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

 - Class of 1973

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University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1973 volume:

RENAISSANCE THE RENAISSANCE STAFF: ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Producer, Editor-in-Chief— Robert Sherwin Co-Editor, Art Director -James Paul Mahoney Managing Editor -Joni Seplocha Business Manager —James Botvin Assoc. Business Manager — A1 Riendeau Photography StafT: Linnea Toney Charles Margeson Brian E. Rock Avi Ostrowsky Alex Caserta Peter Gilmette Thomas Nixon Donald Lew StafT darkroom work by James P. Mahoney Contributing Photographers: Robert Emerson Robert Izzo Joe Norris Richard Friday Jerry Zeeke Bob Leviton Michael Mahoney Warren Erguerian J. G. Paroline Technical Information Literary Contributors: Shelley Zuckerman Literary Editor William Loveless Ev Short “Tornado” Slim Thomas Zorabedian Val Southern Maria Christina Leitao Norman C. Lyon Amelia Kondon Carol Miele Connie De Santis We would like to thank the following people for their assistance in com- piling Renaissance 1973: The students of neighboring elementary schools for their art work Susan Smith for her Senior Section graphics All people who appeared in our photographs Gary Richman and the Art Department Roger Conway— Faculty Advisor Bill Bowers and the Alumni Office Bob Rainville, Bob Brunell, and the Memorial Union Staff The Office of Public Information and Relations Charlie “Fu-Kung” and the maintenance staff The Registrars Office, esp. Miss Jacobs Central Mailing Vic O’Neill, Jim Findley, Dick Lupardo and Kib Roulette of Bradbury Keller Aaron Jarit -Carol Studios Lynbrook, New York The Good 5 t Cigar Staff The Black Gold Staff Faculty members Karen Stein and Fred Ivor Campbell and the entire stu- dent body for their cooperation. TABLE OF CONTENTS Renaissance Copyright 1973 Kingston, Rhode Island All rights reserved No part may be reproduced without permission of the editor. Renaissance is exclusively funded by the URI undergraduate student body. Renaissance is printed by Bradbury Keller and the Paragon Press: both di- visions of Herff Jones Keller Corp. The paper stock used is 100 pound dull coat enamel. Production of books containing senior pictures has been limited to two thousand copies. Introduction In the Beginning . . . Preface Pre-school Elementary Junior High School Senior High School Four Years in Review The Calendar Year (1972-73) 1973 in Review Athletic Endeavors A Day in the Life . . . Renaissance Gallery The Class of ’73 4 5 6 8 13 18 25 34 55 81 104 152 199 IN THE BEGINNING . . . PREFACE ... So where are we now? Products of a civilization we inherited, a history we tried to shape, a system that molded our lives ... as we attempt to put the finishing touches on our self definition. As children we lived in the serenity of Disneyland and the bewilderment of air raid shelters. In those timeless years, when black was black and there were no shades inbetween, we found our heroes in the Lone Ranger, Superman, our parents, and Mickey Mouse. The future was non-existent and the past meant yesterday. The United States was the best country in the world, and while we hid beneath our desks when those four alarming bells resounded in the school corridors, we shivered with fear at the thought of the atomic war they were telling us about. One day, way off in the distance, we would venture through the endless years of text books and history exams, promotions and diplomas, and eventually come out of it all as school teachers or fire chiefs, secure within a family of our own. While we watched those first few rocket ships blast off, we realized the fruition of technological progress, and we were content and happy to let our own free minds explode with individual creativity and imagination. As our daily lives in school proved their effects upon our increasingly more patterned and structured selves, we suddenly found a new hero to worship. John Kennedy represented youth, and we could now identify with the world outside our own heads. But our itensified belief in America one day shattered. November 22 will forever bring vivid images to our minds: “where were you when it happened?” we still ask each other. So our hero was gone for good, and we eventually placed our hope and faith in four long-haired musicians from Liverpool. Soon we found ourselves no longer the carefree children we once were and peer presure pushed us to identify with the older kids who were now growing their hair like the Beatles and wearing Carnaby Street clothes and tom dung- arees. Youth was quickly emerging as a powerful political force, or so we imagined, and while Vietnam and race riots intensified, so did our concern for the reality outside the high school. Life at home was starting to become stifling, and we longed for independence and freedom. Parental rebellion they called it: smoking pot at your friends house when no one was home, bleaching your jeans so they’d look old and faded, growing your hair long despite your parents constant promises that they’d cut off your allowance. The hippies were still alive and well once we got to college, and it was easy for us to fit in. We suddenly found ourselves living with the freedom we’d for years wished to have, and slowly we endured the painful process of discov- ering ourselves. We experienced intellectualism, ventured through various moralities, drifted complacently and secu- rely from one day to the next. We’ll never forget our first real live campus protest, and the feeling of community and brotherhood on the quad- rangle. It was easy to venture out of the college womb for a little while and voice our protests against the world outside. It was a time when “all you need is love,” man, and a little dope, a little peace, and the world would be just fine. It was essentially the next spring’s festivities against the war and finals which brought us to realize that placing flowers on a National Guardsman’s rifle just doesn’t work anymore. The flower childr en quietly filtered out of the mainstream and disappeared, although so many of us drifted through the transition without realizing the demise of our once glorious hippie culture. Things generally became too ‘heavy’ for us to cope with. As we watched the helicopters descend with U.S. troops over the Lincoln Memorial on May Day, as more and more of our friends got busted, as we finally learned that protests were no longer the time and place for scoring and smok- ing pot, we succumbed. The establishment, which we once put all our faith into, which we once tried to influence, finally defeated us. “Peace” the word we once thought could solve everything, was now becoming a cliche and the system succeeded in squashing our idealism to an ash. So where are we now? A bit bewildered, let down, somewhat depressed, and overall apathetic, as we watch the world powerlessly behind our Providence Journals. With no more heroes to put our faith into, no more Bobby Ken- nedys, Eugene Me Carthys and Mark Rudds, we find ourselves thrust from our four year old security blanket and into a system we have no choice but to contend with. Graduation has swept us up and out of the Kingston Fantasy. We’ll try to acclimate ourselves to the prevailing mode of life out there, while we gradually force ourselves to depart from the college generation. And as the umbilical cord severs itself, Renaissance will serve as a tool for remembering what we were, what we’ve become and how we arrived at our present situation in this stage of the game. -Shelley Zuckerman H. Leibowitz A -b-c-d ... an apple red. a bright green tree. E-F-G ... the colors are so pretty, h-i-j-k . . . I let no one show my mind the way. K-M-N . . . let ' s begin again! a-b-c-d ... I’m filled with creativity. E-F-G ... I do what- ever pleases me. h-i-j-k ... I only care ' bout this sunny day! B eing a kid. Electric trains and Bugs Bunny. Tiny Tears and Dra- cula. Crayola Crayons and finger paints. Skipping rope to rhym- ing tunes, punch ball and movies on Saturday afternoon. There was “Andy’s Gang” and “Dennis the Menace”: " Victory at Sea” and “Dr. Seuss”: “Salty Brian’s Shack” and the “Three Stooges”; “Leave it to Beaver” and the “Little Rascals”: “American Bandstand” and " Ozzie and Harriet”. And of course, we joined our parents every Sunday night for the “Ed Sullivan Show.” C hildren. We were free-thinking creators of nonsense rhymes and construction-paper drawings, scotch tape ring trains and silly songs. Our minds were fertile beds that incessantly sprouted with curiosity and imagination. Our lives were unpatterned, unscheduled (disregarding our three meals a day. our favorite TV shows and bedtime). We were secure within our families, secure within the prospects of an optimistic life ahead, secure within our happy selves. What we knew of the world came with kindergarten and first grade: a dynamic exposure to the Cold War. Canaveral and Eisenhower. They were good, free times, influenced by our parents, our friendships, our television sets. We inherited the true American way through " Ozzie and Harriet” learned of parental respect through “Leave It To Beaver”, realized that the good guys always win from " Raw- hide " . and experienced our first smacking of culture on “Ed Sullivan " . Everything always has a happy ending, or so we thought, from the hundreds of serials we watched. Happiness was having your own hula hoop and racing cars, or so we believed, from the thousands of tempting commercials we watched. “Ma! I want that toy!” We gained an insight on materialism at a very early age. D -e-f-g . . . Today I learnt to climb a tree. H-I-J-K ... I need a band-aid right away! j-m-n-o ... To the zoo today 1 want to go! P-Q-R-S . . . Spilled my milk and made a mess, t-u-v . . . Let me stay up to watch TV! W-X-Y and Z . . . Give me, give me, give me! Dr.-Grat-had-a-cat-who-once-ate-a-rat . . Look, Ma! I made it up! Dr.-Grat-had-a-Fat-cat-who-once-ate-a-rat-with-a-bat-on-a-mat-that-was-fat . . .Look Ma! 1 made it up! All by myself, Ma, I made it up! Two plus two is channel four, and four plus four equals more. Huh, Ma, doesn’t it? It’s NBC isn’t it, huh? E ver suddenly I was thrust into a square little brown wooden thing they told me was a desk. A big lady in front of the room handed out paper and said. “Draw a circle. " F or six whole years I had learned plenty. I could draw green grass and big mountains, chimneys and houses and flowers a-bloom in May. And sky- scrapers and horses and oceans . . . “Draw a circle.” I sat at this square little thing, they told me was my desk, with a blank sheet of grainy-white rectangular construction paper right in front of me. 1 had my own box of 64 Crayola crayons and lots of ideas stored in my head and “Draw a circle " I drew a circle, I did. and the circle looked empty. I made it into a small red sun. and drew hills, a house and a hundred flowers and . . . (The big lady walked over to my desk, and seeing my colorful creation of a house on a hill, blooming flowers and a happy sky. she broke my red crayon in half.) “Draw a circle!” (EongrcSS Enacts (EM Sights Cato 1 • o€k k " U k ' S r apv)Q OCf X _ e Th$- 3(n (2_ 6)©05 O YY7 ‘VKD . tl hcvv ? ni ' h L. ' toour i4J leay Kto! OUK I 5 b pfe? m y]X SClmfe.TKis yy» aH h iJfW recbeP p yptdt -w [l c|C oPP Qjr TV j 7 j eCa erv -VW .s vVye y - ■■ Ktjrusfjcljcb Mstts llmteti States i%o TJwbZ. Ml, (X. fMJJ MAJ2M _ Xh i jJj2cL JlXajx a, mm ,X T ' . iWJ S JLTJaJWmmA HmaaTL ksx A rJ . _. % 3VAjOsyx yfcbxr ' s (ftommuntstt influence lEtubent in Cuba 0 er sa +-t » in. sa %i JUX? ?(? Isxdry J to id y jdjuu MsWa ■ish JkyXLtdMy jUn yoArb QrtCWudj - a U Ci ) Mlos j ' JsjJLOy ilv $JL afltwn tv . l.tfii Urts A Jictrt Os Jb ( A) J! WaA 2 - 0 c oobj frC Sy flterHjGifzaJL Jftso. 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Asrt -sZ f tUtCtf j 6- ■ AXtfcA, sterner Ad- a i J tf fZ c £ adi ytUXdt Xe’ Cdr C ' yftdU. . SUc T AMAMzZd snuy rfZw elTsfxA. a, r?iS £c 3 .V fad£l fct £- JZtAtd l a+ AdL A2Adt£ y_ sC JZjL £i 6i 4 yiyta cZocjf . aCc auz Z £ZZ r s%c ' ! 97 ' ' z td£ sdAT ' ak d- ' 9fesL A- sAj£ zs A jpdUs£ s piA at, l adgxJ L sC4Aa£ a Ti dAAXdt? (J , J bslC Ad . AdjZcZ y »u6AA GUs- 14 Slackout Strike Northeast ZHBNO. D7W W64 1 E V y TX OW yW© A JkL£tZnN ' 5S. CARO M D JT tof PPREC ATE. )T AT ALL ,X AM fO M TO 7A VCE PBR.7D ' me fmry NEon-s ORD stJrTmw? ASK o HER YEAJ . So h ok) JW l you k.ho j v uujowr E£ Inter ferm 6-, Buy THE VJAY , SOME Ohfp SAID T +AT SM£ iikss -hhis itfh 3-RADER ON TMEJV. V ARS Ty tEAKl . Parents, Friends, Teachers and fellow students, the graduates of the 1965 9th grade class of Henry Barnard School welcome you. It has been said that America ' s greatest strength is in its youth. For it is they who shall make this a better and stronger country. Our generation faces many perils Bnd decisions. We are faced with domestic problems such as racial ineauality. We are also faced with many foreign problems such a: Vietnam, Cuba, China and the Berlin Wall. This wall is similar to that which exists between some students and their teachers. It is built because of friction. In many cases, this wall keeps students from getting the full value of an education. We are fortunate here at Henry Barnard for both students and faculty have prevented this wall from being built. This lack of this wall allows individuality to flourish . In the South Sea Islands there is a simple taboo. It states that no one may touch someone else without that person ' s permission. This is a common courtesy to recognise the other person ' s identity, to recognise him as an individual. Andre Gide once said " each one of us is an irreplaceable being. Each of us is unioue in some way and we all have some gift to give to the world. " Schooling helps us to seek out this unicut Quality and cultivate it. Most of us have a long way to go in education, and we need a good backround to help us through this very important period in our lives. This back- round has been thoroughly instilled by the faculty of our school, and for this, we the members of the graduating class say Thank You. iEigfjt S tubent NurgfS Murbtreb 17 ftean. R)jJU. 44 ( AJ cu OMs utrtc ? (yijuuu uxhaJ 7 -Truxo c xigfA ' r-nz, hsxd 2sr?i4deinia u c d v d x±hjo nii e joe d cdrccunt jfo dhf gdx-yic tgcdd bijUaC) asxd glIXlo e W — T)efen} ' ion dtlu nc Aj- ' eA umlo ood6id. uxf a£rd ajt{ } cu d Atnd (Azajo, . Add ud hi oeuct xlAl UJ- n(J JjzJ ST r w go At AAyxA Au Od (d ggd Jiupol dloiico oCa T dcd cwu i+to QcLZCuO duAcP ' t JJfr-xJ- Old P,UpU) AkoLig JAud AuuAtnuA — dlhjijLlA o CudnA Ja. d cg 1 { Qa. K) dda f Q 2£ j-tudd y cntg AAcddio Auoicd 1 dd . C-ddAvA dj add cA Pd CtttA tciod) AlhuJdco ddutu v6x pxdddA ctd oo foLl Ad Aid. . (socaa, dicuxn J C cUtted joint ct ATltZdddah uAt-j Aug tJhc ll pxjj . ' Adnu gi x±ia. - nr-ruxA a.Y- ht-Ax, ■ ” dc, PiU UtZ stadcn . , , %UmlL V J Gtoiggp, Ulob Clotljes;, Cantabe Street, $gpraijeltt£ % 11th grade English My Own Philosohpy of Life I have to admit that I hadn ' t thought much about my life ' s philosophy until this year. Previously, I just lived everyday as it morals came, hardly thinking about the values and mxar±x that 1 lived by. ou could say that it was much of a superficial existence; my exist- ence this year has become a lot heavier in my thinking. The world has become too intense to just sit bgck and watch. What, with all the student demonstrations against the War in Viet am, the horrifying race riots throughout our nation, the crime that infests each Amer- ican city... one cannot just live i a life separated and alienated from the outside reality. But it is the reality within our own minds which we taust seek in order to discover ourselves and try to determine our roles upon this universe. I don ' t believe in God anymore, mush less do I believe that b e created existence and the universe. I ' ve become quite the scientific thinker (in a sense) and have be coem a true follower of eveolutionxary thought. I don ' t believe in following the crowd, and am a true seeker of individuality: in thought, in actions, in belief. I don ' t believe we were " put here for a purpose " yet, rather, we are all mere chemical accidents of evolution. (I ' his must seem pretty depressing!}! but it is a reality that we all must contend with.) Live and let live, is ay basic philsophy. , ith that, and a lot of love, the world would be a place of peace. UNIVEhSITY OF RHODE ISLAND ADMISSIONS OFFICE Please describe briefly what going to the University of Rhode Island means to you. Going to URI means alot to me. It means studying in the career I ' m interested in, meeting many more friends than I ' ve ever had, and living with them. I think I am mature enough to leave home and live an campus. Maturity is hard to define, but 1 think I get along with people and will be willing to study hard. I got good grades in high school. " ost of my grades were B ' s. I look forward to living on my own. My parents don ' t hassle me, but I would feel much freer living on campus. I also want to meet more people. I have many friends now, but 1 want to be more independent. Living at home makes you very dependent on your family, and I think you should start doing things on your own by the time you " re 18. It will be hard to leave home and my family, -t will be hard to take care of myself without my mother reminding me to do this and that, and my father warning me to stay our of trouble. But it ' s something ! have to do, and something I look forward to doing. I feel I must help myself grow. I feel URI van help me to do this. THE UNIVERSITY OF RHODE ISLAND KINGSTON, RHODE ISLAND Welcomes Ronald Rtaody You have been approved for matriculation in our College of Business Administration We are pleased to invite your registration for the semester beginning September 7 19 9 Please complete and return the enclosed forms in accord with the accompanying instructions. Remember that we would be happy to greet you here to discuss your academic program or any other problems. A letter or phone call to the Admissions Office secretary will serve to schedule an appointment. Please acknowledge this notice by returning the appropriate enrollment cards within ten days, Unless your Registration Confirmation or your Request for Deferment is received within this period, your ac- ceptance will be vacated. Should it become apparent that you will not be able to attend the University this term, please do us and some other worthy student the kindness of notifying us promptly so that your place may be reassigned. Sincerely yours, The College of Business •TERMS AND CONDITIONS: 1. If you are now enrolled in academic work in a completed in a satisfactory manner. Failure of any tion of this acceptance. It is your obligation to inform the Admissions Office immediately of any failure you incur and of your make-up plans 2. The follow, ng deposits are due no later than the date indicated on the accompanying enrollment cards. a. Enrollment Deposit — required of all — $50.00. This deposit must be remitted with properly com- pleted enrollment cards. The University considers this study here. When these cards and paymen reach us. the Bursar. Scheduling Officers, and other personnel will begin to prepare for you. The enrollment deposit is not refundable if you subsequently withdraw your registration. b Housinq Deposit — required of all who wish to live m a residence hall — $100.00. The housing deposit will be applied to your account will be determined in the order your payment Is r homes or to seek other housing in the com- inding alternate housing when facilities are not The ng deposit will be refunded in full if you ance your reservation before April 30. Three luarters of the deposit will be refunded on cancella- !ons during the month of May. and one half during une and one quarter during July. No refund of the made payable to UNIVERSITY »d should reach this office not indicated on your enrollment OF RHODE ISLAND r ed to participate in i program. A choice i will be forwarded . 23 July 7, 1969 Class of 1973 Inters ®.!U) (I aa writing you a letter a yearbook at graduation...) It ' s been a long time since the days of football games on Saturday afternoons, beer drinking at the park, playing our guitars together... But it all seems like yesterday. In a couple of months we ' ll both be at our respective colleges, you way out in the midwest, and me down at URI. I ' m looking forward to living away from hone (aren ' t you — isn ' t everyon?) but at the same time, I expect that it ' ll be quite scary at first. We ' ll both be going our own wqpo out into the world, and I ' ll surely miss walking to school with you, going to the movies, and eve ything else we shared during our relationship. I rjaprocise that I won ' t go out with any boys at URI (I heard they ' re all pretty faggy — hahahaha) if you promise the same to me. But then we might discorer that going steady with each other hundreds of miles apart isn ' t such I ' ll miss everyone who won ' t be going to URI in the fall and most of our friends, as you know, .will be though. (Our high school will be almost transplanted to Kingston!) I don ' t know, I Just can’t wait — for the freedom, the independence, the heavy experiences we ' re all sure to encounter at college. I hear URI is pretty liberal as far aa drugs and sex go. (That ' s great!) Cod, I feel sentimental right now. We’re leaving an era of our lives behind us, while a whole new one begins. (I suddenly feel real old.) Well, have a great time at camp thiasummer (I miss you already!!!!) And, remember, Ron, we ' re college kids now!!! Love you always 24 Jfour flcars tn iRetneto . JUNE 1970 RATHSKELLER OPENS IN UNION: FIRST STUDENT BAR FOR URI O CO H j s o o H U H 13 53 H U HH 0 co H H M 0 2 13 p 25 13 53 0 U 0 co H 0 Let’s face it. Freshman year is a tough year to write about under any circumstances. The entire year is marked by delusions of structure, aim, and other things that would hint at integrity or unity. Perhaps at the heart of these delusions is the idea of college life, and the fear of the new grading systems, that are expected to be so new and unusual after all those high school horror stories that you were subjected to. If I had any advice to give to new freshmen, I would say don ' t be afraid that you ' re going to flunk out the entire time. Once in awhile, like the night before a final, and you’re slinko, and you don ' t even remember the name of the course, sure by all means get a little concerned; but for heaven’s sake don’t make the same mistake I did. I spent the whole first two semesters getting the worst marks I ' ve ever had in school, because I was too busy worrying about them. Listen, when you’re living in a triple in Butterfield, and the combined cumulative averages of all three of you doesn ' t add up to 2.0, you’ve got to keep your sense of humor. Just look at all the people who gel good grades and say to yourself, “there ’s someone who is lousy in BED ! I can 7 emphasize the word enough. Bed is home to a freshman on campus, and anyone who doesn 7 think so, hasn ' t done enough time on campus. I mean, it was a regular POW camp that year. We. freshman, couldn 7 have a car on campus, and there were no girls allowed in the male dorms, and freshmen couldn 7 live off campus. This means that freshmen learned two things very quickly: one, that alot of people fell in love with their right hands (except for those lucky ambidextorous types), and two, that you must immediately devise ways of breaking the rules. So, the earliest recollections I have of college life are learning from the ‘big boys’ how to sneak girls and liquor into the dorm, without detection, (and they say the A Cl is a training ground for new criminals). But these are very normal freshmen stories, and I’m sure your father could tell the same ones to you. But add to this the biggest event of the sixties, the Woodstock Generation. I mean, if everyone who came back to school saying that they had been to Woodstock had actually been there, they probably would have had enough people to start a country. But this is not to say that they were not there, because they were, in spirit. I mean this in a very real sense. When we came to school in 1969, we were ready to take off our clothes, make love in the streets, and play frisbee until the fringe was literally flapped off our jackets. But what did we find at URI? The answer, as always, was about five days-slraighl-of what must have been the worst rain to ever hit our little ' Kingston Swamp Estate. ’ FACULTY SEN. PASSES B.A. CURRICULUM URI MORATORIUM PROTESTS FOR PEACE PS 3 H PS P 0 o 26 70” TO INCLUDE FOUR DORMS AND 2,000 STUDENTS VOTE FOR ' UNLIMITED STRIKE’ FEASIBILITY OF BIRTH CONTROL CLINIC ON CAMPUS EXPLORED Couple this with a complete disorientation because registration was in Rodman Hall, and nobody even knew where that was, and you get a pretty soggy bunch of disenchanted youth, not to mention the various fungus diseases caused by wearing that same pair of soaked jeans which were really the only ones you had ‘broke in just right’. But this is getting just a little far afield of what the real concern was in freshman