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

 - Class of 1962

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1962 volume:

ALFRED W. WILSON EDITOR-IN-CHIEF WILLIAM NAST ASSISTANT EDITOR ROBERT N. STONE BUSINESS MANAGER PAUL MANIA PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR g 1962 2 On the thirtieth of June, Dr. Harold Browning will have terminated his official duties at the University, an end to an association spanning more than forty-five years. Having graduated from the College in 1914, he returned in 1 920 as head of the botany department. He has served since then as Dean of Men, Dean of the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, and Vice-President of the University. He is a charter member of Eta chapter of Theta Chi Fraternity, a member of the Society of the Sigma Xi, and of a number of other organizations, honorary and professional. He was for years faculty advisor to the GRIST, and it is in this capacity that the publication honors him now. Others have done so far better than we ever can for his life’s contribution to the school. But they can never, we think, honor him enough. School spirit is extremely hard to define. Its most obvious manifestation is the emotion called up during an athletic con- test, or in its prelude. But when Dr. Browning made the state- ment that the school is losing its personal aspect, it may be just this intangible spirit of which he was speaking. 4 5 ■ Although the student is ignorant of exactly what it is, this spirit, he is at last made aware, just in time for Commencement, that he has somehow acquired it. It begins to lap at the Fresh- man’s ankles the first day of school, in the endless lines at Keaney and at the Bookstore. The purchase of a beanie, for ex- ample, is transformed from an act of legislated humility to a symbol of some sort or other. 7 ■; J J -1 ' ■ ;tS • I, ' J 1 The President’s tea, at the beginning of Freshman Week, endures like death and taxes. Shortly thereafter, the new stu- dent begins his orientation. He sees the campus through the eyes of his sophomore guide, and learns to avoid the stare of the Vigilante. 9 10 College football, the American answer to the medieval Crusades, serves many functions. The home game is universally a good excuse for a weekend, call it Homecoming or what you will. And the period of Baal-worship on the Friday night pre- ceding each game is an opportunity to ease the tensions built up during the week. Rallies are a good substitute for mashed pota- toes. 11 I The Homecoming rally is the climax. The few freshmen who still own beanies reap the rewards of their perseverance. There is nothing quite like the catharsis of heaving one ' s past ( in this case the stigma of inexperience) into the bonfire. 12 TV mm A a 13 No one likes rushing. To the fraternity man it is a grueling time of impressing potential brothers, trying to be polite but distant to those unwanted, and spending nights without sleep voting on the rushees. To the wide-eyed freshman it is a com- bination presidential primary campaign and Spanish Inquisition. To the independent it is a time to be carefree. 21 Rushees get a closer look at the houses as the rushing period edges nervously forward. The character of a soroity is made manifest in its theme party, for instance. The men of the cam- pus have a chance one Saturday of each year to revise and consolidate their opinions according to the several choices of sorority and individual. 23 Tuesdays see the Reserve Officer Trainees on parade. The best proof that the college and the country will remain free is the small but vociferous group of pacifists in the Student Senate and their constant diatribe against compulsory military training. 24 25 For some, studying represents the only important activity of their life at college. Others look at study as one obstacle to getting an enjoyable education. For political reasons, they feel it best not to be seen with an open book. Still, they study, late at night, unobserved. Others never study. They are an impor- tant part of the alumni body. They are usually called non-graduates. 26 27 Much of what one does at the University depends upon a series of accidents in the IBM. Still, the teacher plays a crucial role in the stu- dent’s decision regarding his course of action. It has not yet occurred to many of them that the instructor, as well as the instructee, is liable to failure. Some teachers are inspired. •m. The graduation of previous classes brings a new sense of respon- sibility to those that follow, until their turns come in slow succession. And perhaps it is this growing knowledge of continuing flux, a feeling that comes almost of itself, that constitutes school spirit. The rally, the game, and the party fade into a clouded obscurity. In their place is a sense of order. Of course the school is losing its per- sonal aspect. To retain it would be regression. Progression, on the other hand, is the real essence — the process of forms. 32 RHODE ISLAND ' S SEVENTIETH YEAR 33 I I 34 THE GRIST 35 . Educator by choice, administrator by profession, scholar by inclination is Francis H. Horn, ubiquitous President of the University. Self-styled member of the Class of 1962, he has shown himself, in the four years we have known him, to be a dedicated and able man. In addition, and to a degree surprising in a man of his position, he has been a good friend to many in the college community, both students and faculty. In the President, the seemingly opposed efforts of admin- istration and faculty have been resolved and united in a goal sometimes hidden by the fray. There is a good deal more to remember of him than the fact that he wore a beanie our fresh- man year. I THE PRESIDENT 37 So much to do, so little time. Thus the posi- PERSONNEL DEANS tion of the personnel deans, Miss Evelyn Morris, at the right, and Dr. John F. Quinn, below. They are required to reconcile lives outside the college community with duties involving ad- ministration, counseling, and discipline in 3200 individual cases. This is in addition to running down overdue parking tickets and checking at- tendance at Convocation. Mr. Henry A. Dux, Assistant Dean of Men above, provides a liaison between the student and the Dean ' s office in his capacity, for instance, of advisor to the IFC. There are peak periods of activity in every job. Edmund J. Farrell, Registrar, is smiling for the GRIST photographer only, and only momentarily. He keeps his staff working overtime in September, February, and June. James Eastwood, Director of Admissions for the University, is beset by a veritable flood of applications, and each year the tide rises. Mr. Petrarca, the Bursar below, administers term bills and student loans and sav- ings. There is a minor crisis here each Friday at 3 P M. 39 40 41 43 44 THE SCIENCES IEE PRES v 46 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 47 When issues arise on campus, it is the Student Senate that discusses, debates, and ultimately acts upon them. This governing body, the voice of student opinion, finds its primary responsibility in the student. It must represent him accurately and fairly. In its normal course of duties, the Senate administers class elections, makes apportionments from the Student Tax Fund, and approves constitutions for new campus organizations, to name but a few of its important activities. Perhaps the most important and significant topic acted upon by the Senate this year was the issue of the policy of " in loco parentis” at the University. The Senate feels that paternalism and its implications are a restric- tion of freedom and an unjustified stifling of the stu- dent’s growth, intellectual and social. The Senate went on record, along with the National Student Association, against the policy. 48 49 Row 1 : Claire Pelletier, Marcia Iacobucci, Judy Jones, Carole Lundgren, Linda Rosen, Marci Gerstein. Row 2 : Marion Redlo, Carol Kenney, Mary Ann Aronson, Carole Levine, Barbara Stoeltzing, Diana Drew, Carol Lagin, Molly Keeler. Perhaps the most important influence on women at the University, especially with regard to freshman women, is the Association of Wo- men Students, the governing body for women. Through the Council, the organization strives for a greater degree of cooperation and friend- ship among women students. Among other things, the Council publishes the well-known Blue Book, sponsors Career Day, and organizes Open House activities. The AWS awards an- nually a scholarship for $175, which the Coun- cil administers. On the lighter side, the Asso- ciation is responsible for Male Economic Re- covery Week, at which time the men can begin to recuperate from the inroads made by the de- mands of social life. During the week the girls pick up the tab for the beer. Row 3 : Regina Lowy, Marylin Croft, Nancy Gore, Stephanie DelFausse, Kathe Schor, Barbara Ionata, Patty Duffy, Elsie Palmgren. AWS COUNCIL 50 JUDICIAL BOARD Every university has rules and regula- tions that must be adhered to. Judicial Board exists to help women students do just that. The members of the Board try to assist in- dividuals to make a satisfactory adjustment to campus life and to understand the rea- sons behind the rules by assigning duties, or reminders, to girls who fail to live up to the standards. Members of Judicial Board also meet to discuss informally the problems of women students, in both the individual and collective sense. 51 SENIORS Joseph Mollica, President; Robert Stone, Treasurer; Mary Lou Dauray, Vice President; Doris Vandcrbeek, Secretary; Brenda DiCenzo, Social Chairman. SOPHOMORES Alan Saabye, Social Chairman; Nancy McDowell, Secretary; Marcia Iacobucci, Vice President; Tony Alessandro, Treasurer; Adolph DiBiasio, President. JUNIORS Gene Dattore, President Patti Page, Secretary Mollie Keeler, Social Chairman Carmine Vallese, Vice President Tony Narciso, Treasurer 53 54 ORGANIZATIONS 55 Richard Romanelli, Lawrence Hickey, Maria Visco, Gene Dattore, Cliff Leitao, Diane Pohlur, James Hopkins, Jean Cieurzo. The Union Board of Directors is composed of a male and a female member representing each of the three upper classes. In addition, there are usually three members chosen at large. The objective of the group is the formulation of Memorial Union policy, and the de- velopment and supervision of Union activities. UNION BOARD OF DIRECTORS 56 Row 1 : Nada Chandler, Elaine Carlone, Elaine Bourck. Row 2: Allen Cressy, Charles Newman, John Cook. The chairmen of the seven Union Committees (Music and Arts, Games, Outing, Dance, Coffee Hour, Program, and Movie Committees) are responsible for providing 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. UNION COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 57 MEMORIAL UNION The center of legal student activities is the Memorial Union, administered by the group of key personnel seen here. Director Boris Bell and his assistant, John Duffek, take care of the bowling tournaments, police the weekend movies, and the like. A long and thankless job. Mrs. Bertha Waring, on the left, coordinates various student group meetings, among other duties. The night shift below, Howard Rice and Ralph Tacel- li, keep the building going smoothly after hours. 