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

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 368

 

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



Page 6, 1964 Edition, University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1964 Edition, University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1964 Edition, University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1964 Edition, University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1964 Edition, University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1964 Edition, University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1964 Edition, University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1964 Edition, University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1964 Edition, University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1964 Edition, University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1964 Edition, University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1964 Edition, University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1964 volume:

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Martha J. Gencarelli MANAGING EDITORS Barbara Frost Eugene McCaffrey PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR John McFarland Jr. UNIVERSITY OF RHODE ISLAND ANNUAL KINGSTON, RHODE ISLAND The PEOPLE 4 First a smile and then comes a wisp of understanding, a search for something richer. Hidden under the blase grin — An acquaintance perhaps or maybe an eternal friend. 5 The ACTIVITIES 6 The awareness of a cause, the chance for a reality, where some will lead and some will follow. A time to discover through experimentation, where accomplishments become your medal of honor, and cooperation leads to learning. 7 9 10 a aw i There is a silver sparkle in the old, like a soft reflection of the new. That special something that recalls an alma-mater or the freshman ' s awe . . . A memory captured in the bells — A part of the whisper of the past . . . A gladness that it was. 11 The LEARNING The culmination of all — This learning process — where man may discover himself either in lightness or dark. Where the world is within his grasp if the will is keen enough. And Knowledge ? . . . This is the beckoning to life. 12 UNIVERSITY OF RHODE ISLAND DEDICATION In 1947 Nancy A. J. Potter came to the University of Rhode Island and in 1963 was made a full professor of English. She received her A.B. from Jackson University in 1946. In 1947 she was awarded the Masters of Arts degree at Tufts University and in 1954 she received her Phd. from Boston University. Since Dr. Potter has come to the Uni- versity she has given of her valuable leadership and boundless energy to nu- merous student organizations. She has been advisor to Laurels, the Scroll Literary Society, the Class of 1955, the Class of 1965, to the Inter-religious Council, the Newman Apostolate, and to Alpha Xi Delta sorority. To these organizations she has shown a genuine interest in the beliefs and goals of the college student. Dr. Potter has worked diligently to help further the progress of the Univer- sity and thereby has won the respect of faculty and students alike. She has served in the Honors Program, as chairman of the General Education Committee, and as President of Phi Kappa Phi. Through Dr. Potter can be seen the importance of indi- vidual effort to the success of any en- deavor. Therefore we the staff of the 1964 GRIST dedicate this yearbook to Dr. Nancy A. J. Potter in appreciation for her invalu- able service, guidance, and scholarship which has so richly benefited the Univer- sity. NANCY A. J. POTTER MR. WILLIAM BAIRD Class Advisor 17 Each year, I am asked to write a few sage words of greeting to the members of the gradu- ating class. While few of these may find their way into anthologies of The Great Messages of All Time, I nevertheless must pause and ponder just what it may be that a particular class requires in the form of a parting salvo from its University president. The class of 1964 occupies a unique niche in the recent history of URI for, I am happy to ob- serve, it has championed the demise of the so- called " silent generation. " You may recall how social scientists were describing you back in your freshman days as diffident, selfish, unemotional, unmotivated, covetous of security, and appalling- ly disinterested in the vital and compelling issues confronting mankind. In many ways, these criti- cisms were justified. Today, however, I seem to detect a sound, gratifying, and most welcome intellectual fer- ment taking form on our campus. Questions are being asked, sides are being taken, students are standing up to be counted and, seemingly, no controversy is beyond the realm of student in- volvement. To have played an important role in the nourishment of such a noble movement is among the greatest legacies the Class of 1964 could leave its Alma Mater. I have frequently said that education should be habit-forming, and the campus the place where man ' s most civilizing habit is built. Hoping, then, that the fine habits with which you have made your mark at URI will be nurtured through regu- lar use in your post-university careers, I commend to your custody this last bit of advice. Your edu- cation here has equipped you, I hope, with an enduring appreciation for the life of the mind, and with the value of developing that mind to its full- est. You will never learn all there is to be learned, but it should be your consummate ambition to move as far as you can possibly go in that di- rection. Francis H. Horn President 19 ACADEMICS THE NEW HIERARCHY 22 ERNEST W. HARTUNG Provost and Academic Vice President JOHN F. QUINN Vice President for Student Affairs 23 ARTHUR W. JALKANEN Assistant Dean of Students 24 25 26 The storehouse of existence, an endless reservoir. EVERETT P. CHRISTOPHER, Associate Dean JOHN B. SMITH, Agricultural Chemistry U- 4 PEI WEN CHANG, Animal Pathology 31 And when do you gain knoivledge? PHILIP L. CARPENDAR, Bacteriology ROBERT LEPPER, JR., Botany A» ' ROBERT ROCKEFELLOW, Economics W. GEORGE PARKS, Chemistry ROBERT E. WILL, Speech and Dramatic Arts 34 RHEA MEYERS, Dental Hygiene LEWIS M. ALEXANDER, Geography CLARENCE E. MILLER, Geology 37 ARNOLD V. CLAIR, Music GEORGE GOODWIN, Political Science 39 RALPH W. ENGLAND, Sociology STANLEY I. BERGER, Psychology DOROTHY MASSEY, Physical Education 41 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION the organization of 45 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING A cynic way ask, where is the wonder - T. STEPHEN CRAWFORD, Dean DONALD BRADBURY, Mechanical Engineering 48 . HENRY CAMPBELL, Civil Engineering 49 COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS BEVERLY M. DOWNING, Dean The intangible comfort of knowing how. 50 RUSSELL C. SMART Child Development and Family Relations 52 COLLEGE OF NURSING MARTHA O. SAYLES, Dean The science that performs miracles. 