year, and that was lo neli- ness. Freshman year is a very lonely time, and perhaps lonliness is the main reason people drop out of school A freshman expected two things from school: one, an education, and two, a rabid four year sex adventure. Why shouldn ' t he expect it? Especially with all those stories about College Girls that had been filing his brain, and those weird tales about Hippie Chicks? And what about when they were one and the same. College Girl Hippie Chicks??? Oh, my God, It still makes me pant!! But we all know what happened. You find out that all the girts you see are the same ones you went to high school with and they haven’t changed a bit, not even with Woodstock and your new side burns and moustache. Crissakes, we grew ten thousand feet of facial hair, and it was all over the floor and sinks before every long holiday so Mom and Dad wouldn’t know. Its hard to go back so far and remember that you were afraid to walk down the street with your new hair, because some lousy-red-neck was bound to make trouble. So it was just one more reason to stay in bed, away from other people. So you can see that the strike woj more than a strike against the action in Cambodia, which certainly deserved a strike, and still does. The strike was real anger, frustration, and hatred embodied in one movement. And this is the reason it failed. When so much tension is involved, and the leaders are talking about ‘Gay Lib’ and all you want to do is find somebody you could really talk to, and make love with in the grass, your anger is turned towards the people who are leading the strike. The strike wasn t centered on anything. If you really wanted to do something to stop the war, you were in the wrong place. After all we had marched on Quonset, for some reason. I remember, because I had a red convertible and was with a guy and we both had long hair, so some clown asked us to lead the way. but I didn’t know the way. So we followed them to Quonset, and expressed our dissatisfaction by walking around in a circle and singing. Well the strike was better than that, but not much. If you were on strike and serious about doing something about the war, you also had to be a part of gay lib, supporting Mao, and scarfing up Health Food on the way. It was prob- ably the greatest disenchantment of them all. But as with all good kiddy stories, we all struck school, got pass-fail AO’s and lived happily ever after, at least long enough to discover that we’re now becoming sophomores. BIG BUBBLE BUILT FOR TRACK AND TEAM SPORT PRACTICES 27 URI GETS LIQUOR LICENSE FOR MEMORIAL UNION BAR DINING HALLS NEAR CAPACITY JUNE 1971 So I just completed my sophomore year at URL and it feels like I’ve been here for ages ' . Not that I don’t like it here or anything. The school’s just become a real part of my life that can hardly think that I’ve lived anywhere else. I went through alot of heavy periods this year and find myself changing alot. People keep on saying (remember Psych 103) “find yourself’ or " gel your head together " . Funny thing is that I thought I had my shit together in high school, and the more I’m living and experiencing this year, the more 1 realize what a long way l had to go. I go to my classes everyday, mechanically. Eng lish at 10. Philosophy at 1 1, lunch at 12 in Roger Williams, fool around till 2, and up the ‘ elephant walk’ for some more bullshit. Every night its either sneaking into the Pub or getting stoned or studying if I have to. This is, I often wonder, am I learning anything ? Ya know, you can screw my 18 credits worth of totally irrelevant classes. What I’m learning at URI is far more heavier than biology or Math. I’m really learning about myself, getting into other people’s heads and having them get into mine. So often I’m sunk under a sea of depress- ive irrelevancies, but I’ve learned to cope with them. I guess. I’ll never forget this spring. Although it was far less heavy than last year’s spring (the Strike, and look three courses pass fail, ending up with a 3.5) it was still pretty impressive. I tend to think that Nixon pulls all these dramatic moves just when the weather gets warm enough to protest about them. Or maybe its just that the kids at college find it more convenient to protest about something when spring comes and finals are in the air. Anyhow, He did have something quite legit to protest about. And the quad rallies and Eduard’s Auditorium faculty meetings really got somewhat of a community spirit going on campus. Wow, all those kids that set up tents on the quad! One evening that will always remain a vivid memory was when the Black students took over the Administration building and hundreds of kids sat outside. The State Police were called in to remove the kids from the building. But instead of just peacefully walking straight into the building, they stampeded all of us outside, squirting out mase and hitting many of us with Billy Clubs! Sixteen kids had to go to the Infirmary for head wounds. The next day there was a big rally on the quad. Even TV cameras were there filming us. We seemed to be more pissed and agravated about the police incident than the Vietnam War. Anyway it was a very heavy scene that day on the quad. May Day came and went, a strike on UR! classes was voted illegal, and everyone’s finals had to be taken. So I outgrew my freshmen cirle of friends and found some really hip people to hang with. Got into a lot of good dope (its become a way of life for me) and many intense relationships. I’ve slept with a few people and realize that sex can be a pretty heavy thing. And I’m through with dorm life. Next year its down the line in Bonnet Shores! DROP-IN DRUG CENTER BEACON NEWS EDITORS RESIGN; CROWDING PARENTS MUST FAC. SENATE APPROVES COLLEGE OBUDSMAN STATE OVERCROWDING LIMITS NEW MAJORS BLACKS MAINTAIN BOYCOTT, CONTINUE WORK FOR DEMANDS OPENS OTHERS FOLLOW FEW ATTEND EARTH WEEK CRITICAL: COURSES SHUT URI LIBRARY LEAST STOCKED OF 6 COLLEGES SORORITY CONVOCATION GYNECOLOGIST JOINS STAFF ATTRACTS 300 FRESHMEN ROTC REFERENDUM OKAY 24-HR PARIETALS VANDALISM HIGH IN PANTY RAID ADMINISTRATION WANTS ARMED CAMPUS POLICE POLICE CALLED, STUDENTS REMOVED 29 REGENTS TABLE GREEK GRANT H fa M p 0 Q Z P 0 fa fa : M fa H O H 0 fa 0 H 25 M fa 0 fa fa fa 0 o fa H fa 1 fa fa cn Q fa P 0 £ H fa 0 fa fa fa Ul og SHERWIN HEADS GRIST CREW, CONFRONTS SEA OF TROUBLE IFC JUD BOARD CENSURES PHI MU FOR HOUSE DAMAGE JUNE 1972 The end is approaching for many of my friends. Jesus, it ’s so weird to think that so many of the friends who studied with me, turned me on, helped me get my head sorted out . . . they’re alt leaving. Just like that—OUTA here. Off into the real world, into real jobs, getting families together, making money to pay for food, rent, taxes . . . And next year at this very moment. I too, will be OUTA here. Out of this place I’ve called home for the greatest years of my life. I ' m getting pretty nostalgic, and at the same time pretty damned scared But at least, I have one more year to savor and relish and experience. It’s incredible, isn’t it?, how fast the years go by when you get older. Each one goes by quicker than the one before it. Years used to be such a large span of time. It used to be a big thing to say, “a year ago ...” Now that " year ago” seems like a vivid yesterday. I suddenly feel real old. Adolescence just sorta vanished from my life. BUT I’m not an adult yet either. Caught somewhere in between, I still where my faded out jeans and workshirts (I discarded the ol’ headband scene with my “Stop the War” Picket), still play my stereo loud with Seatrain, the Dead, Tull, Traffic . . . At the same time, I am seriously thinking about that great jump into reality, getting a job and all, finding a place to live. Again, at least I have another year to live securely in this Kingston Paradise. This year was different than the last two years. Mixed with monotony, rain and mud, boredom and finally being allowed legally into the Pub, there was a huge mass of apathy shadowing our once political minded activists. And whatever became of them those who coerced the massive crowds to strike classes, to ride on down to join the May Day rallies, to overtook academic excellence for a world of peace. Freaks and hippies have vanished from our vocabularies, along with sensitivity sessions, encounter groups, black power, groovy, dressing as sloppy as possible so you could look “cool”. The war goes on in Southeast Asia, and I guess, we’ve all given up on it. We’re all getting back into high cumes and browning up our profs. Our hair is getting fashionably shorter and our jeans a little less ragged, as we blow our indifference in wisps of black hash and wacky weed. I ' m no longer screwed up as to where my head ' s at. I’ve become free, individualistic, and somewhat intellectual. My goals each day are met when I get to class on time, when I get up on time, when I score in the Ram ' s Den, when I secure last year’s Psych final It’s a good life, and the artificiality of it hardly concerns me now. Cfl Z 0 M c n M M Q fa fa M fa fa Z O o N Z fa P CO § fa Z M z fa fa 0 § fa p fa RISING CRIME HITS CAMPUS DELGIUDICE WINS BY 66 VOTES WOMEN S COURSE NOW A POSSIBILITY 30 RENAISSANCE: A TRUE SUCCESS 53 H 53 CO 0 2 c w a d o H M 0 2 ! d M H 53 CO M H O 0 r p H 0 H 0 H H CO 53 0 c c l-H 0 0 2 2 o 53 H 1 p CO H Z H H O CO CO H a o H H CO R 05 CO H H CO M 53 53 W M 1 0 H 53 H H JUNE 1973 I never thought much about being a senior until I became one. This was just another year for the most part, except that l met more and more people that had just gotten out of high school. Now suddenly classes are over and people are starting to move out. Me loo, except I’m not coming back. Soon I’ll be able to face the world, free from getting up for classes, notes, term papers, exams. I guess I’m glad but I ' m afraid too. In spile of all the rotten things here. I’ve grown to like it, because of the good parts. I mean I thought I was going to college so I could get a better job, but all that’s happened is that I’ve been kept out of the market until now, when there are no jobs. College has exposed me to psychological terrors, introduced me to drugs and politics, ruined my relation- ship with my parents, exposed my greatest fears, made my disappointments reality and made reality my bi- ggest disappointment. But I never thought I’d be sorry to leave. These four years seem like a dream. When l see some of the fellows I lived with Freshman year and reminisce, younger people look as if we’re all wrinkled. Like when I first came here, you still had to sign in visitors. We had hours for visitors and curfews for girls. I had to lake English and a language and phys. ed. There was no place on campus where you could drink. The old towel- under-the-door-rouline for pot. There was a girl’s gym in Lippitt Halt. There was no such building as Fayerwealher-Gorham. No Chafee. Freshmen could not have cars. 1 remember getting used to living in one little room with another person I’d never met before. It was like being a character in Peanuts — no parents around. Wow. I used to write letters home all the lime. used to read mv text books and study and do things on time. Sleep and be neat. My mom would be disappointed if I didn ’t get a haircut before I came home. I was just getting used to being Mr. College when it became May 1970 and suddenly ve were on strike. Wham. I was beginning to think that college had no relation to the real world. 1 changed my mind fast. And that was when I found out things weren ’t as great as they told me in high school Sophomore year was lots of fun. I was a veteran. I knew how the place operated. I had friends. No obliga- tions. I was living with people that I liked. Going out, to concerts. I found out how to get good grades while doing less work. More drugs were available, and through them I began questioning more and more. I still wonder if they made a difference in what was happening to me. Maybe taking drugs does mean a loss of discipline. Who knows. Who cares. 1 was in college, dig ? That spring saw Mayday and the takeover of the Administration Building. I ' ll never forget what hap- pened the night Joe O’Connell brought the state police on campus to break heads. Once again I was out- raged and angered by the way things went on. I barely made it through the summer, living at home. That was too much like high school, too much back- wards thinking. At college we knew it all. When I got back for my third year, 1 was floating on air. We had a whole bunch of people living together. A gang. We did everything together. It was great. A lot of my happiest moments are remembering some con- versation, or some antics that we went through. A II that humor flying around a room. Some ridiculous adven- tures like every night, driving out to the railroad tracks to watch a train go by. Now I hardly did any studying at all. A bunch of us got involved in various organizations, this was a whole new thing-a chance to work in the system. I felt like I was being really useful. REGENTS REVIVE TRAFFIC PARKING SYSTEM H Q w % W H CO 0 Z HH H Eh H CO CO W CO Eh z W § 0 tf z H a Eh 0 H GROUP STUDYING FEASIBILITY OF URI HOCKEY RINK CO Z ►H 0 H PQ § Pd o 0 Pd Pm 5 Pd o Q 0 W 6 o Q Pd 0 o w Pd 31 CAMPUS REACTS TO FACULTY FREEZE £ W 2 W o Oh Pm H Eh 0 W Q M (A 15 O U w pH CA Eh Z i H £ o 53 c a Z 0 w CA O M Eh W ►J E Eh 1 CA fc W § o £ z M 0 z K Eh CA W PS H Eh £ M £ w £ PHARMACY AT INFIRMARY What I liked about school is that there ' s always something going on-movies, concerts, speakers, dances, parlies, non. Gelling together late at night and talking over what ' s happening. Then I started getting busy with meetings and other stuff, and I couldn V spend so much time with my friends. I found I had papers due before I was ready, tests to take I had to study for, then a meeting, then something else. The year went by fast. found that l had to keep saying, " Hey, belter enjoy this, it may not happen again. " Getting a car was definately a big event. Mobility opens up new vistas you can ' t imagine on foot. Going " down the line " became very viable. Riding into town to buy some beer or something to eat. Or going to the beach on a hot day, or visiting friends. Then 1 noticed some of my friends graduating and leaving and I said, " Wait a minute, what’s going on here? " but I was always loo busy with a paper that was due last week. During my junior year, hassles with the parents got really hot. For two years, I had been freaking out, letting my hair grow and so forth, saying George McGovern should be President. Shouldn ' t I calm down, said Mom Dad. so I’d still fit in when I returned from college? Somewhere along the line, I ' d forgotten that after four years, 1 was expected to come back home as if nothing had happened But in the meantime, I was having so much fun, I though it would never end And when I realized it would. 1 got depressed for the first time. As my senior year started, I was surprised to find that I was again floating on my reputation. The last time 1 was a senior was still in high school! Now wherever I walked on campus, 1 bumped into a face I recognized. This was the year I stopped studying completely. Going to class became a social event. I cultivated my beer drinking, which friends of mine had prefered several years before. 1 even stopped buying books, but I used the money for something nice anyway (I don V exactly remember what). This year I have had a lot of trouble with nostalgia. Whenever something happens, my first impulse is to say, " Yes. but two years ago . . . " some of my freshmen friends don ' t understand this. keep forgetting that I talk about things they have no knowledge of. I’ll bet many of my classmates are not bothered by remembering. But all the time I found myself not only thinking, " Gosh this is the fourth time I ' ve been through this " but also " Gee, this is the LAST TIME too! " As a result, a lot of this year was the previous three years. Like, memorable things do happen, but when everything becomes memorable, how do you remember them? I do remember suddenly realizing all the leaves fell off the trees and I had missed autumn. also wish I had a dollar for every time someone asked me, " What are you doing next year ? " For Christ s sake, here I am, GRADUATING, and I STILL don’t know. fee I really weird having been here long enough to see more than a little part of a cycle. The age of protest ■died while I was in school. People who fought to go to classes in 1970, now smoke pot and wear flannel shirts. Friends of mine have gotten married or transferred or quit school entirely. I’ve been here long enough to see people laugh at the things I believed in; I ' ve also seen them accept things I thought should come about. RAM BASKETBALL, 7-18, WHY? ■ H § O Eh CA 0 X £ § c a tf HH 0 32 URI CONSTRUCTION INCLUDED IN $ 56-MILLION BOND FEW WOMEN PARTICIPATE IN GONORRHEA SELF-TEST fa fa H fa O £ fa fa fa fa £ 0 o fa fa M Z w M 3 H C 3 fa fa fa H cn w tf £ w § fa 0 P P fa o o £ hH H 2 fa Q hH fa fa P P Eh M Eh Eh 3 fa 01 o fa fa fa 0 § f feels strange to have some freshman bring up some idea, and tell him u e tried that three years ago, and he looks at you funny. When I was a freshman, a student group sent me a pamphlet, telling me what college was like and what to expect. One thing they said wav, “ Don V feel bad if the upperclassmen get all the girls. Some- day it will be your turn ”. Well now it is my turn, but times have changed. Everybody ' s cool these days. I wish I could have sold some of the books l had back to the bookstore. I wish l could get money back for every meal I missed in the dining hall. I wish it didn’t rain so much. Most of the warm days were rainy, year after year. Either snow or shine is fine, but those rainy days just dragged me down so much. Winter was OK, like at Christmas time. There are lots of events and everyone feels so together and friendly. I dug highly the Yuletide festivities, but now that its Spring again I can dig that too. You can check out what eveybody really looks like. I wonder how many faces I recognize but don V know? Must be hundreds. People that walk past me on the Quad, or turn up at the other side of Keanev at a concert. I wonder how many people recognize my face? I wonder how many people will miss me next year, or even know that I ' m gone? Who even knows I ' m a senior? Who cares? I haven 7 felt this small since was a freshman myself. I wonder if the ladies in the dining hall recognize individual faces. I wish I had one last chance to say hello to that person I always see but never talked to. I feel tike somehow we’re all brothers and sisters. This past year. I’ve spent more time in the Union, just seeing and being with people. Now and then catch a glimpse of old year books— one that are like twenty and thirty years old, and wow, they really stir up images of what thought college would he like. I just saw “Carnal Knowledge " and it was much the same way. When 1 remember long lines at the Pub, dances in the Ram ’s Den, lots of people hanging around the Union, looking for some fun and usually getting parked. It’s really sad watching people move out and leave. There are so many things I want yet to do, so many people I ' d like to visit, but you just have to collect your cards and leave on cue. I think the people who are realty anxious to leave here are the ones who never put anything of themselves into their college experience, and so they didn 7 get anything back. I know I tried to put my whole being into college and really tried to enjoy it. The had moments make me shake my head, but man, those good times will live forever. I’m definately not ready to leave, hut I remember when vim in grammar school, l was afraid of going to high school. A nd after getting used to high school. I wondered about college. A nd now, hav- ing seen the whole show, I guess I’m really looking forward to the next act. wasn 7 too familiar with the character I was supposed to play, but having gotten to the final cur- tain. I can 7 help but give my performance a Javorable review. If l can smile right through the end. I know everything will turn out all right. 0 w hH Eh hH a hH o fa z 0 hH Eh fa 0 PQ 3 0 Z c 3 Z 3 a fa fa S fa hH fa z hH fa fa Eh Eh 0 fa 0 Eh § P hH m Z § 0 0 fa fa P fa § fa 0 fa C 3 Z 3 fa Eh fa fa 3 fa Z § P 0 fa STUDENTS SIGN TO VOTE DURING REGISTRATION DRIVE SURPLUS OF GRADS FOR THE 70 S THE YEAR IN REVIEW SEPTEMBER 1. toney 4 5 9 Sept. 10— Barlow and Heat- hman Halls open as coedu- cational-style dormitories. URI becomes the last Yan- kee Conference School to establish co-ed living. Sept. 15-The Army Reserve Of- ficer Training Corps announces that women and men are both eli- gible for ROTC scholarships. Women students break down Keaney Gym doors to enlist. Students finally learn how to find classes, enter and leave the two new campus buildings: The John H. Chafee Social Science Center and the Biological Science Building. Sept. 21-SEC presents Norman Digelow Sept. 26— Senator Clai- borne Pell visits URI Sept. 22— Claude “Snowflake” English one of the more colorful and dynamic players ever to wear a Ram basketball uniform, is named as an assistant basketball coach at URI. Kreskin returns to URI Cyprian L. Rowe, URl’s new di- rector of Black studies, starts co- ordinating academic areas on campus relating to African studies. j. mahoney j. mahoney r. emerson 36 OCTOBER Oct. 2-John meets Mary at a Ram’s Den Dance. He asks if she would like to go to his room. She says “no”. He asks if she would like to see “Butterflies are Free” the next night at the campus Cinema. She says “O.K. " He clasps her hand, hurriedly says, “Thanks, goodbye” and dashes Oct. 12— Little blue parking tickets, the kind you get back home, appeared on il- legally parked vehicles throughout the campus as the campus police initiated a new system, complete with foolproof tickets pay- able at district court. Oct. 14— John accepts an in- vitation from Phi Beta U and attends a smoker at the Frater- nity House. The brothers are cool, and John gets drunk. He thinks of Mary studying An- thropology in her room and immediately leaves. They study Anthropology through the wee hours. Oct. 10— The Un nediatom from the :ily Professors and Oct. 13 — SEC presents Stevie Wonder and Whole Oats. The Board on Student Conduct tegrety finds 19 students guilty Army ROTC offices in Keaney test the Vietnam War. They w ciplinary probation for the fall t tt the relationships between mer ety-three percent of courses reqt Oct 18-Economics professor Dr Elton Rayack, head of the faculty ' s union bargaining team disagrees with President Baum about where money for the recently negotiated fac- ulty salary increases should come. Rayack tells Baum to cut department budgets, including Presidents office Baum decides to use money from Student Aid Office funds, but money he claims was originally earmarked for a faculty Oct. 19 — President Baum’s committee on dormitory life approves alternate room switches made by some Barlow residents. SEC presents “Midsum- mer Night’s Dream” John H Chafee, Oct. 20— URI Vice-President for Busi- ness Affairs, Joseph C. O’Connell confidently tells an aid that he intends to purchase the University from the state for $789,901.23. He looks the aid squarely in the eye, and says he would like to see URI become another Oral Roberts University. Free of sex, alco- hol, drugs, crime. Oct. 30-Halloween b. rock 1. toney 38 NOVEMBER Nov. 6— Bobby Seale, co- founder of Black Panther Party, lets several hundred people in Edwards Audito- rium know that the second American Revolution is in its planning stages. Nov. 2 — Ramsey Clark speaks at URI Nov. 7— School’s out for Election Day, Many stu- dents ignore Mr. Nixon and vote for George McGovern. The president carries Rhode Island along with Sen. Pell and Mayor Noel. Nov. 3— A campus poll in (he Cigar shows Sen. George McGovern holding a 20-point per- centage lead over Pres. Nixon. Sen. Claiborne Pell holds a wider margin over his Republican Noel also holds a slight margin over Republi- can Herbert F. De Simone for (he governor ' s office. The President of (he United States (Richard Milhous Nixon) visits Rhode Island ' s T.F. Green Airport. Hundreds of URI students “greet " the President by cheering “No More Nov. 8— A “let’s move to Massa- chusetts” organization forms on campus for people interested in re- settling in the only state to support Sen. McGovern. Earlier in the day a Memorial Union Janitor uncov- ered a bugging device in the orga- nization office. Several young Re- publicans are being questioned by Campus Police. Nov. 4— After 10 years of struggling through con- struction URI’s Fine Arts Center is dedicated. A re- view of the ’30s and ’40s highlights the dedication as nostalgia sweeps through the concrete fortress. Nov 9— The State Board of Regents an- nounces it will not allow URI any new faculty positions for the following academic year. The Faculty Senate, student senate and scores of community members mobilize to lobby before the regents to reverse their decision. Student Body President. Steve DelGuidice. claims the Regents’ decision shows “a total lack of under- standing of the problems of the University. Nov. 5-SEC presents Chicago Nov. 16— The Board of Re- gents votes to reconsider the freeze on new URI fac- ulty positions at its next meeting scheduled to be held at the Fine Arts Center. IT yUU Wdlll George McGovern work for him. It ' s as simple as that. 1. toney margeson 40 DECEMBER Dec. 3— New Riders of the Purple Sage Eric Ander- son come to URI Dec. 8-Scores of Butterfield Dining Hall patrons protest what they call inadequate and poorly pre- pared food by refusing to bus their trays. William R. Taylor. Dining Services director said he was 100 percent satisfied with the food preparation in But- terfield. He says he had a hot dog and coffee there the day before the protest. The Regents reversed their previous decision freez- ing URI ' s faculty for 1973-74. and vote to increase the faculty size by 21 positions. About 100 commu- nity members crowded a small studio in the Fine Arts Center where the Regents - meeting was held. ? 