.-Treas., Bullard, B., Pres., Gederman, R., V. Pres., Drew, D., Soc. Chrm., Mandell, B., Fac. Adv. Row 3 — I. to r.: Vanderbeek, D., Steere, C., Colucci, S., Welshman, L., Spier, J., Whitton, L., Davey, M., Williams, G. Row 4 — I. to r.: Goosetrey, J., Cragan, M.. Tucker, N., Connors, S., Tootell, J., Bolger, E., Cook, S., Clough, B„ Matteson, women ' s athletic association Seeking to develop interest in women’s sports and desire for leadership, friendly competition and team work, your Women’s Athletic Association offers to every woman student a full year’s program of activities. Co-recreational and Interhouse Sports— Door Display Con- test— Orchesis — Open House— Intercollegiate Playdays— Fall Picnic— Annual Spring Banquet. Each of these functions is sponsored by the W.A.A. Coun- cil, composed of officers, head managers, house representa- tives, and freshman members at large, who are elected by the women students and under the supervision of the Women’s Physical Education Department. Culminating the season’s activities, is the spring banquet, at which time, the winners of interhouse tournaments are awarded trophies and individuals having accumulated the re- quired number of points, receive either the shield, key or W.A.A. blazer. Climaxing the evening’s events, is the presentation of a trophy to the outstanding senior, who over the four years has shown the greatest interest and participation in women’s sports at the university. Let it be remembered that every U.R.I. co-ed is and should be an active member in her athletic association to stimulate interest and opportunity for all. Row 1 : Steere, C., Mgr. Row 2: Vanderbeek, D., Lawton, J., Clough, B. tennis Although tennis got off to a late start this year, twenty enthused students showed up for honor club which met regularly for practice on Monday evenings at 5:00. Matches scheduled with Pembroke College and R.I.C.E. had to be canceled because of inclement weather, but the spirit of the team remained undampened. Dr. Massey and Miss Mandell worked with the individual team members on style and technique. The results were quite satisfactory and this season promises to be a good one, weather permitting. Row 1—1. to r.: Weavill, M„ Giroux, G., Pierson, D., Garriepy, M„ Green, J. Row 2 — I. to r.: Cragan, M., Clough, B., Fredericks, B., McOsker, S„ Jordan, L., Tootell, J„ Moses, D., Tucker, N., Haber, A. field hockey Soon after the opening of the 1960 hockey season, which was high- lighted with a demonstration game, hockey went into full swing. Although it is a relatively new sports at U.R.I., hockey is fast becoming popular under the able leadership of Miss Kyvallos. The hockey program offers experience through participation either on the honor club or interhouse teams. Also, there is a summer hockey session held annually at the Poconos Mountains, Massachusetts, which will be attended this year by twelve U.R.I. students. This past fall the Interscholastic Hockey Club played two home games against Pembroke College and the University of Connecticut. Three other games were played away at Bridgewater State Teachers College, R.I.C.E., and Elmhurst Academy. Even though U.R.I. did not win every game, many important techniques were mastered by those who participated. The Inter- scholastic program also included a sportsday held at Wellesley College where eighteen teams from New England competed against each other. It is hoped that an ever increasing number will participate in the hockey program offered each fall, for all those who have participated in the past found the experience rewarding. 