55 fc Vrt- COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Experimentation, medication, application - 60 knoivledge, a barren land 61 SENIORS STATE OF RHODE ISLAND Cr PROVIDENCE PLANTATIONS EXECUTIVE CHAMBER PROVIDENCE JOHN H.CHAFEE GOVERNOR Ladies and Gentlemen of the 1964 Graduating Class: My congratulations to you on the successful completion of your college career, and on the hard work and sacrifice which made it possible. Graduation traditionally signifies an ending, but as you will soon realize, it is instead a beginning. You are about to join the small percentage of Americans who have completed a higher education. Like them, you have been trained to assume positions of leadership in the community, nation and world in which you live. In whatever field of endeavors you choose, I hope that you will use this learning you have received for the benefit of your fellow man. My personal greetings to each one of you. Sincerely, Governor 65 88 ' : High St. Westerly, R.l. Arts and Sciences Alpha Xi Delta ORLANDO ANOREONI 957 Mineral Spring Ave. Providence, R.l. Business Administration Theta Delta Chi STEVEN ABEL 6 Bonnie Ct. Merrick, N.Y. Business Administration Alpha Epsilon Pi RAYMOND ACCIAROO 382 Main St. Warren, R.l. Business Administration 66 ■ 67 68 WILLIAM BISSELL Harris Rd. Smithfield, R.l. Engineering Sigma Chi ANTHONY BLANCHARO 82 Division St. E. Greenwich, R.l. Pharmacy Lambda Chi Alpha ►■-at m MICHAEL BODAY 6 Garden Dr. E. Providence, R.l. Arts and Sciences DAVID BLADES 254 Quarry St. E. Providence, R.l. Agriculture ARTHUR BOBROW 71-36 172nd St. Flushing, N.Y. Business Administration Phi Sigma Delta H. CATHERINE BODWELL Ambassador Apt. Gary, Ind. Arts and Sciences 69 I 70 ANTHONY BRUNO 1 Lenox Ave. W. Worwick, R.l. Arts and Sciences BARBARA BURBANK Middle Bridge Rd. Wakefield, R.l. Home Economics ELEANOR BRYNES 60 Merry Mount Dr. Warwick, R.l. Arts and Sciences HARRY BUCKLEY JR. Wheeler Dr. Pawcatuck, Conn. Arts and Sciences Sigma Nu A. JUDSON BURDICK JR. 37 High St. N. Kingstown, R.l. Business Administration STEVEN BRONSTEIN 56 Exeter St. W. Newton, Mass. Business Administration Alpha Epsilon Pi BRUCE 8UMPUS 30 Rockhill St. Foxboro, Moss. Engineering Sigma Chi STEVEN BROWN 53 Nickerson St. Cranston, R.l. Agriculture 71 72 LINDA CAPLAN 20 Philbrick Rd. Newton, Mass. Home Economics Sigma Delta Tau STEPHEN CAPIZZANO 17 Harrison Ave. Westerly, R.l. Engineering MARIE CAPOZZA 120 Longwood Ave. Providence, R.l. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi MATTIE CAPONE 88 Peck Ave. Bristol, R.l. Arts and Sciences Alpha Xi Delta ELOISE CARICHNER 71 Cypress Dr. Cranston, R.l. Arts and Sciences Sigma Kappa LEE CARPENTER 32 Coolidge Ave. W. Caldwell, N.J. Home Economics DONALD CARDIN 171 Woodward Ave. Seekonk, Mass. Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa 73 I 75 76 77 HAROLD CROSSLEY 147 Carolyn St. Worwick, R.l. Pharmacy Lambda Chi Alpha Engineering 91 Euclid Ave. Hastings-on-Hudson, N.Y. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega SIDNEY CRAWFORD Highland Dr. Jamestown, R.l. Engineering 4. DUNCAN CREELMAN 278 Ann St. Cumberland, R.l. Business Administration lambda Chi Alpha R. TERRY CRONIN 188 Mt. Vernon Blvd. Pawtucket, R.l. Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon 78 79 80 81 I ANTHONY DE SPIRITO 574 Maple Ave. Barrington, R.l. Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon KAREN DEXTER Pine Hill Rd. N. Scituate, R.l. Home Economics Alpha Delta Pi DENNIS DILLON SR. 819 Kingston Rd. Peace Dale, R.l. Business Administration Phi Mu Delta WILLIAM DEVIN 116 W. Neptune St. Lynn, Moss. Business Administration Theta Chi ALICE DETATA R.F.D. Hope Valley, R.l. Home Economics Alpha Chi Omega ADOLF Dl BIASIO 135 River Ave. Providence, R.l. Engineering Theta Chi 82 BENJAMIN Dl MASCOLO 1 1 Meadow St. Pawtucket, R.l. Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa CARMINE 01 SANTO 57 Ashton St. Providence, R.l. MITCHELL DRESSLER 66 Cranston St. Woonsocket, R.l. Arts and Sciences Alpha Epsilon Pi 83 85 87 89 I 90 DAVID GIULIANO 587 Academy Ave. Providence, R.l. Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT GODIN 173 Adams St. Woonsocket, R.l. Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi BARBARA GOLDSTEIN Newton Centre, Mass. Home Economics NANCY GOLDSMITH 33 Jone St. Pawtucket, R.l. Home Economics Alpha Xi Delta DONALD GERVAIS 515 Narrogonsett Pkwy. Warwick, R.l. Business Administration KENNETH GOLDMAN JOHN GONSALVES 127 First St. E. Providence, R.l. Engineering Phi Mu Delta MARSHALL GERSTENBLATT 70 Radcliffe Ave. Providence, R.l. Business Administration Alpha Epsilon Pi PAMELA GLYNN 19 Greene St. Pawtucket, R.l. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi LEO GLADSTEIN 22 Burnside St. Cranston, R.l. Engineering Tau Epsilon Phi 91 92 93 ROBERT HEBB 215 Sacked St. SUZANNE HAZEN 90 High School Ave. Cranston, R.l. Arts and Sciences Alpha Epsilon Phi PAULA HEISTER 312 W. High St. Hummelstown, Pa. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega HENRY HEBERT RFD 2 Boston Neck Rd. Narragansett, R.l. Engineering DENNIS HEINZ Old Mill Rd. Block Island, R.l. Arts and Sciences Tau Kappa Epsilon GLENDA HELLER 1328 S. Sherwood Dr. Charleston, S.C. Arts and Sciences 95 96 RICHARD HYMAN 135-39 Union Tpk. Forest Hills, N.Y. Arts and Sciences Alpha Epsilon Pi MARCIA IACOBUCCI 12 Prosper St. Providence, R.l. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega JUDITH HURLEY 12 Fairway Dr. W. Newton, Moss. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega ANTHONY IANNUCELLI 212 River Ave. Providence, R.l. Business Administration Theta Chi ANTHONY ITTEILAG 25 Pierce St. Westerly, R.l. Arts and Sciences 97 99 100 101 102 103 104 CLAIRE MAC INNES Narragansett, R.l. Arts ond Sciences Sigma Kappa CHARLES MANTEL OLGA MANOLAKOS Alpha Xi Delta ROBERT MANNEY 12 Harris St. Pawtucket, R.l. Pharmacy HOWARD MAUN 51 Fourth St. Providence, R.l. Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Theta 105 107 108 109 110 ROBERT MORTON 3732 Cardiff Rd. Chevy Chase, Md. Arts and Sciences ®hi Gamma Delta KENNETH MURRAY 145 Central Ave. Johnston, R.l. Business Administration Theta Chi Arts and Sciences Alpha Epsilon Pi BARBARA MYERS 331 Waltham St. W. Newton, Mass. Home Economics Alpha Epsilon Phi MARILYN MORTON 21 Arthur St. W. Warwick, R.l. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delto Pi DONNA MOSES 40 Laurel Dr. Needham, Mass. Home Economics Alpha Chi Omega 111 112 114 JUDITH PELCHAT 143 Mill St. Cumberland, R.l. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega ALBERT PATALANO 188 Spruce St. Providence, R.l. Engineering Theta Delta Chi WARREN PECK 406 Olney St. Seekonk, Mass. Business Administration Sigma Chi NOEL PELLAND JR. 46 Kingstown Rd. Narragansett, R.l. Pharmacy JOYCE PASHALIAN 68 Bretton Woods Dr. ROBERT PARRY 6 Alton St. Providence, R.l. Arts and Sciences Sigma Pi MARTHA PEASE 40 Fortin Rd. Kingston, R.l. Home Economics REGINA PELKUS 56 Colonial St. E. Northport, N.Y. Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta 115 116 117 118 BRIAN RICHTER 15 Arbor Lone Huntington, N.Y. Arts and Sciences Alpha Epsilon Pi ANDREW RINDE 83-40 Austin St. Kew Gardens, N.Y. Engineering Phi Gamma Delta WILLIAM RIPPS 144-30 Sanford Ave. Flushing, N.Y. Business Administration Phi Sigma Delta THOMASINE ROBINSON S. County Trail Slocum, R.l. Arts and Sciences RICHARD ROBERTO 98 Vinton St. Providence, R.l. Business Administration Theta Delta Chi LINDA ROCHON 2400 S. County Trail E. Greenwich, R.l. Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta 119 JOSEPH RUGGIO 45 Jay St. N. Attleboro, Mass. Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha STEPHEN RUBIN 133 Fairweather Ave. Cranston, R.l. Arts and Sciences Chi Phi RUTH RYAN 354 Nausauket Rd. Warwick, R.l. Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Tau ALAN SAABYE 1 1 Bryant Rd. Engineering Phi Gamma Delta PAUL RUBIN 600 Winthrop Ave. New Haven, Conn. Arts and Sciences RAYMOND ROY 335 Harris Ave. Woonsocket, R.l. Pharmacy 121 I 122 124 CAROL SPENCER 48 Lyon St. Powtuckef, R.l. Home Economics Delta Delta Delta 393 Lloyd Ave. Providence, R.l. JUDITH SOARES 19 Academy Ave. Providence, R.l. Arts and Sciences Lambda Delta Phi CARL SORRELL JR. 21 Newton Ave. Westerly, R.l. Engineering JOSEPH SPANO 6 York Ave. Westerly, R.l. Arts and Sciences Phi Sigma Kappa 126 JOAN STEERE 127 CHARLES TAKIAN 427 Cranston St. Providence, R.l. Arts and Sciences Phi Mu Delta ROBERT TABER 127 Douglas Ave. Warwick, R.l. Agriculture AGU SUVARI 51 Prospect Ave. Wickford, R.l. Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi KARL SUDAKOFF 1 1 1 Verndale Ave. Providence, R.l. Jusiness Administratioi Alpha Epsilon Pi EDWARD SYLVESTRE 48 Cedar Wood Dr. Cranston, R.l. Engineering Chi Phi FREDERICK SZCZEPANEK 48 Bloomfield St. Pawtucket, R.l. Engineering 128 129 I 130 131 I 132 133 I 135 RHODE ISLAND LIFE There is a time for each person to find his own kind of laughter to lift him above the turmoil 138 139 In these leisure days we find ourselves gloating at the desperate flutterings of Freshmen as they attempt to settle into their new found existence, gracefully .... 