1 ’ L 1 Dec. 13-Twenty students stage sit-in inside the Administration Building to protest the way University priorities are handled. The students complained about poor housing, dining and park- ing facilities. The group met with President Baum and Dean Paul W. Brubacher. The protest quickly fizzled and the demonstrators went home. Dec. 20— The faculty senate holds its first meeting de- signed to re-define the uni- cameral constitution, after the general faculty voted in October that they favored the new governance princi- pal, but not the constitution previously drafted. Dec. 23— Arlene buys a dozen eggs, milk and other ingredients to bake a cake. She burns it. She be- gins wrapping an imported Danish bowl she bought as her mother’s Christmas present. She drops and breaks it. She decides to get stoned and realizes she already smoked all her dope. She screams: “Season’s Greetings” and goes to the Pub. 1. toney 22 23 26 27 28 margeson JANUARY 1 2 Jan. 7-Rodman Hall, the armory like gym on Alumni Avenue, be- gins its new life as a library annex, following the transferral of 95,000 volumes there from the over crowded main library. r. sherwin b. rock Jan. 11— The faculty Senate approves the establishment of an Urban Affairs Pro- gram coordinating courses from five different colleges. Jan. 25— Tom Carmody, URI basketball Coach an- nounces his resignation af- ter the team’s dismal performance. photos by c. margeson r. sherwin b. rock FEBRUARY 1 Feb. 6— Students register for second semester r. leviton Feb. 7— Dr. John E. Shay, Jr., URI’s Vice-president for Student Affairs, masquerades as a student to obtain first hand knowledge of the hassles involved in registering. He worms his way through Tootell Gym, the Registration Center and learns quickly that it’s damn frus- trating and tedious to get a suitable schedule and course load. Feb. 8— Student Activities officials announce President Baum’s ap- provals of plans to establish a stu- dent security force to augment the campus police department. Students who need loans to stay at URI receive a shocking note from Stude nt Aid Director Thom Brown who warns that President Nixon’s budget proposals could, if passed, severly limit the amount of federal loan money available. Feb. 9— Two URI chap- lains, an episcopalian and a protestant, applaud a re- cently-passed Supreme Court ruling prohibiting states from stopping abor- tions within the first three months of pregnancy. Feb. 21— President Baum approves a dormitory com- mission recomendation pro- posing that coed housing be implemented on a demand basis. h. leibowitz c. margeson 46 MARCH March 7 — Loggins and Messina and Jim Croce come to URI. March 9 — The campus newspaper at Wright State University reports that President Baum was among five men being considered as president of that institution. March 18— Sha Na Na and Bruce Springstein come to URI. March 23— The fabulous Motels sell out at URI. March 23— The Uri debate team prepares to compete in the National Debate Tournament finals, which will be held in early April in Annapolis. March 21— Adams Hall residents try to persuade the Housing Office to re-es- tablish their dorm as a coed unit, and report that they have found over 60 women who have agreed to live in the male building. March 24— Macy Wims and Steve Erickson, two URI debators, began re- hersals for their upcoming debates in Maryland. What began as a joke ended in a Stu- dent Senate investigation of a possible legal violation for a group of students who published a “newsletter” under the nameplate of “Moustache”, a name already claimed by another group of students. I . J 48 APRIL April 2— The student newspaper at the University of Wisconsin in Milwaukee reports that President Baum is one of the four men being considered to become chancellor there. Baum told The Cigar that the report was “essentially news to Middlebury Choir SEC presentation. 7 April 12— Maurice Tougas and Paul Sorrentino win the student body primary election for president; Mary Bernard and Chuck Nevola won the two run-off posi- tions in the vice-presiden- tial primary. April 4— Eleven fraternities and so- rorities have pledged their support to the nationwide meat boycott. William R. Taylor, URI director of dining services said that no stu- dents had come to him with requests that the nationwide meat boycott this week be observed by dining halls. c. margeson April 9 — Senator Tom Eagleton visits URI. 1. toney April 25— Dean Brubacher says he had decided to rehire Martin Struchfield. a April 23— Mort Sahl visits URI. been renewed Sluchficld ' s firing h; sparked a campaign by students who lo bied to have the popular Barlow hei resident rehired. URI Debate Team ' coach Dick Roth sa he is proud of his debatots. Macy Wir and Steve Erickson following their pc f j.mance in the National Debate Tourn nary rounds and lost five, not enough reach the final competition. April 26— The six year old feud between URI assistant zoology professor Dr. Gar- rett Clough and President Baum reached new heights when Clough filed a suit in Providence Superior Court to prevent his dismissal at the end of the semester. April 27— A University re- port claims that President Nixon’s budget cuts could cost URI at least $6-million. April 28-A 33 hour blackout hits five dorms in the complex leaving residents without heat, lights, and water. 50 toney MAY May 2— Raymond Stockard, URI’s di- rector of placement can offer no overly optimistic reports for gradu- ating Seniors searching for jobs. The job market remains tight for seniors receiving their diplomas in June. May 9— Maurice Tougas and Mary Bernard have been elected the new student body president and vice presi- dent for the coming academic year. Three members of conservative un- derground paper released on campus are found guilty of “misleading the campus community” by using the “Moustache” nameplate on their pa- per in March May 11— The speculation ends. President Baum is leaving. He announces both his resignation from URI and his acceptance of the position of chancellor at the University of Wisconsin at Milwaukee. May 13-SEC Buzzy Linhart. May 17— Student leaders breathe R.I Attorney General Isreacl nili Senate should have full control o iel of Cranston. f URI Beacon, hai [o decide whethc old story. School ' ; sherwin r. sherwin b. rock JUNE June 1— The “hardcore,”those stu- dents who are the last to leave school, begin their nightly party binge. The dorms are empty the campus is dead. But here and there they’re still rallying making like nothing has changed. They don’t want to leave. 2 3 4 5 6 7 00 9 June 10— It’s over. It’s over. It’s over. I can’t believe it’s over! I don’t know if I want it to be over! What happens to me now. Buzzy screams to Janet as commencement exercises end on the quad. His sweaty hand nearly saturates his diploma “What will I do? What will we do?” Janet says: “Let’s get married.” Buzzy says: “See you later.” 15 20 25 t. nixon 30 THE YEAR IN REVIEW CONTINUES AN EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW WITH WERNER BAUM . ARTICLES ON: FOREIGN STUDENTS BLACK STUDENTS HOUSING ROTC PROJECT 70 FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES An Interview With Werner Baum By Bill Loveless Some months ago word began spreading on cam- pus that Dr. Werner A. Baum might be leaving the University of Rhode Island. What began as a rumor seemed more likely as April vacation arrived and passed. Then on Friday, May 11, the URI President announced his resignation in an Administration Building confer- ence room packed with reporters and fellow administrators. The 50 yr. old president walked into the stuffy room, dressed in gray double knit trou- sers and a blue blazer. He told reporters that he loved and re- spected the University, its stu- dents, faculty, staff and alumni. But he emphasized that he had to leave Kingston. He had at best, received qualified support from the Board of Regents, and he feared that the new Board might also treat him as an un- wanted son. “A president is greatly ham- pered when he is inherited by a board that is newly appointed rather than appointed by it,” Dr. Baum wrote in his resignation letter to Robert A. Riesman, chairman of the Board of Re- gents. “I am keenly aware of the personal price I have paid as an inheritance. I can only surmise the indirect price paid by the University community and the citizenry of the state.” Baum leaves the University for the Milwaukee campus of the University of Wisconsin where he has been appointed as Chancellor. The setting is different, the climate is different; but most significantly, the at- titude toward public education is far more enthusi- astic than here in Rhode Island where the University is often treated by taxpayers and politicians alike as a liability. Wisconsin offered an opportunity he couldn’t resist. The University there is fondly nur- tured by the state. It’s promising and stimulating; so unlike URI. It was an offer he couldn’t refuse. But still it was an offer he accepted with some re- luctance. There is little doubt that Werner Baum loved URI and its community. He wanted to guide it; to see it become the great University he believed it could be. But the Regents and politicians never al- lowed him sufficient control of the reins. He was frus- trated time and again. “I had to be a great deal more conservative, and a great deal more restrained than I would have been with a supportive Board,” he noted. “Let’s take an example. Sup- pose I believed in a certain school calendar system, and sup- posed the faculty was split, or something like that . . . and I fi- nally went to the Regents and said; ‘Look is essentially split on this, and 1 think the system would be effective on this cam- pus.’ I couldn’t be sure that the Regents would back me up, and, as a matter of fact, we never had at all, the kind of sessions when we could sit around and talk about things like this.” There were other times when the $40,000 salary, free home and car hardly seemed worth the aggravation. In May, 1970, the President was forced to defend students and faculty who struck the Uni- versity in protest of the invasion by American troops of Cam- bodia and the killings at Kent State University. A surge of angry calls letters and telegrams be- seigned his office after he allowed students to lower the American Flag to half mast in mourning for the four students killed by National Guardsmen at Kent State. The president was caught in the middle between irate taxpayers appalled at the student strike and com- r. sherwin munity members who demanded that he lend fuller support to the strike. Baum defended the students’ concern over Ameri- can military involvement in Southeast Asia, knowing however that Rhode Island’s animosity for the Uni- versity was heightening. He commented at one point that many tax payers seemed more concerned over the flag lowering then the tension building on campus, and the possibility that violence might flare. One year later, Baum under- went what many consider his worst week as URI President. About 50 black students entered the Administration Building on May 6, 1971 and staged a sit-in to protest racism on the college campus. The students presented Baum with a list of 13 demands calling for innovations such as black ad- ministrators, increased black en- rollment and black faculty mem- bers within each academic department. While the black students occu- pied the Administration Build- ing, the president and other ad- ministrators were undergoing intense drilling at a State budget hearing. Many legislators seemed intent, and eventually succeeded in slashing the Uni- versity’s budget. The senators probed the Presi- dent and the University. No holds were barred as they questioned curriculums personnel and the maturity of the student body. Baum told the inquisitators at one point that URI students were “a good bunch of kids” then succumbing to intense pressure, was forced to leave the hearing. He also noted that unlike other campus’s police had not been needed to quell campus disorders. The remark was ironic. The next day more than two dozen state and South Kingston policemen forced their way into the Administration Building to evict the black students who had barricaded themselves inside the Registrar’s Office. Baum was not on campus when the police arrived. He had retired to an off-campus location following the second budget session. His removal from campus was at doctor’s orders. The unionization of the fac- ulty in 1972 was another disap- pointment in Baum’s URI ca- reer. Since arriving at the University he had complained to the Board of Regents that the faculty was seriously underpaid. His warnings drew little response from the Regents, and the fac- ulty reacted by electing a bar- ganing agent. Baum hardly relished his new image as “Management”. He felt the labor model used in industry was incompatable on a college campus. He feared its long range effects. The Administrators with whom worked said that he was a lonely man. Baum agreed few people on campus, probably un- derstood his tedious relationship with the Regents. Many blamed him for his inability to transform URI from a second class to a first class University. One vice-president com- mented, that the president had only his cabinet to fully support him. But he stubbornly held on to his post, hoping, in his own meteorological sense that the climate would modify; that Rhode Island would appreciate him and the University. That change never occured. FOREIGN STUDENTS 58 r. emerson Bridging A Cultural Gap By ' Maria Christina Leitao ’ “You are from Brazil! What are you doing at URJ?” Accom- panied by a look of surprise and curiosity, this question has often been posed to me during the past two years. Now as the moment approaches for me to pack up and go home, the same question comes back to mind, this time in relation to a larger area of experience then the mere accidents that brought me to Kingston. Another turning point in life has been reached, my two years at URI seem already like memories— it is time to look back and evaluate their meaning. Being a foreign student is undertaking the rather painful and exasperating task of building a bridge between two cultures. He has to undergo the bewildering— though often hilarious- process of adjusting to the ways and customs of a new country. This involves such diverse activities as trying to master a for- eign language, becoming a football fan, learning about women’s liberation. I cannot forget my first contact with regis- tration proceedures at URI: the anxiety and frustration I felt were not unlike those experienced by chapters in an absurd play. On the other hand, the foreign student cannot neglect those particular aspects of his personality that carry the stamp of his native culture. As I shall always be spotted as a foreigner by my accent, I will also be recognized by such strange habits as singing aloud while crossing the quad on a beautiful morning, standing too close to the person I am speaking with, in- discriminately distributing hugs as a sign of enthusiasm and affection. This bridge-building process becomes even more difficult when foreign students try to deal with the human element of his new enviroment. He has to struggle to get beyond the su- perficial reaction of surprise and curiosity in order to establish meaningful relationships. It takes him months to be able to communicate effectively. During his earliest, friendliest months he experiences the incredible solitude of a crowded Ram’s Den at noon time, and the sensation of being the only survivor of an atomic explosion, while wandering through the deserted campus during holidays and vacations. But slowly the foreign student begins to find people who look at him not only as a foreigner, but a person and teachers who appreciate the indi- viduality of his approach to learning. It takes a long time to build a solid bridge, but once the task is accomplished one enjoys the benefits of being able to relate to both cultures. At the last registration I felt proud to offer my help to some lost and desperate Americans. However painful the process I feel that it was worthwhile. And when in the years to come I look at my ex- perience as a foreign stu- dent, I know that my most vivid memories will be those of friends I made and of the trees on this early spring covered with flowers and buds framed by the windows of Inde- pendence Hall trans- forming my classrooms into exotic enlargements of a Japanese Print. 1. toney 59 By Norman C. Lyon My initial response for the request of this article for the year book was to decline on the grounds that my background would not satisfy the readers concept of a “foreign” student. My being English, with consequent ex- posure to the western culture and life style, would perhaps not make me different enough to provide an alternative perspective on student life at URI. However, I succumbed and the thoughts expressed herein reflect my own viewpoint, not necessarily an “objective English Analysis”. No doubt the four other British students on campus would concur by proposing four disimilar “English” appraisals of URI. The University as such cannot be considered in isolation from all other aspects of American life in which the foreign student becomes embroiled. This total involvement is an educational aim additional to the degree under pursuance. One’s preparation for this involvement through films and the news media is admitedly biased and occasionally anti-American. Thus my preconceptions and bias arrived with my luggage. To mis-quote some past eminence “Britain and America are separated by a common tongue” is possibly the quickest introduction to my initial diffi- culties in American life and nailing it down within the concepts of my own culture. Words evolve, hopefully for the better. Perhaps my scientific train- ing or, dread the thought, conservatism, resisted the niceties of the verbal transition. Most Americans ( Brions are familiar with the simple word differences such as ride-lift-elevator, and I will not dwell on this. However words of common usage such as village, sports car, street involve similar objects but represent altered concepts of their transatlantic brothers. More serious is the apparent upgrading of the mundane to a level with a suppo- sedly higher status. This is particularly marked in the educational field. Thus school children are “students” whose school is a “campus” adminis- tered by a headmaster who is the “principal”. On completion of their school years the children “graduate” first from kindergarten and then from high school. Such terms are usually reserved for university which is presumably more prestigious, as every child attends school but not everyone can enter college and complete a degree a recent Cigar article well illus- trates this trend, where an actor with just two previous plays plays under his belt, is described quite seriously as a “veteran”! During my adjustment to the cultural shock which was much acute for me than for some of the students from third world countries. I observed sev- eral differences between URI and my old English university. The presence of a police force on campus and the requirement to carry an I.D. at all times appeared to be quite casually accepted by most students althouth to me it smacked of totalitarianism. Army training within the confines of the univer- sity was also new to me and somewhat unsettling. The sharp polarization between the frat. sorority system and the hippies and freaks was viewed as a possible reflection of polarization within the country as a whole, engi- neered and spurred on by its political leaders. The conservatism that is the Fraternity system that initially opposed the anti-war movement, and offi- cial co-ed living allied with its anti-intellectual activities of house destruc- tion and car-wrecking was scorned by more sober thinkers of the student body as a sign of unworthiness for the scholastic life. The non-Greeks also had their share of mediocrity. Those students, for example, who rationalize their own scholastic incompetence by skipping course work, dropping out and nonparticipation in student activities, always reinforced by indolence of their peer group. Changes are occuring though and less hostility between these groups appears evident as the Greeks become involved in social wel- fare projects and other students engage in student politics and activities. One quickly becomes aware that the popular British pastime of denigrat- ing the country, its leaders, and the weather is not an exportable com- modity. The foreign students learn that “love it or leave it” lurks in the sub- conscious of every eager interrogator and that harsh criticism of American habits and institutions are not rewarded by social acceptance. There is no shortage of items to praise. The wide variety of courses available to study, the relative lack of restriction in major curricula, the beauty of the campus, and the casual style of the students. I never believed that I could take flower arranging as part of a degree! Nevertheless 1 was impressed by the lack of unity within the student body and the absense of popular debating in the Union coupled with a lack of political interest and awareness in the lands beyond the America’s shores. I marvelled at the ability of students to hold down jobs and read for a degree at the same time. As URI is a state University I toyed with the idea that this may be the cause of some of its shortcomings, and thus not truly reflect the intellectual standards of a typical American university. The drawing of 90 % of the stu- dent body from a small geographical area, a parochial conserative and Catholic one at that, detracts from the concept of a university as a seat of learning for active minds from a wide and diverse background to mix and interchange ideas as part of the educational process. The low level of admission standards although permitting many state resi- dents to attend university with its associated prestige, leans toward medio- crity. Thus students delude themselves, believing that they are obtaining the fullest in university education. Many students actively pursue a degree solely as a means of obtaining a job on graduation. Training at a Trade School would suffice for such students. America is a country of rapid changes, through European eyes URI has moved ahead quite markedly in the last three years, reflecting social changes in the world outside. It remains both perplexing and challenging for foreign students. In this land of paradox with some of the world’s best highways yet ridiculously low speed limits and veritable forests of radar traps, the potential is there yet URI ticks over at low speed waiting for, waiting for? 60 ANOTHER VIEW OF THE AMERICAN DREAM BLACK STUDENTS Since Black students seem so obviously discontented one might wonder why they are attending URI at all. Diana Guy, a sophomore, give her reasons: “1 watch how the white people have been getting on the blacks all the time . . . they can ' t stand to see us on the same level,” she said. “Since I know this, I just keep pushing harder. I’m here doing what they don’t want me to do.” “White people upset me.” she confidied. “but I know I upset them too I keep pushing be- cause I know, someday. Black people are going to get over. " Some Solutions What can be done to end the unhappiness and isolation accompanying Black Student life? “We need more black faces on campus.” said George Brown, “once there is a reason- able amount, then there will be more ideas and programs initiated.” “Ethnically speaking.” Robert Young suggested, " there should be more Puerto Ricans. Chi- canos. etc . . . more different people relating together being around a totally dominant race is hard.” The educational experience is one which should strive to open all avenues of opportunity for all people. If feelings of paranoia or isolation accompany this experience then perhaps another look should be taken at the structural content of high level institutions. Students such as George Brown, Alexa Grant, and Robert Young suggest qualitative ele- ments of their experience is lacking, until their voices are recognized and understood the present Black Dilemma may perpetuate and grow. Afro-American students must be given the relative educational fruits they are seeking. Until then, they will continue to feel, as said by Everett Meyers, a sophomore at URI. “lost that’s it ... . very lost. Black Student Dilemma by valerie j. southern, editor-in-chief. Black Gold “I’m depressed all the time. I’m so depressed that I can’t study,” replied George Brown, a former Black University of Rhode Island Student, when asked how he felt as a black on a predominately white campus. “Some days I just don’t give a damn about going to class . . . 