58 A good college band can make a whole university proud. Rhody ' s band, with its pep, spirit, and over- whelming enthusiasm is one of the outstanding bands in New England. At football games, home and away, in defeat and in triumph, the band has stoutly marched out on the field and royally entertained the fans with colorful, intricate, swinging formations involving the the new flag twirlers. As the football season faded away, the concert band took prominence. Its plans for the spring include exchange concerts with UMass and Northeastern, a tour of high schools in R.I., Massachu- setts and Connecticut; a pops concert and a symphonic concert. I Not every university student appre- ciates only Johnny Mathis and Pete Seeger. There are some classical enthu- siasts among us. Some of them belong to the orchestra. Performing symphonic music, they improve their own musical abilities and entertain the students with tasteful music. They participate in the Christmas Concert along with the Cho- rus and a concert in the spring. When the University presents a musical pro- duction, our equivalent of a Broadway show, the orchestra plays its part in true Leonard Berstein style. CHORUS ORCHESTRA 63 The University Theater, active on campus since 1948, has been highly successful in stimulating stu- dent participation in the performing arts. Any stu- dent who has ever worked in the plays produced by the theater will say that it is hard work. But he’ll probably show up for the next play. All the excite- ment that the word " theater” implies is captured on Rhody’s stage. The theater accepts anyone who ac- cepts it, and will have a job for anyone willing to work and ready for fun. No member of crew, cast, or audience is likely to be disappointed by the University Theater productions. 64 65 DEBATE COUNCIL Arguments deserve rebuttals. Rebuttals deserve arguments. So says URI’s Debate Council — and they could prove it to you. They prove the merits of debating by sponsoring a High School Debate Tournament. The high school Model is also under their direction. Per- haps the most exciting of their activities is getting into the swing of a good argument themselves by going on teams to intercollegiate debate tournaments in many states. You think the moon is yellow? The Debate Council can prove beyond a shadow of a doubt that it is bright blue. 68 69 71 BRIDGE CLUB f SKIN DIVERS CLUB RIFLE ASSOCIATION Row 1: John Tucker, Hank Phillips, Bob Saunders, John Rowley. Row 2: Bill Guevremont, Ted Dziok. - 1 Row 1 : Donald Jones, President; Ed- ward Beaulieu, Ernest Mulokozi. Row 2 : Nguyen Frank Chien, Pasquale Nar- done, Robert Orenstein. RADIO CLUB SPORTS CAR CLUB Alan Lavender, Barrie Broadbent, President. Appalled by the ever-expanding tail fin and the blinding tail lights attached thereto, the sports car enthusiast has become a prominent and loudly heard member of the population. There is a certain fragment of that population residing here in Kingston and comprising the University Sports Car Club. This club will pro- mote " better understanding of sports cars " through slides, movies, a rally, picnics, and speakers. They are also writing a special pam- phlet for the public entitled " Getting In and Out of Sports Cars Can be Fun.” 74 On Salt Pond, where the winds blow free, the URI sailing team is found with sails set, ready for a meet or just practicing under the direction of coach Henry Campbell. The Yacht Club was established on campus to foster fel- lowship and good sportsmanship for those in- terested in sailing. Connected with the Yacht Club is the sailing team. The Ram Skippers compete with other top ranking crews from New England colleges. YACHT CLUB 75 PERSHING RIFLES Pershing Rifles, a group of top mili- tary men on the campus, performs its drills at various university functions. Each year at the Military Ball, they par- ticipate in a saber drill for the amuse- ment of the Coed Colonel, and an ex- hibition drill is done at the annual Open House celebation on the quadrangle. 76 77 PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATIONS The Jazz Society has existed this year in spite of the Student Tax Committee’s refusal to grant it operating funds. It has pro- vided its members with an opportunity for expression and relaxa- tion. It is hoped that next year the Jazz Society will be able to secure funds and thus attract greater participation. JAZZ SOCIETY 81 AGGIE CLUB Row 1 : William Menzi, Vice-President; William Etgen, Advisor; A. L. Owens, Ad- visor; Neil Ross, President. Row 2: Albert Christopher, James McKenna, Bruce Ro- berts, Steve Kenyon, Cosmo Manfredi, Barry Regan, Arthur Arzamarski, David Hall, Barbara Hicks. Row 3: Richard Prescott, Patrick Ogot, Harold Gardiner, Walter Weissmuller, Larry Aker, David Bascom, Ted Dziok. I 82 PHYSICS SOCIETY Row 1 : Bruce Campbell, President; Eugene Young, Vice-President, John Barrett, Treasurer. Row 2: A. T. Massey, Thomas Davis, John Ung, Richard Lindgren. Row 1 : Larry Sheridan, President; Dr. Bell, Ad- visor; Barry Regan, Vice-President; Victor Gi- beault. Row 2 : Daniel Donnelly, Arthur Arza- marski, Steve Kenyon, Dick Sisson. - U O « z o oc UJ t J z o u 83 Row 1: Charlotte Couch, Irene Roditakis, Aspasia Sarellis, Pauline Row 3: Peter James, Tony Blanchard, Richard Iacobucci, Henry Roy. Row 2: John Crowley, Charles Baker, Jeannette Gentes, Lois Arsenault. Vars, Judy Ehrichs, Diane Zanfagna, Barbara Merrill, Steve Ashukian. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION John Pagliarini, Treasurer Russell Bessette, President Joan Panek, Secretary 84 Row 1 : loan Shobrinsky, President; Joan Panek, Vice Presdient; Jeannette Gentes, Secretary; Aspasia Sarellis, Treasurer; Judith Ehrichs. Row 2: Jackie Toher, Diane Zanfagna, Maxin Horowitz, Pauline Roy, Dorothy Calderone. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA PSI Row 1 : Russell Bessette, Regent; William Cotter, Treas- Richard Iacobucci, John Steinke, Peter James, John urer; Donald Kaufman, Historian; John Crowley, Chap- Pagliarini, Charles Baker, Beniamino Tacelli. lain. Row 2: Stephen Ashukian, Henry Arsenault Jr., 85 Row 1 : Marilyn Fortune, Cheryl Hirst, Sue Brown, Sharon Cole, Betty Jane Benson, Treasurer; Charlotte Villa, Vice President; Mollie Keeler, President; Patty Munroe, Secretary; Carol Tibbetts, Priscilla Williams, Linda Cole, Barbara Ionata. Row 2: Sunny Hendry, Eileen McCabe, Sadie Escobar, Jackie Pcrri, Merrily Johnson, Alice Wing, Sue Posner, Irene Finkel, Elaine Cardi, Betty Brousseau, Monde Pond, Karen Dexter, Filin Dierks, Mary Kalustian, Meredith Midwood, Nancy Fontaine, Nancy Bradshaw. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB MUSIC EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Row 1 : Christine Sloning, Vice President; Frances Willis, Marcia Iacobucci, Barbara Murray, Frank Farrell, Bruce President; Joyce Gurney, Secretary; Paul Mancini, Treasurer; Murray, Paulette Lessard, Cynthia Waters, Lea Corbin. Nancy Barrett, Dr. Albert Giebler. Row 2: Beverly Kelm, NUTRIX 87 ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION Row 1 : John Chase, President; James Hopkins, Treasurer; Jean Larry Hofstetter, Roger Gagnon, Harold Ohsberg, Paul Syverson, Fiddes, Secretary; Alexander Harry, Vice-President; Calvin Tony Narciso, Tom Soule. Brainard, Advisor. Row 2: Ronald Gilefsky, Philip Janvrin, INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Row 1 : Charles Crowninshield, Secretary; Richard Renzi, Vice- President; Marvin Rosene, President; Dr. Lees, Advisor; Paul Cravinho, Treasurer; Daniel Brothis. Row 2: Charles McLeod, Daniel King, Anthony Whitcomb, Rod Simone, Ralph Perri, Alan Birkenfeld, Steve Bronstein. Row J: Orian Archambault, Frank Albright, Knight Tuttle, Ronald Fish. I Row 1 : Dr. Paulis, Advisor; Robert MacDonough, Michael Testa, Richard Guckle, Donald Sarterup. Row 2 : Ronald Maclndoe, Donald Nicolella. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS 89 Gilbert Lavallee, Vice President; Jo-Ann Orr, Secretary; Frank Perrin, President. ECONOMICS CLUB ALPHA DELTA SIGMA RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS INTER-RELIGIOUS COUNCIL Row 1 : Sue Johnson, Vice President; Lonnie Torman, President; Nancy Bcrkett, Secretary. Row 2: Robert Sproul, Carolyn Unda, Judy Hurley, Arthur Hebert. A whole is equal to the sum of its parts — that is the framework of the Inter- religious Council which is composed of the religious groups on campus. Fostering inter- faith activities and acting as a sounding board for organizational problems are the main purposes of the club. The chaplain’s coffee hour and visiting lectures — some followed by more coffee — are some of the activities this year. In February, the Brother- hood Banquet was held. Everyone repre- sented working for the good of many, is the Inter-religious Council. 92 NEWMAN CLUB One of the most active clubs on campus is the religious club for Catholic students, the Newman Club. It seeks to provide religious, educational, and social activities for Cath- olic students. With those aims in mind, the club sponsored a Christmas party for underpriviledged children, a 5 PM daily Mass during Lent, an annual Communion Breakfast, and retreats especially for students. Social activities included dances and picnics. Regular meetings feature outstanding speakers on scriptures and everyday problems. Newman News, the club’s newspaper, keeps its members up to date on activities and current events. 93 c ,S HILLEL The Jewish students at the University of Rhode Island en- joy cultural, religious, and social activities as members of B’nai Brith Hillel Counselorship. Twice a month the student Hillel council meets, it decides the program for the year. The students themselves run Friday evening services. Informal Sunday morn- ing brunches and the Hillel Hi-lite, a newspaper, are part of the varied programs. Rabbi Jerome Guiland’s discussion groups and the first annual Max Grant Cultural Program stimulated the students intellectually and culturally. 94 The University of Rhode Island Christian Associa- tion 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 includes Tuesday evening Chapel services, Thursday evening forum and discussion meetings, and a Sunday afternoon fellow- ship discussion group. C. A. members take part in study groups, study and planning retreats, regional and nation- al conferences, and directly serve the community through deputation and social action projects. CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION I The students in the Christian Science Organization participate in religious and social activities, contributing to the overall college religious program. Lec- tures are given in the fall. Testimony meetings are held each week in the Stu- dent Union for the purpose of discussion and to promote the varied aims of the club. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION The Canterbury Association offers to Episcopal students and faculty Episcopal workship, religious studies, and community service. This extension of the views of the Episcopal Church pertains not only to the religious side of life, but also to other phases of campus life, including recreation and relaxation. Members get together every Thursday, alternating a variety of speakers and coffee hours. Theo- logical discussion groups also form an integral part of the program. Religion and friendship go together, hand in hand. Procrastinating as usual, Editor Pete Wilson lived up to the expectations of students and faculty alike, missing the final deadline by a week. Only the good will of Mr. Jack Brown, representative of T. O’Toole and Sons, was sufficient to give Dr. Quinn surcease of his sorrow. Keeping office hours from midnight to five, and occasionally working overtime til six, Wilson managed to overcome the steadily mounting hysteria in a satisfac- tory, even prosaic, finish. John Eng- strom, left, and Bill Nast provided much- needed assistance. 1962 GRIST Secondary titles do not mean secondary duties, to which plati- tude Paul Mania and Vic Farmer, photographers below, can attest. The core of the yearbook is its photography and, caught as they were between the fires of art and expediency, the two managed somehow to deal with both camps. Bob Stone, Business Manager below, dropped in every week or so to pay the bills and balance the books. Stone ' s most important project was the planning of the end-of-year party. Thanks are due also to the following members of the GRIST staff, all of whom contributed a great deal of time and effort. In addition, there are some outside the staff without whom publica- tion would have been impossible. Michael Neri Brenda DiCenzo John Engstrom Stephanie DelFausse Martha Gencarelli Kenneth Kay Philip Saulnier Virginia Giroux Jack Brown George Avakian John Dauer Men ' s Residences Women’s Residences Senior Pictures Copy Literary Circulation Men’s Sports Women’s Sports Representative, O ' Toole Representative, Loring Editor, 102nd LIBER 99 BEACON Editor Marianne Monari led the BEACON in a startling show of im- provement over last year’s sheet. Particularly gratifying was the per- formance of the News Features Di- vision, under Alan Birkenfeld, with next - day reporting of basketball games. The paper increased in size as well as in quality, running to twelve pages in some issues. Some of this is no doubt due to the change to a local printer but is in large part a reflection of the staff’s collective acumen. 100 Much of the leg work involved in printing the paper fell on the shoulders of John Gauthier and Rudolph Hempe, right below. Photography Editor Ed Levine, right, cooperated well with the GRIST in the joint use of the photo lab, but toward the end of the year began to threaten Farmer with his .38 caliber Yashica. 101 The aims of the SCROLL, student lit- erary publication, as stated by president David Kevorkian are idealistic but confus- ing. Mr. Kevorkian says that the SCROLL has two functions, but that these functions, rather nebulous in definition and too lengthy for discussion here are really under just one heading: " to stimulate intelligent thought and interest in art,” but not, of course, art for art’s sake alone. SCROLL, since its re- activation last March, has sponsored a num- ber of coffee hours which have been very interesting. The magazine comes out once a month, containing major and minor stu- dent literary efforts. 102 ORACLE The staff of ORACLE presents the university biannu- ally with a publication which consists of much of the creative work produced by the students. Curtis Gates, Allan Carter, and Henry Muller have a hard time deciding what is worthy of print, but choose they must, and what usually results is an exciting and interesting selection of poems, essays, stories, and drawings. 103 HONORARY SOCIETIES Row 1 : Philip Saulnier, President; David Defanti, Vice President; Paul Croce, Treasurer; Captain Swift, Sergeant Reynolds. Row 2: Richard Gagnon, David Dence, Frank Garofalo, Clifford Leitao, Den- nis Mennerich, Donn Drummond, Frank Palana, Robert Potter, Ro- bert Piacitelli, John Fomaro, Stephen Mancini, Joseph Pezzullo. Row 3: Robert Rumazza, Karl Steimle, Leonard Hathaway, Richard Risio, Robert Matje, John Gauthier, Daniel King, Robert Schallcr, David Lees, George Natt. 106 RHODE ISLAND CLUB Seated: Paul Faulkner, Robert Matje, Philip Saulnier, Karl Steimle, Richard Gagnon, Robert Hoder, Michael Pariseau. Standing: Carmine Vallcse, Rodney Simone, Stephen Linder, Ernie Drew, Glenn Woodbury, Edward Lawson, Robert Lund, Marvin Glaubach, Alan Arbuse, Douglas Wells, Charles Scarpulla, Joseph Marandola, Kenneth Conti, Gerald Caito. Seated: Doris Vanderbeek, Marcia Iacobucci, Douglas Wells, Mary Lou Dauray, Frank Tibaldi, Chairman; Mollie Keeler, Carole Levine, Beverly Cimino. Standing: Steve Robinson, John Gon- salves, Betty Jane Benson, Marshall McClean, Maureen Russo, Larry Hickey, Frank Palana. BLUE KEY 108 Row 1: Diana Drew, President; Ellen McMahon, Vice-President; Sally Oyer, Secre- tary; Judy Edmond, Treasurer; Elaine Robinson, Historian. Row 2: Marianne Monari, Carol Kogut, Mary Lou Dauray, Jean Speier, Doris Vanderbeek, Marcia MacKenzie, Linda Prescott. LAURELS 109 Seated: Beverly Cimino, Mary Lou Dauray, Marianne Monari, Dr. Jeffrey, Advisor; Prof. Owens, Advisor; Clifford Leitao, Moderator; Doris Vanderbeek, Frank Palana, Marcia MacKenzie, Roberta Geder- man. Standing: Douglas Wells, Carlotta DiMaio, Lewis Torman. PHILIP SAULNIER Theta Chi; Debating Society; Cap- tain, Football Team; President, Rhode Island Club; President, Scabbard and Blade; ROTC Cadet Colonel. Scholastic Average: 2.5 LARRY HICKEY Sigma Nu; Memorial Union Board of Directors; Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil; Blue Key. Scholastic Average: 2.5 DAVID DEFANTI Steward, President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; SAME; ASME; ASTM; Union Games Committee; Tau Beta Pi; Vice President, Scabbard and Blade. Scholastic Average: 3.1 ® Bn WHO’S WHO PATTI PAGE Home Economics Club; Union Committee; C. A.; Junior Counse- lor; Secretary, Class of 1963; Judi- cial Board; Pledge Trainer, Chi Omega. Scholastic Average: 3.2 BRUCE REMOR Newman Club; Grist; Aggie Club; Pledge Trainer, Sigma Chi; Treasurer, Phi Sigma; President, Alpha Zeta. Scholastic Average: 3.2 IN AMERICAN COLLEGES DORIS VANDERBEEK WRIU; Union Committee; WAA; Sophomore Guide; New Student Week; Women ' s Sports Editor, Grist; Honor Club Sports; Secretary, Class of 1962; Activities Chairman, Pledge Trainer, President, Chi Omega; Blue Key; Recording Sec- retary, Sachems, Laurels. Scholastic Average: 3-0 BEVERLY CIMINO Sophomore Guide; Secretary, Class of 1962; Union Board of Directors; President, Home Economics Club; Junior Coun- selor; Judicial Board; AWS; New Student Week; President, Alpha Delta Pi; Blue Key; Omicron Nu; Laurels; Sa- chems; Kappa Delta Pi. Scholastic Average: 3.1 JOHN GAUTHIER Managing Editor, Beacon; Presi- dent, Butterfield Dorm Association; Chairman, Inter-Hall Council; WRIU; University Theater; Scab- bard and Blade; Phi Delta. Scholastic Average: 2.4 JOHN Dl BATTISTA Student Senate; President, Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engi- neers; Engineering Council; Social Chairman, Chi Phi. Scholastic Average: 3.0 CARLOTTA Dl MAIO Rifle Team; Junior Counselor; Jr. Orchesis; Badminton Honor Club; Treasurer, Pan-Hellenic Associa- tion; Vice-President, Newman Club; Judicial Board; Historian, Vice-President, President, Lambda Delta Phi; Corresponding Secretary, Sachems. Scholastic Average: 2.6 MOLLIE KEELER DOUGLAS WELLS Treasurer, Class of 1962; Pershing Rifles; Track; Phi Gamma Delta; Inter-fraternity Council; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Sachems. Scholastic Average: 3.4 President, Home Economics Club; Secretary, Folk Song Club; Social Chairman, Class of 1963; Junior Counselor; All Nations Club; AWS; Chorus; Panhellenic Representative, Pledge Trainer, Rush Chairman, Chi Omega; Vice-President, Blue Key. Scholastic Average: 2.8 WHO’S WHO FRANK PALANA Newman Club; Student Tax Committee; Grist; Alpha Delta Sigma; Phi Mu Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Sachems. Scholastic Average: 2.7 £ | ELAINE ROBINSON Union Committee; Secretary, Vice-Presi- dent, Chi Omega; Chi Omega Social Sci- ence Prize; Phi Alpha Theta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Historian, Laurels. Scholastic Average: 3.35 SALLY OYER Activities Editor, Secretary, Grist; Stu- dent Senate; Treasurer, Vice-President, Sigma Kappa; Secretary, Laurels. Scholastic Average: 3.2 V A V CUFF LEITAO Union Board of Directors; Math Club; New Student Week; Sophomore Guide; Golf Team; Newman Club; Union Ad- dition Committee; Union Advisory Committee; Sigma Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Sachems. Scholastic Average: 2.6 MARCIA MacKENZIE Vice-President, President, AWS; Sec- retary, Chairman, Judicial Board; Chairman, Junior Counselors; Beacon; Union Committee; Chorus; Activities Chairman, Sigma Kappa; Scholastic Integrity Committee; Sachems; Lau- rels. Scholastic Average: 2.7 JAMES HOPKINS Sophomore Guide; New Stu dent Week; Treasurer, Insur ance Association; Student Sen ate; Standards Committee Union Board of Directors Vice-President, President, Sig ma Nu. Scholastic Average: 2.6 DAVID RICERETO Vice-President, Inter-Fraternity Council; Basketball; Baseball; Vice-President, Phi Mu Delta; Rhode Island Club; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key. Scholastic Average: 2.63 4 GARY KOENIG Newman Club; Basketball; Student Senate; Secretary, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Rhode Island Club. Scholastic Average: 2.56 Vice-President, ASCE; Vice-President, Skin Diving Association; President, In- ter-Fraternity Council; Chemistry So- ciety; Phi Sigma Kappa. Scholastic Average: 2.4 MARY LOU DAURAY Vice-President, Class of 1962; Beacon; Cheerleader; New Student Week; Union Committee; WAA; Sopho- more Guide, Social Chair- man, Sigma Kappa; Secre- tary, Blue Key; Sachems; Laurels; Pi Sigma Alpha. Scholastic Average: 3.2 JUDITH JONES Sophomore Guide; New Student Week; Junior Counselor; All Nations Club; Vice-President, President, French Club; Vice-President, Judi- cial Board; Social Chairman, Vice- President, Delta Zeta. Scholastic Average: 3.0 MARIANNE MONARI Chaplain, Alpha Xi Delta; Junior Council; Judicial Board; University Chorus; Editor, Beacon; Moderator of Beacon Board; Grist; Student Senate; Newman Club; Laurels; Sachems. Scholastic Average: 2.85 CAROL LAGIN Vice-President, Student Senate; Junior Counselor; New Student Week; Hillel; AWS; Union Committee; Homecoming Queen; Personnel Chairman, Historian, Treasurer, Chi Ome- ga; Vice-President, Phi Sigma. Scholastic Average: 2.5 IN AMERICAN COLLEGES MAUREEN RUSSO Sophomore Guide; Junior Counselor; Panhellenic Council; Judicial Board; Homecoming Queen; Rush Chairman, President, Delta Zeta; Blue Key. Scholastic Average: 3.85 LONNIE TORMAN Treasurer, President, Alpha Epsilon Pi; Treasurer, Student Senate; President, Hillel; President, International Relations Club; Chairman, Student Tax Committee; Beacon; President, Inter-religious Council; Debate Council; University Theater; Band; Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta; Sachems. Scholastic Average . 