140 and the last piece of crepe paper lighting the bonfire of spirit with our torches of cheers and banners as the autumn leaves are crushed under our carefree feet . . . 141 cheering nature ' s white leathers blessing as it covers the green grass of learning, for a day . . . 142 tempting our fate amid the balloons and cotton candy of the carnival . . . to help the fate of the less fortunate . . . staging a miniature Monaco . the black spade and the jack of hearts turning the tables in a smoky casino atmosphere 145 •e- mgr A • • celebrating a Hellenic culture as Greek gods and goddesses battle for the laurel wreath of victory . . . 147 ■ the laughter and sentiment of Senior Week are treasured by some and inevitably forgotten by others as friends are together for the last time . . . 149 151 T he ten minutes before classes . . . Idle moments . . . A segment of college life which cannot be scheduled by the Almighty IBM . . . 152 filled with facts, a mind meant for greater things is helplessly lost like a dime in a juke box, along with . . . 154 and the ten minutes stretch into hours of folksinging . . . maybe it takes only the sight of stationary or the strum of a guitar to provide an excuse for procrastination 156 the chance to laugh fills these moments knowing that he who laughs, lasts — here or anywhere ... 157 waiting for the years to pass — waiting in lines . . . the line for Freshman registration stretches into the line for the bookstore and then the union line — and then finally comes the last line ... 158 ivaiting for a final handshake certificate . . . some things are worth and a ivaiting for . . . 159 this is the time you possess . . . you may do with it as you may. 161 Man, although he is content to think that he is complete in himself, cannot stand alone . . . whether he wears a fraternity pin or a tie tack . . . 165 if it is full of meaning, so are the candlelights, a song outside your window or a midnight chat and coffee . . . 166 spirit is your goal and a unity to win, work and laugh together, even to the scrubbing . . . - mk i v 167 yet this is a segment of the world and sometimes there is a hollow ring , where security and the group rise above friendship and the individual . . . 168 the sparkle of parties no longer seen on campus — too much " sparkle”, ora co-ed military academy? 169 170 the individual, if he wishes to, remains one. 171 A search in the crowd - many faces to see - different eyes, hair, skin, yet one group, one . . . a cry of hunger — a plea from the south — freedom from harsh starvation — because others are free from moral starvation — a chance . . . 173 a goal — a room, books in the library — a memorial to the past, a hope for the future — eyes wandering, seeking the answers — yet they don’t come from another — they lie within oneself . . . 175 I a need for release — in some strong, in others slight — the desire to escape — a sip at something, maybe two — an opportunity for expression — yet outlawed . 176 but to what avail ? to hide, perhaps to distort perspective ? truth wills out — the student must know, find out and experience in the experiment of living . . . headlines in newspapers — a movie, careless boys not wanting to hurt — suspended — films scorned by reverends . . . 177 will the bomb drop before l can learn to think feel? — yet, how can I . . . a feeling of loneliness — a look in the distance — and insecurity — 178 it seems as though life itself is banned and labelled indecent, at times . . . perhaps there is a stronghold in religion — in God — for some yes — for others, only an emptiness . . . 179 a need for money to stay in school — but sometimes why the need to stay in school — to learn what? — employ meaningless facts — to see what? — newspapers spattered with acts of schoolmates — and to breathe what? — the air that is filled with the fumes of restriction . . . yet, despite all — somehow — this is a pot of gold — a light and a knowing and a breathing. Knowledge is a haphazard game - a wisp of understanding here and there . . . for a moment there is a light — but one that is too often forgotten . . . 183 you must worry about the chemical structure of an atom when you ' d rather listen to Baez . . . or discuss Milton when a slide rule is your language . . . 184 and there is a mystery, the blank acceptance and the memory course — another fact filed into the drawer of the mind, used now perhaps only as a filler . . . 185 and yet there is a final blending where Malthus touches Steinbeck or Shakespeare reaches Freud . . . where ideas overlap and expand and grow — as does the ivy over the new granite and brick . . . 186 something is growing slowly like grass . . . slowly the people, the ed book, the psych graph become more than ivy or a blade of grass for it is The culmination of all . . . this learning process 187 SPORTS WHEN THE RAM FOOTBALL ELEVEN left the field on October 26 after absorbing a 33 to 7 defeat at the hands of Brown ' s Bruins, the team had little to be happy about with two-thirds of the season in the record books. The week before the Rhody squad had been humiliated by UMass, 57 to 0, and the four previous games had produced only a close win over a mediocre Maine team while losses had been suffered to Northeastern, Vermont, and New Hampshire. The Rams ' new head coach. Jack Zilly, had introduced a new " pro type " offense, but it sputtered, the defense folded before the opposition, and injuries left gaping holes in the starting line-up. The offense was called " pro in name only " by a cynical Providence Journal reporter, who was among a host of scribes with few kind words for the Rams. Zilly, probably recalling the fate of his two prede- cessors, had much to worry about as he faced the final three games of the season 193 . . . The Rams, for reasons unknown, experienced a sharp reversal of form in their re- maining three games. Happily for Rhody rooters, the squad edged Springfield by a point to regain winning form and then went on to score startling upsets over both Hofstra and Yankee conference rival UConn to end the season on a high note. The victory over Connecticut in the final game was particularly unexpected and was the result of timely offensive maneuvers and a stout defense which was called on to halt repeated thrusts deep into Rhody territory by the visitors in the final quarter. The 13 to 12 win gave the Rams a commendable four and five record for the season and provides a good springboard for the 1964 squad. Two of Rhode Island ' s best were re- warded at the end of the sea- son with berths on the all- Yankee Conference eleven. Bruising Joe Buesing gained a well deserved tackle berth, while Tony Tetro nailed down the fullback spot for the second year in a row to climax an outstanding career at URI. Sin- gling out a few players ignores many who were instrumental in Rhody ' s late season suc- cesses, but quarterback Greg Gutter developed particularly well to finish as the third best Yancon passer. Backs Billy Bryant and Bill Rockett moved into starring roles, the latter against Hofstra particularly, and Bryant especially in the UConn game when he picked up vital yardage. The Ram de- fense became prominent, no- tably against the Huskies in the second half. Coach Zilly had reason to smile as the season came to a close. 