1 ask myself what’s it worth?” “I come from an enviroment where there is a Black majority”, continued Brown, “this cam- pus is a change I’ll never get used to . . . I’ll never accept.” Black students entering URI are increasing in number each year. However, with this in- creased enrollment there seems to be increased Black discontentment. Presently there is an estimated 120 Black students attending URI. This figure, as compared to the 1968 enrollment of approximately 25 students, is exceedingly high. However, in propor- tion to the estimated 1 1.000 white students walking URI campus, the number onlv comprises a scant % of the total student body population. Academic irrelevance, lack of Black representation as well as social isolation maybe a few of the problems which face blacks daily. “I feel paranoid, " said Patricia Burgie. now entering her senior year. “There . .io one to identify yourself with,” she continued. When I’m in a class room all I see is white . . . every- where I go I’m a minority. A major cause of discontent is that there are not enough blacks, on the administrative and student level to meet the needs of the 1% Black population. “We are totally outnumbered, socially and academically.” replied senior. Robert Young. " I am definately unhappy . . it is hard to relate to instructors . whites don’t realize that the Black experience is totally different,” protested Young. Presently, at URI there are approximately five Black faculty members, in comparison to 400 white members. The number of blacks on an Administrative level is approximately six in pro- portion to an estimated 250 white administrators. Alexa Grant, a transfer student from Rhode Island Junior College, is now entering her ju- nior year at URI. “It’s harder for Blacks to get together. " she observed, “because this large number of whites is a hinderance. they cause Blacks to get farther apart. " Comparing the two educational systems Alexa said, “at RIJC there were no dorms, nothing but one big building ... we (black students) we’re much tighter.” Because of the size and magnitude of URI. she suggested Blacks are becoming diffused. Much like throwing 120 black marbles into a barrel of 1 1,000 white mar- bles. separatism and distribution inevitably occurs, she suggested. Obviously, a Black Student Dilemma ex- ists. Striving to obtain educational goals in an unrelated enviroment seems to become more difficult each year for students. Be- cause blacks are totally outnumbered in all aspects of University life, an unequal bal- ance exists. However, being taught white oriented education by a white professor in a classroom filled with white students, may seem to only be half the problem. Striving to relate this educational system to themselves and to their community may be the other segment of the dilemma. “It’s a drag . nothing but a white man’s paradise.” said Everett Myers, now entering his 62 sophomore year. WHY UNITY HERE ON CAMPUS A black voice Cried out In the nite Ripping the darkness With bitter anguish A cry that Pierced cracked walls Rang Through mansions Over mountains That reached Beyond the beyond A wail for freedom Heard in eternity. Atiba Message to a Nation of Black People Love each black man as a brother, Each black woman as a sister. or mother. To each black child be a father To each elderly black person become a daughter or a sc LOVE ALL BLACK PEOPLE Because in UNITY we acquire STRENGTH. SUICIDE NIGGER Have you heard the dude speaking up. Walked by, he followed and then he stopped me. And asked me my name and I said had to go. And asked me to stay but I said had to go. And asked me why I was such a evil thing and I said huh, And walked quickly to the package store, jive nigger i whispered under my breath. And brought a bottle of bacardi, a bottle of coke, went And as I walked I shugged disgust that wino, the addict, whatever I’ll bet And I drank to my eyes fell to ground and my stomach danced, And my feet went to the door. And i stumbled to the street. And pain shot through my body from loneliness and want. And found myself passing the old soul. Hey nigger come on my name is . . . Hey nigger want to talk . . . Hey nigger tell me some jive . . . Hey I’ll sit beside you here on the corner. Hey nigger can you hear me I’m talking to you? Hey look here ain’t I cool; Nigger Nigger you can’t sleep now i need company i don’t care if you shot just speak just speak . . sorry lady but he ain’t sleeping ... he just cut his wrist, see the blood in the street . . . Linda Coleman Society has molded the Black world into a separated and confused people. It has caused us to be a divided and untrusting people. Alone, each of us walk an alien land with a false foot- fall. Alone, each of us are seeking a cultural exuberance totally unlike that of his forefathers. All alone, the Black seeks to unify with long, lost, beautiful Black manhood and power. Here at the University of Rhode Island there are approximately 120 Black students. Com- pletely alone, each of us walk this campus. Although we try to always hold tight to our dream, the white society attempts to batter it from our grasp. Daily we are in a struggle to continue along our routes of survival and to find a means to make our routes eventually explode into The classroom locale keeps us separate. Since we are all enrolled in numerous colleges, our daily schedules spread us thin over this sparsely populated campus. At 1 1 a.m. on any given weekday, although all 120 of us could have class, we may only see four or five faces of dis- tinction. Feeling exceptionally alone, we must trudge towards our class (knowing we have an exam ahead) with no desired words of consolation from our friends. The dormitory keeps us separate. At 12:00 on this same day, we head back to our rooms. After a person has had an exam a feeling of ecstacy overcomes the body. Happy that this drud- gery is over, one wants to speak of this to his friends. Unfortunately, our friends live clear across campus. With few places to meet, the 120 Black students head back to their rooms. Eve- rybody realizes that it’s too cold to go to the room of a friend only to find that he is on his way to yours. On this particular day, the person enters his room and puts on a little music for comfort. Predominately white education keeps us separate. In an institution where predominately white professors teach, what more can a Black student expect than a predominately white edu- cation. Confused by his own views, and those of the white world, the student has to be given more time to adjust. In his home he believes himself to be important. In his class he is just another Black face. The professors shout out libertarian views to social problems, but even a pure liberal knows it could never work. With enormous effort, the Black student strives to keep himself out of the educational process but feeds back all that this white man expect to hear. White students keep us separate. Stressing that he sees no difference in you, the next door white person tries to comfort us. Those whites who are concerned, seek the Black student out. It is at this time that our unity is immensely questioned. Everybody wants a friend, so we tend to lean towards these sympathetic whites. Slowly, we begin to unravel our inner-most selves. We try to accept the idea that someday things will get better. Our Black strengths begin to fail us, and we almost believe in universal brotherhood— until a stupid “cracker” makes some re- mark about our color. Keep in mind that someday our goals will be one in the same. We as Black students will extend our experiences (whatever they had been). Together we will strive to make what has always been a dream, during our university years, a factual reality. Together, the Black popu- lation at URI must restructure itself in such a way that no leakages of whiteness can ever seep in. All around us we see the white student manipulating his existence and we know that we have to do the same. We as “alone” Black students must attempt to reunite. As a unified Black mass, we do have power. Each of us must get involved in all that we, as Blacks, undertake. “The strongest Black man is he who stands amongst other Blacks.” Nancy Perry Intellectuals. Intellectuals . . . shielded by the golden wall Insidde the univuhsity the univuhsity Sit around on their spreading asses And get off on Their bad breath Toni Foxwcll Freedom Wail Our fathers Who were in slavery Blesse’d be Your names. May Africa survive; May your children live. Proud of the strength You have given. It aids us in our daily life and brings us all together in the face of hatred. Aid us in our rise by destroying corruption, for You are our Strength, and our Unity and our Glory. Amen by Thomas Nance Atiba HOUSING By Ev Short 64 “See that window up there on the third floor? . . . well half of that is my very own territory!” So you move into your own room a 2x4 cell-like struc- ture, in which will occur some of the most memorable times of your life— college career. Ah, dorm life . . . Oy vey, mama, the guys in my suite are real obliging; they kindly offered to take me up to a place called the Pub (have you heard of it?). Anyway we had a very exciting time. I even met some of the campus police. The boys were kind enough to give me a nice cold shower after I threw up over the balcony ... I wish I could remember more but I can’t from that point on. Possibly freshman year was the worst. Hopefully, things progress as the years pass. The youthful part of you still wants to do the crazy things you did in high school. And yet, the adult part of you keeps saying, ‘you’re in college now ... act it!’ Every day in a dorm is as carefully planned as an IBM computor and you carry out your tasks accord- ingly. Studying under a high intensity lamp, you must never use red ink (not commonly accepted). Make doubly sure your electric pencil sharpener is in good working condition. 65 c. margeson r. emerson a. ostrowsky c. margeson 66 The four walls of your room seem to shrink in closer and closer with each rain storm— and the rain storms at URI are never ending. And the drab, off white, peeling paint seems to become more ominous and less accept- able as the semester creeps by. Your laundry piles up, your wastebasket is over- flowing, your ashtray is stuffed with cigarrette butts, your albums are old and scratched and even your po- etry is becoming stale. Oh, mama . . . these trivial things about living in a dorm don’t bother me. Besides, even if I did want to move out, I couldn’t, for the housing contract stipu- lates that I must live here for a full year. Funny, I don’t remember reading that on the contract, do you? Anyway at least meals are great: we get steak with wine sauce, fish with wine sauce, hash with sauce of wine, ice cream with wine syrup— all good and kosher mama, so don’t worry. In many ways, dorm life at URI will never change. Pos- sibly because there are some things about youth that will live forever. Idealism the search for truth and a love for life have always been and will always be out- standing attributes possessed by the young. Music, parties, sex, romance, bull sessions, etc. are still apart of dorm living. Since the very beginnings of dormitory life, groups of girls have gathered together in each other’s rooms to “compare notes” about their latest love affairs. Guys in dorms such as Browning and Burnside have sat around television sets to watch hockey games practically since the day those dorms were built. While others in dorms like Adams and Bresseler (R.I.P.) have staged their own make- shift street hockey and basketball games, leaving dents, scratches and holes in the walls of their worn battered corri- dors and suites, as everlasting, universal symbol of the fact that there is a thin line between manhood and boyhood, left for residents of generations to come. Dorm life at URI, however has changed in astounding ways, notably, during the academic year 1972-73. Never be- fore until this year, had men and women lived together on the same floor, next door and across the hall from each other. Never before had a rather detailed publication called “The Birth Control Booklet” been paid for by and distributed amongst URI residents. Outsiders and parents have never been so angered and confused by the much publisized “go- ings-on” at the Kingston Campus. j. norris c. margeson The permanent encampmerit of a transient army . . . tenements to many and “home” to so few ... the Presi- dent’s Blue Ribbon Commission on the Quality of Life in Residence Halls . . . ecology meetings in Dorr Hall .... Gonnorhea testing kits . . . free coffee at Heat- hman ... a Hot dog stand in Adams . . . phone bills but “color-coordinated” phones . . . drug workshops in Ellery . . . Co-ed, finally a reality after many years of planning and hard work on the part of countless dedicated indi- viduals, affected two dorms this past year, Heathman and Barlow. Although there were many initial prob- lems, the idea has obviously been quite successful., for many more dorms will be co-ed next semester. The draw backs to co-ed living have been more nu- merous than many individuals expected. For instance, fondness for someone of the opposite sex who lives on the same floor can often be more of a terrible mistake than a love affair. For two people must see each other day in and day out, and things easily get monotonous routine and meaningless. Another thing one can not’ have half of the privacy one used to have in a single sex dorm. For people are in and out of each other’s rooms all day and every day. c. margeson 68 c. tohey a. ostrowsky c. margeson Just one advantage, however, far outweighs every draw back in the book. It is that members of the opposite sex, perhaps for the first time in the history of URI dorm life, have finally had the rare opportunity to get to know one another - without the old, familiar “sex object” hangups. Prior to co-ed, URI men were more or less forced to get to know URI women by asking them out. Rarely did a man go to see a woman at her dorm without the thought that with each visit there would be more of a chance for a relationship to develop. If a man did go to visit a woman for merely reasons of friendship, the woman, brainwashed by the usual campus social norms, would either cynically suspect or hopefully expect a “more than friends” relationship to form in the near future. These feelings of foreboding more often than not, re- sulted in a lack of confidence and ill feelings on the part of both sexes. j. norris j. mahoney Thanks to co-ed most residents are finding this lack of confidence dis- appearing. There is less of a sex hangup in most residents than there used to be. Men and Women are finding each other out; they are find- ing, much to their surprise that there are many kinds of people living at URI— not just two kinds male and female. Oddly enough, many brother sister relationships have been formed . . . “Mama, I’ve learned that I can love a girl without being in love with her . . . Mama? . . . Mama? . . . operator: I think the line went dead a. ostrowsky ... In all seriousness, however, no generation that has gone before can actually realize the phenomenon that co-ed living is. No one can— unless they experience it, the way it is now on college campuses. All the mistrust from outsiders, parents, the men who put Dr. Baum on the spot in a farce called the “morality hearing”— all their doubts can be under- stood— for they have unfortunately not been quite as lucky as we. Dorm life at URI will always be people living together, or trying to live together, in harmony amidst the confusion, the frustration, the laughs and the joys of college life. Changes like co-ed living are the result of what people living together in harmony will create with cooperation and determination, to make the campus community a better place to live in. ..Irving my son: Why don’t you come home? You missed your Uncle Sydney’s 47th Birthday last week. I know what it is— you don’t love your mother anymore. Are you a hippie, God Forbid? Are you sleeping with a girl? Such a bright boy, such good marks But if he doesn’t love his mother— a Bum as your father would say . . . aBUM. Come Home. Mama ... ah, dorm life. PROJECT ’70 by tom zorabedian 1. toney Project 70 . . . right, the story’s still the same: the one about how a few years ago a small group of students, in a revolutionary whim, thought that it might be a nice idea to have alittle more quality in their dorm-life experience, rather than being indiscriminately stuffed into their re- spective cement holes. Although the thought was not new, this particular handful of dissenters were stubborn, and successfully somehow managed (what was it— a fit of ad- ministrative leniencey) to work out with the T.L.C. of the Dean of Students Office a proposal for a new dorm-life ex- periment. Located in its concrete legacy known as Gorham Hall the results of the experiment have been a three year existence (hardly an empire) and a rather infamous but universal reputation as being “a living-learning commu- nity” ... or something Uke that Along with this has gone a universal misconception. 72 1. toney 1. toney In order to understand what Project 70 is like, one has to live in it. To understand it better, one has to work for it (which seems more difficult to accept) And so under the amorphic guise of a liv- ing-learning-loving, whatever, the quality of dorm life experience began to increase. Classes were taught in the Project on a more in- formal and participator y basis. People were becoming closer due partially to the fact that they were learning together as well as liv- ing together. Interpersonal relations between the sexes (pardon us legislators) became a healthier more natural kind of process In- volvement in dorm functions was at an all time high. And all was right with the world. Right? Wrong. Project 70 faced a stark reality all of its inhabitants were not as organic as hoped for. Charges of elitism were heard all ’round. If elitism means that a concerned zealous few take it upon themselves to control operations of something without, becasue the others were too apathetic to get involved on their own and the few thought that getting something done was better than doing noth- ing, the Project ’70 was guilty of the charge. Also, all of the classes weren’t evolving into orgasmic educational experiences. And to everyone’s shock, everyone didn’t help in carrying out all the dorm functions. And to the dismay of all, Gorham people demonstrated some of those nasty qualities that regular people demonstrate (how strange . . . ) And so Project 70 did not become . . . dare I say it ... a Utopian community.” And the beat goes on . . . No we’re not 250 groovies holding hands running across the quad shouting organic witticisms for educational reform. But we also realize that its difficult to function independantly of a quite es- tablished administrative system. What Project 70 has meant for many is a higher quality of living and education for part of their college experience. This reason alone, not to mention what it could become, is justification for its existence, continuance and support. 73 1. toney FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES by Carol Miele, Amy Kondon, and Connie De Santis t. nixon Freshman come to college with many expectations and opportunities to open them Among these opportunities exists the advantages of the Greek System. The Greek Sys- tem at the University of Rhode Island is composed of seventeen fraternities and nine sororities. Within each of these organizations there are common ties and interests which serve to strengthen the appeal of the individual houses to Freshmen and transfer students. The houses work under two governing bodies. Which act as the backbone to the Greek system. Fraternities work with the Inter-Fraternity Council and the sorori- ties with the Panhellenic Association In regard to sororities, freshmen girls are able to take full advantage of a rush pro- gram that is offered by each sorority. This rush program consists of six formal areas that acquaint freshmen girls with sororities. (Informal rush exists, also, whereby, any rushee may visit the houses of her choice without a formal invitation.) The six formal areas of rush are: Convocation, Round Robin, Theme Parties, Coke Parties, Formal Parties and Finally Bids Day. The convocation bring all freshmen and transfer girls together and gives them a broad view of the sororities. Round Robin is the day that all girls interested in rush visit the 9 sororities. By this time freshman girls begin to develop their opinions about each house. The theme party is where each house follows a specific theme and enter- tains the perspective members, with costumed skits and songs. Coke parties follow with a more informal air geared to developing friendships. Next is the formal party which is held two days before the Saturday that bids are given. This party presents an atmos- phere in which the serious aspect concerning the values of sisterhood are more pro- nounced. The last formal area of rush is Bid’s Day, when the girls wait anxiously for the bid of their choice. This day can be happy and joyful yet regretfully sad for others. 