3-2 JOE MOLLICA President, Class of 1962; President, Student Senate; Kappa Psi; Grist; American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation; Sigma Chi; Phi Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Rho Chi; Blue Key; Sachems. Scholastic Average: 3.78 DIANA DREW AWS; Judicial Board; WAA; Junior Counselor; House Manager, Vice-President, Chi Omega, Lau- rels. Scholastic Average: 3.1 PAUL CROCE President, Engineering Council; ASME, SAME; Newman Club; Inter-Fra- ternity Council; Recording Secretary, President, Phi Gamma Delta; Recording Secretary, Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Treasurer, Scab- bard and Blade. Scholastic Average: 2.8 ROBERTA GEDERMAN President, WAA; Secretary, Panhellenic Association; Treasurer, Math Club; All Nations Club; Newman Club; Yacht Club; President, Alpha Chi Omega; Sachems. Scholastic Average: 2.67 WOMEN’S RESIDENCES I ®inU LiCrnr ALPHA CHI OMEGA 116 Alpha Chi Omega completed another successful year fulfilling their social obligations and philanthropy projects while striving to maintain a high schol- astic average. A car wash was held for the benefiit of the Cerebral Palsy Fund. The Phi Gam-Alpha Chi all-campus party was the first of its kind to be held at the U.R.I. campus. Roberta Gederman, president, led the Alpha Chi’s in all activities ranging from the Ladd School Christmas Party to Omega Chi Alpha Day when sisters and pledges reverse their status. Alpha Chi Omega once again experienced another academic year filled with sorority activities, projects, and social affairs. A tea for professors was one innovation of Alpha Delta Pi this year. This was, however, just one of the many activities in which sorority president, Linda Prescott, and the girls in blue took part. Besides the regular roster of sorority functions-homecoming float, socials, theme par- ties, and projects. A visitor’s speaking program and a cake sale were included in the diversified calendar of events. With the senior party as the grand finale, Alpha Delta Pi ended another busy year. ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA EPSILON PHI Alpha Epsilon Phi has existed as a national sorority on the University of Rhode Island campus since June, 1961. Lacking an established sorority to house them, the members nevertheless have in the past year carried out an array of organized activities under the leadership of their president, Judith Belinsky. Alpha Epsilon Phi has indeed counted as a force at U.R.I. as evidenced by par- ticipation in homecoming, teas, socials, intramaurals, and the Campus Chest. Row 1 :Dworetz, L., Secretary; R osen, L., First Vice President; Belinsky, J., President; Gross, L., Second Vice President; Wcxler, S., Treasurer. Row 2: Bilgor, S., Myers, B., Lcssne, S., Weinberg, P., Hazen, S. Row 3: Bander, B., Kolin, R., Decof, A., Bender, C., Guttin, P. I Again this year, Alpha Xi Delta participated in a wide variety of activities which included rallies, Home- coming, the Campus Chest Bazaar, and the Sigma Chi Derby. Joan Gillespie, president, led her girls in the Olympic games and in Sadie Hawkins Day. Cultural Hours, however, were not forgotted by the Alpha Xi’s. Thus, another successful year of studies, activities and fun was enthusiastically concluded by the Alpha Xi Delta Sorority. 122 i This past year was another year combining hard work and good times at Chi Omega. Under the leadership of Doris Vanderbeek, president, the girls participated in all the annual campus activities, such as Homecoming, rallies, and Sorority Sing. Special events included a welcoming tea for a won- derful new housemother, Mrs. Jones; a Christmas party equipped with a Santa Claus; a pledge parents tea; and a rollicking senior party. Winner of the scholarship cup, Chi Omega showed its scholastic achievements to be equally matched by activeness in campus life, especially in a musical way. Chi Omega singers performed at the Union Christmas party and at a Coffee Hour. The sorority held an unusual folksinging par- ty which combined this enjoyment of singing with another popular sport at URI, the Twist. Underlying all these activities was the spirit of unity and friendship that makes every year a good one. 124 CHI OMEGA 125 Delta Delta Delta ' s first complete year on campus was an eventful one for Sonja Bassett, president and for the women of this sorority. Initiation was held in No- vember for those pledged in May of ’61. Besides par- ticipation in rallies, homecoming, rushing, etc., the Tri Delts had a pansy breakfast, pine party, and shoe-shine pledge party. All fraternities and sororities were guests at a tea given in honor of this new sorority at U.R.I. Row 1: Soscia, S., Packer, E„ Connors, S., Benson, B. J., Treasurer; Bassett, Robley, D., Tamburro, F. Row 3: Thompson, R., Banach, G., Clarke, S., S., President; Dyer, M., Chaplain; Adamski, F., Rintala, R. Row 2: Green, R., Risica. M., Unda, C., Cutter, A., White, S., Pelkus, R., Yeatts, M., Brusci, N., Cesario, M., Byrne, S., Duffy, G., DiRienzo, J., Dierks, E., Meeker, L., Kalustian, M., Fairbrother, J., Spencer, C., Copeland, K., Judge, B. Naysnerski, D., Merrill, B., Adamo L., Sahagian, H., Sousa, G., Warchol, D., Row 1 : Anderson, C., Stephenson, J., Carignan, J., Jones, J., Second Vice President; Mrs. R. Dove, Russo, M., President; Speier, J., Treasurer; Del- fausse, S., Recording Secretary; Magliocco, J., Pazienza, R. Row 2: Fonce, J., Cole, L., Nowicki, G., Carlone, E., Attcridge, J., Five, E., Maynard, S., Hislop, P., Chiappinelli, M., Greason, C., Serra, D., DeMaria, B., Brousseau, B., Williams, P. Row 3: Shuster, D., Hennesey, A., Durfee, S., Pond, M., Crooker, L., Brady, E., Frank, P., Goodman, D., Reagan, G., Boylan, M., Stammers, L., Milewicz, C. Row 4 : Roebuck, S., Kilguss, N., McDowell, N., Essex, J., Bagnall, C., Weathers, J., Pine, B., Stevens, G., Rocchio, I., Lane, J., Sisson, L., Stafford, B., Carroccia, J., Walsh, N. Under two competent presidents, Maureen Russo and newly-elected Steffi Del Fausse, Delta Zeta sorority has par- ticipated in numerous activities, both on and off campus. In the fall, the annual Spaghetti Supper, open to the entire campus was held. Thanks to widespread support, it was hap- pily successful. A little rally spirit” earned for DZ one of the winning spots in the final rally judging, but the most delightful topping to the Fall’s activities was the crowning of president Maureen Russo as Homecoming Queen. In December, Delta Zeta and Phi Mu Delta held a Christ- mas party at DZ for 40 boys and girls from St. Aloysius. Even A1 " Santa” Arbuse was on hand to spread Yuletide cheer. Filling the spring semester were the Pledge Formal, Mother and Daughter Banquet, Initiation, and both Co-Recre- ational and Inter-house sports. DELTA ZETA LAMBDA DELTA PHI The big event of 1961 for the women of Lambda Delta Phi came in December when their sorority became national in scope. A reception announcing Lambda Delta Phi to U.R.I. was held in connection with this. Carlotta DiMaio, president, made certain that again this year the calendar was full. Campus activities like rushing, the homecoming float, rallies, and intramural sports; social events such as a mother’s tea, Halloween Party, and the Pledge formal; and programs such as the Ladd School Project were held. This Ladd School Project included a weekly visit to the school by members of Lambda Delta Phi. As a national soror- ity, Lambda Delta Phi enjoyed a busy and successful year. 131 132 Active participation in intramural sports gave Sigma Delta Tau a first place in volleyball and a second place in bowling. Throughout the year, the Sigma Delta Tau’s participated in numerous campus functions such as rallies, rush- ing, homecoming, and numerous contests. The scholarship improvement cup won by this soror- ity is kept under the watchful eye of Carol Levine, house president. 133 SIGMA KAPPA fj T ‘ VI ' -Y ' X A A C i a rJ Row 1 : Camardo, T., MacKenzie, M., Barone, J., Dauray, M., Wilson, E., Recording Secretary; Wilkinson, S., First Vice President; Stedman, J., Presi- dent; Oyer, S., Second Vice President; Welshman, L., Treasurer; Roberts, J., Schauman, B., Sturiale, N. Row 2: Oliver, F., Karppinen, L., Cardi, E., Duffy, P., Newbauer, B., Cushmac, N., Vigliotti, A., Goodwin, L., Kowal, M., Bourck, E., Hayward, L. Row 3: Broadbent, L., Wilson, N., Grenga, J., Pierson, D., Hathaway, F., Saylcs, R., Logee, L., Stone, T., Keat, M., Waters, C., Rogers, G., Margan, C., Glenn, D., Seybolt, S., Ionata, B., Wharton, B. Row 4 : Battista, F., Demirjian, S., Helsel, M., Swanson, M., Nardelli, K., Cox, A., Cataldi, A., Hirst, C., Hanley C., Carichner, E., Jacobson, B., Woellert, P., Kenney, C., Canecchio, M., Green, J. 134 From rallies to rushing, socials to sorority sing, the Sigma Kappas were active again this year in a wide variety of activities and projects. As part of their gerentology program, the Sig- ma’s held a tea at the chapter house for the aged and also gave them a St Patrick’s Day party. Week- ly visits to neighboring nursing homes continued throughout the year. A group of orphans had a chance to see Santa and receive gifts at a Christmas party given by Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity and Sigma Kappa. A Christ- mas dance also brightened the season. The traditional all-campus May Breakfast pro- vided the students and faculty of U.R.I. with an abundance of strawberries and other good things to eat. Under the supervision of Judy Stedman, pres- ident, Sigma Kappa sorority enjoyed a busy but suc- cessful year. 135 PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION Panhellenic Association is the governing body for inter-sorority relations on campus. Two dele- gates from each of the ten sorority units form this representative body. The six objectives of the group include the maintenance of inter-sorority relations on a high plane; encouragement of scholarly achieve- ment; maintenance of high social standards; com- pilation of rules governing rushing and pledging; discussion of questions of interest to the sorority world; and the establishment of procedures by which potential sorority groups may be recognized and admitted to Panhellenic membership. This past year has seen the recognition of two national sororities, a very successful philanthropic clothing drive, and an enjoyable Greek Week. I MERROW HALL 140 HUTCHINSON HALL 141 142 143 144 MEN’S RESIDENCES 145 146 INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 147 Making a joyful noise are the AEPi pledges, taking seriously their security assignment at the Memorial Union. The year was marred only by the preview of genteel military living, as il- lustrated at the right. The brothers more than compensated however, by moving en masse to nearby Narragansett, where life is not so com- plicated, and bedfellows come by choice, not chance. Plans are afoot for a new chapter house, hard by the KG parking lot. ALPHA EPSILON PI 149 The neo-Freudian symbolism at the right denotes the character of the brothers of Beta Psi. Gunners all, on the football field and off, and ably commanded, they have helped to make the relatively new house into a respected local fra- ternity. Joe Marandola, at the top, blowing wild things, and Dick Sisson carrying the flaming brand. 