245 badminton The Badminton Honor Club, under the direc- tion of a manager and a faculty advisor, offers girls who are interested, opportunities to im- prove their badminton skill and to learn the game. The club officially meets once a week in order to plan the schedule of the semester’s tournaments. Through various playdays and sportsdays that are held at Rhode Island and other colleges, the girls develop competitive technique and enthusiasm among themselves and their opponents. The club organizes an interhouse tournament during the season in which the sororities and the women’s resi- dence halls compete for a trophy in doubles and singles games. Being one of the few sports offered by the W.A.A., which gives the participants the thrill of individual competition in a winter indoor sport, badminton is becoming an outstanding favorite on campus. Under the dual leadership of Miss Mandell of the Women’s Physical Education Depart- ment and Joan Mason, Student Manager, volley- ball really hit an all time high this year. There were many Intercollegiate games held both at Rhode Island and away and next year promises to have even more exchange competition. Volleyball is one of the best loved sports of girls for it enables many to play and, although it is a game of excitement and fun, it also re- quires skill and accuracy— such as knowing where to place a serve, how to return a volley and many other tricks of the trade. Row 1: I. to r. Chin, S., Edwards, E. Dusablon, L. Row 2: I. to r. McOsker, S., Cutter, A., Jack- son, J. volleyball Row 1: I. to r. Weavill, IVL, Dusablon, L., Edwards, E. Row 2: I. to r. Tucker, N„ Jackson, J., Connors, S. basketball Basketball has been a popular sport since it was first introduced at R.l. College in 1908. It never fails to capture the interest of both spectator and player. Today at U.R.I., Lippitt Hall is still the scene of many a thrilling game. Honor Club is enthusiastically attended by a large number of students who practice faithfully under the guidance of Miss Crooker and Miss Kyvallos. The girls are trained in shooting techniques, court rules, and game situations. The many hours of practice paid off when U.R.I. played host to Salve Regina. The games played were close and well played. Each team winning one game. Yet to be played are games with UConn, Sar- geant, and R.I.C.E.: each promising to be a match of skill and good sportsmanship. Honor Club basketball is open to any girl who has the interest and love for one of Ameri- ca’s oldest sports. 248 rifle With a challenging spirit and proven markmanship, the University of Rhode Island Women’s Rifle Team started off another season with a bang. Several of the sharpshooters showed their tal- ents in the many intercollegiate rifle matches, both postal and shoulder-to- shoulder. Each girl, of course, aiming for that coveted perfect score. Unknown to many the U.R.I. team is affiliated with the National Rifle Asso- ciation, and through this organiza- tion, our team has fired many postal matches. The girls hope to arrange sev- eral shoulder-to-shoulder matches with other schools for the spring semester in order to foster healthy competition and to bring honor to the university. 249 Participation Trophy Sigma Kappa The W.A.A. Participation Trophy among the many is the most coveted. Repre- senting the most participation by one housing unit in women’s athletics, under the veil of good sportsmanship and sincere effort by the individual team mem- bers, this honor for the year 1960-61 has been awarded to Sigma Kappa sorority. Our heartiest congratulations for their fine performance and interest in furthering women’s sports at the University of Rhode Island. Fostering competitive spirit between housing units, the W.A.A. Interhouse Tournaments were highlighted with many tense games and spectator thrills during the 1960-61 season. With a clash of hockey sticks, the fall season of events got under way. The double elimination tournament ran late into the season because of the battle between Chi Omega and Alpha Chi Omega. It is noteworthy that these two teams have always shown exceptional skill on the hockey field, with Chi Omega being victorious the last two years. This year, after another set of hard fought games between the two houses, Alpha Chi finally defeated Chi Omega in the last few minutes of the game with a goal by Sue Johnson. The final clash pitted Alpha Chi Omega against an equally strong team from Beta Epsilon, with the girls from Alpha Chi making the winning goal. With the winter season set upon us, interhouse action now turned to Lippitt Hall, first for the individual tournament of badminton. Little Campus easily