74 i. ostrowski Up to this point, all the houses shared a similar rush program; now its up to each individual house to present to their pledges a diversified pledge program which instills the distinct values of sisterhood. The basic concept of sororities is sisterhood, which offers each girl a mean- ingul way of existence. Sisterhood allows a girl committment and involvement with people that she has learned to be herself with. The Individuals within a sorority work together and share their ideas and experiences. Through a shar- ing of living conditions and personalities a sorority girls is helped to learn, to understand and grow as a person. A girl who joins a sorority is offered the security of friendships and the advantages of securing more permane nt and distinct relationships with other people. There are many happy and sad times in sorority life but the sad times are overcome by the greatest bond— FRIENDSHIP. Where else could you find someone who will always be there? Where else could you find someone to help you through the rough of school? Who else could you turn to when you need a shoulder to cry on? Where else could you find someone who really cares???? Where else other than a sorority do you have 60 friends that will always be there? A sorority offers new faces and new friends as the years go on. It is an ever continuing opportunity to meet and make new friends and to experience new ideas. Intellectual and social growth are always present. As an individual learns to live and interact within a group of diversified persons she can’t help but learn more about herself. Through a sharing of warmth, responsibility, personalities, knowledge, involvement and intellect a person participates in self growth. And that’s what a sorority is all about . . . r. levitin 75 a ostrowsky 77 a. ostrowsky 78 79 photos by r. emerson c. margeson UNIVERSITY COLLEGE by Tom Zorabediam On November 3, 1971, President Baum sent a proposal to the commissioner of education to inform him of what he called, . . probably the single most impor- tant item ... yet presented to the Board of Regents, the item was entitled ‘Author- ity to Establish a University College’ ”. And so after extensive work by the Self-Study Steering Committee, the University was granted the right to establish an eighth undergraduate college, a non-faculty, non-curriculum structure designed to improve the quality of Freshman and Soph- omore education— University College. Beginning with the class that entered in September 1972, all freshmen admitted to the University will be admitted to the new University College. And its first year of operation has witnessed a smashing success. University college has no faculty, only advisors, and its purpose basically is to allow an incoming freshman a period of two years to grow and experience different academic areas before choosing a major field of study. No longer are freshmen rejected for admission to their chosen college because the enrollment quota is filled. No longer does a rejected future English major receive a letter encouraging him to apply to Pharmacy, because there might be room there. And no longer does a student have to hassle with inter-college redtape in order to enter a new college. Freshmen are assigned advisors within their academic preference, if they have one, but students have the option to see any advisor they desire as all the advisers have designated hours in their offices at Roosevelt Hall (which also avoids the fa- miliar ritual of hopping all over campus to see your advisor— a custom that upper classmen still atune to.). The new college is based on the philosophy that seniors in high school shouldn’t be forced to have definite formulated goals concerning their undergraduate aca- demic years. Under the direction of Dean Bernice Lott. University College has al- lowed the students to experience and experiment within the total academic frame- work and to leam in an environment free of some of the previous bonds the educational bureaucracy has presented. Also the Daily and casual student-faculty interaction which UC facilitates has al- ready created for some freshmen a communication process unbeknown to many up- perclassmen. The unanimous consensus is that University College has meant for most of the people in it a richer experience— both academically and socially. SEX INFORMATION CENTER by Barbara Bland This sex information center has been set up by students of the University of Rhode Island for students and other community members alike. Our purpose is to give general information and education to any- one desiring answers. All discussions held will be confidential. Our main objective is to help people leam about their sexuality. We are located at Davis Hall. 4th floor, and you can call or drop in anytime. Since we are a new organization the hours are not defmate but we do plan on being open all days, nights and weekends. Any problem with pregnancy, VD or birth control will be handled and referrals can be made. A library is being set up for your use with books pamphlets and other materials to be available. Since we are a student organization we would like any suggestions you may have so that we can serve you better. Also we would like to have you join us. Training sessions will be given throughout the year for new mem- bers. Hope to see you soon.” j. mahoney ATHLETIC r. cmerson ENDEAVOURS 81 FOOTBALL r. emerson The 1972 football season was both strange, and somewhat disappointing. Al- though the Rams ended up 3-7 overall, and in the Yankee Conference cellar with an 0-5 mark, there seems to be hope for the future. URI opened at home on Sept. 10 by defeating Hampton Institute, 27-0. It was the first night game ever played at Meade Field, and Rhody’s earliest opener ever. The Rams followed it up with another win at home two weeks later, dumping North- eastern 27-7. Trailing 21-0 at the half, the Rams fought back to defeat arch-rival Brown, 21-17, as senior Grant “Buddy” Denniston scored the winning touchdown on an 82 yard punt return in the game’s waning moments. Then the Rams lost their last seven games. They lost at Maine, 10-7, in the rain and mud. The Homecoming Tilt was lost to Vermont, 14-13, as the Rams had a two- point conversion nullified by a penalty after scoring a touch down late in the game. In the last home game of the year, Massachusetts, eventual Conference and Boardwalk Bowl Champion, romped, 42-7. Rhody then lost on the road to Boston University, 31-13; New Hampshire, 14-10; Temple, 22-0 and Connecticut, 42-21. All of the lo sses except Temple and BU were within the Conference. The Rams did not really play bad football. There were only seven seniors on the squad, so their own youth and inexperience often did the Rams in. They had 39 turnovers in 10 games and many costly penalties. Offensively, Coach Jack Gregory’s squad was paced by the rushing of Juniors Danny Weed and Sylvester “Molly” McGee, the receptions of Denniston and the passing of sophomore Paul Ryan. Defensively, it was Captain Steve Quinn and Bob Linder, both seniors, and juniors Steve Garafalo and Younis Zubchevich. Linder was named first team All-Yankee Conference, while Henry Mill, Ray Braszo, and Steve Garafalo were second team choices. Hill also made first team UPI All-New England. With the experience gained this year, the Rams look to a good season on the grid- iron in 1973, in a campaign guaranteed to be a milestone in Rhody History, if for no other reason than the fact that the Rams will play a Thanksgiving tilt against a team of U.S. Air Force All-Stars in Frankfurt, Germany. It will be the first time ever— an American College football team has played on the European continent. 82 r. emerson 83 r. emerson The 1972-73 URI basketball season started out with high hopes and much prom- ise, but degenerated into a final overall record record of 7-18, one of the worst in the school’s history. The Rams had been defending Yankee Conference champions, but this time around finished in fourth place with a dismal 5-6 mark. Midway during the season, Head Coach Tom Carmody resigned. He had been on the last year of a two year contract. The target of much pressure and abuse, he fi- nally succumbed. The program was not where the powers that be wished it, but some of the factors had been out of Carmody’s hands. His five-year record at URI was 58-71. Carmody’s successor was named in March amid much hoopla. After almost a month of rumor, it became fact, Jack Kraft, the highly successful Villanova mentor was taking over at Kingston. 84 r. emerson frhe Rams started out well enough, taking Brown in the season opener, 91-81. But then came losses to Boston College, 85-75, Massachusetts, 85-73, and St. Johns 85- 75, before the Rams dumped Vermont, 78-63. Then came another losing streak, to Manhattan, 57-47, Maine, 76-69, St. Joseph, 89-64, Georgia, 70-62-both in the Quaker CITY Tourney at Christmas-and Provi- dence College, 79-59. After dumping Maine, 86-64, and Vermont, 91-62, the Rams lost to Connecticut, 74-72. Carmody announced his retirement, effective at the season’s end. The Rams countered by dumping Fordham, 92-79. URI then lost to two nationally-rated teams, Jacksonville, 96-83 and Oral Rob- erts, 95-93. After beating New Hampshire, 95-79, it was another loss to nationally rated PC, 102-81. After edging UNH, 67-59, URI ended the season with a six game loss streak, to UMass, 65-63, Temple, 93-80, UConn, 91-77, BU in overtime, 86-82, Holy Cross, 119-117 and Brow, 71-59. The Ram cagers had talent, but internal problems left over from the previous sea- son took their toll. The tone for the season was set early, and could not be reversed. The only shining light was the performance of senior Co-Captain Steve Rowell. URI’s leading scorer in 19 games, he average 22.9 points per game. He was named to the All Yankee Conference, AP All New England, UPI All New England and National Association of Basketball Coaches District One first teams. He was the Yankee Conference’s leading scorer and the loop’s Player-of-the-Year. “Rowser was an eighth round draft choice of the National Basketball Association’s 1972-73 Champion New York Knickerbockers, but has decided to play professionally in France next year. Senior forward Rob Young scored at a 17.2 clip, and led the club in rebound- ing. Also playing large roles were senior Co-Captain Abu Bakr, seniors Tom Barao, Tom Leone and John Morely, junior Joe Charles, sophomores Jerry Minetti and Larry Levane, and freshman Kevin Winch. The Rams set a new school record for the team freethrow percentage at .773, good for third nationally in this category. The sub-varsity offered some bright prospects in Nelson Lopes, Randy Hughes, Carlton Smith and Brian Sullivan, as they ended up 12-4 on the season. r. emerson r. emerson j. mahoney r. emerson AN INTERVIEW WITH TOM CARMODY Thomas M. “Tom” Carmody resigned as URI’s head basketball coach mid-way through the 1972- 73 season. The decision came Jan. 25, 1973, five days after the Rams had lost a two-point heart- breaker to Conneticut. At the same time, Rhody had a 4-9 record. They were to finish the season at 7-18. Carmody’s resignation became effective April 30, when his two year contract expired. Jack Kraft of Villanova was named as his successor. Although his five year record at Rhody was 58- 71, Carmody had worked tirelessly to try and rebuild the school’s basketball program. The man had class, and deserved a better fate. Some of the factors integral to making URI a national basket- ball power had been out of his control But he was the scapegoat, as is often the case in the world of sports. In 1968-69, Carmody’s first season at Kingston, he had little talent to work with. The season started off badly. And then, just as the Rams started to jell, Claude English and Eddie Molloy, two starters were injured. Still, Rhody closed fast to end up 10-15. In 1969-70, Rhody had an experienced, tal- ented, exciting team. The rams were a sure bet to win 20 games and go to the NIT the way the first half of the season played. But again English was struck down with an injury. Rhody played and fell apart to finish up 16-10. In 1970-71, the Rams did not have much talent, but a very demanding schedule. They ended up at 10-17. Yet no one cared, everyone was looking to next year.. “I was happy for the better part of my tenure. I enjoyed my relationships with the overall URI community. At Keaney Gym, I came to school, not to work.” He continued, “Basketball is a game played by young men and should be treated as such, not like a business as it is at some schools. I treated it in this respect, and that was important to me. “The primary function of a college player is to get his degree. Of a positive nature, all of my play- ers, except one, who stayed at URI for all of their playing eligibility, have or will graduate. This is important to me.” Carmody continued, “My first objective was to win the Yankee Conference as many times as pos- sible, for if you are in a conference, that should be your primary objective. And here we did not have a bad record, one crown, two seconds and a third.” Carmody will leave coaching for good. He has received many lucrative offers in the business world, and will choose among them. Having de- veloped a liking for t he state of Rhode Island, he will continue to reside in Narragansett, with his wife and two children. Those that took the time to get to know Tom Carmody while he was at URI will miss him. He was that kind of man. There is more to a man’s relationships with his fellow man than the final score of an athletic event. The 1971-72 season would be different. Laden with veterans and five high-touted transfers, great things were expected of the Rams. Yet, the Rams ended up a disappointing 15-11, as internal havoc reigned at all levels of the URI basketball family. The pressure, and in some cases abuse, was just too much for those involved to cope with. In the 1972-73 season, the fruits of Carmody’s labors were to have been realized. Although 15-11 the previous year, the Rams had finished fast, winning their last five games and taking the Yan- 87 kee Conference Crown. The bulk of that group was back, plus several impressive additions. But again it was a case of internal turmoil, only compounded. Finally the pressure became too great, Carmody saw the handwriting on the wall and he called his own shot— he resigned. Often the target of criticism at URI Carmody’s era still produced many good moments, such as the sweep of Connecticut in 1970-71 and 1971-72, and a win over nationally-rated Duquesne in 1971-72. He brought about a maturation as a player in John Fultz, and brought many exciting ballplayers to Kingston, such as English, Steve Rowell, Nate Adger, Dwight, Phil Hickson, Rob Young and Abu Bakr. Carmody was personable, receptive to students, a man of morals. He feels the keys to success in life are loyalty, enthusiasm effort and a belief in God, In some ways he was too nice. Every season Carmody had three objectives: to win the Yankee Conference, to win a majority of non-conference games, and to go to a post season tournament. Carmody said, “If one and two are achieved,, three will come about.” Carmody had been an assistant at Duke during their glory years, prior to coming to Kingston. He was hired to put URI in the national limelight. He did not achieve those ends. In some respects he leaves URI reightfully bitter, but for the most part claims it was a positive experience. Carmody said, “I don’t regret coming to Rhode Island. I would come again if I had to do it over. coach jack kraft 88 r. emerson r. sherwin The 1972-73 wrestling season had the URI grapple rs vaulting themslves onto the scene as both a New England and Eastern power to be reckoned with. Under youth- ful first year coach A1 Nero, the Rams compiled a 10-2 record in dual competition, the best in the school’s history, captured the Yankee Conference crown, came in sec- ond in New England, and sent four entrants to the NCAAs. In the season opener, URI lost to nationally rated Northern Illinois, 34-6, in a contest that was much closer than the final score would indicate. And then the Rams went on a streak, defeating Tufts, 51-0, Brown, 40-0, Central Connecticut, 21-12, Connecticut 51-0, Hartford, 49-6, Columbia, 21-18, Harvard, 28-12, Dartmouth, 30-14, and Boston College, 37-9. In the first ever Yankee Conference Championships held here at Keaney gym, Rhody amassed 105 points and four individual titles to take the crown. Massachu- setts was second at 92Vi points and Boston University third with 88Vi. Rhody’s win- ners were freshman Scott Pucino, 126-pound class, junior captain Joe Savino at 134, junior Jim Urquhart at 167 and sophomore Stu Horowitz at 177. The competition was marred by an eye injury to URI heavyweight Jim Snead, knocking him out of action for the rest of the season. Rhody then had their dual competition streak snapped by BU, 21-19. They fol- lowed by crushing New Hampshire, 51-3. In the New England championships at Amherst, URI came in a heartbreaking second to UMass 89!6-79Vi. Pucino, Horowitz and Urquhart took titles in their weight classes, as well as Greg Gamon in the 150 lb. division. Horowitz had been a defending New England champion. Nero was named New England Coach of the Year. These four then were off to the NCAA championships at the University of Wash- ington. Pucino, Urquhart and Gamon all lost in the first round, but Horowitz made it all the way to the quater finals, winning two matches before being eliminated. Others performing well throughout the season were Richard Adham, Read Cal- derone, John Cunningham, Jon Regini, John Richard, William Sargent, Erick Schoedell, Joe Stasick and Gary Thunnell. The Ram wrestlers were a hardworking, dedicated, close-knit group. With vir- tually the entire aquad back, the Rams should continue to be a power. 89 r. emerson 90 Although the 1972-73 indoor track season was the 72nd in URI history, it still produced two firsts, after a 77-32 loss at Boston College in the season opener, the Rams returned to Kingston for the first home meet in the school’s history. Utilizing the new “bubble” next to Keaney Gym, URI had purchased Dart- mouth’s old indoor track and installed it. In that initial home meet, URI lost to Con- necticut 53 ' 2-44 l 2, but topped Holy Cross’ 39-point total. At the dedication ceremo- nies came the other first, the announcement that a URI Track Club had been formed and that they had started the Fred D. Tootell Memorial Scholarship Fund for URI tracksters. URI then lost on the road to Dartmouth, 75-43 and Northeastern, 93-16, to finish the season with a 1-4 record in dual competition. The Rams finished the season by competing in the Yankee Conference Cham- pionships, finishing fifth and in the New Englands, finishing far back. Outstanding for Coach Tom Russell’s squad were senior Captain Jeff Carson, long-jump; sophomore Bill Baptista in the 600; freshman Bill Jerrow and Mark MacCracken in the pole vault; junior Tom Grundy, two mile run and four hurdles— Freshmen Scott Randall and Rete Pohlot and sophomores Bob McMahon and Phil Sirois. INDOOR TRACK Although only recording a 1-4 mark in dual competition, outstanding performances by various individuals made the 1973 spring outdoor track season a relatively successful one. After having their opener with Coonecticut rained out, the Rams lost to Northeastern, last year’s New England champion, 93-56. UR1 then took part in the Boston College Relays, finishing tenth with 15 ' A points. URI then fel short in a bid to upset powerful Brown, losing a heartbreaker, 83-71. After again sponsoring the always popular R.I. Interscholastic Track Meet at Kingston, Coach Tom Russell’s charged competed in a triangular meet, scoring 43 points to Massachusetts’ 89 and Boston College’s 60. The Rams the finished third in the Yankee Con- ference championships with 36 points, taking three first places in the process. The season ended with an 18 point total in the New Englands, good for eighth place. Rhody’s strong points all season were the fresh- man pole vault duo of Bill Jerrow and Mark Mac- Cracken, who both cleared 15 feet on occasion, and senior Henry Santangini and sophomore Dom Iannetta in the javelin. Scott Randall in the 120-high hurdles, and Alden Miner in the 880, both freshmen, also consistently placed high in competition. merguerian w. merguerian t. merguerian Plagued by inexperience, especially in the pitching department, the 1973 baseball team struggled to a 6-14 over-all record, 2-6 in the Yankee Conference. Coach John Norris had only six seniors among his total of eight re- turning lettermen to draw on for the heart of the squad. Virtually the entire pitching staff was made up of freshmen and sophomores and the Rams were often simply in over their heads, although they were a scrappy group, and gave their all. Yet there seems to be hope for the fu- ture with the experience gained this time around by the bulk of the team. Rhody started the season with a swing through the metropolitan New York area over spring vacation. After dropping their opener to St. Johns, 7-2, the Rams came back to dump Upsala, 8-2. Then came a four game tailspin, as URI lost to Fordham, 9-4; Seton Hall, 5-0; Bridgeport, 5-3; Fairfield, 5-1. The Rams then dropped a doubleheader to Connecticut, 3-2 and 10-5. After having a double header with Holy Cross cancelled due to rain, URI experience the high point of the season, upsetting Brown in a twin- bill, 3-2 and 1-0. The Rams then continued their modest win streak by edging Boston College, 6-5. Then came the eventual losses to Yankee Conference champion Mas- sachusetts, 7-0 and 2-0, and a loss to Northeastern, 9-2. After splitting a doubleheader with New Hampshire, losing 6-2, and winning the night- cap, 4-3, Rhody then dropped both ends of a twinbill to New England powerhouse Providence, 6-3 and 7-0. URI ended the season with a split of a doubleheader with Maine, winning 5-4 and dropping the season fi- nale, 12-2. Rhody was .paced throughout the season by senior Co-Captain Rick Carroll, who batted at a .307 clip, followed by senior Jerry Lemer’s . 280. Tom Wasko, the other co-captain and Larry Gallo, both seniors also had fairly good years. Freshman Ed Zabilski was the Ram’s most successful pitcher with a 3-3 mark. BASEBALL r. izzo For the URI soccer team, 1972 was probably the best season in the history of the sport at Kingston, as the Rams compiled a 6-5-1 overall record, cap- tured their first outright Yankee Conference crown ever with a 4-1-1 record and appeared in the NCAA tournament for the first time. The Rams started fast. In their opener at Bridgeport, they lost to the nation- ally rated Purple Knights, 1-0, on a goal in the games waning moments. The Rams then grabbed an important 3-2 Conference win in the rain and mud at Maine, but lost the Services of junior fullback Pete Schneider with a broken leg. Next came a 3-1 loss to nationally rated Brown, a 6-2 Conference win over Vermont, and in still another match with a nationally rated foe, a loss to Long Island University, 3-1. Rhody then downed Massachusetts in a Conference match, 4-2. The Rams were then shocked with a Conference loss to Boston University, 3-2, but came back to dump an undefeated Providence College, 7-3, and were tied by Conference co-power New Hampshire, 1-1. After dumping Boston College, 3-2, the whole season came down to the last game at Storrs with Connecticut. The winner took the Conference crown. Rhody won going away, 5-1. Both URI and UConn received NCAA bids. But Rhody drew the tougher assignment, having to face Harvard at Cam- bridge. The Crimson were ranked number one in New England and number three in the nation. The Rams played their hearts out, before losing, 1-0, on a disputed goal in the last five minutes of play. Coach Geza Henni’s squad was paced by senior Co-Captain Luis Carvalho. Carvalho scored 18 points on 15 goals and three assists. He twice scored four goals in one game. He shattered all of URI’s individual marks, and led the Conference in scoring as well. Also playing integral parts were sophomore goalie Kevin Daly, who had a goals against average of 1.91 and 200 saves, liev Knutsen, Co-captain Bobby Joe Hooks, Desi Vidal, Don Gillmore and Vic Gasper. Rhody’s 33 goals on the season were a new URI record. 94 SOCCER 95 The 1973 sailing team had another successful spring season this time around. The’ only sour note was that Coach Ned Cas- well, who had guided the sport here at Kingston from club to nationally recog- nized varsity status, an- nounced his retirement at the end of the season for personal and business rea- sons after ten years at the job. After fairing well in the Admiral Moore Trophy competition, the Rams came in second in the Bos- ton Dighy Club Cup. 96 URI then took a regatta at the Coast Guard, won their own URI Invitational and finished third in the Geiger Trophy. Next the Rams took a fifth in the Friis Trophy, and ended the season with a sixth in the New Eng- lands. The Rams had also qualified for the North American Sloop Cham- pionships in Texas, but could not go due to a lack of funds. Skippers Dave McClintock, Ken Legler and John Hayes led the way for Rhody throughout the year. 97 98 j. mahoney SWIMMING A new era in URI athletics occured when URI fielded a swimming team for the first time during the 1972-73 winter season. The Ram mermen closed fast, winning four of their last five dual meets, to end up with a 4- 3 overall record. The Rams lost their first two, to New Hampshire, 68-45, and Bidewater, 65-48 Af- ter sinking Southeastern Massachusetts, 80- 30, the Rams competed in the Yankee Con- ference championships, finishing last. But the youthful Rams were learning. They downed Holy Cross, 74-36, lost to Mas- sachusetts, 80-33, and downed Boston Col- lege, 75-29. After faring poorly in the New England , URI defeated Bryant, 76-34. The bulk of Coach Michael Westkott’s squad was made up of freshmen and soph- omores. Although poorly funded, and facing a small schedule due to the last minute deci- sion to enter the ’72-73 season on a varsity basis rather than a club again, they per- formed well. Many Tootell Pool records were broken. Senior Mike Maloney and Junior— captain Pete Larson were the most outstanding. The pools in the new Tootell Center should be the scene of many URI victories in the future. r. izzo c. friend CROSS COUNTRY GOLF INTERMURALS Coach Tom Russell’s cross-country team had one of the best seasons in the history of the sport at URI, compiling a 1972 record of 7-3 in dual competition, taking second place in the Yankee Conference., and sixth in the New Englands. The Rams took the season opener, downing Keene State, 15-42. Then came a loss to North- eastern, 27-30. The Rams then split a triangular meet, defeating New Hampshire, 15-48 and losing to Dartmouth, 26-31. A four team meet gave the Rams two more wins, as they downed Brown 47- 62 and Bryant 47-1 17, but lost to Providence Col- lege, 21-47. Rhody then took their next three meets, beating Fordham, 26-29, Massachusetts, 19-41 and Holy Cross, 25-30. The Rams then came in a heart- breaking second to UMass in the Conference championships, 34-42, and sixth in the New Eng- land championships. Several URI runners also competed in the IC4As, but finished far back. The squad was paced by Captain John Bessette, Tom Grundy, by far Rhody’s best and most con- sistent runner, Dick Shabowsky, Paul Piliero, Mike Notini, Pete Pohlot and John McLaughlin. With the bulk of this group returning, URI can look to continued harrier success in 1973. The golf team finished at a disappointing 6-6 in dual competition, and last in the Yankee Conference championships. The Rams had been defending league titlists. Winning their opener from Hartford, 6-1, and Trinity, 4-3, in a triangular affair, URI split their next time out, beating Coast Guard 4-3, and losing to Massachusetts, 5-2. Next came four more losses, to Providence, 4-3, and Brown, 6-1, in an affair for the state title, and to Connecticut, 4-3, and Maine, 4 Vi- 2 l A in another triangular match. Then came the horrendous sixth place finish in the Yankee championships. After another loss to UMass, this time in medal play, 471-501, the Rams finished in the middle of a large field in the New Englands. URI then won the last three, all in medal play, New Hampshire, 500-519, and a triangular af- fair over Holy Cross, 411-412, and Amherst, 41 1-423. Coach Brit Piez’s squad was paced by senior captain Ron Raposa and Junior Gary Reynolds. Event University Champion Touch Football Phi Gamma Delta Extra Point Place Kicking Browning Hall Cross Country Bressler Hall Swimming and Diving Sigma Nu Basketball Theta Chi Basketball Foul Shooting Chi Phi Volleyball Bradley’s Bombers Wrestling Independents Badminton Singles Masters of Business Administration Badminton Doubles Masters of Business Administration Golf Phi Gamma Delta Tennis Singles Phi Gamma Delta Tennis Doubles Phi Gamma Delta Bowling Phi Kappa Psi Softball Phi Mu Delta Track and Field Phi Mu Delta Overall 1972-73 University Intramural Champion; Phi Gamma Delta TENNIS The 1973 tennis team ended up with a respect- able 4-3 mark in dual competition, and second in the Yankee Conference championships under first year Coach Leo O’Donnell. Losing their opener to eventual Yankee cham- pion Massachusetts, 8-1, the Rams then downed Providence, 9-0, and Connecticut, 6-3, before coming up with three singles winners in the two day competition for the Yankee crown. URI then lost to Brown, 9-0; beat New Hamp- shire, 6-3; lost to Boston College, 6-3 and defeated Trinity, 5-4. Rhody ended the season with a 16th place finish in the New England championships, but were awarded the tournaments good sports- manship trophy. Rhody was paced all season by seniors Gary D’Ambra, Ken Luba, Len Moskowitz, Steve Gor- man and Arthur Kirsch and sophomore Dale Grossman. 