150 151 152 153 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Led by Norman Beck, the Lambda Chis continue at the forefront of the campus in daring innovations, as shown by their invention and imagination in creating new and different rally displays. The year’s social events included the Ranch Dance, the Alumni Banquet, and the Winter Formal. Coming attractions include an ad- dition to be made to the chapter house, a move which is coming more and more into favor at the University. 155 PHI GAMMA DELTA The main attraction of the Purple Garter Ball is the be- stowing of the favors, demonstrated in this case by Bob Matje and unidentified date. He appears somewhat the worse for the encounter, but his smile of success may connote a happy ending. Another happy brother, at the left, forcibly exhibits the Fiji fraternal and or paternal spirit, while at the same time having a cigar. No mean trick. to Ax to Aul %£m Alto AiU A PHI KAPPA THETA 158 One of the highlights of the social sea- son is the Phi Kap Hay ride, seen below fea- turing John Netsel, Richard Turner, and others, taking advantage of the cut rate. Mike Neri, as Fraternity Editor of the GRIST, may well have overstepped his bounds in this area, as shown to the right. We see him in a variety of moods: bewildered, above, look- ing for his companion of the day and decisive, below, at the Model UN. Phi Mu opens its portals to the GRIST photographer, even celebrating his arrival with a short number in the soft shoe tradition by one of the brothers. Here are to be found some of the best parties on the campus, and cer- tainly far and away the loudest. Social events include the Mexican Fiesta, an open dance in the Spring, and the annual battle at the Rio Grande. The fate of this last seems in doubt, since the opponent has fled the field. PHI MU DELTA 1 4 161 A newcomer to the scene, Phi Sigma Delta has wasted no time in establishing its place at the school. A top contender for the intramural football prize, the fraternity this past year cap- tured the bowling league championship in ad- dition to placing an unofficial first in scholarship among all the fraternities for the Fall Semester. The colony is now quartered in Adams Hall, but looks forward to occupying a chapter house in the near future. 162 163 A big question on the campus this year was the probable life span of the ram’s head ever- present at the Friday night rallies. But it lasted well, and was pressed back into service once again for the Homecoming display. Pledge training at Phi Sig makes every activity part of a rigorous program aimed at the moulding of proper brothers, as seen to the right. PHI SIGMA KAPPA M ' KE LEVMTOM Including in its brotherhood some of the finest drivers on the campus, SAE leads the pack in the exhibition of exemplary and tradi- tional student behavior. There are voices abroad bemoaning the passing of the Old Guard, Webber et. al., but the present sophomore class bids fair to rise in time to that height. And the return of Hustwit would seem to be a good sign. I i SIGMA CHI 168 Winners of the coveted trophy for the Homecoming Lawn Display, Sigma Chi demonstrates the virtues of manpower re- sources and the blessings of a large membership. Relaxing in the lobby, above, are Dave Lovejoy, Don Mason, and unknown " Peanuts” reader. Highlights of the season are the Barbary Coast Ball and the Sweetheart Dance, and although the house boasts the membership of photog Paul Mania, these events have some- how here been overlooked. 169 170 Sigma Nu’s participation in anything is always vociferous, as shown here. Out- side the house, rallies provide an outlet for exuberant young spirits, while within, Bacchus reigns. The brothers above dem- onstrate their school spirit, and Paul Wragg, on the left, seems about to re- ceive a bit of wear and tear. 171 172 The local contingent of Sig Eps, activated as a colony last September, has managed, in spite of its extreme youth, to make an excellent showing among the more established fraternities at the University. The fraternity contains what are probably the most active and enthusiastic rushers of them all, as demonstrated on the left by Kenneth Bernard. Learning to become brothers, at the right, are the pledges of Sigma Pi, digging out what appears to be a patio abbutting the new addition. Architecturally, the house-plus-addition will constitute, when completed, a representation spanning more than three hundred years, in- corporating the best features of the House of Seven Gables and the Seattle World’s Fair. 174 " Our main goal is education, but while working for this educa- tion it is important to introduce various other activities into our lives, for education is not entirely found in textbooks. Instead, the ideals, experiences, and friendships established at T.K.E. are component parts of a solid foundation upon which its members will expand them- selves; not only during their college careers, but for as long as they live, for T.K.E. is a fraternity for life.” Chris DiMaio, 1962 Versatility is the byword on Upper College THETA CHI Road. At the right, Mike Pitocchi practices on the jungle gym, while A1 Ryan seems about to break into a rain dance. Bob Piacitelli practices his soft sell during the rushing season. 180 181 With the rapid growth in the number of university residence halls and the corresponding increase in the number of non-fraternity men, a need has developed to give this independent group a stronger voice in campus affairs, broader social activities, and a measure of solidar- ity. This requirement is partly satisfied in the Inter- Hall Council. The organization is composed of student executive officers form the four men’s residence halls and represents some 900 male students. It is the duty of the Council to investigate the common problems of the residence halls, to seek solutions to them, and to initiate action to eliminate them. In addition, the Coun- cil treats problems of university-wide significance. The Inter-Hall Council seeks " to develop and coordinate the mutual affairs and activities pertaining to the stimulation and improvement of residence hall living at the Univer- sity of Rhode Island. INTER-HALL COUNCIL William Sherman, Alan Lavender, Chairman John Gauthier, Thomas Comboy, Lawrence Chute, Kenneth Bernard. 182 184 186 - SPORTS GOLF A fairly successful golf season by the URI team got under way with a win over Wesleyan. After losing the next match to Massachusetts, the team re- turned to the winning column by de- feating Maine. The spark of the team was provided by the fine playing of Bob Fitta, state Junior Champion and first man on the ladder. A highlight of the season was his defeat of the New England intercollegiate titleist in a close and hard-fought match. Lee Karofsky, Richard Gagnon and Joe Porter were also consistent winners while Rod Bru- sini, Ken Conte, Jerry Pease, and Alan Deutscher aided the team with impor- tant wins throughout the season. 190 v m f r» ► Number One man of the tennis team, Barry Emanuel, had run up a total of twelve straight wins in two years before losing his first game at Brown. With this exception, he ended a superb season with his steady victories that earned him the high position. Ray Sauer and Mike Weiss both figured greatly in the competition and Bill Berman, Dave Port, and George Gray played consistently well to end a solid season. 191 192 OUTDOOR TRACK Speed, stamina, and the will to win characterize the efforts and accomplishments of the Ram track team. An outstanding performer was senior Carl Lisa, a consistent winner in the 100 and 220, and in the broad jump. Lisa broke the Yankee Conference and New England records for the hundred-yard dash with a time of 9.5 seconds. In addition, he was the leadoff man on the mile relay team, holder of the Yankee Conference record. Coach Tom Russell can be proud of the achievements of all of the members of his team. Because of its popularity, the Basketball Honor Club has proved a favorite with most co- eds. This year’s season was one of the most thrilling yet. Besides participating in several sports days, the club also tested its skill against many colleges including University of Connecti- cut, University of Bridgeport, Barrington, Salve Regina, and Radcliffe. Because of the excellent calibre of the players, the Rhode Island team defeated several other basketball clubs which in previous years were undefeated by U.R.I. Because of its position as the most popular sport among women, the volleyball honor club at- tracted very enthusiastic and skillful members. This season proved to be very thrilling and successful with the U. R. I. team defeating Rhode Island Col- lege, Sargeant, Southern Connecticut, and Salve Regina. The team also participated in the All Rhode Island High School Sports Day where they played the High School All-Stars. As in past years, the volleyball honor club has maintained its posi- tion as one of the top-ranking teams. 195 li W l UjBpj s - I Under the able coaching of John Chironna, the U.R.I. baseball team finished a solid season, though its overall Yankee Conference record was not quite up to par. Fine pitching was to be seen throughout the year; Dave Ricereto, Rollie Bettez, John Dromgoole, Bill Mason, Ron Stenhouse, and Bob Logan excelled. Don Harrington, Whitey Fell, Carmine Vallese, Dick Swift, Bob Parente, Bruce Anez, and Bruce Richmond all added their power to the hitting side of the game. The quality of the team was certainly deserving of more wins and fewer losses. With a little luck, next year will be better. r The Badminton Honor Club had an exciting and successful season this year. Because of its enthusiastic members, the sport has become quite popular on cam- pus. During the season, an informal ladder tournament was conducted and instruction and demonstration were enjoyed by all. In addition, several of the players par- ticipated in inter-collegiate matches with such colleges as Sargeant, Southern Connecticut, and Clark Uni- versity and almost always proved victorious. The high- light of the season occurred when a troupe of six re- nowned state badminton champion players visited the club. BADMINTON 198 WINTER SPORTS o z m Ul cc £ ' J|| With a grunt and a groan and a pounding on the mat, the wrestling team this winter started its first season on the campus. Because of its recent initiation, the team’s overall record was not exceptionally good. But with recourse to prac- tice, experience, and sacro-iliac complaints, the team can look for progressively better results in the years to come. 200 All you do is take a breath — hold it — slowly squeeeeze the trigger and — Bull ' s Eye! The U.R.I. " Ram Rifles”, the campus rifle team, tallied up a fine season with wins over traditional rivals University of Connecticut, Brow-n, and the University of Massachu- setts. The rifle team, located in the basement of Rodman, is attracting more and more participants as the sport gains in popularity at U.R.I. 202 203 204 206 The UR I Rams opened the sea- son with a sparkling win over Pratt Institute by a score of 55 to 50. The backbone of the team appeared sturdy, stiffened by the skillful sharpshooting of Charlie Lee and the rebounding efforts of Captain Gary Koenig. Senior forward Dave Ricereto came through with four- teen points. Ron Stenhouse and sophomore Denny Dillon kept the game under control with some fine ball handling. In the Brown game, we suffered our first loss, but Charlie Lee scored thirty-four points and made it obvious that this season he was to become one of the top scorers in New England. 