195 THE 1963 SOCCER TEAM posted a commendable four and six record in ten games and showed con- sistent improvement over any previous URI soccer squad. The Rams tallied victories over American-International College, the Coast Guard Academy, Babson Institute, and Brandeis University. Bob Rainville was captain of the team, which also absorbed some tough losses. One of the Rams best per- formances came in a 3 to 2 loss to a highly rated Colby squad. Dick Czer- winski, Jim Taylor, and Kemal Sumer were the offensive leaders for the Rams, while Dave Stephenson was a defensive standout in the goalie position. wmaMSMURHBM E THE 1964 GOLF TEAM had a 50-50 season. The linksmen failed in their chief bid, that being to repeat as Yankee Conference champions. The Rams had an- nexed the Yancon crown in 1963 but could not repeat in ' 64. The Rams gave a good account of themselves in the ECAC prelims when they placed third. Bruce Morin, only a Sophomore but well known and highly re- garded in Rhode Island, led the team all sea- son and was co-medalist in the ECAC preliminaries. THE 1963-64 RAMS RANKED with the top teams in URI basketball history by compiling an 18 and 9 record against tough com- petition and winning a co-championship with the University of Connecticut in the Yankee Conference. The tie for the Yancon championship was unprece- dented but the UConns ultimately had the final say when they edged the Rams by a point to represent the conference in the NCAA championship tourna- ment. The three titanic struggles between the two schools had to be the highlight of the season. Although having different types of players and playing a different style of basketball the two teams always seemed to come out with the score pretty even at the end of their contests. Connecticut won games by two and one points, while Rhody ' s victory was also by a single point. The most emo- tion packed moment came in the season ' s finale when the Rams were trailing UConn by one point with 18 seconds left, but had the ball. The winning basket just wasn ' t in the cards, however, but oh how long it took the ball to be worked up court in these vital seconds. 199 Front row — I. to r.: Steve Chubin, Jim Cymbalo, Ron Rothstein, Dennis McGovern, John Mulfinger. Back row — I. to r.: Coach Ernie Calverley, Dick Granat, Bruce Bumpus, Frank Nightingale, Dan Nillson, Mike Fitzgerald, Dave Forsythe, Assistant Coach Vin Cazzetta. Steve Chubin and Dennis McGovern were the indi- vidual standouts for the Rams, both averaging better than 20 points a game. They were named to the first all-conference team and received numerous other accolades as evidence of their ability to handle the roundball. McGovern put on the top individual scor- ing display of the season when he poured in 40 points against Manhattan College. Frank Nightingale, Jim Cymbalo, and Ron Rothstein were the other starters, and all were part of the Ram success story. Rothstein was the only member of the Class of 1964 among the starters, but he was invaluable. The big wins of the season included St. John ' s of New York, Memphis State, Holy Cross, Boston University, Manhattan, and Connecticut. The Rams dropped tilts to teams of the calibre of Fordham, St. Joseph ' s, Loyola of New Or- leans, and Miami of Florida. Besides losing to the UConns, the losses hardest to take were the two at the hands of the Friars of Providence College. The success of the Rams was primarily based on their of- 202 fensive ability, and an average URI defense often made the difference when the Rams were evenly matched offensively against an opponent. Coach Ernie Calverley completed his most successful season yet as Ram coach, and was ably assisted by newcomer Vin Cazzetta. With four of five starters back next season, and a strong bench, the coaches face a rather -osy future. 1 Herb Maack returned to the coaching lines to guide the wrestlers to another improved season. The sport is young at URI and each succeeding sea- son sees it improve in quality as interest continues to grow. After a slow start, the Rams improved greatly as the season progressed, and prospects for next year are excellent. WRESTLING 204 The winning of the state championship was again the highlight of the season for the URI rifle team. The Rams defeated Brown and Providence College to take the crown for the second year in a row. The team also did a commendable job in the Coast Guard Acade- my Invitational when they placed tenth out of 45 teams firing in the meet. The squad ' s over all season record was 1 1 and 4, and 2 and 3 against Yankee Conference competi- tion. The Rams also placed third in National Rifle Association Sectional Championships. Team leaders were Co-Captains Pete Ham- mar, high man in the state meet, and Hans Wenghaefer. 205 THE RAM WINTER AND SPRING TRACK SQUADS Both had moderately successful 1963-1964 seasons. With Tom Russell again at the helm, assisted by Art Sherman, the Rams were led on the field by senior co-captains John Gonsalves and Bob Marshall. The Rams gave their supporters some pleasant surprises in the indoor season. The Rhody mile relay team won their event in the Knights of Columbus Meet in Boston and placed second in the Philadelphia Inquirer Games. In the New England AAU Meet, Gonsalves broke the MIT Fieldhouse record in winning the pole vault. The Rams had their high and low points in the spring season and placed second behind a strong Maine squad in the Yankee Conference Meet. Jerry Mazor in the broad jump and Fred Collingwood in the high jump were individual winners. Gonsalves captured the pole vault again in the New England Intercollegiate Meet, in which the Rams finished seventh out of eighteen teams. Gonsalves broke 14 feet in his specialty in a duel meet against Connecticut, only to have Fred Sculco, a sophomore, better his mark and set a new URI record in the pole vault later in the season. Other top performers for the Rams included Bill Masuck, Al Lavender, Doug Simp- son, Barry Wall, Harry Girouard, Dick Lemieux, and Carl Ruhle. 1 THE URI SAILORS continued to be the most unrecognized championship ath- letic team in Kingston as the result of another successful season in 1963-64. Competing against the finest collegians in New England, the Rams proved themselves equal to the task both in Fall and Spring competition. They were un- defeated in the Fall, capturing the New England Dinghy championships and the Towle Regatta. The Rams set out to defend both their New England and Yankee Conference titles in the Spring. They were successful again in Yancon competition and in the process remained undefeated at home. Their bid for another New England title was foiled, however, and they settled for third place. The Rams were first in the New England pre- liminaries and won the Lucien Sharpe Trophy. They also placed second in the Geiger Trophy competition. Leading URI during the season, and deserving of much praise, were Mike Medeiros, Bob Morton, Art Paine, Tom Johnson, and Pete Greene. 208 210 ON THE DIAMOND the Rams started off well but faded after the midpoint of the season to finish up with an undistinguished 5 and 13 record. The season was a series of disappointments for Coach Bob Butler, who saw his nine win their first three of five games but then capture only two of the last eleven tilts. The Rams outstanding early season win was over Yankee Conference champion Maine, which advanced to the Intercollegiate World Series in Omaha, Nebraska, and gave a good accounting of itself there. Ram pitchers who figured in the club ' s successes were Ed Johnson, Larry Moulton, Mike Cronin, Mike Pearson, Mike Fitzgerald, and Ted Crowley. Johnson was very effective in the beginning of the campaign. Captain Bruce Dawson was the standout URI sticker and received ample support on occasion from Steve Thorn- ton, Jim Vellane, Jay Curley, Art and Frank Peterson, Steve Singleton, and Bruce Hallworth. Dawson, regarded as a major league prospect, missed the last half of the season because of a broken ankle, and the loss of his big bat was definitely felt by the Rams. The URI nine just never seemed right after the able team leader had been forced out of the line-up. 213 Row 1 — I. to r.: Massey, M., Advisor; Peirce. M., Secretary-Treasurer; Moses; D., President; Hazen, S., Vice President; Flynn, M., Social Chairman. Row 2 — I. to r.: Hopkins, B.; Sinclair, G.; Sheehan, C.; Kemmler, C.; Habig, $.; Pride, J.; Nelson, C.; Di Giorgio, R. Row 3 — I. to r.: Morrow, L.; lacoi, M.; Hultine, L.; Needleman, S.; Rancourt, D. 214 WOMEN ' S SAILING TEAM 215 I GYMNASTICS RESIDENCES d ! a 220 ELLEN BRILL MURIEL HENRING CAROLE BENDER BARBARA MYERS PRISCILLA GUTT1N SUSAN WEXLER CORRESPONDING SECRETARY SECRETARY VICE PRESIDENT PRESIDENT TREASURER IlmocrsCty of l oAe slatui 19 64 CHARLOTTE BROOKS FAY BROOMFIELD 222 224 225 226 AAA mm zm Ati tiAffl 4rA AlA AlfeAtfc JVk WWW A k A Lambda (fhi Alpha fT ID O ' 6-1 233 r ry u5 TS £5jT A A A Wsil; oF Uho,K ' }slanJ Alii AtA A7A A(i 7 a 5 a A ' Wtl’iWiJ t AftS kjMjk 229 230 231 233 234 235 td £ « o I S3Z3IS 2 I in 236 237 X 238 239 241 242 243 244 T) j 246 D 1 X ■ " ' ’fin ADAMS HALL EXECUTIVE BOARD Row 1 — I. to r.: O ' Connel, J., Vice President; Campbell, B., Secretary. Row 2 — I. to r.: Vargas, K., President; Weber, J., Treasurer. 