dominated the singles matches with six straight victories to carry away the trophy for their housing unit. Mention should be made of Eleanor Roose- house champions velt’s victory in the doubles matches. Their fine playing and enthusiasm placed them on top; however according to the governing rules of the tournament, the final trophy is awarded only to the singles winner. With a quick change of nets, we find ourselves in the middle of wild and smashing competition for volleyball honors. Again the Greek world and upper- classmen suffered defeat at the hands of one of the housing units, Eleanor Roosevelt. With a skillful- combination of freshmen and upperclassmen, E.R. scored victory after victory, to recapture the winners trophy for the second consecutive year. As soon as the volleyball nets were taken down, the basketball tournaments got under way. All teams were in good form with Sigma Kappa remaining un- defeated until finals. Since the freshmen had again shown a great deal of interest, Hutchinson Hall wound up in the final eliminations battling it out with Sigma. In the semi-finals, Hutchinson was able to win a grueling game against Sigma; had Sigma won the game, the trophy would have been theirs because of the double elimination rule. However, a final game had to be played between the two teams and it was a well fought game, with Hutchinson Hall victorious. Another credit to the freshmen. Spring set the background for the softball tournament games which were well attended and well played. All the teams showed a great deal of enthusiasm and the end of the season found Chi Omega and Little Campus battling it out for top honors. In the last inning of the final game the sluggers from Little Campus batted across three runs to win out over Chi Omega with a close score of six to five. After a fall season of practice, the opening of our interhouse tennis tourna- ment was marked with much activity. Although there are singles and doubles matches, only one trophy is awarded to one recipient. In the final exciting playoffs, Peck Hall was able to capture the trophy under the excellent playing abilities of Ann Bertozzi and Ann Haber. With records being made and broken each week, Chi Omega and Hutchinson Hall battled it out for top honors. Exceptional playing ability was displayed by Ann DeGoey who had a high single score of 208, Jeanette Peretta scored 547 for the highest three game total, Chi Omega had the highest total pinfall of 2105 for three games, and Hutchinson Hall with a total of 754 for high score in one game. Doris Vanderbeek maintained high average for both semesters with 133. With Chi Omega taking first semester honors and Hutchinson Hall, a new- comer to the bowling league, capturing the second semester lead, a thrilling playoff was held between the two teams. Again the freshmen triumphed with a well fought victory. Basketball Hutchinson Hall 251 254 255 fraternity bids 256 Rams Lose To Saint Bonaventure In NCAA Thriller 86-76 greek week ADAMS HALL BUTTERFIELD HALL ASSOCIATION 260 CLASS OF 1963 261 • PHI SIGMA GAMMA P 1 DELTA • Good Luck To Class of 1961 BRESSLER HALL 262 Are you a camera bug? Have those pictures expertly developed by ALMAN ' S PHOTO SUPPLY 4 Robinson St., WAKEFIELD, R. 1. ALMAN ' S has all the Photo Supplies you desire at more than reasonable prices. A familiar sight on the campus TASTE-RITE CO. WHOLESALE MEAT - BUTTER - EGGS - CHEESE 702 KINGSTOWN RD„ PEACEDALE, R. 1. ST 3-5556 ST 3-7300 Federal! The NUTRIX CLUB Quality yfCheki and DAIRY PRODUCTS The SCHOOL of NURSING 83 GREENWICH STREET wish to congratulate the class of 1961 Providence, R. 1. and especially all of the nurses. ST 1-3220 Jewelry ' s Finest Craftsman Buy the Best • Buy Balfour CERAMICS CLASS RINGS FRATERNITY INSIGNIA MEDALS CLUB AWARDS ANNOUNCEMENTS DIPLOMAS TROPHIES ATHLETIC AWARDS ATTLEBORO, MASSACHUSETTS takes a continuous record of achievement Balfour Representative Tom Galvin 263 BEST OF FORTUNE BETA KEN-MOR CIGARETTE VENDING MACHINE CO. PSI A fast and easy way to buy cigarettes ALPHA ALPHA DELTA SIGMA National Professional Advertising Fraternity Publishers of the Blotter and the Social Calendar c? would like to pay tribute to its beloved late advisor . . . DR. LAWRENCE E. 