207 The Rams’ first victory over a major college op- ponent came in the University of San Francisco game by a score of 65 to 54. The Dons, a highly rated team with a 3-0 record up to that point in the season were beaten decisively by a Rhody team fired up with aggres- siveness and the will to win. Dave Ricereto had one of his best games, scoring eighteen points and doing some fine playmaking. The combination of Koenig and Lee, along with Ronnie Rothstein’s expert ballhandling, and newcomers Bob Logan and Bruce Bumpus proved too much for the visitors from the West. Captain of the URI Rams, Gary Koenig has been the epitome of courage, fight and determination which carried the team to all of its victories. His decisiveness under the boards has won him wide acclaim. He is respected by all teams as one of the top defensive players in the country, and should have no trouble finding a berth on the All-Yankee Conference team. It will be difficult to fill his position when he graduates. Without a doubt, Gary will be remembered by all the followers of the Rams as one of the toughest and most devoted players ever to appear at the school. 209 210 Ever-present Charlie Lee, voted the most valuable player in last year’s Downeast classic, has developed into the mainstay of the Rams with his keen shooting and calm, controlled play. He leads the team in scoring with an average of over twenty-two points per game and should not be regarded lightly by any team with respect to his defensive power. At times, he is superb here, often pulling in important rebounds from the hands of taller players. Another reliable worker is Dave Ricereto. He has proven to be one of the smoothest players seen in Keaney Gym this season and has come through with some quick thinking and beautiful set-up plays. He is a steady shooter and will be a great loss to URI in June. 1 Rookie Ronnie Rothstein and veteran Stu Schachter finished a brilliant season in providing exhibitions of steadiness and ball- handling control that often left the opponent frustrated. They provided spark and life for the team in battling it out with much taller men and kept the game in the hands of the almost-forgotten little man. Bob Logan, a dark horse at the beginning, has since proven himself this season to be dependable and a sure shooter as well as a great defensive asset. He started in almost every game and was heavily relied on for clutch scoring, and deservedly so. All in all, with the ingredients we have this season, there is no reason why the Rams should not have gone undisputed to the top of the Conference. 213 214 FOOTBALL The sign " Under New Management” ordi- narily portends better things to come in the future than has been the case in the past. The new management appeared this year in the per- son of John Chironna, who took over as head football coach. With an impressive record of distinction in the academic world as well as in the athletic, Mr. Chironna was expected, through the use of some sort of alchemy, to change the base metal of previous years into a golden and shining record in 1961. t 216 217 I Spirit, drive, and the will to win seemed to constitute the main ingredients in the transformed team. Although the team as a unit compiled only a fair record, individuals excelled. By the end of the season the team had begun to show a great deal of promise. " Little” Paul Faulkner. 5-7 halfback, is one highly respected on a gridiron as he sends his 175 pounds ahead on a punt return or sets up a block for the ball carrier. Co-captains Bob Hoder and Phil Saulnier led the players extremely well, truly deserving the respect and admiration of the student body for their performances. 219 Injuries caused the Rams a number of problems. These ranged from changing the position of Co-captain Saulnier to training a quarterback to take the place of Mike Pariseau and Charlie Vento, both of whom suf- fered damages which proved costly to the team. Ably taking over in this capacity was sophomore Steve Bokser, who had the opportunity of gaining needed experience more quickly than had been planned. A second result of Pariseau’s injury was the need for a new kicker. Hank Kapusinsky and Marv Glaubach assumed the duties of that department. 220 221 Disappointment? Apathy? The story of the 1961 football season is certainly not one of overwhelming victory. But Mr. Chi- ronna’s formulae may still prove valid. It is obvious that we can look for a better season next year, and it is to be hoped that the same will hold true in later seasons. With a little bit of luck in the way of health, URI should be elevating itself in the Yankee Con- ference standings. 223 FIELD HOCKEY On fall afternoons, the women’s hockey field was a busy place. Under Miss Kyvallis’ coaching, girls’ hockey has grown in popularity and the turnout for this year’s season was good. With housing units offering their best, intramural competition was tough but Alpha Chi Omega was able to take top honors. The Honor Club showed im- provement over last year and ended up with a fairly good record of 6 victories and 3 defeats in the interschool competition. With the onset of cold weather, a rough but successful season came to a close. . 224 CROSS COUNTRY The Ram cross-country squad featured the brilliant running of Bob Lund in the seven dual meets of the season. Lund legged his way to first place in six of these meets and was a close second in the Brown meet. Injuries to Captain Karl Steimle and the lack of any other strong and dependable sup- port for Lund kept the team from winning consistently. They were vic- torious in three meets of the seven. The sophomores expected on the team next season should provide a better record. 226 TENNIS During the fall months, the girls’ tennis team can be found hard at work, achieving mastery over the all-im- portant serve and the backhand swing. Although their opposition is tough, Miss Mandell has confidence in the girls and their rackets. By using strong fast swings, the team has been able to be the victors in many of their matches. Be it in doubles or singles, the feeling of comradeship and enthusiasm reigns from " love” to " game”. 227 1961 meant the first full schedule for the URI soccer team. Although a newly developed sport at the University, the team showed a high degree of efficiency under the coaching of Bill Baird. Registering wins over Rhode Island College, Williamantic State Teachers, Babson Institute, the Coast Guard Academy, and Hart- ford, the Rams were led offensively by Captain Antonia Patrizio and Laszlo Siegmund and defensively by goalie Dave Stephenson. Other top performers were Brian Richter, William Hinderstein, Tom Pitassi, Rod Simone, Steve Rubin, and Charlie Ruisi. I i 230 SENIORS 231 PHI KAPPA PHI Phi Kappa Phi is the national honorary scholar- ship society on campus. It is dedicated to the unity and democracy of education. Of course, its primary purpose is to give recognition to superior scholarship. Member- ship is limited to ten per cent of the graduating class of the university. Senior students are chosen on the basis of scholastic rank over a period of three years. They are elected in the fall and spring of each year and are sub- sequently awarded the Phi Kappa Phi key. Along with the other honor societies Phi Kappa Phi sponsors the Honors Day Convocation in the fall. Phi Kappa Phi awards scholarship cups to the sorority and fraternity with the highest scholastic average for the preceeding year. A one-hundred dollar award is given to the individual freshman with the highest scho- lastic standing in the freshman class. Row 1 : Sandra J. Gallagher, Ellen McMahon, Susan Thompson, Nancy Arzooyan, Jean Speier. Row 2: Russell R. Bessette, Joseph A. Mollica, Donald Johnson, John M. Thorp, Gjon N. Nivica, Paul A. Croce, William H. LaSalle. Row 3: Thomas MacDonald, John Barrert, Bruce Campbell, Victor Almonte, Eugene Young, Richard Davis, Herbert Ramsden. 232 BEVERLY J. CIMINO Plainfield Pike Cranston, RI Child Development Alpha Delta Pi CAROL F. COMSTOCK 18 West Mountain Rd. West Simsbury, Conn Food and Nutrition DEAN OLGA P. BRUCHER HOME ECONOMICS MARIE D ' AMBRA 730 Cranston St. Providence, RI General Home Economics Alpha Chi Omega A Vi ADELINE A DELFIORE 1 1 1 Mauran St. Cranston, RI General Home Economics MILDRED A de ROSA 46 West 13th St. Huntington Station, NY Textiles and Retailing Alpha Chi Omega JUDITH EDMOND 71 School St. Westerly, RI Child Development Chi Omega SUZANNE C. COOK 122 Potters Ave. Warwick, RI Foods and Nutrition Chi Omega 233 I LYNN EVANS 1813 Fifth Ave. Arnold, Pa General Home Economics Delta Zeta MARILYN MAGNUSSON 525 Birchtree Lane Oradell, NJ Education Chi Omega ROXANA S HOLOWKA 72 Winthrop Ave. Riverside, RI Child Development JOAN M. MASON 93 Gibbs Ave. Newport, RI Food and Nutrition BARBARA HUDSON 7 Oliver St. Centerdale, RI Child Development JUDITH G MUNROE 4805 Aspasia Lane Edina, Minn General Home Economics Chi Omega PHYLLIS JOHNSON 741 Division St. East Greenwich, RI General Home Economics Phyllis Johnson, Suzanne Cook, Judith Edmond. MARJORIE A PAINTER RFD 3 Westerly, RI Food and Nutrition Alpha Chi Omega DIANE PARKER 42 Intervale Rd. Cranston, RI General Home Economics OMICRON NU 234 SUSAN POSNER 1490 East 21st St. Brooklyn, NY General Home Economics Sigma Delta Tau GAIL B. RICHES 665 Cooke St. Waterbury, Conn Education LINDA B RIFKIN 36 Carman St. Patchogue, NY Education Sigma Delta Tau SANDRA E. RODMAN 1620 Broad St. Cranston, RI Child Development MARY A. SCHILLER BARBARA H. SHERMAN 278 Kenwood Ave. Delmar, NY 2674 Hartford Ave. Johnston, RI Child Development Chi Omega Education BARBARA STARZAK Louisquisset Pike No. Smithfield, RI Child Development Alpha Delta Pi NINA j. STURIALE 41 Spruce St. Providence, RI Child Development Sigma Kappa 235 JUDITH M. TETREAULT 532 Baybcrry Dr. Lake Park, Fla Food and Nutrition Delta Zeta TERESA J. CHOPOORIAN 1564 Lonsdale Ave. Lincoln, RI Alpha Xi Delta THERESE D. GENDRON 209 Woodstock Lane Cranston, RI Alpha Xi Delta BARBARA R. DEL SESTO 6 Edgewood Dr. Barrington, RI LINDA J. GAIGE 16 Gardner Ave. North Providence, RI ELIZABETH R. HAZARD 373 Meadow Brook Ave. Ridgewood, NJ NANCY G. KINGSLEY 67 Westonia Lane Warwick, RI Lambda Delta Phi 236 BARBARA J McCANN 143 Shenandoah Rd. Warwick, RI JUDITH MARLEY 39 Highland St. Cranston, RI Delta Zeta DIANE K. MADSEN 1038 80th St. Brooklyn. NY West Warwick, RI MARY H RIDER Rocktown Rd. Lambertville, NJ NURSING SUSAN KAY THOMPSON 16705 12th Ave. Whitestone 57, NY FLORA A. VIGLIOTTI 73 Berlin St. Providence, RI Delta Zeta ANN M WALSH 10 Vaughn Ave. Newport, RI MILDRED J. WHALEY 104 Rodman St. Narragansett, RI RENE M. BOLLENGIER 274 Main St. Wakefield, RI General Agriculture ROGER B BOND 27 College Rd. Kingston, Rl Agricultural Science STEPHEN M BRICKS 679 Sheridan Ave. Plainfield, NJ Agricultural Horticulture N. JAMESON CHACE Nanaquaket Rd. Tiverton, RI Agricultural Economics Phi Gamma Delta It Ge DAVID J. ESSEX 1139 Post Rd. Wakefield, RI General Agriculture