247 BARLOW HALL BARLOW EXECUTIVE BOARD Row 1 — I. to r.: Scorpio, S., Treasurer; McQuair, J., Vice President. Row 2 — I. to r.: Petrillo, N., Secretary; Mallek, A., President. 248 BRESSLER HALL BRESSLER EXECUTIVE BOARD Row 1 — I. to r.: Powell, M.; Guerrieri, D. Row 2 — I. to r.: Cagle, R.; Fascitelli, D., Treasurer; Montefusco, M., President; Rix, K., Secretary; Baily, B., Social Chairman. Row 3 — I. to r.: Morrison, R.; Carpenter, Graham; Monacelli, R.; Niggi, R.; Sonzogni. BROWNING EXECUTIVE BOARD Row 1 — I. to r.: Goldberg, H., President. Row 2 — I. to r.: Rosch, R., Treasurer; Casey, J., Vice President; Cordeiro, D., Secretary. BROWNING HALL 250 BUTTERFIELD HALL 251 ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL ELEANOR ROOSEVELT EXECUTIVE BOARD Row 1 — I. to r.: Lindemon, D., Treasurer; Lord M., President. Row 2 — I. to r.: Vargas, E., Secretary. 252 HUTCHINSON HALL 253 MERROW HALL MERROW EXECUTIVE BOARD L. to r.: Boyojion, M.; Godowski, M.; White, M. 254 PECK HALL PECK HALL EXECUTIVE BOARD Row 1 — I. to r.: Silva, E., Treasurer; Pelletier, C., President. Row 2 — I. to r.: Parkos, E., Co-social Chairman; Blair, R., Secretary; Freedman, A.; Sheehan, B., Social Chairman. Row 3 — I. to r.: Keller, M.; James, C.; Johnson, S.; Daly, C. 255 TUCKER HALL TUCKER HALL EXECUTIVE BOARD Row 1 — I. to r.: Gentes, J., President; Watson, M. ( Secretary. Row 2 — I. to r.: Alexander, D., Treasurer; Cundall, S., Vice President. 256 WELDIN HALL WELDIN HALL EXECUTIVE BOARD L. to r.: Cramer, B., Vice President; Appleyard, J., President; LaSalle, J., Secretary; Bassar, R., Social Chairman. 257 ORGANIZATIONS HONORARY SACHEMS The Senior Honor Society Row 1 — I. to r.: Romonelli, R., Moderator; Hall, D., Treasurer Row 2 — I. to r.: McDowell, G.; Gencarelli, M.; McDowell, N.; Oxley, L.; Zaroogian, P.; Volner, K.; Packer, E.; Rubin, S. BLUE KEY Honorary Host Organization Row 1 — I. to r.: R. Romanelli, Vice President; M. McCleon, Treasurer; G. Robbins, Secretary; J. Gonsalves, President. Row 2 — I. to r.: S. Bronstein, G. Lawrence, l. lintlop, J. Zinno, P. Duffy, M. lacobucci, M. Helsel, W. Sherman. Row 3 — I. to r.: D. Beebe, B. Bumpus, P. Bingham, L. Girard. OMICRON NU Home Economics Honor Society PHI KAPPA PHI National Honorary Scholastic Society Row 1 — I. o r.: Ficorilli, G., Farrow, J., Creelman, B. J., Kiernan, J., Schurman, B., Secretary; Crandall, E., Vice President; Cross, L, Neumann, l., Oxley, l., Grossberg, M. Row 2 - I. to r.: Herbert, H„ Gordiner, H., Rockafellow, R., Parks, W. G., Roth, N. Row 1 — I. to r.: Creelman, B. J., President; Olson, F.; Crandall, E. Row 2 — I. to r.i Robertson, A., Treasurer; Gross, L., Secretary; Torreta, D., Vice President; Parakn, M. 263 LAURELS Senior Women ' s Honor Society Row 1 - I. to r.: Ryan, R., Packer, E„ Creelmon, B. J., Kiernon, J„ Farrow, J., Secretary; Volner, K., President; McDowell, N., Vice President; Neumonn, L., Treasurer; Knowles, N., Historian; lowy, R., Oxley, L TAU BETA PI Engineering Honor Society Row 1 — I. to r.: Sanderson, R„ Soabye, A., DIBiasio, A., President; Buratti, R., Vice President; Hebert, H., Recording Secretary; Vetelino, J., Shaw, R. Row 2 — I. to r.t Jonas, S., Howarth, H., Santos, A., Elwell, F., St. Jean, L., Larkin, J., Thomason, C., Melucci, E., Klarreich, M. ARTS COUNCIL Row 1 — I. to r.: locobucci, M., Music Committee Chairman; Custer, A., Arts Council Chairman; Totten, G.; Carter, A., Art Committee Chairman. Row 2 — I. to r.: Mugdan, B.; Jackson, f.; Robbins, J.; McHie, R.; Yosepian, J., Dance Committee Chairman; Jacobson, B., Theatre Committee Chairman; Kaplan, M. Aaron Copland Row 1 — I. to r.: Quirk, A., Fish, M., Stuckey, I., Secretory; Tucker, R„ Zinn, D„ President; Kraus, D., Treasurer. Row 2 — I. to r.: Nash, P., Fish, C., Mohrnheim, A., Bell, R., Lepper, R., Rice, E., Hommen, C., Bean, D., Berousek, E., Shammugesundaram, D. SIGMA XI National Science Research Society RHO CHI National Honor Society of Pharmacy Row 1 — I. to r.: Parker, E., President; Nematollahi, J. Row 2 — I. to r.: Price, J., Scheuer, E., Smith, P. Row 3 — I. to r.: luzzi, L., Audette, R., Secretary-treasurer; Battu, R. 268 SCABBARD AND BLADE Social Honorary Military Fraternity Row 1 — I. to r.: Taylor, J., Treasurer; Wroe, R., Secretary; Blanchard, A., Vice President. Row 2 — I. to r.: McCleon, M., Murray, K., DeSpirito, A., Janvrin, P., Harrison, D., Virgadamo, P., Marshall, R., Cook, J., Rowley, J. RHODE ISLAND CLUB Association of Campus Lettermen Row 1 — I. to r.: Callahan, E., Gutter, G., Gonsalves, J., Rainville, R., Vice President; Buesing, J., Secretary; Marshall, R., President; Dawson, B., Sellers, W., Drew, E., Social Chairman. Row 2 — I. to r.: Thornton, S„ Reed, J., Bricoccoli, P., Rockett, B., Jones, J., Nightingale, F., Wall, B., Pincus, R., Tetro, A., Toscano, l., DeFalco, J., Nunes, A. Row 3 — I. to r.: Clatur, C., Abilheira, M., Hitchen, J., Kushnir, R., Yaghoobian, C., Bingham, P. PI SIGMA ALPHA Honorary Political Science Society Row 1 — I. to r.: Katz, J., Vice President; Lowy, R.; Nash, l.. Secretary; Feeley, W„ President. PHI ALPHA THETA History Honor Society Row 1 — I. to r.: Thomas, D.; Davis, R.; Lowy, R.; Cubert, S.; Sullivan, T., President; Metz, W., Advisor. 271 ALPHA ZETA Honorary Agricultural Society Row It Zinn, D., Faculty Zoology. Row 2 — I. to r.: Seavey, J.; Pritchard, A., Vice Presi- dent; Audette, R., President; Battu, R., Co-Editor; Kenyon, T. Row 3: McClung, M. PHI SIGMA National Honorary Biological Society 272 Row 1 — I. fo r.: McDowell, N., Farrow, J., Alexander, J., Sector, C., Corbin, L. Row 2 — I. to r.: Brusci, N., Naysnerski, D., Hayward, J„ Coletta, J., Conti, S., Waters, C. 1 F iH V SPENCER BLATZ RAYMOND ACCIARDO MARY CRAGAN MARTHA GENCARELLI STEPHEN JONAS JOHN GONSALVES WHO ' S In American Univer CAROL KENNEY MARGO MATARESE EMMA PACKER 275 GOVERNING Row 1 — I. to r.: Gonsalves, J., President; Rubin, S., Vice President. Row 2 — I. to r.: Dawson, B., Treasurer; McHie, R., Social Chairman; Cragan, M„ Sec- retary. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 277 mini The Campus Insider by Linda Gould I know a dark secluded place A place where you can ' t see your neighbor ' s face The people smoke a lot for they have nought to say It ' s called the Student Sin-ate Hideway Yes, deep down in the halls of that gloomy edifice, christened during the 1963 term as GCB (Gerry ' s Corrupted Barn), the top Mickey Mouse organization on campus, the Student Sin-ate holds its most esoteric meetings, where it decides the policies for the University. This year ' s leadership seems to bring the forecast of a most promising term. Peter Rabbit, President of the Sin-ate Body and Miss Catelepsy as Vice-President have promised to exert all their efforts toward establishing healthy relations between students and faculty and have even promised to print a handbook called " How to Get Along With the Deans Without Really Trying " by AEPi and Sigma Nu (approved by Dean Junklin). The new secretaries of the Sin-ate have had much experience in this field. Both served as Secretaries of that new radical group on campus called SACT (Student Action for Clean Toilets). Both did excellent jobs and as a result received letters of commendation from Mr. John. The new Treasurer of the Sin-ate, Mr. Ryeonham, was elected by the Democrats. It was believed he was