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ALPHA • WHAT CHEER FOODS CO.— Distributors of WHAT- CHEER Brand of Canned and Frozen Foods to the Institutional trade exclusively for 25 years. • 268 Best Wishes . . All the news of SOUTH COUNTY RHODE ISLAND from an important ingredient in the cake of higher learning SOUTH COUNTY RHODE ISLAND is in The all important THE WESTERLY SUN PLANTATIONS STEEL COMPANY • published by THE UTTER COMPANY 12 STOKELY STREET Providence, R. 1. inexpensive printers of many UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS Everyone, sometime or another, is in need of ALPHA XI DELTA PENN Won ' t you see PENN soon? • With warmest heartfelt congratulations PENN GOOD LUCK TV FURNITURE COMPANY SIGMA KAPPA 1085 PARK AVENUE Phone Joe Penn: ST 1-2648 Cranston 10, R. 1. ST 1-5426 269 CLASS OF 1962 270 • • ELEANOR ANN ROOSEVELT HUTCHINSON HALL HALL • • PECK PHI HALL SIGMA KAPPA PHI KAPPA THETA • 271 A warm and friendly congratulations to the class of 1961 G. FRED SWANSON, INC. METAL BUILDING PRODUCTS 615 CRANSTON STREET Providence, R. I. GAspee 1-0788 HARDWARE by DUDLEY HARDWARE COMPANY 200 WICKENDEN STREET Providence, R. I. We hope we have pleased you with our service throughout your college career. May we continue to serve you after graduation? CENTRAL COAT, APRON LINEN SERVICE, INC. Suppliers of Hardware in DAVIS HALL HUTCHINSON HALL PECK HALL Industrial Engineering Building Chemical Engineering Building And many other campus buildings 17 MARVIN STREET EL 1-6420 or PROVIDENCE, R. I. EL 1-6421 For the best place to eat nearest the Campus . . . Best Wishes PALMISANO ' S CAFE BETA EPSILON FINE ITALIAN FOOD Beer on draught at " IGGY ' S " ALPHA DELTA PI 272 Service Is Our Main Product RHO IOTA KAPPA WAKEFIELD BRANCH CO. WAKEFIELD, R. I. PAINTS-HARDWARE BUILDING MATERIALS STerling 3-3311 SAVING TIME? Then use our attendant service . . . three types of laundering offered. SAVING MONEY? Then use our coin-operated washing machines, individually operated. EVELYN ' S LAUNDRAMAID 453 KINGSTOWN ROAD Wakefield, R. I. IN NEED OF A TUXEDO? See PHILLIPS SHOPS, INC. - Tuxedo Rentals 2 ROBINSON STREET Wakefield, R. I. ST 3-2833 A Rental for Every Occasion A WELCOME SIGHT TO ALL GIRO ' S SPAGHETTI HOUSE 195 HIGH STREET Peace Dale, R. I. DELIGHTFULLY DELICIOUS Compliments of COMMUNITY OIL SERVICE, INC. FUEL OILS - DELCO HEAT PEACE DALE, R. I. 273 • Need a Cab in a Hurry? Call WAKEFIELD CAB CO. TAU STerling 3-7872 KAPPA ★ EPSILON • ROBINSON ST. KINGSTON Wakefield R. R. Station ARTHUR C. SPRAGUE NORMAN A. SPRAGUE ALPHA CHI OMEGA GAS . . . the Modern fuel so easy and inexpensive to use is supplied by PROVIDENCE GAS COMPANY 100 WEYBOSSET STREET Providence, R. 1. THE KINGSTON HILL STORE on ROUTE 138 and MR. HARRIS E. WHITING DELTA ZETA Extends best wishes to the class of 1961 for their warm patronage throughout the years. 274 SIGMA DELTA TAU KAPPA PSI FINE FOODS COMFORTABLE ROOMS Complete Banquet Facilities for 100 Persons At the Inn Your University Recommends The LARCHWOOD INN and RESTAURANT MAIN STREET WAKEFIELD, R. I. Member American Hotel Association VOLKSWAGEN " Worth Waiting For " Sales - Service - Parts SPEEDCRAFT ENTERPRISES, INC. 12 TOWER HILL ROAD ST 3-3304 Wakefield, R. I. PHI MU DELTA THETA CHI 275 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 ore sure of the finest craftsmanship at the most moderate prices! LORING 0 STUDIOS Congratulations . . . • TAU Congratulations . . . from the workshop of the tastiest sausage in the land EPSILON KINGSTON SAUSAGE PHI FACTORY WAKEFIELD, R. 1. • UNIVERSITY THEATRE • A Source of Wholesome Enjoyment SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Patronize the THEATRE ' S productions even more after graduation. • 277 II 9 }|| n lSSw arm 9 m : individual service The most important element in the service which Comet Press renders to school and college yearbook staffs is the individual attention given to the requirements of each client. Using a plan evolved over forty years of fine yearbook