JOHN R GIBBUD Meadow Lake Rutland, Vt Agricultural Science MYRON ESSEX 20 Bates Ave. West Warwick, RI Animal Husbandry Lambda Chi Alpha DAVID L. HALL Plainfield Pike Greene, RI Animal and Dairy Science AGRICULTURE i Q. —i David Hall, Neil Ross, Cyrus Salmanzadeh, James Regan. EDWIN HAYSLIP Angel Rd. Cumberland, RI Agricultural Technology ROBERT J. HODER 3 Glenfield Rd. Barrington, RI General Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon ANTHONY R IMONDI 161 Cannow St. Cranston, RI Poutry Science Chi Phi RAYMOND KELLS 170 Sterling Ave. Providence, RI Agricultural Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon HOWARD M LESNICK 79 Overhill Rd. Providence, RI General Agriculture DAVID A LEVESQUE 202 Love Lane Warwick, RI Agronomy Chi Phi SAMUEL R. MANIAN 5707 North 26th St., Arlington, Va General Agriculture Lambda Chi Alpha JOHN O ' NEILL 379 Nausauket Rd. Warwick, RI Agricultural Science Phi Kappa Theta HENRY R. PHILLIPS Danielson Pike Foster, RI Wildlife Management Phi Kappa Theta WILLIAM J. McENEANEY 14 Burgess Ave. East Providence, RI Vocational Agriculture Phi Kappa Theta RONALD N. OSOFSKY RFD Pine Plains, NY General Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT C. PATTON, JR. 1735 Louisquisset Pike Lincoln, RI Animal and Dairy Science Phi Gamma Delta EDWARD E PULETZ 510 Studio Rd. Ridgefield, NJ Plant Pathology Lambda Chi Alpha J. BARRY REGAN 18 Fifth Ave. East Greenwich, RI General Agriculture NEAL A. MUSTO 260 South Main St. Coventry, RI Agricultural Chemistry Phi Sigma Kappa MATTHEW C. PERRY 996 Hope St. Bristol, RI Conservation Phi Sigma Kappa BRUCE REMOR 19 Main St. Ashaway, RI General Agriculture Sigma Chi 240 RONALD J. RESTIVO 27-41 167th St. Flushing, NY Agricultural Horticulture Chi Phi DAVID K. ROEBUCK 29 Arland Dr. Pawtucket, R1 Poultry Science Sigma Chi NEIL ROSS 47 Kenyon Rd. Cranston, RI Agricultural Horticulture Phi Kappa Theta CYRUS SALMANZADEH 24 Miami St. Pahlavi Ave. Tehran, Iran General Agriculture ROBERT SAUNDERS 725 Park Ave. Woonsocket, RI General Agriculture Phi Sigma Kappa LAWRENCE F SHERIDAN Shady Valley Coventry, RI Agronomy CHARLES A. SHERMAN 574 Mitchell ' s Lane Middletown, RI Animal Husbandry RICHARD T. SISSON 12 Spring St. Westerly, RI General Agriculture Beta Psi Alpha JUDITH ABRAMSON 477 East 40th St. Paterson, NJ Teacher Education Row 1: Donald Budlong, Elaine Robinson, Mary Lou Dauray. Row 2 : Robert Matje, Lewis Torman, Joseph Parise, Frank Chimento. NANCY ARZOOYAN 220 Juniper St. East Providence, RI Teacher Education Alpha Delta Pi JOSEPH S. AUGERI Old Post Rd. Westerly, RI Economics Sigma Alpha Epsilon MARY E. AVERY 48-56 44th St. Woodsidc, NY Teacher Education ELLEN BALL Indian Neck Rd. Block Island, Ri Teacher Education Alpha Chi Omega RICHARD E. BEAUPRE 240 Camp St. Providence, RI Chemistry EILEEN BOLGER 31 Country Club Drive Warwick, RI Teacher Education Alpha Chi Omega DONNA M BARKER 16 Austin St. Peacedale, RI Teacher Education STEPHEN P BERARDINELLI 57 Eldridge St. Cranston, RI Chemistry Lambda Chi Alpha DAVID 8 BOYLAN 1 Willow St. East Providence, RI Chemistry Phi Sigma Kappa JOHN L BARRETT 141 Titus Ave. Staten Island, NY WILLIAM BERMAN 57 Taft Ave. Providence, RI Teacher Education Tau Epsilon Phi GAIL BARTIGI AN 74 Brandon Rd. Cranston, RI Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega RUSSELL R BESSETTE 328 Ashley Blvd. New Bedford, Mass Liberal Arts RICHARD A. BROWN North Main St. Bethel, Vt. Physical Education Sigma Pi DONALD W BUDLONG 351 Main Ave. Warwick, RI Liberal Arts Theta Chi AILEEN T. BURKE 10 Blackstone Ct. Cumberland, RI Teacher Education JOAN BURLING 26 Ferry Lane Barrington, RI Liberal Arts RICHARD BUSHNELL 16 Ivan Ave. Riverside, RI Chemistry Phi Sigma Kappa EDWARD D. BUXTON 223 Northup St. Cranston, RI Liberal Arts GEORGE J. CAIRO 22 Harold St. Providence, RI Physical Education Tau Epsilon Phi TONIA A. CAMARDO 12 Justice St. Providence, RI Teacher Education Sigma Kappa BRUCE CAMPBELL Hartford Pike North Scituate, RI Physics i §m PRISCILLA B CLOUGH 65 Gerald St. Riverside, RI Teacher Education Chi Omega ELIZABETH COLAVECCHIO 810 Wakefield St. West Warwick, RI Teacher Education Alpha Chi Omega DAVID A. COLLOM South County Trail East Greenwich, RI Physical Education CAROLYN CHIRNSIDE 48 Terrace Ave. Pawtucket, RI Liberal Arts SUSAN L. COLLOM South County Trail East Greenwich, RI Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta DIANNE M CROWELL 28 Sarah St. Providence, RI Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi NANCY M. CYR 33 Amy St. Providence, RI Teacher Education ROBERT DADEKIAN 51 Greylock Ave. Cranston, RI Liberal Arts Tau Epsilon Phi MARY LOU DAURAY Arnolda Charleston, RI Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa MARY E DAVEY 227 Boston Neck Rd. North Kingstown, RI Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega LOIS A. DE CRISTOFARO 43 Lasalle Drive Providence, RI Teacher Education Alpha Xi Delta BARBARA A D ' ERCOLE 566 Oaklawn Ave. Cranston, RI Teacher Education Alpha Delta Pi 246 ANDREW W DE TORA 52 Chatham St. Providence, RI Liberal Arts Beta Psi Alpha BRENDA f. Dl CENZO 39 Lockmere Rd. Cranston, RI Liberal Arts Chi Omega GRACE M DIGANGE Center St. Westerly, RI Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta CARIOTTA M. Dl MAIO 1895 Broad St. Cranston, RI Liberal Arts Lambda Delta Phi DIANA D DREW 184 Brettonwoods Drive Cranston, RI Liberal Arts Chi Omega DORIS B. DUBUC 6 Nichols Court West Warwick, RI Liberal Arts DAVID R. DUNN East Pond Rd. Narragansett, RI Physical Education Sigma Nu NORMA Dl PAOLO 214 Rushmore Ave. Providence, RI Liberal Arts 247 VIRGINIA A. DUNWOODIE 53 Riley Drive Riverside, RI Teacher Education Alpha Xi Delta DONNA ELDRIDGE Box 42 Saunderstown, RI Teacher Education DAVID R. EASTWOOD 101 South Rd. Kinston, RI Liberal Arts JANICE R. EDSON RFD Greene, RI Zoology WILLIAM B EDWARDS 33 Gage St Warwick, RI Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon RICHARD L ESTES 5 King Phillip Circle No. Kingstown, RI Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Kappa KATHLEEN M. FARRELL 199 Burgess Ave. East Providence, RI Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta IRENE C. FINERTY 30 Everett St. Middletown, RI Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega LORITA P. FIORINO 83 Pettaconsett Ave. Warwick, RI Teacher Education CAROL J. FITZPATRICK 48 Green St. Warwick, RI Teacher Education JOSEPH A. FLORIO 101 Lowell Ave. Providence, RI Liberal Arts Beta Psi Alpha MARY J FLOWERS 22 Third St. Newport, RI Teacher Education 248 JUDITH M. GAMBERT 8225 Grand Ave. Elmhurst, NY Teacher Education GIENICE G. FONTES 121 Beachmont Ave. Edge wood, RI Teacher Education SANDRA GAUAGHER 18 York Ave. Westerly, RI Teacher Education STEPHEN GEllER 130-31 230th St. Laurelton, NY Zoology Alpha Epsilon Pi JOHN E FORNARO, JR. 52 Capitolview Ave. North Providence, RI Liberal Arts Tau Epsilon Phi JULIUS E. FUCHS 52 Admiral Kalbfus Rd. Newport, RI Teacher Education DAVID A. FULLER 49 Jefferson St. Warwick, RI Physical Education JOHN A GAUTHIER 456 Chalkstone Ave. Providence, RI Journalism ROBERTA A GEDERMAN 117 Niagara St. Providence, RI Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega KATHLEEN N GOODWIN 25 Willard Ave. Wakefield, RI Biology Delta Zeta 249 ESTELLE GOUGH 59 Locust Ave. New Rochelle, NY JOHN J. GUTTER 703 Summit Ave. Jersey City, NJ Physical Education Phi Mu Delta DIANE W HATHAWAY 13 Hazard St. Wakefield, RI Biology Alpha Xi Delta JOHN J. GRYGIEl, JR. 175 Fairview Ave. West Warwick, RI Liberal Arts RICHARD HAGOPIAN 8 Greenfield Ave. North Providence, RI Physical Education Theta Chi CHESTER HAM, JR. 187 Rounds Ave. Providence, RI Teacher Education JOHN D HASKELL, JR. 34 Hamlin St. Providence, RI Liberal Arts Sigma Pi ARTHUR J HEBERT, JR. 15 Fortin Rd. Kingston, RI Liberal Arts Chi Phi RUDOLPH A. HEMPE 263 California Ave. Providence, RI Journalism Beta Psi Alpha PATRICIA H. HERMAN 202 Power St. Providence, RI Liberal Arts 250 JOHN T. JAMES, JR. 24 Fortin Rd. Kinston, RI Mathematics WILLIAM H. JENSEN 73 Memorial Blvd. Newport, RI Liberal Arts KENNETH M JOHNSON 25 Broad Rock Rd. Peacedale, RI Zoology ISABELLE JORDAN 249 Hope St. Bristol, RI Liberal Arts Chi Omega JULIE KELLOGG 322 Sherman Ave. Evanston, 111 Liberal Arts Chi Omega BEVERIY KELM Tourtelotte Hill Rd. Chepachet, R1 Teacher Education CAROL LAGIN 27 Cloverfield Rd. Valley Stream, NY Biology Chi Omega HAZEL B LEASE 208 Sachem Rd. No. Kingstown, RI Teacher Education ROBERT A. LEFANDE 132 Jacques Ave. Staten Island, NY Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Kappa CLIFFORD D. LEITAO 320 Fort St. East Providence, RI Liberal Arts Sigma Chi DAVID J LEMON 21 Sackett St. Providence, RI Liberal Arts 252 JANE K. LENIHAN 6 Crescent St. Westerly, RI Teacher Education REYNOLDS LIUIBRIDGE 77 Farnum Pike Esmond, RI Physical Education Phi Mu Delta RICHARD A LINDGREN 25 Hopeview Ave. West Warwick, RI Liberal Arts Sigma Nu RODNEY LOCKE 394 Adelaide Ave. Providence, RI Liberal Arts Tau Epsilon Phi THOMAS W. LUCAS 48 John St. Johnston, RI Teacher Education PAUL M MANCINI 90 Church St. Bristol, RI Teacher Education Sigma Pi STEPHEN M. MANCINI 2 Millard Ave. North Providence, RI Liberal Arts Phi Mu Delta ALAN MASSEY 25 Twelfth St. Providence, RI Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Kappa ANTHONY MASTROSTEFANO 87 Jastram St. Providence, RI Teacher Education CAROLYN MATHESON 92 Prospect Ave. North Kingstown, RI Teacher Education ROBERT W. MATJE County Line Rd. Neshaminy, Penn Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta CHRISTINE McLEOD 712 Post Rd. Wakefield, R1 Teacher Education Alpha Chi Omega JUDITH I. MATTESON 1410 Tower Hill Rd. North Kingstown, R1 Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega 1 ELLEN McMAHON 2301 Carlmont Dr. Belmont, Cal. Teacher Education Delta Zeta STEPHEN R. MAX 24 Paris St. Pawtucket, R1 Chemistry Tau Epsilon Phi MARCIA A. MocKENZIE 259 Love Lane Warwick, RI Teacher Education Sigma Kappa BRUCE L. J. MENZIES 210 West Main St. North Kingstown, RI Liberal Arts BERNARD J. McALICE 1 1 Rockland St. Narragansett, RI Biology ELIZABETH MacLENNAN Mail Rd. Slocum, RI Teacher Education MARIANNE MONARI 45 Gaynor Ave. Manhassct, NY Journalism Alpha Xi Delta 254 DONNA L. MONTANO 11 Chapel St. Warwick, R1 Teacher Education Alpha Xi Delta MERSINA MOSKOS 7 Peckham Ave. Newport, RI WILLIAM H. NAST 25 Grand Ave. Lindenhurst, NY Physical Education Phi Mu Delta MICHAEL NERI 59 Westcott Ave. Providence, RI Teacher Education Phi Kappa Theta HENRY A. MULLER RFD Hope Valley, RI Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Kappa ALPHONSE L. NAJJAR 194 Japonica St. Pawtucket, RI Physical Education Tau Epsilon Phi JANE O ' CONNELL 111 Canonchet Ave. Warwick, RI Teacher Education PAUL R RIDEOUT 47 Rockland St. North Easton, Mass Biology Phi Sigma Kappa JOYCE M ROBERTS 86 Edgewood Blvd. Cranston, R1 Teacher Education Sigma Kappa ELAINE ROBINSON 68 South Rd. Kingston, RI Liberal Arts Chi Omega SUZANNE l. ROBINSON LEWIS ROYAL 40 Hoxsie Ave. Warwick, RI 87 Lorimer Ave. Providence, RI Mathematics Alpha Chi Omega Biology TERESA D. SCUNGIO 214 Rankin Ave. Providence, RI Teacher Education Alpha Xi Delta SUSAN T SPRING 59 North Rd. Peacedale, RI Liberal Arts Delta Zcta EDWARD C STEBBINS 31 Colonial Ave. Cranston, RI Teacher Education Theta Chi JUDITH A STEOMAN 413 Juniper Lane Cheshire, Conn Teacher Education Sigma Kappa ROBERT N. STONE Riverdale Rd. 