working in coordination with Bobby Baker. The student Republicans were rather upset by his election. This year definitely proves to be an interesting one for the Student Sin-ate. 278 STUDENT SENATE Row 1 — I. to r.: Gonsalves, J., Member-aMorge; Chandler, N., Treasurer; McDowell, G., President; Ewing, J., Recording Secre- tary; Volner, K., Corresponding Secretory; Miller, C., Vice President; Stenhouse, G., Cunningham, S., Florio, W., Danielian, Row 2 — I. to r.: Mugdan, B., Zuckman, S., Houston, R., Joost, M., MacDonald, S., McCorkindole, C., Packer, E., Cataldi, A., Beaton, K., Norris, B., Matarese, M., Doyle, B., Gayler, C. Row 3 — I. to r.: Montanaro, R., Sargent, G., Haggstrom, P., Cagle, R., Kantrowitz, M., Dombrowsky, T., Chute, L. 279 Row 1 — I. to r.: Stone, T., Secretary; Oxley, l.. Chairman. Row 2 — I. to r.: Hanley, C., Dalton, D., Gencarelli, M., Hayward, J., Frost, B. Row 3 - I. to r.: Packer, E., Aceto, L„ Zinno, J., Winslow, H., Morrow, L, Pelchat, J., Cofoni, S. JUDICIAL BOARD B., Barone, M. Row 3 — I. to r.: Meshekow, B., Lord, M., Morris, P., Swider, A., Pelchat, J., Moses, D., Hoops, J., Rooney, D., Rock, M., Hanley, C., Aceto, L., Morrow, L., Zuckman, S. ASSOCIATION OF WOMEN STUDENTS Row 1 — I. to r.: Robbins, G., Oxley, L., Packer, E., President; Helsel, M., Vice President; Winslow, H., Secretary; Novick, J., Treasurer; Lintlop, L„ Spino, D. Row 2 — I. to r.: Hayward, J., Smith, P., Clark, P„ McGehearty, J., Roberts, B., Duffy, P., Hardman, D., Cafoni, S., Gencarelli, M., Frost, 281 JUNIOR COUNCIL Row 1 — I. to r.: Hammond, W., Sector, C., Mattson, J., Robbins, G., Chairman; Schelp, R., Fontaine, l„ lonata, B., Rancourt, D. Row 2 — I. to r.: Aceto, L., Alexander, J., Frost, B„ Helsel, M., Flaherty, M., Brusci, N., McElroy, E., Peterson, J., lintlop, L., Duffy, P. Row 3 — I. to r.: Hoops, J., Hall, J., Babcock, M., Costanza, M., Donne- mann, K., Bender, C., Fontaine, N„ Grenga, J., Gifford, C-, Conti, S. Row 4 — I. to r.: Dalton, D„ Ross, B-, Davidson, H., Paterra, B., Goldman, N., Schor, K., Delasanta, J., Carroccia, J., Durfee, S., Jones, D., Hanley, C., Stone, T., Hayward, J., MacDonal d, S., Matthews, B. WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL ADVISORY BOARD Row 1 — I. to r.: Sheehan, E., Rock, M., Secretary; Rooney, D., Chairman; Stewart, K. Row 2 - I. to r.: Minnis, M„ Duksta, S., Escobar, S., McQuair, J., Habig, S , Cramer, B. Row 3 — I. to r.: Kelly, J., Leonard, E., Cortellessa, E., Greenstein, P„ Appleyard, J. 282 PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION Row 1 — I. to r.: Grengo, J., Aceto, L, Publicity Co-Chairman; Goodwin, Row 2 — I. to r.: Grundy, E., Sector, C., Brill, E., Nash, L., Novick, J., L., Treasurer; Oxley, L„ President; Soares, J., Vice President; Hazen, Bomford, L., Fontaine, N., Ewing, J., Durfee, S., Gifford, C., McElroy, S., Secretary; Lintlop, L., Publicity Co-Chairman; Helsel, M. E., Davidson, H., Brunelli, B. 283 284 Row 1 — I. to r.: Costanza, M., Social Chairman; Randall, A., Treasurer; Kneer, F., Secretory. Row 2 — I. to r.: Psencik, M., President, MacDonald, S., Vice President. Row 1 — I. to r.: Decoteaux, P., Treasurer; Cressy, A., Vice President; Boyle, J., President; Archambault, R., Secretary. s o 5 MEN ' S COMMUTERS ASSOCIATION Row 1 — I. to r.: Duffek, J., Bell, B., Loughlin, A., Treasurer; Chandler, N., Secretary; Zaroogian, P., Chairman. Row 2 — I. to r.: Kirkwood, D., Robbins, G., Duffy, P., Cragan, M., Pacheco, A., Miller, C., Romanelli, R. UNION BOARD OF DIRECTORS 286 UNION COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 287 PARADIGM Row 1: Metz, J., Editor-in-chief. Row 2 — I. to r.: DeWolfe, E., Carter, R., Vice President; Halewood, P., Rancaurt, D., Secretary of Editorial Board; Kenney, C., Treasurer; Jacobson, B., Secretary; Wood- son, J., Art Editor, Willard, D. 289 Row 1 — I. to r.: Stanley, E., Williams, P., LeBow, G., Levy, B., Treasurer; Orcutt, F., Publicity Director; Nahlik, N., Traffic and Continuity; Hansen, P., Business Manager; Hansen, A., Technical Director; Jerald, M., Station Manager; Spielvogel, D., Program Director; Altman, J., Newscaster; Darby, K., Typist; Vishnaski, J., Typist. Row 2 — I. to r.: Cross, L., Slonina, E., Bradley, J., Lichtenstein, M., Stetson, J., Dawson, F., Daglieri, G., Thorp, K., Montefusco, M. 290 GRIST GRIST EDITORIAL BOARD Row 1 — I. to r.: Stone, T., Co-Editor of Activities; Gencorelli, M., Editor-in-chief; Frost, B., Managing Editor; McCaffrey, E., Managing Editor. Row 2 — I. to r.: McFarland, J., Photo Editor; Salisbury, P.; Women ' s Residences Editor; Moyoh, R., Senior Picture Editor; Oxley, L., Activities Editor; Moore, M., Men ' s Residences Editor; Langevin, R., .Business Manager; Zybura, E., Advertising Manager. 292 Many long hours have gone into the production of this sixty-eighth editon of the GRIST. The follow- ing editors used their time, skill and energy through- out the year to assist in producing a yearbook which we think is good. Lorel Oxley, Tina Stone Pam Salisbury Dick Mayoh Lana Palmer Tony Itteilag Ed Zybura Bob Langevin Activities Residences Seniors Literary Sports Advertising Business Manager MARTHA J. GENCARELLI Editor-in-Chief 293 Ed Zybura Tina Stone 294 Row 1 — I. o r.: McHie R., News Editor; Cassels, P., Managing Editor; Matarese, M., Editor-in-Chief; Bennett, J., Assistant News Editor. Row 2 — I. to r.: Cunningham, S., Technical Editor; Bronstein, S., Business Manager; Meyer, J., Advertising Manager. Margo Matarese, Editor-in-Chief Row 1 — I. to r.T Detoto, A., Meshekow, B., Recording Secretary; Hurley, Christian Association Representative; Britten, S., Canterbury Associa- J„ President; Hammer, P., Treasurer. lion Representative. Row 2 — I. to r.: Salisbury, P., Canterbury Representative; Riley, L., INTER-RELIGIOUS COUNCIL 299 CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION VESTRY CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Row 1 - I. to r.: lane. A., Osborne, S., Dore, A., Stewart, L., Whitaker, S. Row 2 — I. to r.: Willard, S., Robinson, L., Walton, M., Ferris, N., Bubier, M., Secretary; Taft, D., Bliss, S., President; Riley, l„ Mowry, M., Hail, E., Fetter, E., Protestant Chaplain. Row 3 — I. to r.: long, K., Membership Committee Chairman; Windish, G., Chase, D., Blades, D., Hebb, R., Wheeler, D., Coombs, E., Vice President Study; Swanson, R., Vice President Program; Archer, J„ Vice President Worship; Martin, B., Sargent, G. 300 NEWMAN CLUB HILLEL L. to r.: Wyman, R., Britten, S., Treasurer; Hammar, P., President; Corbin, L., Secretary. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ASSOCIATION INTER VARSITY FELLOWSHIP 302 UNIVERSITY THEATRE 307 4 H CLUB INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB L to r.: Novick, J., Secretary; Bazarsky, J., Sociol Chairman; Fry, P., Publicity Chairman; Hirsch, M., Treasurer; Gould, L.; Miner, D., Kirkwood, D., First Vice President; Phillips, J., Second Vice President. 