101 t. nixon A DAY IN THE LIFE OF A URI STUDENT j. mahoney OK“! it ' s your turn now.” Pick one from column B and two from Column C. Oh It’s Astronomy! Roll the dice, a four. Four exams and one final. Move five spaces from Quin to Ballentine. Land on Ac- counting. Debit one turn. Pick again from column A. English. Move seven spaces to Independence and read six short stories. Pick again. You need twelve more credits to graduate. Pick your choice of elec- tives. Move seven spaces to quadrangle. Pick your diploma on the finish line You lose. r. sherwin r. sherwin I r. sherwin . r. sherwin nixon You know you ' re bored when . . . ■ . . you look through the Cigar again to see what you’ve missed the first time through. . . . you count the bells from Davis Tower to see if you have the right time. . . . you find yourself reading the cornerstones on the quad buildings. . . . you take route one up to Providence. . . . you go through all your back issues of Cigars to cut out all the coupons for Campus and Pier Cinemas. . . . you go up to the library to read a magazine. . . . you call up WRIU request a song and dedicate it to yourself. . . . you write down a list of all the concerts you’ve seen at URI . . . you type your class notes. . . . yo u watch the people bowling in the Union. . . .you look up everyone you know in the phone book and try guessing their majors . . . you wake up in class and find that everyone has already left . . . you go up to Midland Mall to see the new displays . . . you get your teeth cleaned at the Dental Hygeine Center. . . . you ask the old lady at the Greeks to serve you a cup of coffee. . . . you go up to the union on a Tuesday Night to see what’s doing . . . your friends come up for the weekend and you take them on a tour of campus you read these all again o R E 0 ti W Q 0 £ w d h d g d. lew ■ •] H 0 2 S3 i ) CHANGE They always said we were in a state of constant change. The A P and the Wakefield Mall, Renaldi’s Bakery and Richie’s Bargains. University College and the com- pletion of Fine Arts. The activist movement and Friday night in the Union. Biological Sciences and Chafee. The parking problem and no priori tals. Getting high without shoving a towel under the door. Jocks, freaks, hippies, flower chil- dren, radicals, SDS. Panty raids and Union dances. Miss Pepsi Cola. Patched jeans and workshirts and headbands. They were right. 1. toney COMMUNITY Ten thousand of us. Jeans and workshirts Long hair, cramming for tests. Becoming upset. Drinking, smoking, joking. Schedules, books to buy, classes to sit Through. Pressure, always things we gotta do. To exist within this system Of a four-year kid paradise community. Together, we’ve learnt to cope with this transiet reality. Together, now separated, we ven- ture the real world: p. gilmette Days I am drifted through the current Of a stream in ugly mud As the rocks say “Memorize those verbs Integrate this formula” So I am swept a little further In such an endless trip. I am drifted through the current Passing the dictators of my fate As the rocks say “You need another credit Did you get your three-o” So I am swept a little further In such an endless trip. I stop to rest on this lillipad As I see the others of existence Living to live Able to live Then I wonder that I am merely drifting through the current Of a stream in ugly mud As the Big Stone says “You will be rich someday if you Play the game well” So the current catches me up And brings me down A Y S I N I N r. leviton m 0 O c. margeson Ganset, Bonnet Scarborough Down the line I gotta go. Help me Carter, Lila Delman To find a place I can live in Half hour earlier I’ll awake To make the trip on 138. For all my meals I’ll have to shop Almac’s. A P, or Stop Shop. Oh, the money that will be spent Food bills, gas bills and monthly rent. But oh, what incentive to go to campus The rain the snow will surely prevent us Who cares though, things will be fine . . . With the fun and freedom of living down the line. sopers, speeders, wacky weed and acid we’ve learnt the way to make life more placid when school and fun seem to have clashed always we’ll opt for getting smashed. g. zeeke 0 w N T H E L 1 N E In four years we’ve seen the emergence of all sorts of drugs on campus. Pot was here before we were, and in our sophomore year we saw those we called freaks, then doing a tab they called sunshine. Sopers began to get downed in startling quantities when we were juniors. And now, we think we’ve seen everything. We’ve seen our best friend’s friend’s friend get busted for a couple of joints or a few hits of speed. We’ve seen paranoia infest our parties down the line when neighbors threatened to call the cops. We’ve seen the days when we secured towels under the doorways to prevent smoke from leaking out. We’ve seen the days when it was cool to walk down the hall and smoke a joint. We’ve seen a WRIU disc jockey obstruct a drug bust on campus. We’ve watched ourselves change into a life encircled by drugs. Whether we opted to stay straight do drugs or exist somewhere in between, there’s no denying we’ve lived four years under a powerful influence they call “the drug culture”. 0 0 Inflation ... a 3.0, 20 hellos in the Rams Den, an “A”, a com- pliment on a new shirt, your name in the Cigar, copping great dope no one else has got, scoring at the Pub, buying a “73 Firebird, gradu- ating with distinction. Deflation . . . probation, walk- ing through the Rams Den unno- ticed, an “F”, a snicker at your new shirt, getting caught, a Satur- day night with no one there. s c A P E b. levin 118 1. toney 1. toney 1. toney 121 r. sherwin 123 CO G 2 M R I Will you wonder what ever happened to that guy whose face you always saw smiling up the elephant walk? And what about your freshman roomate? Will you what became of that friend down the hall who was great in Chem Lab you never returned his notes. And that first friend who turned you on to the Dead? And philosophy and dope? Will you still remember that first heavy rap you had very late at night With the person you swore you ' d never forget as long as you lived? As life moves on they dwindle in superfaded time I wonder will they remember me? As I too, evaporate from the memories of theirs. c. margeson 127 j. noi kj jd 5d W . . . sitting in the Rams Den with a cigarette and your second ice cream cone, watching people walk through the door. t. nixon A K I N G I T . . . Making it is getting into a SEC concert free through the back door. ■ . . Making it is running around Ed- wards Auditorium in search of a bath- room and reaching it just in time. . . . Making it is being able to say: " I know half the people in the Rams Den today” ■ . . Making it is knowing five different parties in Bonnet alone and two in Har- bor Island all the same night. . . . Making it is getting out of your housing contract in December . . . Making it is going through registration without any drop and Add forms. . . . Making it is having a sufficient stash of speed during finals time. . . . Making it is getting a job when you get out of college. Adding a little diversity to the Kingston Campus are twenty some odd per cent of us who come from other states. We came maybe in search of a nice little college in the country, that quaint New Eng- land college we dreamed of We came before we’d ever seen a Rhode Islander and once having sized him up, called him a Rhod y. We came before we re- alized that Rhode Island is more than the smallest state in the union, and once having sized it up, real- ized that it wasn’t too difficult to learn your way around the whole state in no time. We came here and realized things were different. After all, what did a grinder mean to us before URI? Or a cabinet? Or bell bottoms that went out of style three years ago? And that weird way of saying “r’s”: when words like part become pot. And no matter if we are leaving Rhode Island for- ever or never, we’ll never be able to shake that cher- ished bit of Rhodyburger instilled in each of us. Its become a new way of life for us at URI since the majority age was lowered to 18 last year. Long late Friday afternoon lines outside the Pub, trying to sneak in the North Rams Den on Saturday night, having a pitcher of dark on a Tuesday in the Cup Room. It used to mean a trek down to the Willow’s, Iggy’s, Ocean Vue, CAESAR’s or the Boh Vue for a few beers. But although those places still attract the masses, you can’t beat the ’ol Union for con- venience, can you? 1 I E N Hi! How’re ya doing? OK. What ' s up? Noth- ing much! What ' s up with you? Oh . . . noth- ing much. How’s everything doing? OK I guess. How are things doin ’ with you? OK I guess? So .. . ughh . . . what ' re ya doin’ now? Cutting my 1:00 o’clock, hahahhahaha Yeah, that’s right? So ' m I. Wow. So, ughhh, see ya later. Yeah see ya later! j. norris 138 nit t».,t That boy over there through a wisp of smoke t . nixor Laughs at the joke Of the girl who blushes and rushes to explain why the whole thing was funny in the first place. That frizzy haired girl in a self-conscious mood Drops a piece of food On the table that hides and confides to us the fact that the legs behind it have a hole in one stocking. That boy who calls himself a freak once feared they’d all mock his beard With the strangled red mop on his unkept wrinkled work shirt atop his too-short-bell-bottoms. That bunch of girls with one common stare Focussing on the cute jock who wouldn’t dare To return the interested gaze through the maze of plastic beings since they aren’t worth it anyhow That straight neck tied teacher sits down in a start Realizing that his mind is apart From the rest of this tundra who wonder why the hell a teacher should intrude in their special place. A million people here They don’t dare to care About the me I’ve had to live with all these years A single person here They wouldn’t glow to know That I am not merely a very short girl With long blond hair. b. rock How unfortunate The race of students declare themselves Higher than animals But are no more higher than Pavlov’s dog that comprehend the minute hand and are triggered off to race the other students off to class hear a bell and move from the chairs in back of them see night’s darkness and go to bed. Conditioned by exterior stimuli stimulating interior motives which, by all right, as we like to think, motivate interiorally It would be a progression, to regress backwardly. Being triggered to eat by a growling stomach to sleep by a tired body to go by want to leave. A steel mechanism, by society’s right Tells me that I am late To sit and copy some chemical equilibrium problems off an overhead projector which I’ll have to memorize to pass a test so I’ll pass Chemistry and pass my life away abiding the man made dictators of our lives. Rather my inborn mechanism by my own right Tells me that I’m not late for anything To sit and copy some cerebral equilibrium problems off an inside head projecting thoughts that might be an answer to live this day so I’ll live my life and live my passing on the Earth abiding only my self existence. But it’s unfortunate It’s impossible So I leave for my 11 o’clock class. I M E 142 j. norris c. margeson j. nort O 2 ostrowsky 77 Of d 2 H B M H 147 r. emeison 149 G H W 2 0 O u T H While we were young, we wished to old. Now that we ' re old, we wish to be young, While girls are still called girls Boys are now guys. We used to call ourselves kids. “Lots of kids in the Union today.” we’d say Now all of a sudden we’re people We’re too old for adolescence Too young for adulthood. We glimpse back at life, sentimentally all 22 years of it. And we feel old We glimpse ahead at life so hopefully all ? years of it And we feel so young We’ve lived with youth for what seems forever Attached to youth we’re afraid to kick it into memory. If vjr mm |U ..h I I A MOMENT IN THE LIFE OF A URI STUDENT 151 photos by tom nixon. RENAISSANCE GALLERY 73 Jerry Zeeke 153 J. James Mahoney 154 Jerry Zeeke J. James Mahoney 155 Tom Nixon 156 Rob Sherwin Harry Leibowitz 157 Tom Nixon 158 Tom Nixon 159 Rob Sherwin 160 Rob Sherwin 161 Jerry Zeeke 162 Avi Ostrowsky 163 Brian Rock J. James Mahoney 164 Rob Sherwin Rob Sherwin 165 J. James Mahoney J. James Mahoney 166 Linnea Toney 167 Avi Ostrowsky 168 Tom Nixon Robert Emerson 169 Tom Nixon Linnea Toney 170 Gerry Zeeke Avi Ostrowsky Rick Friday 171 Rob Sherwin Avi Ostrowsky 172 Tom Nixon 173 Avi Ostrowsky Rob Sherwin 174 J. G. Paroline Brian Rock 175 Anonymous 176 J. G. Paroline 177 Bob Emerson 178 Thomas O’Rourke J. G. Paroline 179 Brian Rock 180 Brian Rock Donald Lew 181 Joe Norris 182 Linnea Toney 183 Rob Sherwin 184 Rob Sherwin 185 Charles Margeson 186 J. James Mahoney 187 Susan Smith 188 Linnea Toney 189 Linnea Toney 190 Brian Rock Linnea Toney 191 Bob Emerson 192 Gerry Zeeke Alex Caserta 193 J. G. Paroline Tom Nixon 194 Joe Norris Brian Rock 195 Anonoymous 196 J. James Mahoney 197 Tom Nixon 198 152 155 157 161 162 163 166 168 169 171 T7-T1 174 175 176 177 SUPRISE SUPRISE by J.G. Paroline The rain drizzles down, smacking the thick leaves with a distinctive hiss. The climb up the hill through the dense growth, has been long and hard, and I tell Leroy to radio a halt to the rest of Charlie Company. I turn around again to see the startled face of the pointman. “ Gooks ! ” mouths excitedly, jabbing his hand in the air to the left. I crouch, instinctively my eyes follow in the di- rection he points. 40 feet away, through a brief opening in the vines, 1 see a legendary figure in black pajamas. He is sitting at a table under a plastic can- opy, reading a small black book. “ They read books too? " I am frankly aston- ished. I didn’t know what they did. I whirl about to signal Leroy. He is kneeling on. one knee and whispering quite audibly into his radio. Frantically, I try to silence him. I glance back at the man on top of the bunker— he is still calmly reading— then back to Leroy, who momentarily looks up. “Gooks!” I repeat silently. Leroy breaks his trans- mission as he too goes into a crouch. “Get Ted up here with his machinegun!” The order flees down the file of soldiers in a succession of desperate whispers. While waiting for the M-60, impatiently I stare transfixed by the undisturbed man, who flips a page and continues reading. Even above the sound of the rain, I can hear the rustle of the page turning. The man is completely unaware that he has only moments left to live. Ted seems to be taking forever. I feel trapped in a jar of honey, my emotions seem thick and clumsy. I pull the tabs that release the straps of my pack, it feels like I’ve ejected from an airplane. I float on the balls of my feet, nimble as a ballet dancer. Ted comes up the platoon file, moving slowly from man to man, looking dazed, cradling his machine gun, and still weighed down by his pack. His barrel chest is strapped with the crossed links of ammuni- tion. “Drop your pack and set up your gun! ” I whis- per breathlessly, indicating the target. Ted’s eyes fol- low my arm and visibly brighten when he spots the man. He looks like a fat bulldog being told to sic a stranger. A slow grin spreads over his face, then he drops to the ground, pulls the tripod legs off and lifts the trigger housing as the nervous pointman lays an ammo belt across it. When the weapon is ready he looks back at the bunker. The man has not moved. Ted’s features again contort into a foxy sneer that bares his teeth. Satisfied that his prey is trapped, he eagerly turns to me for the command to fire. The faces of the other men are tight, pale, terrified. I look at each one of them and silently ask, “Are you ready? " They take deep breaths, nodding their heads in slow motion. I gulp, and try to switch the safety on my M-16. It is stuck, rusted in place by the constant rain. I give it a frantic wrench and it moves with an audible click. Horrified I look up at the bunker, but the slender figure has heard nothing. I switch the safety to automatic. Ready on the right, ready on the left. I’ve done it a hundred times before on the rife range in ba- sic. The men are waiting for my command I raise a finger and slowly bring it downward to the trigger housing, praying, “Oh God, oh God, oh God. ” The blast shatters the mirror in front of me. The twenty cartridges in the magazine zip out of the weapon, my finger never pausing on the trigger. The man on the bunker is blown over. His arms fail above his head as he topples backwards. His feet hook on the bench and dangle grotesquely in the air. The jungle is suddenly quiet. The weapons have run out of ammunition. Ev- eryone stands stunned by the incredible silence. Ted fumbles with a fresh belt. For a moment he is the only one moving. Adrenalin fashes through my body, awaking me from my daze. Realizing he’s exposed, both SGT Tench and I scream simultaneously. “Cover the machine gun! " I continue to yell commands like a haywire loudspeaker. “Get down. Get down! " Watch out for the fucking claymores! !!” I scream every warning I can think of as I struggle my ammo pouch to get out another magazine. In desperation I rip the canvas and they spill out. Jamming a full magazine into the M-16 1 wastefully fire a fresh burst at the feet of the fallen man. The oth- ers reload and each weapon begins firing furiously again. The dense foliage is ripped down the trees, exposing the bunker. SGT Tench screams for one of my two grenades. I do the fastest alligator crawl on record to hand him a grenade. He pulls the pin, throwing it at the bunker. “Throw it like a baseball, ’’ the instructor’s ' warning in basic, fashes through my head, but there is no time to utter the warning. Instead I scream “Hit it! Hit it! ” and everyone presses into the mud. The grenade makes a muffed bang. Tench has expertly thrown it into the bunker. I pull the pin on the second grenade, but before I can throw it, Ted decides to “John Wayne” his machinegun. He lifts his M-60 to his waist and shooting from the hip, charges the bunker. “Ted! Don ’t get in front of everybody. Everybody on their feet!” Blindly we rush the bunker. I clutch the grenade tightly, un- able to get rid of it. The M-60 suddenly jams and the assault halts behind Ted. He curses the malfunction. He can’t touch the hot housing. Disgusted he fings the weapon down, and charges singlehanded and unarmed. He leaps into the trench, grabs an aban- doned AK-47 and begins firing. At the distinctive sound of the AK-47, everyone fings themselves to the ground again. “Pop. Pop. Pop. ” We think it is return fire. Terrified, we hastily crawl the remaining few feet and fop into the bunker for protection. My head reels at the gore. I nearly drop the gre- nade. Bodies lay sprawled everywhere. Playing cards lay scattered in the mud. Where had the others been? I had only seen one man reading. The cardplayers are hardly recognizable as human. Arms and legs have been ripped off their owners by the force of the ma- chine gun. Pink, gray, black, they all look like they have been copped with a machete. One man’s skull has been blown away, leaving the gray matter of his brain exposed. Intestines spilled out of another. There are at least four bodies, but they’re in so many pieces, I can’t be sure. There is no blood the bodies haven ' t had time to bleed. The man who had been reading still lays tumbled backwards, his eyes frozen open. The bodies appear to quiver, but there i s no need for a medic. “They’re manne- quins, they’re just mannequins. They’re not human, ” I keep reassuring myself. I tell myself I am not going to panic or freak, but I’m about to gag. I have to get out of this bunker. The others scramble right behind me as I fee forward. I don’t have time to think about the scene behind me. Barely 30 ft. away is another hooch, thatched with brown leaves. Smoke curls from a fire nearby. Everyone scatters for cover. Bullets rip through the hooch. “Spread out! Spread yourselves out Goddamnit!” I hop-step over the prone men pushing down their hot rife bar- rels with my hand to make sure they don ' t shoot me in the ankles, and dive behind the only available bit of cover. The tree trunk gives me a security I badly need. Screamin, “Hit it! Hit it!” I throw the grenade at the building and squeeze behind the trees. I glance out to each side to see everyone tight against the ground. My ass feels a mile in the air. I hear a rattling sound as the grenade lands in the leaves on the roof. It explodes: shrapnel whistles through the branches. Once again it’s quiet. As we pause to reload and catch our breath, I relax. We’re still alive. I pat my tree trunk for good luck. 