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RI BARBARA POIRIER 54 Terrace Dr. Greenville, RI JANICE PROUIX 59 South Fair St. Warwick, RI NANCY RANDALL 42 East Main St. Jewett City, Conn ANNETTE RICHMAN 97 Emerson St. Providence, RI JOANNE VOGEL 54 Abbotts Rd. Coventry, RI FRANCIS E. AIBRIGHT, III 9 Mayfield St. Pawtucket, RI Accounting Sigma Chi ALBERT BAKELMAN 60 Eleventh St. Providence, RI Accounting ORIAN A ARCH AMBAUIT 120 Woonsocket Hill Rd. No. Smithfield, RI Accounting Sigma Chi ALAN C. BIRKENFELD 1 5 Vernon Pkwy. Mt. Vernon, NY Accounting Alpha Epsilon Pi THOMAS F. BLACK, III 34 Irving Ave. Providence, RI Advertising Phi Sigma Kappa ARNOLD A BRIER 320 Elmwood Ave. Providence, RI Accounting Alpha Epsilon Pi 262 DANIEL T. BROTHIS 179 Pullen Ave. Pawtucket, RI Accounting Sigma Nu GUIDO R. CALICCHI A 48 Westcott Ave. Providence, RI General Business CHRISTOPHER CATANZARO 230 Narragansett Bay Ave. Warwick, RI General Business Phi Gamma Delta JOHN R. 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EASTMAN, II 54 Gilbert St. Warwick, RI Marketing and Advertising Theta Chi DAVID FRAZEl 682 Willett Ave. Riverside, RI Marketing and Advertising DONN DRUMMOND 35 Fairlawn St. Cranston, RI Accounting Tau Kappa Epsilon 264 RICHARD GAGNON 418 Carter Ave. Pawtucket, RI Marketing and Advertising Tau Kappa Epsilon STEVEN HALL North Rd. Kingston, RI Insurance Sigma Pi RICHARD P. HESKISS 26 Roanoke Ave. Fairfield, Conn General Business Sigma Alpha Epsilon DONALD C. JOHNSON 79 Lenox Ave. West Warwick, RI Accounting ALEXANDER D. HARRY 129 Shute St. Everett, Mass Insurance Phi Gamma Delta LEONARD R. HATHAWAY 268 Knollwood Ave. Cranston, RI Insurance Theta Chi GEORGE H. HEBERT 945 Main St. Pawtucket, RI General Business 265 RICHARD N JOHNSON 82 Brightwood Ave. North Providence, RI Marketing and Advertising Lambda Chi Alpha HOWARD L. IATTMAN 72-11 110th St. Forest Hills, NY General Business Alpha Epsilon Pi DAVID KEVORKIAN Bayberry Rd. Bonnet Shores, Rl General Business DAVID B. 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ANTHONY 55 Park Ave. Portsmouth, RI Civil Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha PHILIP AYOUB 315 East Ave. Pawtucket, RI Civil Engineering ROBERT BAILEY 71 Ladd St. East Greenwich, RI Mechanical Engineering GEORGE A BAIN. JR 25 Grove Ave. North Providence, RI Electrical Engineering ANTHONY F BESSACINI 29 Dix Ave. Johnston, RI Electrical Engineering Beta Psi Alpha RUSSEll P CARLSON 110 Forest Ave. Cranston, RI Civil Engineering Sigma Chi ALAN A BRIERLEY 776 Hartford Ave. Johnston, RI Industrial Engineering Theta Chi ERWIN H. CHAVES 91 Haskins Ave. North Tiverton, RI Electrical Engineering Sigma Chi DAVID BROOK 436 West Shore Rd. Warwick, RI Chemical Engineering Sigma Chi JOSEPH G. CIULLO 327 High St. Bristol, RI Mechanical Engineering Row 1 : Raymond Sepe, David Dence, William LaSalle, Alvin Simpson. Row 2 : David Hurdis, Lester Lt-Blanc, Anthony Bessacini, Richard Berube, David DeFanti. Row 3: Glenn Mackal, Victor Almonte, Edward Smith. 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Narragansett, RI Engineering Mathematics Phi Mu Delta PETER O. FIORE 147 Terrace Ave. Cumberland, RI Mechanical Engineering Beta Psi Alpha GEORGE E. FORZLEY 81 Central St. Narragansett, RI Industrial Engineering ARMAND R FRANCOEUR 24 Haven Ave. Cranston, RI Electrical Engineering Phi Mu Delta FRANK M. GAROFALO 127 Vinton St. Providence, RI Mechanical Engineering Phi Gamma Delta CHARLES E. GASIOR 184 First Ave. East Greenwich, RI Chemical Engineering Sigma Nu DAVID L. GAUDREAU PO Box 215 Shannock, RI Industrial Engineering CHARLES I. GOFF 24 Warren St. Providence, RI Electrical Engineering 273 GERHARD GRAF Flat River Rd. Coventry, RI Civil Engineering RICHARD HANCHETT 117 Washburn Ave. Rumford, Rl Civil Engineering Phi Kappa Theta ROBERT F HEMOND 40 School St. Peacedale, RI Electrical Engineering JERALD H GREENBERG 13 Bull St. Newport, RI Engineering Mathematics Alpha Epsilon Pi JOHN T. HAND 482 Woonasquatucket St. North Providence, RI Mechanical Engineering Sigma Pi JAMES S HARDEMAN 59 Buena Vista Dr. North Kingstown, RI Electrical Engineering Phi Kappa Theta SUN K. HOM 40 Fortin Rd. Kingston, RI Engineering Mathematics DAVID A. HURDIS 1345 Charles St. North Providence, RI Chemical Engineering Sigma Pi 274 RICHARD M. GRIFFITHS 15 Briar Lane Kingston, RI Electrical Engineering Beta Psi Alpha ANDREW S. HEALY 7 Meikle Ave. Newport, RI Mechanical Engineering Phi Gamma Delta I. EMIL JOHNSON 236 Harrison Ave. Warwick, RI Civil Engineering Phi Gamma Delta PETER S. JUSSIIA PO Box 136 Harwich, Mass Civil Engineering Sigma Pi GEORGE KEllEY 15 Hattie Ave. Greenville, R1 Mechanical Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon LAWRENCE KURTZ 130 Sheffield Ave. Pawtucket, RI Engineering Mathematics Alpha Epsilon Pi WILLIAM H. LA SALLE 17 Pleasant St. Cumberland, RI Chemical Engineering EDWARD R. LAWSON 120 Wilson Ave. Rumford, RI Mechanical Engineering Phi Kappa Theta LESTER LE BLANC 9 Hope Rd. Cranston, RI Electrical Engineering ROBERT J. LEIGH 72 Brayton St. East Greenwich, RI Mechanical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa GEORGE E. LE VASSEUR 22 Upper College Rd. Kingston, RI Mechanical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa PHILIP C. LIEB 44 Reeve Rd. Rockville Centre, NY Industrial Engineering Alpha Epsilon Pi DOMENICK LOMBARI 50 Ada Ave. Providence, RI Engineering Mathematics Beta Psi Alpha DAVID E. LOVEJOY PO Box 2 1 Central Square, NY Electrical Engineering Sigma Chi 275 ROBERT F MARTIN 25 Yates St. Lincoln, RI Electrical Enginering Phi Kappa Theta DENNIS N MENNERICH 87 Valley View Dr. Cumberland Hill, RI Electrical Engineering Sigma Chi EDWARD MOORE 61 Thomas Ave. Pawtucket, RI Mechanical Engineering Phi Kappa Theta EDMOND J. MORRIS 779 Park Ave. Woonsocket, RI Mechanical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa GEORGE J. NATT 143-A No Broadway White Plains, NY Civil Engineering Phi Gamma Delta DANIEL R. NICHOLS 4 Beverly Dr. Lincoln, RI Electrical Engineering Phi Kappa Theta ALBERT A ORZECHOWSKI PO Box 49 Charlestown, RI Industrial Engineering KIRK T. PATTON 176 Main St. Westerly, RI Mechanical Engineering ROBERT POTTER 439 Atlantic Ave. Warwick, RI Electrical Engineering Phi Kappa Theta ROBERT D PRESUTTI 16 Calvary St. Cranston, RI Civil Engineering DAVID B SCHARTNER Glenrock Rd. West Kingston, RI Civil Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha ALVIN SIMPSON 145 West Judson St. North Tiverton, RI Mechanical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa KENNETH R. SLATER 27 Hawthorne St. Providence, RI Chemical Engineering Sigma Chi EDWARD W SMITH, JR. 142 Carter Ave. Pawtucket, RI Chemical Engineering Sigma Chi MICHAEL R STEPANIAN 191 East Ave. Chemical Engineering Phi Kappa Theta STANLEY J. SZCZSPONIK, JR. 219 Hopkins Hill Rd. Coventry, RI Civil Engineering RAYMOND B. SEPE 130 Gladstone St. Cranston, RI Electrical Engineering FRANCIS C. SPICOLA 46 Forbes St. Providence, RI Mechanical Engineering Beta Psi Alpha R. DANIEL TAYLOR 8 Lufkin Court Warwick, RI Chemical Engineering Sigma Chi 278 ANTHONY D. TESTA 56 Linwood Ave. Providence, RI Electrical Engineering DAVID R. THORNTON 3186 Pawtucket Ave. Riverside, RI Electrical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa NORMAN TRUDEAU 127 Hatfield St. Pawtucket, RI Chemical Engineering Sigma Chi FRANK A. TUDINO 25 Metcalf Ave. North Providence, RI Mechanical Engineering Tau Epsilon Phi HOWARD A. WEISER 64 Columbia Ave. Warwick, RI Electrical Engineering Phi Kappa Theta RICHARD TURNER 14 Walnut St. Narragansett, RI Electrical Engineering Phi Kappa Theta NORMAN I. WESTGATE 1395 Newport Ave. Pawtucket, RI Electrical Engineering Phi Kappa Theta 279 PETER T WATERMAN East Rd. North Scituate, RI Electrical Engineering Phi Kappa Theta ROBERT M. WILSON 125 Prospect Ave. North Kingstown, RI Mechanical Engineering Phi Kappa Theta DONALD E. WATTS 17 Highland Ave. Cumberland, RI Electrical Engineering RONALD WOJCIK 276 Lonsdale Ave. Pawtucket, RI Engineering Mathematics STEPHEN BLOCK 242 Freeman Pkwy. Providence, RI Alpha Epsilon Pi DEAN HEBER W. YOUNGKEN WILLIAM F. COTTER, JR. 1599 Vi Cranston St. Cranston, Rl JOHN M CROWLEY 708 Robeson St. Fall River, Mass Phi Gamma Delta BEATRICE L. GABRIELE Danielson Pike Foster, RI Alpha Delta Pi ROSALIE GREENBERG 54 Heald St. Carteret, NJ Sigma Delta Tau MAXINE E. HOROVITZ 10 Belmont St. Pawtucket, RI DONALD KAUFMAN 80 Ontario St. Providence, RI THOMAS MALLY 43 Chapel Terrace Newport, RI JOSEPH A. MOLLICA, JR. 567 Woonasquatucket Ave. Centerdale, RI Sigma Chi THOMAS REYNOLDS 25 Peach St. Swansea, Mass IRENE RODITAKIS 59 Oswald St. Pawtucket, RI Alpha Chi Omega ROBERT D. St. LAURENT ALLEN TABACK 46 Cottage Ave. Portsmouth, Rl 40 Monterey Dr. Mt. Vernon, NY Alpha Epsilon Pi PHARMACY BENIAMINO A. TACELLI 150 Chapin Ave. Providence, RI LOIS VARS 24 Summer St. Westerly, Rl RHO CHI 282 283 ADVERTISING mn CENTRAL LINEN 1 7 Marvin Street Providence He ' s your Providence Paper representative . . . your professional “helper " whenever you think of any printing papers. Specializing in service to both “in-plant " and “commercial " printers Specializing in printing papers and for every assignment Specializing in planned profits for any printer ♦Check with a professional " helper”. . . check your Providence Paper representative. the university bookstore PROVIDENCE PAPER COMPANY 160 Dorrance S treet • GAspee 1-7600 MANCHESTER and HUDSON 300 Station Street Cranston, R I HO 7-8815 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 WAKEFIELD CAB COMPANY radio dispatched cabs compliments of TOM GALVIN ROBINSON STREET, WAKEFIELD UNIVERSITY OF RHODE ISLAND KINGSTON RAILROAD STATION ARTHUR C. SPRAGUE NORMAN A. SPRAGUE PLANTATIONS STEEL CO Providence, Rhode Island STerling 3-7872 A good place to enjoy fine food in a quiet atmosphere. Open seven days a week all year. THE TOWER HOUSE Motel and Restaurant Fall - Winter hours: 4 P.M. to 9: 30 P.M. Lounge open to 12 midnight. STerling 3-2516 At the junction of Routes 1A and 138 I George Avakian, Director Gateway to better Yearbooks T. O’Toole Sons, one of the first printers in the nation to produce yearbooks by offset, bring to you progressive ideas tempered by experience and a reputation for painstaking workmanship. Personal service to advise you concerning: • Yearbook Production • Themes • Layout • Use of Color • Fitting Copy • Line Drawings • Advertising • Proof Reading • Photography • Production • Personal Service At All Times t. o’toole sons builds a new plant to aid you t. o toole sons, inc. Tel. TEmple 8-4761 - 62 - 63 Tel. New York City MElrose 5-4112 Main Office and Factory Keeler Avenue, South Norwalk, Connecticut INDEX


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

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, 1961 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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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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