308 Row 1 — I. to r.: Davis, R., Advisor; Hayden, P., President; Shocket, P„ Vice President; Hopkins, F., Secretary; Mugdan, B„ Treasurer; D ' Alfanso, A. Row 2 — I. to r.: Katz, J.; Lowy, R.; Szymanski, A.; Chandler, N.; Wolder, M. 310 DEBATE COUNCIL Row 1 — I. to r.: Bliss, B., Secretary; Richardson, M., Rondeau, J. Row 2 — I. to r.: Grist, W„ Murphy, J., Sarner, J., Allen, A., Rothfuss, D., Guerrieri, D., Barrett, R., Davidoff, E., Price, S., Godfrey, A., Toney, R. Row 3 — I. to r.: Windish, G., DiMuccio, K., Gruciltd, T., President; laFrance, A., Treasurer; Sokol, S., Matthew, W„ Niggl, R., McGinn, J., Ayotte, W. SKIN DIVING CLUB YACHT CLUB Row 1 — I. to r.: Johnson, T., Commodore; Bradshaw, N., Secretary; Wing, A., Social Chairman; Flaherty, M., Membership Chairman; Medeiros, M., Sailing Master; Osterberg, E., Vice Commodore; Craw- ford, S., Winnick, R. Row 2 — I. to r.: Hoberman, S., Jizmagian, C., Rondina, P., Geoghegan, J., Sackett, B., Windish, G., Stevens, G., Karkos, D , Harrison, S., Winslow, G. 311 ! Row 1 — I. to f.: Courtney, P., McDowell, G., Schoelle, R. Row 2 — I. to r.: DelVecchio, R., Cunningham, S. PERSHING RIFLES Row 1 — I. o r. : Giglio, J., Supply Officer; Dombrowsky, T., Drill Offi- cer; VonDyke, P., Executive Officer; Gorcio, H„ Commander; Comp- bell, B„ Adjutant; Morques, S., Operations Officer and P.I.O.; Marchetti, E,, Pledge Officer. Row 2 — I. to r.: Buido, A., Jacobson, J„ King, D., Duckworth, E„ Baker, J„ Macomber, H„ Cohen, M„ Dufault, H. Row 3 — I. to r.: Oakley, J., Colors Staff Sargent; Young, C., Ferretti, R., First Sergeant; Palmatier, R„ Meis, M., Keyes, J„ Crawford, S. PERSHING RIFLES Campus Drill Team Unit 313 Row 1 — I. to r.: Smith, L., Greenstein, S., lonnoli, B., lewis. A., Ken- ney, C. Row 2 — I. to r. : Andreoni, O., Financial Secretary; Matarese, M., Stote Committee Woman; Rockafellow, R„ Faculty Advisor; Perrotta, J., President; Lowy, R., Secretary; Goldberg, H., State Committee Man; Fugere, J., Treasurer. Row 3 - I. to r.: Sullivan, F„ Blades, V., Bryan, R. YOUNG DEMOCRATS 314 SPANISH CLUB Row 1 — I. to r.: Serrono-Diaz, M , Sierra, A., Advisor; Steinhouse, J., Vice President; Suarez, S., Hayward, J. Row 2 — I. to r.: Bryan, R., Conte, S., Secretary-Treasurer; Averbuj, M„ President; Silva, E„ Gould, L. Row 3 — I. to r.: Malkowski, F., Schoeneweis, P., Harrington, D., Gomez, A., DiRuzzo, A. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Row 1 — I. to r.: Rondina, P„ Vice President; Professor Demers, Mazmanian, l„ President. Row 2 — I. to r.: D ' Alfonso, A., Delisle, L., Pella, P.; Solomon, E., Publicity Chair- man; Lawrence, J„ Social Chairman; Sperling, D., Treasurer; Mowry, M., Sec- retary; Pysariu, I. Row 3 — I. to r.: Kolb, C., Jizmagian, l„ Israel, L., Eisenberg, M., Shocket, P. ; Silverman, S., Redstone, F., Sommer, H., Darby, K. 315 musical Row 1 — I. to r.: Boylon, B., Costa, A., Beach, L. Row 2 — I. to r.: Dr. Giebler, Advisor; Allen, C., Vice President; Corbin, L, Treasurer; lacobucci, M., Mather, C., Woters, C., Frechette, M., Adorno, L. Row 3 — I. to r.: Butziger, A., Greene, R., Peristeris, P., Skonina, C., Savageau, W., Warren, G., Gentile, R., Afflerboch, F. MUS-EDS 317 RAMETTES Row 1 - I. to r.: Cole, L., O ' Neil, L., Smith, l„ Head Romette; Anderton, N„ Bailey, B., Oe- Tato, A. Row 2 — I. to r.: Pearson, D., McHugh, P., Cou- font, J., Feature Twirler; Chambers, C., David- son, H., Zinno, J. Row 3 — I. to r.: Reimer, C., Cordes, E., Tucker, D., Brown, B., Manseau, C., Miller, C. Missing: Bomes, H., Fontes, J., Heister, P. 318 CHEERLEADERS Row 1 — I. to r.: Arnold, J., Israel, L., Connor, J., Tootell, K., Levine, M. Row 2 — I. to r.: Vallone, M., Cantoff, l., Delasanta, J., Captain; Carroccia, J., LaRocca, M. r _ I _i — 4 w WF M 322 Row 1 — I. to r.: Johnston, N., Brown, S., Fanning, D., Hogan, M., Crowley, V., Sec.; Kenyon, N., Treas.; Anthony, B. Row 2 — I. to r.: Kuhn, R„ Prescott, R„ McKenna, J., V. Pres.; Berousek, E. R., Faculty Advisor; McClung, M. R., Faculty Advisor; Noyes, T., Pres.; Hines, J., DelPono, S., Taber, R. W. U.R.I. SHOWMEN 325 SOIL CONSERVATION SOCIETY Row 1 — I. to r.: Bell, R. S., Advisor; Kenyon, S., Pres.; Hayes, D., Social Chairman. Row 2 — I. to r.: Kenyon, N., Sec.; Manfredi, C., Trees.; Clapham, A., V. Pres. AGGIE CLUB ’ r -?L u UHH Row 1 — I. to r.: O ' Collaghan, D., Social Chairman; Clapham A.; Kenyon S., Treasurer; Kenyon, N., Secretary; McKenna, J., Gould, J., Tober, R., Vice Presi- dent; Gardiner, H., President. Row 2 — I. to r.: Hall, Noyes, T., Crowley, V., Brown, S., Hogan, M., Fanning, D., Anthony, B. Row 3 — I. to r.: Manfredi, C., Hines, J., DelPozzo, S., Britten, S., Esser, A., Delphin, C., Monroe, D., Moberg, E., McManus, A., Tripp, B., Relli, R., Owens A l Advisor; McClung, M. R. Dr., Advisor. 326 Row 1 — I. to r.: Wing, A., President; Romford, L., Vice President; Copeland, K. Row 2 — I. to r.: Barret, J., Winslow, N., Hammond, W., Treasurer; Lord, M., Secretary. Row 3 — I. to r.: Spencer, C., Darling, D., Paradis, J., Bard, J., Hale, J., Harris, P. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Row 1 — |. to r.: Greenup. M., Barron, R., President; Parry, R., Treasurer; Kenyon, J., Secretary; McElroy, E., Vice President; Smith, D., Publicity Chairman. Row 2 - I. to r.: Middleton, M., Zanfogna, C., Wodiiak, H., Silva, E„ Abato, R., Carlson, l„ leonelli, l„ Phipps, V., Greenstein, S. 327 ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION Row 1 — I. to r.: levy, B., Secretary; Dziekiewicz, R., Vice President; Rodrigues, R., Lichtenstein, M., Hoct, R„ Hanig, Horwitz, P., Junior Class Representative; Treasurer; Oun, A., President; Grossberg, M. Gaines, P„ Program Chairman; Fishman, A. Row 2 — I. to r.: Lowen, R., Travers, E., Fishman, H„ Senior Class Representative; SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT Row 1 — I. to r.: Peterson, W., Treasurer; Giglio, J. Row 2 — I. to r.: Sabatini, V., President; Roberto, R., Vice President. Row 3 - I. to r.; Ricci, A., Ricci, R., Polak, F. B. 328 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA National Professional Advertising Fraternity 329 ECONOMICS CLUB Row 1 — I. to r.: Fiddis, Secretary; Kelaghan, C., Vice President; Hofstetter, L., President; Treasurer; Creelman, D., Social Chairman; McCabe, G., Brainard, C., Advisor. Row 2 — I. to r.: Ford, R., Meyer, }., Dye, D., Heelan, R. Francis, D., INSURANCE ASSOCIATION AMERICAN PHARMACY ASSOCIATION Row 1 — I. to r.: Roy, P., Calderone, D., Phillips, E., Burkle, E., Lousier, J., Pearce, J. Row 2 — I. to r.: Grabbert, M., Gentes, J., Cundall, S., Recording Secretary; Manney, R., Treasurer; Merrill, B., Blanchard, A., President; Goldman, N., Corresponding Secretary; Crossley, H., Social Chairman. KAPPA PSI National Professional Pharmaceutical Fraternity Row 1 — r. to I.: Gibson, T., Vice President; Davies, W., Secretary; Kayatta, A., President; Pettella, D. R„ Treasurer. Row 2 — r. to I.; Manney, R„ lacobucci, R„ Pelland, N„ Durand, R„ Roy, l. G., Needham, T., Crossley, H. L. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Row 1 — I. to r.: Gentes, J., Vice President; Roy, P., President; Colderone, D., Recording Secretary; Zon- fogna, D., Chaplain. Row 2 — I. to r.: Cloutier, M., Treasurer; Merrill, B„ Sociol Chairman. Row 1 — I. to r.: Dressier, M., Chisholm, M., Gray, F., Ricci, V., Secretary-Treasurer; Knowles, N., Collins, L., President. 332 CHEMISTRY SOCIETY MATH CLUB Row 1 — I. to r.: Roth, N„ President; Hoops, J., Vice President; long, D., Treasurer; Kemmler, C., Secretary; Caldwell, R., Advisor. Row 2 — I. to r.: Bardsley, J., Silber, D., Keithly, K , Greenstein, S., Watson, S., Scorpio, R., D ' Alfonso, A., Ashjian, R„ Roberts R., Fitzpatrick, J., Ferrigno, S. 333 NUTRIX MED-TECHS Row 1 — I. to r.: Anderson, J., Callaghan, J„ Imondi, A., Chaharyn, J„ Treasurer; Sinkinson, l.. President; Ross, B., Vice President; latour, R., Secretary; Brooks, C. Row 2 - I. to r.: Cramer, B„ Turk, N., deSena, R„ Davis, H., Fracassa, J„ Clarke, S. 335 AMERICAN INSTITUTE CHEMICAL ENGINEERS 337 Row 1: Shaw, R , President. Row 2 — I. to r.: O ' Rourke, M., Cotton, P., Treasurer; Sanderson, R., Secretary; Saabye, A., Vice President; Moultrop, K., Advisor; Osterberg, E. Row 3 — I. to r.: McCourt, D., Moberg, R., Taylor, R., Swanson, R., Snow, R., Szczepanek, F., Virgadamo, P. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Row 1 — I. to r.: Howland, R., Decoteaux, P. Row 2 — I. to r.: Manco, R., Jr. Class Rep.; Capizzano, S., Chairman; King, W„ Vice Chairmon; Szelag, T., Treasurer; Klarreich, M. INSTITUTE OF ELECTRONICS AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 338 Gregoire, P.. DeCmtoforo, T„ Noull. F.. Vetovis, R . Gabriel. R. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS ADVERTISING Gateway to better Yearbooks T. O’Toole Sons, one of the first printers in the nation to pro- duce yearbooks by offset, bring to you progressive ideas tempered by experience and a reputation for painstaking workmanship. Per- sonal service to advise you on: • 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, inc. Main Office and Factory Tel. TEmple 8-4761 - 62 - 63 Keeler Avenue, South Norwalk, Connecticut Tel. New York City MElrose 5-4112 On behalf of the yearbook staff and the Class of 1 964 I should like to extend my appreciation to the advertisers who have sup- ported this annual. EDWARD ZYBURA 342 Advertising Manager CLASS + OF + 1964 WOOLWORTH’S ji ROGER WILLIAMS SHOPPING CENTE WAKEFIELD, RHODE ISLAND YOUR MONEY ' S WORTH MORE AT WOOLWORTH’S Compliments of COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF SOUTH COUNTY THE COFFEE BREAK At The College Gates HOMEMADE PASTRIES SANDWICHES and the BEST CUP OF COFFEE IN KINGSTON Weekdays 7:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Saturdays 7:00 a.m. to 3 p.m. PEACE DALE-R. I. GRACE YEMMA Proprietor Compliments ;entral coat, apron and linen SERVICE COMPANY Compliments of ECLIPSE FOOD PRODUCTS CORPORATION MANUFACTURERS OF Coffee syrup. Chocolate syrup. Pancake syrup, new Lo-Calorie Coffee syrup 240 BALD HILL ROAD WARWICK RHODE ISLAND Compliments NARRAGANSETT TIMES WAKEFIELD, RHODE ISLAND For the Best Place 4 to Eat Nearest the Campus . . . It • Simply jllllk Fabulous jjjjH 1 Sportswear PALMISANO ' S xl CAFE 1 Fine Italian Food Beer on Draught at 29 DORRANCE ST. IGGY ' S On The Mall g Tilden-fliurlier pmsutmou Cwtilirt Gtmoftqitli • Jewfkn • Inwruw Gtm SootH Compliments of PROVIDENCE PAPER COMPANY PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND 345 THE NARRAGANSETT ELECTRIC COMPANY Enjoy PETER PAN Ice Cream Service Is Our Main Product Compliments of the WAKEFIELD BRANCH CO. 608 MAIN STREET WAKEFIELD, R. I. Paints — Hardware Building Materials LIGHTHOUSE INN POINT JUDITH, RHODE ISLAND Phone 783-5422 0 OUTLET 346 783-3311 THE OUTLET COMPANY OF RHODE ISLAND Providence • Garden City • Pawtucket • Kingston Best Wishes to the Graduating CLASS OF 1964 from the STUDENT SENATE Compliments of the CLASS OF 1965 LAMBDA DELTA PHI Founded at the University of Mass, in 1961 ♦ BETA CHAPTER Founded at the University of R. I. 1962 CHI PHI FRATERNITY Founded at Princeton College in 1824 RHO IOTA KAPPA CHAPTER Established in 1962 DELTA ZETA SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY Founded at Miami University in 1902 Founded at Miami University in 1855 i } . BETA ALPHA CHAPTER DELTA SIGMA CHAPTER Established in 1928 Established in 1949 Compliments of the CLASS OF 1966 Compliments of the CLASS OF 1967 ALPHA DELTA PI Founded at Wesleyan College 1851 GAMMA LAMBDA CHAPTER Established in 1948 CHI OMEGA Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895 LAMBDA BETA CHAPTER Established in 1922 Good Luck SIGMA PI 1963 PLEDGE CLASS Compliments of THETA DELTA CHI PHI MU DELTA James Booth Gerald Caito Edward Callahan Michael Campopiano Bruce Dawson Nick Destefano Joel Esten David Francis John Gonsalves Thomas Humphrey George Jacques Thomas Kearns Thomas Law Ronald Mianelli Robert Marshall Michael Mooney John McIntosh Ronald Rothstein Douglas Scott Paul Sollito Charles Takian Stephan Thornton A WELCOME SIGHT TO ALL GIRO ' S SPAGHETTI HOUSE 195 HIGH STREET PEACE DALE, RHODE ISLAND Delightfully Delicious Compliments of ALPHA ZETA ' S USED BOOK SALE in the Basement of Woodward Hall — The First Week of Each Semester. 351 Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1964 MERIN STUDIOS OF PHOTOGRAPHY OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE GRIST All Portraits appearing in this publication have been placed on file in our studio and can be duplicated at any time. Write or phone us for information WAlnut 3-0146-0147-0148 1010 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 7, PA. SUBURBAN CLEANERS, INC. compliments of Phone ST 3-8191 OPEN DAILY - 7:30 A.M. - 6:00 P.M. DDDQmmmT Founmin RESTnuRnm f MnNIIIUUIII 5UPPLV C 0 RP 0 RRTI 0 I 1 FRIDAY UNTIL 9:00 P.M. DALE CARLIA SHOPPING CENTER WAKEFIELD, R. 1. One of America ' s Foremost Complete Dry Cleaning and Laundry Service Designers and Suppliers To Our Country ' s Leading Schools and Institutions A good place to enjoy fine food in a quiet atmosphere. Open seven days a week all year. THE TOWER HOUSE 711 BRANCH AVENUE Motel and Restaurant PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND Fall - Winter hours: 4 P.M. to 9:30 P.M. Lounge open to 12 midnight ELmhurst 1-6000 STerling 3-2516 At the junction of Routes 1 A and 1 38 ST 3-4741 or ST 3-5194 SOUTH COUNTY SAND AND GRAVEL COMPANY NORTH ROAD Peace Dale, Rhode Island Ready Mix Concrete Hot and Cold Mixes Asphalt Paving Asphalt Plant SAND-GRAVEL-LOAM 353 Good Luck to the CLASS OF 1964 BUTTERFIELD HALL Compliments of WELDIN HALL Compliments of Compliments of IS MERROW HALL Congratulations ’64!! 354 TUCKER HALL Dining and Dietary Services of the KINGSTON HILL STORE AND L M VENDING SERVICE WAKEFIELD PRINTING COMPANY Serving URI Since 1949 82 HIGH STREET WAKEFIELD, RHODE ISLAND Phone 783-2502 Best Wishes to the ELEANOR GRADUATING CLASS OF 1964 ROOSEVELT HALL 355 ADAMS HALL Compliments of Best Wishes ANCHOR RESTAURANT to the AND CATERING SERVICE CLASS OF 1964 IN GARDEN CITY from MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT HUTCHINSON WOOLWORTH ' S HALL 356 Compliments of CHARLESTOWN RATHSKELLER MAX LENZNER, Your Host OPEN YEAR ' ROUND • CATERING TO PARTIES • Phone 783-7839 A familiar sight on the campus TASTE-RITE CO. WHOLESALE MEAT - BUTTER - EGGS - CHEESE 702 KINGSTOWN ROAD PEACEDALE, RHODE ISLAND ST 3-5556 ST 3-7300 Compliments of UNIVERSITY THEATER Best Wishes to the GRADUATING CLASS SIGMA DELTA TAU Founded at Cornell in 1917 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established in 1947 Compliments of UNIVERSITY DINING SERVICES Compliments of PANHELLENIC ASSOC THE WAYFARERS ASSOCIATION ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The editorial staff of the 1964 GRIST would like to thank all of those involved in the production of this yearbook. We would like to extend our appreciation to the faculty, staff, and students, whose studies and activities fill these pages. A special thank you goes to the following people and groups whose efforts made the idea a reality: John Duffek Grist Advisor Jack Brown T. O ' Toole Sons, Inc. Marvin Merin Merin Studios, Inc. Ron Wyman Merin Studios, Inc. Audio Visual Aids University Sports Publicity Dept. Paul Mania Photographer Don Wilkinson Photographer Carol Nymann Art Work T. O ' Toole Sons, Inc. Cover Design MARTHA J. GENCARELLI Editor-in-Chief LOOKING BACK... EDITOR MARTHA GENCARELLI A yearbook should be a comment, a senti- ment, and a chronicle embodying literary and artistic endeavor reflecting students as they really are — learning, growing, discovering, succeeding and failing. Our goal has been to seek out and present the spirits and creations of the minds of the URI students. We have taken your suggestions and tried to incorporate them with our ideas to produce a yearbook that will please you and be satis- fying to us. Setting a high goal for ourselves, we ran into great successes and also a few failures. The university community is viewing its first fall publication of the GRIST. Every photograph in this book was shot between September and June and the staff, instead of working only to mid-March, as in previous years, extended their long hours of work through the middle of June. When the last pages of a nine month en- deavor went to press we were pleased and proud of our accomplishment. We sincerely hope that you find the same sense of satisfaction in the 1964 GRIST that we have experienced. MLG 359 He was a light among men A flame ever ascending Nourished continually by intellect, integrity, and sincerity. He envisioned a dream . . . Shall we let it die ?


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

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

1961

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

1962

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

1963

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

1965

University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.