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Eric W 76 Sce- nic Drive North Kingstown RI 02852 BRANDLE Robert W 10 Knollwood Avenue Madison NJ 07940 BRANIGAN Andrew M 2 Vista Dr Lincoln RI 02865 BRANSFORD Maryann 31 Alpine Street Warwick RI 02889 BRAS- SARD Susan E 1634 Main Street Rear West Warwick RI 02893 BRAU- DENBURG Susan E Watermaw Road Coventry RI 02816 BRAY Edward R 7 Cooper St Pawtucket RI 02860 BRAY Gregory A 27 Normandy Road Wakefield RI 02879 BREAUT Paul W 202 Rhode Island Ave Pawtucket RJ 02860 BRENEISER Dennis L 129 Curry Rd Cranston RI 02920 BRENNAN Ellen A 17 Robert Street Attleboro MA 02703 BRENNAN Marjorie E 135 Exist Street Pawtucket RI 02861 BRESLIN Marie R RR 2 Box 118 Wood- stock CT 06281 BRESLIN Robert J 121 Fuller St Pawtucket RI 02861 BRI- CKACH Alice 265 Evergreen Street Pawtucket RI 02861 BRICKLEY John C 43 Willard Av Pocantico His North Tarry town NY 10591 BRIEN Donald A 13 Great Rd Lincoln RI 02865 BRIERTY Gary A 5 Williams Ave So Hackensack NJ 07606 BRINA Stephani L 44 Guadeloupe Dr Hoi City Toms River NJ 08753 BR1NDAMOUR Paul L 15 St George St W Warwick RI 02893 BRODERICK Joseph T 37 Enmore St Andover MA 01810 BROOKS Stanley H 29 Richter St Providence RI 02908 BROUILLETTE Arthur J 99 Reservoir Ave Pawtucket RI 02860 BROUWER Steven P 1527 Main Street Glastonbury CT 06033 BROWN Bonnie L Wellstown Rd Ashaway RI 02804 BROWN Craig S 29 Lincoln Ave Pawtucket RI 02861 BROWN Den- nis 52 Center St East Providence RI 02916 BROWN Linda D 7 Marion Street Newport RI 02840 BROWN Paul E 1 1 Rita Street Warwick RI 02889 BRUNI Patricia C 152 Flintlock Road Madison CT 06443 BRUSIC Law- rence F 53 Tuttle St Wallington NJ 07055 BUBNIS Mary D 77 Inkberry Trail Narragansett RI 02882 BUCCI Donna Ell Lyman Place Dobbs Ferry NY 10522 BUCK Brian R 7 Madeline Dr Newport RI 02840 BUDLONG Marilyn D 20 Green Court Cranston RI 02920 BUFFARDI Diane M 117 Rosedale Street Providence RI 02909 BUGIELSKI Paul F 353 Academy Av- enue Providence RI 02908 BUGNET Rose Y 34 Church Street West War- wick RI 02893 BUNDY Arnold Pill Bliss Rd Newport RI 02840 BUNKER Ralph E 260 California Ave Providence RI 02905 BUONAIUTO Claudia A 116 Garden City Drive Cranston RI 02920 BURATTI Vanni D 62 Memorial Ave Johnston RI 02919 BURGO Joyce L 59 King Phillip St Portsmouth RI 02871 BURKE Donna M PO Box 185 Narragansett RI 02882 BURMAN Thomas M 35 Crawford Ave Warwick RI 02889 BURNS Alison G 89 Rector Street East Greenwich RI 02818 BURR David C 46 Cynthia Drive No King- stown RI 02852 BUSH Barbara J 119 Bluff Avenue Cranston RI 02905 BUSHEE Rosette O 210 Harmon Ave Cranston RI 02910 BUTLER Louise M 8 Warwick Place Mt Holly NJ 08060 BUTLER Robert S 34 Harding Ave- nue Cranston RI 02905 BUXTON Nicole 278 Olney Street Providence RI 02906 BYRNES Deborah A 22 Blackbirch Rd Scotch Plains NJ 07076 BY- RON Jr John F 214 Linwood Providence RI 02907 CACCIOLA James F 17 Greenfield Ave North Providence RI 02911 CADE James A Route 1A Vil- lisca LA 50864 CAFREY Gregory W 28 Carrente Court Pawtucket RI 02861 CALENDA Charles C 315 Mt Pleasant Ave Providence RI 02908 CALLAHAN James F Naval War College Newport RI 02840 CALUORI Michael J 164 Venice St Johnston RI 02919 CAMARA George F 235 Or- chard Street East Providence RI 02914 CAMPBELL Elizabet A 18 First Street West Barrington RI 02890 CAMPBELL Karen L 146 Holmes Rd Warwick RI 02888 CAMPO Elaine 10 Clinton Ave Jamestown RI 02835 CANNA Sandra J 117 Beach Rd Bristol RI 02809 CANOLE Michael F 16 Friendship St Newport RI 02840 CAPOTOSTO Henry E 400 Narragansett Pkway Warwick RI 02888 CAPUANO Christin M 14 Glenwood Ave Rum- ford RI 02916 CARACCIA Maryann 12 Lucille Drive Greenville RI 02828 CARAMICIO Thomas J 383 Love Lane Warwick RI 02886 CARAPEZZA Marian D RFD Box 33 Ashaway RI 02804 CARCIERI John A 50 Charlotte Street North Providence RI 02908 CARD Dianne E 2356 Cranston St Crans- ton RI 02920 CARDI Elizabet M 51 Cleveland Ave Cranston RI 02920 CAREY William L 31 Douglas Cir Smithfield RI 02828 CARLOW Wayne O Westcott Rd Scituate RI 02857 CARLSON Diane L 314 Broad Street Port Allegany PA 16743 CARLSON Elaine C 9 Summer St Westerly RI 02891 CARLSON James W 73 Fir Glade Drive Warwick RI 02886 CARL- SON Kurt C 29 Hobart St Westerly RI 02891 CARLSON Sally L 3 Circle Dr Barrington RI 02806 CARLSTEN Roger N 37 Fir Glade Drive Warwick RI 02886 CARROLL Christin 82 Rice Ave East Providence RI 02906 CAR- SON Jeffrey L 309 Penbree Terrace Bala Cynwid PA 19004 CARTER Joseph S Maple Ave Jamestown RI 02835 CARTER William D 5 Edendale Dr Lin- coln RI 02865 CASACALENDA Sandra A 80 Gladstone St Cranston RI 02920 CASCIONE Ronald F 21 Leslie Drive Providence RI 02908 CASEY Ann L 10 Grand View Dr Warwick RI 02886 CASILLAS Eleas 2227 Pearl Street Santa Monica CA 90406 CASSEDY Logan 8708 Falkstone Lane Alex- andria VA 22309 CATALDI Linda A 85 High Street Wakefield RI 02881 CATALDO Anne E 280 East Street Wrentham MA 02093 CAVANAGH Robert S 7 Eldred Court Wakefield RI 02879 CERILLI Vincent F 325 Prin- cess Avenue Cranston RI 02920 CHAHARYN Mary Jane 35 Lyman St Woonsocket RI 02895 CHAKOIAN Janis J 11 Southwick Drive Lincoln RI 02865 CHAMBERLAIN Herbert L 229 River Valley Rd Chesterfield MO 63017 CHANG Yuen Man G 7 Graduate Student Apt Kingston RI 02881 CHARTIER Carol A 266 Walcott St Pawtucket RI 02860 CHASE David E 121 Vreeland Ave Bergenfield NJ 07621 CHASE George 285 E Main Rd Por- tsmouth RI 02871 CHECCA Thomas J 132 Fifth Ave New Rochelle NY 10801 CHESTER William N 16 Dorset Rd Pawtucket RI 02860 CHEUNG Alfred C 4 Taft Hall U R I Kingston RI 02881 CHICOINE Francis G 958 Cass Ave Woonsocket RI 02895 CHILDS Mary-Ell 450 Academy Ave Prov- idence RI 02908 CHIN Walter K 54 Toronto Ave Providence RI 02905 CHIPPARONI Linda L 5 Scenic Drive North Kingstown RI 02852 CHIS- HOLM Deborah M 3 Kivin Drive Suffem NY 10901 CHO Michael 11V4 Union Park Boston MA 02118 CHOPOORIAN Ronald H 20 Hill To p Drive Cranston RI 02920 CHOQUETTE Dennis R 17 Steven Ave No Kingstown RI 02852 CHORNEY Alan D 26 Forest Ave Cranston RI 02910 CHREIIEN Richard RFD 1 Central Street Pascoag RI 02859 CHRISTENSEN Frances R 12 Kenneth Ave Portsmouth RI 02871 CHRISTOPHER Leah E 144 Inman Ave Warwick RI 02886 CHRONLEY Maureen J 12 Orchard Ave Narragan- sett RI 02882 CHUCNIN Sandra M 198 Summit Dr Cranston RI 02920 CICCHITELLI Allen H 39 Susan Circle Johnston RI 02910 CIMINO Debo- rah J Plainfield Pike Cranston RI 02920 CIOCI Gerald P 180 Ophelia St Providence RI 02909 CIOTOLA Samuel L 280 Douglas Pike Smithfield RI 02917 CIRELLI Stephen 20 Chestnut Street Johnston RI 02919 CIV- ITTOLO Michael E 249 Nelson St Providence RI 02908 CLAEBOE Doug- las J 99 Stubtoe Drive Warwick RI 02886 CLARK Daniel E 497 Power Road Pawtucket RI 02860 CLARK Patricia L 52 Holland Ave Riverside RI 02915 CLAVIN Pamela F 69 Hilton Rd Warwick RI 02889 CLEASBY Linda J 7 Bailey Terrace Middletown RI 02840 CLIFFORD Gail H 88 Huntington Avenue Woonsocket RI 02895 CLIFFORD Theresa S 95 Elm- wood Drive North Kingstown RI 02852 CLINES Alan F 876 Pleasant St Canton M A 02021 CLYMER Jay P 491 Maynard Drive Wayne PA 19087 COACHMAN Noreen M 14 Doyle Ave Providence RI 02906 COBB Carey W 46 Larchmere Drive Rumford RI 02916 COLE Kathleen M 5 Tiffany Circle Barrington RI 02806 COLLINS Linda A 107 Greenwich Ave E Prov RI 02914 COLWELL Carey M 88 Farmland Rd Warwick RI 02889 COL- WELL Dana B 88 Farmland Rd Warwick RI 02889 COMETA James A 18 Livingston Place Middletown RI 02840 CONDON David K 945 North Main Street Randolph MA 02368 CONDON Frances A 88 Cottage Ave Por tsmouth RI 02871 CONFREDA Gene B 276 Pine St Warwick RI 02888 CONFREDA Patricia A 461 Pavilion Ave Warwick RI 02888 CONGDON Karen S 172 Old Post Roail Wakefield RI 02879 CONLEY Louise M 22 Beachmont Avenue Cranston RI 02905 CONNERTON Anne C 450 Middle Road East Greenwich RI 02818 CONNOR Howard R J-ll Sutton Drive Matawan NJ 07747 CONNORS Susan E 768 Redmond Street Teaneck NJ 07666 CONRAD Robert L 30 Bliss Road Newport RI 02840 CONROY Paul A 144 Lloyd Ave Proviilence RI 02914 CONROY Stephen E 45 City View Ave East Prov RI 02914 CONTI Joseph B 334 Jastiam St Providence RI 02908 CONWAY James D 9688 Tareyton Avenue San Ramon CA 94583 CONWAY John P 12 Crepeau Blvd Cumberland RI 02864 COOK Amy B 26 Douglas Terrace North Providence RI 02904 COOK Erica M 10923 Glenway Drive Houston TX 77040 COOK Karen J Pierce Ave Jamestown RI 02835 COOLEY Kevin J 444 Andre Ave Northvale NJ 07628 COON1E Barry A 29 Newton Ave Westerly RI 02891 COONEY John D 167 English St New Haven CT 06513 CORBETT Ronald P 1547 Smith Street Provi- dence RI 02904 CORIO Robert C 28 Cooper Street North Providence RI 02904 CORNELIUS Jack M 2528 Broad Bay Road Virginia Beach VA 23451 CORNWELL Carol E 1613 Ridgeview Ave Lancaster PA 17603 CORR Katherin M 34 Cypress Ct East Greenwich RI 02818 CORRENTE Carmelo 7 Kepler Street Providence RI 02908 CORRIGAN Edward F 62 Ad- miral Kalbfus R Newport RI 02840 CORRIVEAU Richard A 44 Roosevelt Dr Bristol RI 02809 CORSETTI Robert 128 Dante St Providence RI 02900 COTOIA Maureen S 53 Redwood Drive Cranston RI 02920 COTRONEO Carol A 55 Towanda Drive North Providence RI 02911 COTTA Alan J 4375 Main Rd Tiverton RI 02878 COTTY Mari P 406 Clinton Ave Middle- sex NJ 08846 COURCY Richard L 24 Revere Ave W Warwick RI 02893 COURNOYER Kathleen A 35 Main St Slatersville RI 02876 COUTU Mi chael A 27 Pilgrim Ave Coventry RI 02816 COVELL Timothy H 9 Toma- hawk Court Warwick RI 02886 CRAVEIRO Pamela C 424 Weeden St Paw- tucket RI 02860 CRAWFORD Cynthia L 67 Power Street Portsmouth RI 02871 CREAMER Susan M 217 Vermont Avenue Providence RI 02905 CREDIT Debra A 14 Parkerville Rd Southboro MA 01772 CREEDON Daniel F 849 Merriwood McLean VA 22101 CRESSER Lee G 2 Broadmoor Road Wakefield RI 02879 CRESSY Mark B 1046 Green Hill Rd WakefieUi RI 02879 CRETELLA Elaine M Gleaner Chapel Rd No Scituate RI 02857 CROCE Joseph A 29 Penn Street Providence RI 02909 CROCE Steven A 46 Oliver St North Providence RI 02904 CROFT Ethel M 55 Lookout Ave North Providence RI 02911 CROFT Jeffrey A 7 Laurel Rd Riverton NJ 08077 CRONAN Brian M RFD Glenrock Rd West Kingston RI 02892 CROOK Dennis D 39 Country Hill Rd Cumberland RI 02864 CROTEA U Donna M 54 West Hil l Drive Cranston RI 02920 CROTEAU Marie A 59 Ferncrest Drive Pawtucket RI 02861 CROTTA Linda 61 7 Fermery Dr New Milford NJ 07646 CROUCHER Dorothy J 840 Sherwood Somerville NJ 08876 CROWLEY Frank M 12 Huron St Proviilence RI 02908 CROWLEY Joseph H 85 Burgoyne Drive Warwick RI 02886 CROWLEY Kathleen H 135 Nelson St Providence RI 02908 CROWLEY Paul W 9 Central Street Newport RI 02840 CROWTHER Marilyn J 11 Grant Drive Coventry RI 252 02X16 CROWTIIER Philip E 115 Diamond Hill Rd Warwick RT 02886 GUCCI Tern L 132 Keswick Drive hut Islip NY 11730 CUDVVORTI1 Wil- liam K Pin Moduli ' Use Road Coventry Rl 02816 CULLEN J, lines J 101 Imperial Dr Warwick HI 02886 CUMMINGS Christop P 69 Foresldale Drive Cumberland Rl 0286-1 (’UNNINGIIAM Kathleen F IX Spofford Ave- nue Warwick lil 02XXX CURTIN Susan E 22 Basswood Ave Providence Rl 02908 CURTIS Veter A It) Unilleij Avenue No Kingstown HI 02X52 CYCE Richard N 811 Spring Valley Rd Doylestown PA 18901 CZERWINSKI Nat- alie 211 Luce Road Williamstown MA 01267 DA BATE Eugene 26 Rosc- mont Avenue Johnston Rl 02919 DAGENAIS Kurt A 141 Second Street East Providence lil 02011 DAI1L Jucqueli L 10421 SW 199 Street Miami FL 33157 DALE Kenneth F 4.9 Parker St Central Falls Rl 02X6.3 DALEY Kath- leen A 12 Fraternity Circle Kingston Rl 02881 DALTON. Susan A 04 C.illan Ave Wanviek HI 02XX6 DALY Deborah A 4 Firglade Drive Warwick Rl 02886 DAMAS Inez M RED I Box 21B Saunderstown Rl 02X74 DAMASO Richard D 131 Arlington Ave Warren Rl 02885 DAMBRA Cary F 12 Pine Top Road Barrington Rl 02X06 DAMBROSCA Florence 15 Arbor Street West Warwick Rl 02893 DAMICO Jeffrey J 143 Carjienter Dr Johnston RI- 02010 DAMON Edie K 230 Hillcrest Rd Ridgewood NJ 07450 DANIS George J 622 Fairmount St Woonsocket Rl 02895 DANNECKER Kathleen C 202 McCorrie Lane Portsmouth Rl 02871 DANNEMAN Elizabet A 41 Cowdin Lane Chappaqua NY 10514 DANTUONO Nancy B Computer Lab Tyler Hall URI Kingston Rl 02881 DARIGAN III Lester H 17 Rankin Ave Providence Rl 02908 DARSCH Owen M Box 11 IB N River Drive Narragan- sett Rl 02882 DAUCUNAS Richard J 65 Major Potter Rd Warwick Rl 02886 DAUGHERTY Stephani A 45 Old County Rd Hingham MA 02043 DAU- PLA1SE David L 5 Leeder St West Warwick Rl 02893 DAVIS Dwain E Mad Hse 902 305 Cowesett Av West Warwick Rl 02893 DAVIS Jamie L 106 Dexter St Portsmouth Rl 02871 DAWSON Marijane E 218 Kingstown Rd Narragansett Rl 02882 DAWSON Rodney J 28 Paulhus Court Pawtucket Rl 02861 DAY Judith A 250 Post Road Warwick Rl 02888 DEAN Myrle L 50 Fairmount Dr East Greenwich Rl 02818 DEARDORFF Randall S Lt 6 Palmer’s Trailorld Rt2 Slocum Rl 02877 DEARNALEY Bruce J 21 Towarulu Drive North Providence Rl 02911 DEBERRY Eric J 83 Coger St Saddle Brook NJ 07662 DECONTI Charles J 6 Overlook Rd Barrington Rl 02806 DECONTI Stephen D 12 Hybrid Drive Cranston Rl 02920 DECOSTER Glenn A Box 596 Stony Lane Exeter Rl 02822 DECOTIS Barbara J 150 Holmes Rd Warwick Rl 02888 DEDONATO Debra L 4 Carver Rd Cranston Rl 02920 DEERING John F 153 Payton Ave Warwick Rl 02889 DEFRAN- CESCO Elaine M 100 Summit Drive Cranston Rl 02920 DEGRASS Dennis W 10 Ennis Place Warwick Rl 02888 DEGREGORIO Susan M 220 Henry Street Westerly Rl 02891 DEHAVEN J Neal 10 Prentice St N Providence Rl 02911 DEHAVEN Vicki 120 Cool Spring Drive Cranston Rl 02910 DE- KEVICH John A 55 Samoset Ave Providence Rl 02908 DELBONIS James A 77 Vervena St Cranston Rl 02920 DELGRECO James A RR 4 Blueberry Dr Brewster NY 10509 DELIKAT Donald S 318 High Street Cranford NJ 07016 DELISI Jr Anthony J 64 Observatory Ave North Providence Rl 02911 DEMBY Steven 77 Hillside Ave New Rochelle NY 10801 DEMERS Brian C 93 Canonicus Ave Jamestown Rl 02835 DENENBERG Lois R 209 South 4th Avenue Highland Park NJ 08904 DENERLEY Robert A John Mowry Rd RFD 3 Smithfield Rl 02917 DENNISTON Grant R 13 Park Ave Terr Bronx- ville NY 10708 DENNISTON Michael M 865 A Bishop Road RR6A Narra- gansett Rl 02882 DEPALM Phillip E 12 Kolibrie St Aruba Sa Neth Antilles FS 00000 DEPETRILLO Constanc B 1 Jean Drive Greenville Rl 02828 DERHAGOPIAN Rosemary 3 Red Gate Lane Holden MA 01520 DEROSA Stephen J 165 Wooil Street Bristol Rl 02809 DESIST ! ) Joseph D 30 Chai el Road Barrington lil 02X06 DESISTO Louis W 24 Kdgcwood Drive Barring- ton HI 02806 DESJARDINS Mare G 577 Elm Si Woonsocket Rl 02X95 DES- LAURIKRS Paul C 975 Central Ave Pawtucket 111 02861 DESPOSITO Stephen A 117 Hillside Blvd New Hyde Park NY 1 1 Oil ) DESSEI . Elaine M I Heritage Rd Barrington Rl 02806 DEVALERIO Man G 15 Reh idere Bird North Providence lil 02911 DEV ASH Ell Wilburn C 8418 Forest Rd Cas- port NY 14067 DEVINE Eugene F I7X Ninth St Providence lil 02906 DEWEY Calvin D 80 Lyndon Rd Cranston III 021X15 DEXTER Doris A Col- well Road Greenville Rl 02X2X DEXTER William D 1301 Monroe Rd Mon- roe CT 06468 DIRATTISTA Ronald A II llopedale Dr West Warwick lil 02893 DIBELLO Ernest 115 Mowrv St Providence III 02908 DICARLO John P 40 Fiume St W Warwick Rl 02893 DICK Jana A 444 Clark Place Union NJ 07083 DICOSTANZO Frank P 49 America St Providence Rl 02903 DISCRISTOFORD Donald J 22 Summit Avenue West Warwick Rl 02893 DIGNON Nancy P 74 Summit St Central Falls Rl 02863 DIIORIO Anthony J RFD 1 Twin Oaks Drive Hope Rl 02831 DIIORIO Miriam B 11 Pearce Avenue Cranston Rl 02910 DILLON Patricia E 126 Summit Ave Waldwick NJ 07463 DILUGLIO Edward R 164 Coverru rs Dr East Greenwich Rl 02818 DILUSTRO Stephen J 18 Brentwood Drive Johnston Rl 02919 DIONNE Arthur O 28 Arlington St Westerly Rl 02891 DIORIO Brenda A 2 Valley View Dr Johnston Rl 02919 DIORIO Louis M 23 High Street North Providence Rl 02904 DIPALMA David A 67 Endfield Drive W Warwick Rl 02893 DIPETR1LLO Edward N 256 Main Street East Greenwich Rl 02818 DIPRETORO William G 48 North Road Kingston Rl 02881 D IRA I MO Donna A 829 Atwells Ave Providence Rl 02909 DIRAIMO Steven A 118 Royal Avenue Cranston Rl 02920 DOAR Dianne J Mt Hygeia Rd Chepacliet Rl 02814 DOCKERY Ellen E Putnam Pike Harmony Rl 02829 DODD Walter C 6 Main St Apt North Kingstown Rl 02852 DOGUL Robert A 41 Valley View Dr Cumberland Rl 02864 DONAHUE Thomas M 33 Toppa Blvd Newport Rl 02840 DONILON Charles E 528 Fair Street Warwick Rl 02888 DONKER Deborah 341 Rutgers Lane Parsippany NJ 07054 DON- NELLY Edward C 36 Hutchinson Street Warwick Rl 02886 DONOFRIO Enzo D 181 Glen Drive Warwick Rl 02886 DORAN Anne 33 Gibson Ave- nue Narragansett Rl 02882 DORAN Carola 33 Gibson Ave Narragansett Rl 02882 DOUCETTE Barbara J 11 Champlin Terrace Middletown Rl 02840 DOUGHERTY Michael J Courtside Bellevue S Newport Rl 02840 DOW- LING Jr James W 19 Balsam Rd Coventry Rl 02816 DOYLE Patricia E 224 Melrose Street Providence Rl 02907 DOYLE Raymond F 70 Althea St Provi- dence Rl 02907 DRESSLER Richard M 150 Fowler Ave Pawtucket Rl 02860 DREW Joanne L 15 Hudson Place Cranston Rl 02905 DRISCOLL Mary L 557 Webster Street Needham MA 02194 DUBS Roy O 2570 Joel PI Oceanside NY 11572 DUBUC Leo D 64 Peckham St Pawtucket Rl 02861 DUCHARME Cheryl A Cooper Hill Rd Mapleville Rl 02839 DUDLEY Candice M 75 Union Street Woonsocket Rl 02895 DUDLEY Christin A Hudson Rd Stow MA 01775 DUFFY Kathleen M 165 Second Streed Paw- tucket Rl 02861 DUGAN Deborah D 3 Seneca Rd Portsmouth Rl 02871 DULAC Richard J Box 296 Wakefield Rl 02879 DUNDIN Patricia A 1 Main Street North Kingstown Rl 02852 DUNLAP Alden L 35 Holden Road Matunuck Rl 02879 DUNN George M 69 Lloyd Ave Providence Rl 02906 DUNN Kathryn V Apple Tree Lane Warwick Rl 02888 DURANTE Loretta A 13 Ivanhoe Ave Johnston Rl 02919 DURST Rosemary 75 Spring Street Pawtucket Rl 02860 DWYER Edward W 182 Pettis Dr Warwick Rl 02886 DYL Joanne C 33 Whitman St Pawtucket Rl 02860 DYSON Nancy J 23 Thomas Avenue Pawtucket Rl 02860 DZIADOSZ Henry 359 Carter Avenue Pawtucket Rl 02861 EASTERBROOKS Susan D RR 3 Box 472 Westerly RI 02891 EDEN BAUM Saul A 12 Everett Rd Cranston Rl 02920 EDGAR Ali- son 103 A Rd 1 Lecsport PA 19533 EDWARDS Caiulaee H 12 Drake Rd Warwick Rl 02888 EGAN Donna J 17 Beechcrest St Warwick RI 02888 EGAS Kevin P 53.9 Pleasant Valley Parkway Providence RI 02908 EICH Gary S 3626 Bunker Ave Wantagh Y 11793 ELDREIX ' .E Kathleen M 28 Austin Avenue Greenville Rl 02828 ELDRIDGE David B RFD Mil-bridge ME 04658 EU.IXWC ( ) Jean F 24 Wain St Cranston Rl 02920 ELLIOTT Robin J 320 Bay venuc NY 1 1743 ElAASll Ronald S 12 How- ard Drive Spring Valley XY 10977 ELLSWORTH Beverly H 169 Under- wood Ave Warwick RI 02888 ELMSTROM Karin E 108 BLwkamore Ave Cranston RI 02910 ENGSTROM John E 165 Chestnut Drive East Green- wich RI 02818 ERICKSON Stephen P 119 Purgatory Rd Middletown RI 02840 ERICSON Karen M 2 Puddingstone Ct Morristown NJ 07960 ERNST Maqorie C 25 Kenyon Rd Cranston RI 02910 ERRICO Peter G 471 Munroe Ave North Tarrytown NY 10591 ERRICO Richard E RR1 Liberty Lane West Kingston Rl 02892 ESCOBAR George M 166 Crescent Ave Cranston Rl 02910 ESSEX Susan M 228 Spring St E Greenwich RI 02818 ESTEN Gary B Putnam Pike Chepachet RI 02814 ESTES Thomas S 6710 Melrose Drive Mel wan VA 22101 ESTRIN Irene D 747 Van Emburgh Westwood NJ 07675 ETIIIER Paula M 1 1 Curtin Drive Cumberland RI 02864 ETTER Mary L 141 Waterman Ave Cranston RI 02910 EU ART Ehvood J 444 Power Rd Pawtucket Rl 0 2860 EVANGELISTA Steven A 45 Rav Street Coventry Rl 02816 EVANS Clayton E 122 Island View Drive Annapolis Md 21401 EVANS Richard K Box 65 Kingston Rl 02881 EVANS Robert C 1732 Cen- tral Avenue Sarasota EL 33580 EVERY Robert L 85 Meldon Ave Albertson NY 1 1507 EVO Lyle E 124 High Street Cumberland RI 02864 EVON Su- san C 424 High St Cumberland RI 02864 EWART John W 53 Brockton Rd Trenton NJ 08619 EWIG Jonathan 250 E63rd Street New York NY 10021 EWING Martha 4 Rireh Road Wellesley MA 02181 FACKLER Carol A 15 Ruth Dr Old Say brook CT 06457 EA1RBANK Deborah S 3721 Maplehurst Endwell NY 13760 FALCO Steven A Savbrook Rd Middletown CT 06457 FALLON Peter h Main Street Asliaway Rl 02804 FALLOW Ronald D 56 Hopedale Dr West Warwick RI 02893 FAMIGLIETTI Kathleen A 55 Windmill St Providence Rl 02904 FA.NTEL Donna E RR 5 Brookwood Road Wakefield RI 02879 FARGNOIA Ardemis L 272 West Lane Stamford CT t)6905 FARRELL. Christin M 50 Ideal CT East Greenwich RI 02818 FARRINGTON Michael W 93 Meailow Park Dr Milford CT 06960 FASANO Richard 45 Chatham Road Cranston RI 02920 FAUST Richard J 20 Benedict Dr Wapping CT 06087 FAVA Richard P 33 Marlborough St East Green- wich RI 02818 FENEGA Gent L 429 Calle Familia San Clemente CA 92672 FENCER Harold S 7 Arnold Lane Commack NY 11725 FENLEY Elinor P 66 Faimiount Avenue Pwvidence RI 02908 FERGUSON Richard B 308 Mam St Yarmouthport MA 02675 FERGUSON Susan R 54 Aberdeen Ave Warwick Rl 02888 FERRANCE Leon P 6 Elmwood Dr North Kingstown RI 02852 FERR. XDI Frederic J 34 Parnell St Providence RI 02909 FER- RAN ' TE Domenic P 10 Frances Ave Johnston RI 02919 FERRARA Donato J 39 5 Norwood Ace Warwick RI 02888 FERREIRA Nancy 120 Evarts St Newport RI 02840 FERRER Roger R 45 Spring St Peacedale RI 02883 FEl ERSTEIN Leslie S 42 College St Jersey City NJ 07305 FIELD Edward H 68 Chaucer Drive North Kingstown Rl 02852 FILIPE Antonio M 55 Jenks Ave Central Falls RI 02863 FINDEISEN Wayne L 57 Crandall Ave West- erly Rl 02891 FINE Alan P 86 Norman Ave Cranston RI 02910 FIORE James P 607 Algonquin Dr Warwick Rl 02888 FISCHER Michael A 191 Ju- niper Drive North Kingstown RI 02852 FITZGERALD John E 5 Belair Ave Providence RI 02906 FITZGERALD Marilyn P 77 Woodbury Rd Cranston RI 02905 FLANAGAN Maria K 90 Prospect St Pawtucket Rl 02860 FLES- CHER Eric Z 64 Vassar Ave Providence RI 02906 FLOCK Russell J 106 Oherlin Dr Wanvick RI 02886 FLYNN Brian J 32 Craigemore Circle Avon CT 06001 FLYNN Roseanne M Box 118 Kingston Rl 02881 FOEHR David C 103 Woodland Avenue East Providence RI 02914 FOEHR Steven K 661 Alonon Rd Ridgewood NJ 07450 FOGARTY Michael J 7 Marywood Lane Cumberland RI 02881 FOLEY John S 10 Fort Hill Rd Bristol RI 02809 FOLEY John T 83 Maple Crest Drive Pawtucket RI 02861 FOLLETT Da- vid C 8 Mayflower Drive Cumberland Rl 02864 FONTAINE Sharon S 58 Glendale Drive West Warwick RI 02893 FONTENAULT Dennis R RFD 3 Joslin Rd Mohegan RI 02895 FONTES Gilbert J PO Box 228 Kingston RI 02881 FORD Mitchell P 45 Windsor Road New Britain CT 06052 FORIT Michael J 425 Broad St Cumberland RI 02864 FORZANI Juliet 410 West 46 St New York NY 10036 FOTI Charles J 12 Stephen St Greenville RI 02828 FOURNIER Bonnie L 137 Pilgrim Ave Apt 41 Coventry RI 02816 FOUR- NIER David C 117 Columbine Ave Pawtucket RI 02861 FOURNIER Rich- ard W 45 Pine Island Ave Berlin NH 03570 FOWLER Daniel V .334 West- over Rd Stamford CT 06902 FRAENKEL Megan N 44 Central Street Narragansett RI 02882 FRANCIS Louis S 227 Providence Ave Riverside Rl 02915 FRANKLIN Jr Diwrenee C 149 Willow St Providence Rl 02909 FRA- TANTUONO Kenneth J 100 Wellington Avenue Warwick RI 02886 FRE- CHETTE Paul W Acres Of Pine Road Coventry RI 02816 FRED Robert H Naval War College Newport RI 02840 FREDERICKS Judith V 1375 Vine St Somerset MA 02726 FREEMAN John W 56 Glenwood Drive Warwick RI 02889 FRETTAS Jr Joseph J Freitas Lane Forestdale RI 02824 FRIEND Cheryl S 70 Kenyon Ave East Greenwich RI 02818 FRITZ Martha A 12 Tucker Avenue Cranston RI 02905 FROST James N 26 Cough Avenue West Warwick RI 02893 FROST Joan H 5 Wright Avenue Pittsfield ME 04967 FROST Michael A 6 Franklin St Calais ME 04619 FRYKBERC. Robert G 53 Sanford Ave Emerson NJ 07630 FULGINITI Judith A 120 Elm St Pittsfield MA 01201 FULTS Kristin C Shorehy Watch Hill Ri 02891 FURIA Edith P 175 Lowell Ave Providence RI 02909 FURNESS Stephen R 116 Groveland Ave Warwick RI 02886 FURTADO Cheryl A 37 Kenyon Rd Tiverton RI 02878 FURTAW Irene L 825 E Pontiac Ave Apt 5201 Cranston RI 02905 FUSCO Nicholas J 455 Ram Island Rd Wakefield RI 02813 GABRIEL Me- lissa S 23 Thurston Ave Newport Rl 02840 GABRIELE Linda E 161 Cum- berland St Woonsocket RI 02895 GAGNON Mary E 124 Glendale Dr West Warwick RI 02893 GAGNON Richard N 127 Suffolk Ave Pawtucket RI 02861 GALLO Jr Lorenzo A 21 Eisenhower Drive Smithfield Rl 02917 GALLUCCI Joyce J 582 Providence Street West Warwick RI 02893 GAL- TERIO Joanne C 138 Brook Street Garden City NY 11530 GANOSEL Demi S 34 Amherst Avenue Pawtucket RI 02860 GARDINER Jr George H 5 31 Juniper Road Wakefield RI 02882 GARDNER George E 34 Marmion Way Rockport Ma 01966 GARDNER Ross D 44 Smith St Riverside RI 02915 GARVEY Denise M 30 West Hunt Street Central Falls RI 02863 GARVIN Ernest J 3 Franklin Street Oak Bluffs MA 02557 GASCHEN Francis A 17 High Ridge Drive Cumberland RI 02864 GASPARRI Alfred 70 Kenyon St Providence RI 02903 GATHEN Connie J 38 Church St West Warwick RI 02893 GAUTREAU Frances J 2 Broadway Woonsocket RI 02895 GAUT- REAUX David M 13 Tweed Street Pawtucket RI 02861 GEBHART Vincent C 2 Juniper Lane Greenville RI 02828 GEBSKI Mary J 326 Stone Church Rd Little Compton RI 02837 GEE Marcia L 240 Pt Judith Road Narragan- sett RI 02882 GEE Thomas T RR4 Box 68 Narragansett RI 02882 GEER- MAN Glenn A 4 Taft Hall U R I Kingston RI 02881 GEISSER George J 45 Brookfield Road Riverside RI 02915 GELB Judith E 4 Kalmer Rd Warwick RI 02886 GENTES Karen A 493 Buttonwoods Avenue Warwick RI 02886 GENTILE John J 197 Wendell St Providence RI 02909 GEORGANTIS Marilyn A 34 Atlantic Avenue North Providence RI 02911 GEORGE Made- line S 188 Illinois St Central Falls RI 02863 GERBER John M 18 West End Avenue Great Neck NY 11023 GERSTENBLATT Joel K 150 Fairfax Drive Warwick RI 02888 GIANGRANDE Andrew E 60 Irving Street Cranston RI 02910 GIANNIN1 Raymond R 137 Linwood Avenue Pawtucket RI 02860 GIBBS Keith A 70 Roosevelt Rd Cumberland RI 02864 G1DLEY Harriett M 54 Newport Avenue North Kingstown RI 02852 GILBERT Mildred G 9 Re- mington St Warwick RI 02888 GILCHRIST James W 10 Amelia Court North Providence RI 02904 GILES Robert B Rt 1 Camden NY 13316 GIL LAN Barbara L 399 Circle Dr WyckoffNJ 07481 GILMETTE Peter R 894‘A Chalkstone Ave Providence RI 02908 GILMORE Donald D 1618 Vestry Rd Wantagh NY 11793 GIORDANO Raymond V 20 Baldwin Orchard D Cranston RI 02920 GIORGIO Paul J 285 River Ave Providence RI 02908 GIROUX Edward A 49 Esmond St Esmond RI 02917 GIUDICI Robert D 12 Gorizia St Pawtucket RI 02860 GIZZARELLI Nicholas R 29 Brentwood Ave Providence RI 02908 GIZZI Ralph J 63 Marchant St Newport RI 02840 GLEAVES Jr Frank F 7 Campbell Street West Warwick RI 02893 GOETZ Michael J Qtrs 202D Governors Island New York NY 10004 GOFF Burce 35 Lamson Rd Barrington RI 02806 GOLDBERG Lonnie 600 West 246th Street Riverdale NY 10471 GOLDBERG Neal R 75 Noble St Lynbrook NY 11563 GOLDBERG Sidney A 4475 Henry Hudson Pk New York NY 10471 GOLDEN Robin 400 Narragansett Pkwy Warwick RI 02888 GOLDMAN Steven G 100 Franklin St Elmont Ny 11003 GOLDSTEIN Lois A 43 Pom- fret Rd Narragansett RI 02882 GOLDSTEIN Marsha L Barber’s Pond Road West Kingston RI 02892 GOLDSTEIN Paula J 136 Fifth Street Providence RI 02906 GOMES Thomas J RR 3 Ashaway Rd Westerly RI 02891 GONG Bing F 93 Park Place Pawtucket RI 02860 GOODFRIEND Glenn A Lexing- ton Hse Fort Hill Vil Scarsdale NY 10583 GOODLIN Wayne H 155 Lexing- ton Avenue Providence RI 02907 GOODMAN Joan C 976 Douglas Ave Providence RI 02908 GOODWIN Robert H 31 Lakecrest Dr Warwick RI 02889 GOOLGASIAN Betty A 2 Dante Stre et Providence RI 02908 GOR- DON Robert 46 Indian Rd Riverside RI 02915 GORHAM Susan E 86 Scenic Drive Warwick RI 02886 GORIN Rosalind 101 Glenwood Ave Pawtucket RI 02860 GORMAN Stephen M 5 Shady Lane Riverside RI 02915 GO- SETTI Guido 16 Mathewson St Johnston RI 02919 GOUVEIA Alfred F Box 6 Kenyon RI 02836 GOUVEIA Jeffrey A 120 Famum St East Providence RI 02914 GRADY Peter J 3595 Post Rd Apt 15206 Warwick RI 02887 GRADY Richard M Top Hill Drive Exeter RI 02822 GRANT Rita T 8 Oak Street Esmond RI 02917 GRAVELLO Donna L 803 York Avenue Pawtucket RI 02861 GRAVES Nancy J 18 Beech Hill Road Peace Dale RI 02879 GREAVES David H 62 Welfare Ave Cranston RI 02910 GREBSTE1N Lee A 15 Lookoff Road Cranston RI 02905 GRECO Lois 27 Dawson Avenue Warwick RI 02888 GREENBERG Bonnie L 1805 Collins St Seaford L I NY 11783 GREENBERG Cheryl E 8 Ald er Drive Cranston RI 02905 GREEN- BERG Geraldin F 15 Coldbrook Ct Cranston RI 02920 GREENBERG Susan G 255 Fifth Street Providence RI 02906 GREENLEES Mary A 399 Asharo- ken Ave Northport NY 11768 GREGERMAN Alan M 59 Belfort Ave War- wick RI 02889 GREGORY Deborah J 10 Angell Avenue Johnston RI 02919 GREGORY Kenneth R Post Rd Westerly RI 02891 GREGORY Robert R 94 Montgomery St Warwick RI 02886 GRENIER Albert D 105 Linwood Drive North Kingstown RI 02852 GRESKO Charles N Edgewood Drive Harmony RI 02829 GRIFFIN Gail