printing, Comet Press superbly produces more annuals than any other firm in the East. We are proud of having assisted this year’s staff in presenting The 1961 Grist THE COMET PRESS, INC. 200 Varick Street New York 14, N.Y. WAtkins 4-6700 278 Acknowledgements Activities Accounting Association Aggie Club All Nations Club Band Beacon Cheerleaders Chemistry Society Chorus Class Officers Debate Council Economics Society Engineering Council 4-H Club Grist Home Economics Club Insurance Association International Relations Club Judicial Board Judo Club Majorettes Math Club Men’s Cummuters Music Education Association Nutrix Orchesis Orchestra Pershing Rifles Physics Society Radio Club R. I. Club Rifle Association Showmanship Skin Divers Club Student Senate Union Board of Directors University Theatre Women’s Commuters WRIU WSGA Yacht Club Advertising Administration Administrative Council Board of Trustees Class Advisor Class History Dedication Dormitories index 280 Adams 144 Homecoming 6-7 149 Bressler 145 Miss URI 14-15 186 Butterfield 145 President’s Message 8 172 Eleanor Roosevelt 146 Professional Organizations 196 182 Hutchinson 146 Alpha Delta Sigma 197 168 Peck 147 American Society of Civil 158 Tucker House 147 Engineers 201 155 Faculty 16 American Society of Mechanical 189 Agriculture 18 Engineers 202 167 Arts and Sciences 22 Institute of Chemical 152 Business Administration 20 Engineering 196 160 Engineering 21 Institute of Electrical 184 Home Economics 23 Engineering 198 187 Nursing 19 Kappa Psi 204 173 Pharmacy 23 Pharmaceutical Association 200 156 Foreword 1 Society for the Advancement 178 Fraternities 97 of Management 205 185 Inter-Fraternity Council 114 Religious Organizations 191 181 Alpha Epsilon Pi 116 Canterbury Association 192 161 Beta Psi Alpha 115 Chaplains 191 165 Lambda Chi Alpha 118 Christian Association 195 169 Phi Gamma Delta 120 Hillel 194 188 Phi Kappa Theta 122 Inter-Religious Council 191 174 Phi Mu Delta 124 Newman Club 193 190 Phi Sigma Kappa 126 Senior Pictures 24 179 Rho lota Kappa 128 Sororities 97 164 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 130 Pan Hel 98 166 Sigma Chi 132 Alpha Chi Omega 100 176 Sigma Nu 134 Alpha Delta Pi 102 189 Sigma Pi 142 Alpha Xi Delta 104 170 Tau Epsilon Phi 136 Beta Epsilon 99 154 Tau Kappa Epsilon 138 Chi Omega 106 181 Theta Chi 140 Delta Zeta 108 173 Governor’s Message 4 Sigma Delta Tau 110 180 Grist Staff 13 Sigma Kappa 112 150 Honorary Organizations 206 Sports 219 183 Alpha Zeta 206 Baseball 240 162 Blue Key 218 Basketball 228 174 Laurels 207 Co-Rec 254 171 Omicron Nu 208 Cross Country 236 151 Phi Kappa Phi 209 Football 220 177 Phi Sigma 210 Golf 242 260 Phi Sigma Alpha 210 Men’s Intramurals 252 16 Rho Chi 211 Sailing 239 9 Sachems 212 Soccer 238 9 Scabbard and Blade 213 Tennis 235 12 Sigma Xi 214 Track 232 94 Tau Beta Pi 215 Women’s Intramurals 250 5 Tau Kappa Alpha 211 Women’s Sports 243 143 Who’s Who 216 Sweetheart of Sigma Chi 11 Title Page 2 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF— AUSTIN J. O ' TOOLE BUSINESS MANAGER— MILTON J. STEEN UNIVERSITY of RHODE ISLAND • KINGSTON, RHODE ISLAND STerling 3-3321 Ext. 352 THE 1961 GRIST acknowledgements The editorial staff of the 1961 GRIST extends its sincerest thanks to all who have contributed in any way toward the completion of this volume of memoirs and gratefully acknowledges the following individuals: Dr. John F. Quinn Mr. Arthur L. Fleisher Mr. George Avakian Mr. Ralph Millspaugh Mr. Peter Hicks Mr. Thomas Doherty Miss Mary Matzinger Edward Levine, James Wood Frank L. Lanning William W. Leete The Providence Journal Company The New York Times original cover design by Anthony DeBlasi faculty advisor consultant, Comet Press, Inc. consultant, Loring Studios manager, Loring Studios university photographer university sports publicity university editor contributing photographers Journal sports department department of art Austin J. O’Toole editor-in-chief 19E1


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

University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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