A 126 Perrv St Central Falls RI 02863 GRIFFIN Gregory C 17 Glen Avenue Cape Elizabeth ME 04107 GRIFFIN Iren G 103 Barlow St Fall River MA 02723 GRIGATIS Patricia E 29 Magnolia St War- wick RI 02888 GROLEAU Jean E 2 Pleasant St Waterville ME 04901 CROSS Robert S 8 Pine St Woodmere NY 11598 GROSSER Jane K 19 Oak Hill Rd Midland Park NJ 07432 GROSSI Kathleen A 994 Mineral Spring A North Providence RI 02904 GROSSI Nancy J 103 Speck Ave Cranston RI 02910 GROSSI Peter A 167 Lancaster Avenue Warwick RI 02886 GROVER James R 185 Woodsome Rd Babylon NY 11702 CRUM Marilyn 4 Rale Terr Livingston NJ 07039 GRUSLIN Claudett T 5 Dale St Pawtucket RI 02860 CUDECZAUSKAS Ann H 21 Robbins Dr Coventry RI 02816 GUGLIEL- MINO James D 118 Pomona Ave Providence RI 02908 GUSTAFSON Cath- erinH 4 Woodhallow Road Great River NY 11739 GUSTAFSON Paula J 31 Bunce Rd Wethersfield CT 06109 HACKETT Bemadet D 1234 Kingstown Road Kingston RI 02881 HACKETT Daniel T 151 Hopkins Avenue John- ston RI 02919 HAFFA Steven F 2909 Green Garden Erie PA 16508 HAG- ENBURG Ardis A 25 Ewing Rd North Kingstown RI 02852 HAIG Judith A One Gharlesfield Court Providence RI 02906 HAIGH Jr James A Box 190C Austin Avenue RFD1 Chepachet RI 02814 HALE Donald V 14 Hous ton Ave PT Judith RI 02882 HALL Kristina A 8 Magnolia Lane Barrington RI 02806 HALLIWELL William A 19 LaFayette Road Barrington RI 02806 HALSTEAD Richard G 6 Gaudet Street North Providence RI 02911 HAL- STEAD Warren F 6 Green Kinyon Driftway Narragansett RI 02882 HAL- STEAD II Warren F Allen Point Road South Hardswell ME 04079 HAMES John W 38 Lambert Street Narragansett RI 02882 HAMMOCK Jeffrey P Box 612 RFD 3 Woodridge Gales Ferry CT 06335 HAMPTON John F 123 Royal Palm Drive Port Richey FL 33568 HAND Jr Raymond V RFD Bald- win Road Yorktown Heights NY 10598 HANNAN William E Box 489 Log Road Smithfield RI 02917 HANSEN Deborah S 15 Joyce Rd Wayland MA 01778 HANSEN Marilyn B 3 Park Avenue Westerly RI 02891 HANSON Raymond J 159 Almy St Providence RI 02909 HANZEL Melvin E 30 Knowles Drive Warwick RI 02888 HARNOIS James K 37 Dev Street Jewett City CT 06351 HARRINGTON Charles H 119 Lombardi Rd Pearl River NY 10965 HARRINGTON Richard J 462 LaGrange St West Roxburv MA 02132 HARRIS Cheryl R 510 Roumfort Road Philadelphia PA 19119 HAR- RISON Beverly T 100 Rosedale Rd East Greenwich RI 02818 HARTFORD June C Wylde Wood Road Easton CT 06880 HARTIGAN Mary E 142 Chambly Avenue Warwick RI 02888 HARTLEY Richard G 1 Tiffany Circle Barrington RI 02806 HARTLEY Jr David 63 Middle St Lincoln RI 02865 HATTUB Mary E 97 West Main Road Middletown RI 02840 HAUCK Charles F 23 Rosemere Drive East Providence RI 02914 HAWES George M 346 Paradise Avenue Middletown RI 02840 HAWTHORNE Robert P 15 Ridgeway Drive Warren RI 02885 HAYLOR Adrienne C 12 High Street Newport RI 02840 HAYNES Jaequeli G 38 Ottawa St West Warwick RI 02893 HAZELWOOD Ann S 13301 Arden Way Apt 11 Laurel MD 20910 HEALEY James E 316 Ohio Ave Providence RI 02905 HEARN Mary R Fos- ter Center Road Foster RI 02825 HEATH Steven R 80 Arnold Drive Cum- berland RI 02864 HEATON William T Gleanek Chapel Rd North Scituate RI 02857 HEBERT Michael A 25 Cecile Avenue Coventry RI 02816 HECKLER Celia E 115 Sourwood Drive Hatboro PA 19040 HEFFERNAN James D 18 Knollwood Rd Roslyn NY 11576 HEINES Linda J Box 12 Wood River Jet RI 02894 HEINRICHER Mark 443 South Street Roxboro MA 02035 HELMKEN Jr Gilbert M 11 Wilcox Drive Mountain Likes NJ 07046 HEMPEL Margaret P 28 Eames St Providence RI 02906 HENDERSON Catherin P 528 Main St West Townsend MA 01474 HENDERSON Joan H 33 Crowfield Drive Warwick RI 02888 HENDERSON Stevan L Rd 3 King Island Rd Boonton NJ 07005 HENDRICKSON Pamela J 169 Tullamore Rd Garden City NY 11530 HENDRY Stephen D 50 Mann Street Warwick RI 02888 HENNESSEY Patricia M 520 East Ave Pawtucket RI 02860 HENRY Robin R 104 Jefferson Avenue Haddenfield NJ 08033 HERBST Hildburg G 184 Hemlock Drive East Greenwich RI 02818 HEROUXJr Henry G 1 Bills Rd Box 89 Kingston RI 02881 HERR Lois S 47 Friendly Road Cranston RI 02910 HESS Christop T Box 166 Fire St Oakdale CT 06370 HEUITSON Col- leen A 130 Orcuttville Rd Stafford Springs CT 06076 HEUSER Lynda S 889 Heather Lane Schenectady NY 12309 HEY Vincent P 13 Meadow Avenue Wakefield RI 02879 HIATT Gordon D 48 Hatherly St North Providence RI 02911 HICKS Jr Dilliard D 831 NW 22nd Terrace Gainesville FL 32601 HICKSON Jr Phillip 17 Holly Street Somerset MA 08873 HILL Allison R 59 Drowne Pkwy Rumford RI 02916 HILL Linda L 15 Gatehouse Dr Holland PA 18966 HILL Stephen 29 Interlocken Rd East Prov RI 02914 HILLS Deborah A 37 Nelson Drive Randolph MA 02368 HINES David G 112 Or- chard Rd West Hartford CT 06117 HINGORANY Kamal R Ashoka 32nd Road Bandra Bombay India FS 00000 HISTEN Linda J 21 Tower Hill Rd North Kingstown RI 02852 HISTEN William J 21 Tower Hill Rd No King- stown RI 02852 HOAG Patricia M Conanicut Road Narragansett RI 02882 HOEFLICH Patricia A 78 Woodhollow Rd Great River NY 11739 HOFFER Mark T 2074 East 57th Street Brooklyn NY 11234 HOFFMAN Linda D 743 Rolling Hill Dr Riverdale NJ 07675 HOFFMAN Philip L 278 Douglas Ave- nue Providence RI 02908 HOFFMAN Susan M 348 Manor Drive Warwick RI 02888 HOFFMAN Suzanne 185 Upper Mtn Ave Montclair NJ 07043 HOLDER John 741 Greenville Ave Johnston RI 02919 HOLLAND Mary A 41 Grinnell St Jamestown RI 02835 HOLMES David S 45 Franklin Rd Long Meadow MA 01106 HOLMES Marcia J 80 Winter St Hyannis MA 02601 HOLMES Sandra L 15 Oakwood Rd East Providence RI 02914 HOLT Sue E Lantern Lane Exeter RI 02822 HOLTON Edward A 70 Potters Ave War- wick RI 02886 HOLTZINGER James D 1078 Main St Apt C West War- wick RI 02893 HOOD Lloyd E 10 Fiume Street West Warwick RI 02893 HOOPIS Michael P 48 Maynard St Providence RI 02909 HORGAN Kath- leen A 96 Westwood Ave Cranston RI 02905 HOROWITZ Steven D 183 Nineth Street Providence RI 02906 HORRIDGE Stephani 222 Montgomery Ave Cranston RI 02905 HORSFIELD Edward G 23 Pollett St Cumberland RI 02864 HORTON Judy A 10 Hoyle Avenue Warwick RI 02888 HOSLEY Priscill J Ministerial Rd Peace Dale RI 02879 HOUGH Ward S 138 Great Rd Woonsocket RI 02895 HOUSTON Jonathan J 75 Arnold Avenue Crans- ton RI 02905 HOWARD Andrew K 30 Upper College Road Kingston RI 00000 HOWARD John T 224 Long St Warwick RI 02886 HOWAYECK Jr Frederic A 281 Jefferson St Fall River MA 02721 HOWE John E 880 York Ave Pawtucket RI 02861 HUANG Dinny 4 Taft Hall U RI Kingston RI 02881 HUBBARD Gary J 5 Meadow Court Seekonk MA 02771 HUBBARD Walter R 8 Welfare Street East Providence RI 02914 HUDSON Michael M 63 Northampton Dr Willingboro NJ 08046 HUGHES John V 429 Main St Wakefield RI 02879 HUGHES Wade E 2 Turano Avenue Westerly RI 02891 HULL Marcia L 60 Fishs Lane Warwick RI 02886 HUMISTON Di- nah L Rt 2 Box 304 Arnold MD 21012 HUNTER David S RFD 3 Augusta ME 04330 HUPP Karen E 14 Barney St Rumford RI 02916 HURLEY Paul T 14 Longley Circle Pawtucket RI 02840 HURWITZ Nancy L 695 Delganado Road San Rafael CA 94903 HUSCH Beth A 28 Vista Hill Road Great Neck NY 11021 HUTCHINS Paul A 155 Wellington Ave Cranston RI 02910 HUTCHISON Barbara J 1220 Kingstown Road Kingston RI 02881 HYDE Heather D 12 North St North Reading MA 01864 LADEVAIA David F 148 Windmill Street Providence RI 02904 IANNUCCI Paula J 9 Redwood Drive No Providence RI 02911 INGENE Amy L 124 Althea St Providence RI 02907 INZER Ronald L 150 Steams St 2nd Floor Pawtucket RI 02861 IRONS Ronald T 141 Gibbs Ave Newport RI 02840 IRONS III Irving W 565 Branch Avenue Providence RI 02904 ISIDORO Janet M 29 Berkeley St East Providence RI 02914 JABOUR Bemadet F 20 Bain Bridge Ave Provi- dence RI 02909 JACOBS Paul A 5 Woodbury St Providence RI 02906 JAHNS Frederic D PO Box 701 Narragansett RI 02882 JALBERT Michael J 15 Chopin Street Coventry RI 02816 JAMES Michael D 16 Braodmoor Rd Wakefield RI 02879 JAMES Jr Donald K 229 South Pier Road Narragansett RI 02882 JARJOURA David G 32 Allen Ave Pawtucket RI 02860 JASTY Murali Box 94 Davis Hall URI Kingston RI 02881 JAY Charles N 25 Lee Ave White Plains NY 10602 JENKINS Richard L 113 Prospect Avenue Mid- dletown RI 02840 JENKINS Sally A 206 Rhode Island Ave Newport RI 02840 JENKS Frank M 147 68th Street Brooklyn NY 11220 JENUSAITIS Christian M Watertown Rd Middlebury CT 06762 JEPSON Brandt H Meadow Lane RFD 2 Cumblerland RI 02864 JHABVALA Murzban D 6109 33rd St NW Washington DC DC 20015 JOHANSON Ronald G River Road Unionville CT 06085 JOHNSON Carol S 42 Mill St Orono ME 04473 JOHNSON Charles A 26 Malden St Cranston RI 02910 JOHNSON Claire R 409 Howland Rd East Greenwich RI 02818 JOHNSON Holly F 274 Main Street Wakefield RI 02879 JOHNSON Jeffrey G 330 South Rd East Green- wich RI 02818 JOHNSON Joyce L 7 Hillside Ave W Orange NJ 07052 JOHNSON Norman W 13 Silver Lake Ave Wakefield RI 02879 JOHNSON Richard D RFD 1 Box 21 Ashaway RI 02804 JOHNSON Robert G Dan- ielson Pike North Scituate RI 02857 JOHNSON Robert L GPO Portsmouth RI 02871 JOHNSTON Denise M 55 Angell St Cranston RI 02910 JOLY Diane D 142 Papineau Ave Woonsocket RI 02895 JONAS Tina B 3700 Re- gent Lane Wantagh NY 11793 JONES Anne A 20582 Beachwood Rocky River OH 44116 JONES Faye D 3 State St Sanford ME 04073 JONES Ralph 9 Etow Rd Livingston NJ 07039 JORDAN Angela D 127 Reynolds Ave Rehoboth MA 02769 JORDAN David A 493 Green End Ave Middletown RI 02840 JORJORIAN Donna 86 Bretton Woods Drive Cranston RI 02920 JURCZAK Richard J 292 Commonwealth Ave New Britain CT 06053 JUT- RAS Janet M 11 Rutherglen Ave Providence RI 02907 KACZYNSKI Francis J 4 Meadowlark Drive Westerly RI 02891 KALANDER William R Box 59 Seaside Drive Jamestown RI 02835 KALB Jeffrey A 220 Media Sta- tion Rd Media PA 19063 KAMINSKY Joel H 650 Ocean Avenue Brooklyn NY 11226 KAPLAN Alan D 12 Orville Drive Middletown RI 02840 KA- PLAN Bruce H 2044 Kirkwood Ave Merrick NY 11566 KAPLAN Geraldin 1849 East 52 Street Brooklyn NY 11234 KARANFILIAN Paul 666 Church St Oradell NJ 07649 KARENTZ Deneb D 43 Walnut St Millis MA 02054 KARLSON Patrice M 137 New York Ave Dumont NJ 07628 KARPUS Iva J RFD 1 West Kingston RI 02892 KASPARIAN Linda J 535 Namquid Drive Warwick RI 02888 KAZARIAN Robert C 33 Vista Dr East Providence RI 02916 KEELER Girard H 6 White Oak Lane Woocbridge CT 06525 KEENE Susan C 66 Milton Rd Rye NY 10580 KEHOE William N 464 Great Rd Lincoln RI 02865 KELLER Bogdan J 219 Gray Street Providence RI 02909 KELLEY Stephen F 12 Palmer Ave Riverside RI 02915 KEL- LOGG Barbara A 12 Elm Rd Katonah NY 10536 KELLY Martha A 28 Lee Ave Scarsdale NY 10583 KELLY Robert C 16 Dunsmore Road Warwick RI 02886 KELLY Robert E 758 Stryker Ave Doylestown PA 18901 KELSEY Patrick M 482 Chalkstone Ave Providence RI 02900 KEMP Leslie F 10 Highland Ct Morris Plains NJ 07950 KENNEY Eileen K 94 Alan Avenue Portsmouth RI 02871 KENNEY Elaine C Apt 3B Rolens Drive Kingston RI 02881 KENNY James T Mumford Road Narragansett RI 02882 KENT Pier- 256 rett 28 Moss Street Pawcatuck CT 02891 KENYON Francis T Bailey Hill Road Wyoming R1 02898 KENYON Pamela S Indian Acres Oakland R1 02858 KENYON Patricia A 93 Weetamoe Drive Warwick RI 02888 KER- SHAW Philip W 103 Macarthur Blvd Coventry RI 02816 KEY Hugo 1 Key Court Newport RI 02840 KILEY Constance 242 Harrison Ave Somerset MA 02726 K1LMARTIN Kathleen M 174 Burgess Avenue Pawtucket RI 02861 KIMBALL Robert H 79 Crompton Ave West Warwick RI 02893 KING Ste- ven C 130 Old Post Rd Wakefield RI 02879 KING Jr Frederic W 137 Bliss Rd Newport RI 02840 K1NGSBURC, Deborah A 76 Meadowbwok Road East Greenwich RI 02818 KINNES William C 33 Hilton Road Warwick RI 02888 KIRK George P 60 Elmcrest Ave Providence RI 02908 KIRKUTIS Bruce A 140 Lindy Avenue Warwick RI 02886 KIRMES Beverly J 35 Bot- olph St Melrose MA 02176 KIRSCH Arthur S 847 Duncan Dr Westbury NY 11590 KIRSH Deborah F 108 White Parkway Woonsocket RI 02895 KISE- LICA Joseph E 71 Herbert St East Greenwich RI 02818 KLAUS Stewart R 24 East Central Ave Maywood NJ 07607 KLEINMAN Caryl M 44 North Grove Street Freeport NY 11520 KLIEGMAN Lauren M 135 Poplar Dr Ros- lyn NY 11576 KNIGHT Brian F Scituate Ave Hope RI 02831 KNIGHT Pa- tricia A PO Box 244 Kingston RI 02881 KOBELSKI Walter H Chesterfield Road Oakdale CT 06370 KOENIGER Carol A 52 Navesink Ave Rumson NJ 07760 KOLLING III Fred W 801 Pontiac Ave Cranston RI 02910 KO- NDON Amelia 1 LaFayette PI Salem MA 01970 KONICKI William P 85 Olney St North Providence RI 02904 KORN David 30 Glenwood Arc Leonia NJ 07605 KOSKINER David A 79 Locust Lane Upper Saddle River NJ 07458 KOUSSA Carl C 27 Sarasota Ave Narrugansett RI 02882 KO- WERKO Carol F 199 West Shore Road Warwick RI 02889 KRA1NES Rich- ard A Ocean Road Narrugansett RI 02882 KRAJCI Ann E 1 140 Langdon Street Franklin Square NY 11010 KRASNER Jack L 44 Sinclair Ave Crans- ton RI 02907 KRAUS Douglas P 7 Little Rest Road Kingston RI 02881 KRAUS Janet M 07 Little Rest Road Kingston RI 02881 KRAVITZ Margery D 42 Massapoag Avenue Sharon MA 02067 KRAWIEC Janice K Graduate Student Village 735 Kingston RI 02881 KRIMMEL John E 605 Cabrillo Ave Santa Cruz CA 95060 KROL Allen J 204 West End Place Cranford NJ 07016 KRZAK Robert S 150 Naushon Rd Pawtucket RI 02861 KRZYZEK Linda M 738 Roosevelt Ave Pawtucket RI 02860 KUBICKI Lawrence P 8 Cherry Lane Huntington NY 11743 KUEBERT Donald R 3457 Stepehn Lane Wantagh NY 11793 KUEHL Nancy P 55 Bruschayt Dr Hamden CT 06518 KURLAN Leslie F 505 Livingston St Westbury NY 11590 KWOLEK Kathleen M 442 Front St Lincoln RI 02865 KYLE William C 86 Hopkins Hill Rd Coventry RI 02816 LABOISSONNIE Mary Jea 38 Brown Street North Kingstown RI 02852 LABRECQUE Sandra S PO Box 357 Kingston RI 02881 LAFAZIA Raymond A Carriage Hse Main Road Little Compton RI 02837 LAFFEY Ann E 70 Eaton St Pawtucket RI 02861 LAFFEY Susan E 83 Woodruff Ave Wakefield RI 02879 LAMB Sheryl R 100 Woodside Ave West Warwick RI 02893 LAMBERT Gail E Diamond Hill Road Cumber- land RI 02864 LAMBER T Sr Nonnand L 177 Eastern Avenue Fall River MA 02723 LAMORGE Karen F 25 Mountain Laurel Dr Cranston RI 02920 LANDALL Nancy D 23 Emerson Place Needham MA 02192 LANDRIGAN Colin G 350 Fletcher Road North Kingstown RI 02852 LANDRIGAN Philo- men Z 27 St Joseph Drive East Longmcadow MA 01028 LANDRY Robert P 61 Upper College Rd Kingston RI 02881 LANGELLO Anne L 214 Water- man Avenue East Providence RI 02914 LANZIRE Douglas J 31 Garfield Ave Bristol RI 02809 LAPOLLA Peter S 4 Beatrice Avenue Warwick RI 02886 LARDARO Leonard P 676 Valley Road Montclair NJ 07043 1AR- SSON Barbara A 298 Shippeetown Rd East Greenwich RI 02818 LARUE Suzanne Dll Elizabeth Street Port Jervis NY 12771 LASS Walter S 14 Beamis Avenue Cumberland RI 02864 LASUS Howard A RR 7A Box 360 Narragansett RI 02882 LAVALLEE Albert A 34 Burnside Avenue Woon- socket RI 02895 LAVOIE Raymond J 125 Beechwood Ave Pawtucket RI 02860 LAWRENCE George S Beacon Avenue Jamestown RI 02835 LAW- RENCE William S 30 Tamarack Trail Hartsdale NY 10530 LAWTON Lau- ren M Seven Mile Road Hope RI 02831 LEA Linda C 48 Stamford Ave Providence RI 02907 LEACH Alan B 52 North Road Hope RI 02831 LEACH Jr George W 65 Smith Ave Greenville RI 02828 LEAPMAN Robert T 292 Merry Mount Dr Wanvick RI 02886 LECCESE Robert A 20 Ernest St Esmond RI 02917 LECLERC Paid M 196 Railroad Street Manville RI 02838 LEE Sherry R 32 Carver Street Pawtucket RI 02860 LEFLER Cliristia F 633 Racine Ave Pittsburgh PA 15216 LEFRANCOIS Jane R 355 Blackstone St Woonsocket RI 02895 LE1BOWITZ Haroltl L 23 Royal Way Manhasset Hills NY 11040 LEIGHTON Daniel D 136 Willard Avenue Wakefield RI 02879 LEM AY Susan E Hopkins Hill Road Coventry RI 02861 LEONE Thomas E 91 Brookline Ave Long Beach NY 11561 LEONHARDT Sandra L 163 Kingswood Rd No Kingstown RI 02852 LEPORACCI Elaine E 15 Balmoral Street Providence RI 02908 LEPORE David A 185 Purgatory Rd Middletown RI 02840 LEPORE Marlene A 28 Job St Providence RI 02904 LERNER Jenrold M 6 Heaney Dr Beacon NY 12508 LETENDRE Lynn A 214 Heritage Rd Cherry Hill NJ 08034 LEVASSEUR Douglas A 170 Essex Road North Kingstown RI 02852 LEVESQUE Doris 444 Meshanticut Valley Pkwy Cranston RI 02901 LEVINSON Charles B 42 Grand Ave New- burgh NY 12550 LEWIS David L Woody Hill Rd Hope Valley RI 02832 LEWIS James C 7 Princeton St Newjmrt RI 02840 LICHTENFELS Esther G Poac Point North Kingston RI 02852 LICHTENSTEIN Michael A 8 Fair- field Rd Barrington RI 02806 LIFLAND Mark B Box 157 Pawtucket RI 02862 LINDER Robert H 5 The High Rd Bronxvillc NY 10708 LING Kris- tine M 839 North Bever Street Wooster OH 44691 LINN James A 1101 Hope St Bristol RI 02809 LINTHICUM Ramona D 6113 Cromwell Drive Washington DC 20016 LINVILLE James C 33 Namquid Drive Middletown RI 02840 LINVILLE Lani M 33 Namquid Drive Middletown RI 02840 LIPET Roberta A 551 East Avenue Pawtucket RI 02860 LIPSON David M 566 Kingstown Rd Wakefield RI 02881 LITTLE James L 158 Lenox Avenue Providence RI 02907 LITTLE Michael M 158 Lenox Ave Providence RI 02907 LITW1N Jon S 18 Pinetree Lane Great River NY 11739 LIVERNOIS Leonard V 12 Grant Ave Narragansett RI 02882 LOCKWOOD Dana C. 21 East Street Wrentham MA 02093 LOGUE Richard J 26 High St Middletown RI 02840 LOMAS Ronald E 365 Parker Ave Warren RI 02885 LOMBARDI Deborah A 1525 Douglas Ave N Providence RI 02904 LONGO Cynthia M 64 Texas Ave Providence RI 02904 LONGO Vincent J 53 Vallevbrook Drive East Providence RI 02914 LOPEZ-HENRIQ Robert M 10 Zepp Lampestraat Aruba Netherlands 00000 LORD David B 175 Flower Hill Road Hunt- ington NY 11743 LOSIEWICZ Walter J 29 Kossuth St Providence RI 02909 LOUGLIN Robert J 26 Webster Street Newport RI 02840 LOVELESS Wil- liam E 30 Hayward St Cranston RI 02910 LOVETT John 149 Warren Ave- nue Seekonk MA 02771 LOVOY John E 760 Park Ave Cranston RI 02910 LOWERY Stephen W 24 Frontier Rd Warwick RI 02889 LOWRY Bruce W 15 Proctor Ave Wanvick RI 02888 LUBA Kenneth C 23 Dale Carnegie Ct Great Neck NY 11020 LUCAS Bemadet S 3 Warner St Millers Falls MA 01349 LUCAS Claire 66 Claremont Ave Maplewood NJ 07040 Ll’KF. May H 578 Public Street Providence RI 02907 LUTH Peter R F D Hope Valiev RI 02832 LUTZ. Elizalx ' th A 57 Garden Place Westwood NJ 07675 LYNCH Michael F 21 Malverne Ave Cranston RI 02905 LYONS Michael J 126 McCorrie Lane Portsmouth RI 02871 MACAIONI Carole W 25 Rock St Westerly RI 02891 MACALUSO Stephani A 6 Terrace Circle Great Neck NY 11021 MACALUSO Wendv D 250 C Merrimac Trail Williamsburg VA 23185 MACCRAE Michael S 247 Boston Neck Rd North Ingstown RI 02852 MACDONALD Gary P McCorrie Lane Portsmouth RI 02871 MACE Ed- ward 81 Belmont Ace E Providence RI 02914 MACLEOD Bruce W 6 W River Pkwy N Providence RI 02904 MACULAN Kenneth W 315 Knight Street Woonsocket RI 02895 MADDALENA Nicholas 61 Bretton Woods Dr Cranston RI 02910 MAHONEY Francis V 136 Wellington Avenue Warwick RI 02886 MAHONEY James P 32 Beech St Point Lookout NY 11569 MAIL- HOT Terrie A 65 Essex Street Cranston RI 02910 MAILHOT Thomas M 10 CandleWood Dr Greenville RI 02828 MAINE Raymond E 10 Mystic Drive Warwick RI 02886 MAINVILLE Thomas P Nichols Rd Tarkiln RFD 1 Woonsocket RI 02895 MAKKAY Maureen A 51 Crant Dr North Kingston RI 02852 MALONEY Francis T 53 Bourbon St Portsmouth RI 02871 MA- LONEY Michael E 188 Davey St Apt B Bloomfield NJ 07003 MANCINI Donna H 87 Roslvn Avenue Cranston RI 02910 MANCINI Leonard S 35 Parente St Providence RI 02904 MANGIANTE John A 225 River Avenue Providence RI 02908 MANNIX Michael T RR 7 A Box 253B Hurdon Ave Narrugansett RI 02882 MANNOLINI Sharon M 198 Burgess Ave Paw- tucket RI 02861 MANZ Robert W 8 Leeland Ave Pompton Plains NJ 07444 MARCKS Karen A 50 Sunnybrook Dr No Kingstown RI 02852 MARK- ARIAN Arthur A 43 Bemon St Providence RI 02908 MARKOWITZ Jan A 1801 Robin Lane North Bellmore NY 11710 MAROON Jr Michael 45 Wil- ton Lane Cape Elizabeth ME 04107 MAROT Lola F 7 Frances Drive Crans- ton RI 02920 MAROUN Kenneth L 12 Baldwin Orchard D Cranston RI 02920 MARSH Linda J 191 Imperial Drive Warwick RI 02886 MAR- SHALL John Box 125 Wakefield RI 02879 MARSHALL Raymond J 355 Mail Coach Rd Portsmouth RI 02871 MARSHALL Jr Samuel S 21 Hall Street Warwick RI 02818 MARTIN Candace B 6 Ives St Hope RI 02831 MARTIN Jacquely M 19 Greenlake Dr Greenville RI 02828 MARTIN John H 978 Pacific St New Milford NJ 07646 MARTINI Frank L 236 Smithfield Road North Providence RI 02808 MARZILLI Richard L 40 Allen Ave North Providence RI 02911 MASE Frank W 9 Lakecourt Box 107 Ashaway RI 02804 MASE June W Nordic Lodge Kenyon RI 02836 MASSAR1 Marie H 54 Holcott Drive Attleboro MA 02703 MASSE Robert C 120 Saratoga Ave Pawtucket RI 02861 MASTERSON Deborah C 340 Belknap Rd Framing- ham MA 01 701 M ASTROFINO Robert A 69 Bradley Street Providence RI 02900 MATARESE Nicholas S 152 Isabella Avenue Providence RI 02908 MATHEWS Drexel L Box 46 Saunderstown RI 02874 MATTIACE Joanne E 145 Lindenwood Circle Ormond Beach FL 32074 MATTON Diane E 30 Balcom Ave Warwick RI 02889 MATTSON Robert K 52 Maplewood Drive East Greenwich RI 02818 MAURER Jr Otto H 6 George Street Seekonk MA 02471 MAWGIACAPRA Annand 110 Roger Williams Circle Cranston RI 02905 MAXEY Robert D Prospect St Little Falls NJ 07424 MAXWELL Dean Box 517 RR 4 Chestnut St Narragansett RI 02882 MAYER Larry A 147-01 258th Street Rosedale New York NY 11422 MAYNARD Barbara Q 1 Hillcrest Drive Chelmsford MA 01824 MAYNARD Pamela M 28 Sweet Ave- nue Pawtucket RI 02861 MAYNARD Paulette Y 14 Lanphear St West War- wick RI 02893 MCANIFF John J 359 Wolcott Ave Middletown RI 02840 MCARDLE Joyce M 140 Beach Ave Warwick RI 02889 MCAREAVEY Ann 66 Archer Street Pawtucket RI 02861 MCASKILL Wendy 20 Slocum St Newport RI 02840 MCBRIDE Mary C 24 Wannamoisett Rd East Provi- dence RI 02914 MCBRIDE Michael E Indian Cedar Park Kenyon RI 02836 MCCABE John R 408 New Meadow Rd Barrington RI 02806 MCCAFFREY Brian P 1 Stephen Street Greenville RI 02828 MCCAFFREY Darryl P 14 Erie Street Providence RI 02908 MCCARTHY Gail P 41 Flaes Rd Bristol RI 02809 MCCARTHY Mic hael S 130 Pilgrim Parkway Warwick RI 02888 MCCAULEY Donald C 95 Rip Van Winkle Cr Warwick RI 02886 MCCLINTOCK Edythe G 17 Brook Dr RR 1 Hope Valley RI 02832 MCCLINTOCK Mary E 12 Mt Vernon Street Newport RI 02840 MCCLUNG Sally J 69 Meadowland Drive North Kingstown RI 02852 MCCORMICK Kevin M 74 Wethersfield St Rowley MA 01969 MCCORMICK Jr Bernard F 84 Aberdeen Street West Warwick RI 02893 MCCULLY Deborah L R D 2 School House L Glen Mills PA 19342 MCDONALD Paul K 258 Wilbur Ave Cranston RI 02920 MCDOWELL Jr Vincent M 7 Beacon Terrace Middletown RI 02840 MCELROY Michael R 47 Potter Ave W Warwick RI 02893 MCENANLY Paul O 160 Cumberland Street Frovidence RI 0290S MCEVQY David L 1716C Edgewood Road Bal- timore MD 21233 MCGANN James E 165 County Club Dr Warwick RI 02888 MCGARRY Elaine M 9 Webster St Lincoln RI 02865 MCGILL Bon- nye C 16 High Street Ashaway RI 02804 MCGINITY Henry A 110 Over- look Drive Warwick RI 02818 MCGINN Barbara J 417 Bristol Ferry Road Portsmouth RI 02871 MCGOWAN Neil R 1002 Irene Court North Valley Stream NY 11580 MCGOWAN Steven P 227 Lowell Avenue Providence RI 02909 MCILVANE Linda J 364 Brewer Street East Hartford CT 06118 MCINTYRE Kim W 435 Barlows Lndg Pocasset MA 02559 MCKENDALL Suzanne D 16 Major Arnold Rd RR 4 Narragansett RI 02882 MCKENNA Deborah L RFD 1 Putnam Pike Chepachet RI 02814 MCKENNA Marilyn J 91 Maynard Street Pawtucket RI 02860 MCLAUGHLIN Barbara D 26 Park Avenue Wakefield RI 02879 MCLEOD Diane L Twin Maple Dr Bethel CT 06801 MCLEOD Richard L 18 Kenyon Avenue Wakefield RI 02879 MCMANUS Daniel E 349 Shore Acres Ave No Kingstown RI 02852 MCMULLEN William L 145 Claypool Drive Warwick RI 02886 MCNULTY Jane W 387 Willow Way Clark NJ 07066 MCNULTY Kathleen C 1449 Warwick Ave Warwick RI 02888 MCSOLEY Mary A 130 Shaw Ave Cranston RI 02905 MEISE Linda A 69 Highridge Rd S Glastonbury CT 06073 MELVIN Gary R 120 Sycamore Ave Warwick RI 02886 MENARD Patricia C 96 Yale Dr Coventry RI 02816 MERCURIO Mary Ell 11 Candle- wood Drive Greenville RI 02828 MERCURIO Ronald A 57 Dora Street Providence RI 02909 MEREWETHER Frank C P O BOX 2327 Providence RI 02904 MERLUZZO Lois B 72 Fairfield Rd Cranston RI 02910 MER- RILL Bruce W 17 Academy Square Laconia NH 03246 MERRIS Penelope F 100 Inez Street Narragansett RI 02882 MERSCH Elizabeth J 704 Blauvelt Dr Oradell NJ 07649 MESCHISEN Donald P 19 Barstow Rd Warwick RI 02888 MESERVEY Deborah E 51 Jackson Avenue Riverside RI 02915 MES- SIER Suzanne P 1260 High St Central Falls RI 02863 MESSINGER Jr Rob- ert S 11 Fairway Dr Barrington RI 02806 MICHAUD Charles P 97 King- sto wn Rd Narragansett RI 02882 MIGNON Sylvia I R R 1 Ridge Rd Stores CT 06268 MILLARD Barbara 54 Glenwood Dr No Kingstown RI 02852 MILLER Daniel R 101 Chestnut Ave Cranston RI 02910 MILLER Jean-Cla 58 River Street West Warwick RI 02893 MILLER Karen 119 Trenton Ave White Plains NY 10606 MILLER Rose-Mar M 180 Blackstone Blvd Provi- dence RI 02906 MILLER Roy B 52 Locust St Winthrop MA 02152 MILLER Wendy R RR 4 BOX 144B Narragansett RI 02882 MILLS Charles D 109 Rock Ave Warwick RI 02889 MILLS Joan A 140 Weetamoe Drive Warwick RI 02888 MILLS Jon A 19 Cecile Street Lincoln RI 02865 MILLS Stephen H 191 Squantum Dr Warwick RI 02888 M1NCHEFF Donald B 9 Bayberry Lane E Greenwich RI 02818 MINER Ronald W 22 North Penna St Greenfield IN 46140 MIRANDA Gail M 12 8th Street New Brunswick NJ 08902 MOHRS Thtmuis P 12X66 Primghar Dr Bridgeton MO 63044 MOCKUS Laima S 71 Rubin Lane West Warwick RI 02893 MOFFITT Jr Raymond F. 2-7 Palmer ( ' .rove Slot-uni HI 02X77 MOLINA Alexia PO BOX 144 Kingston HI 02881 MOI.1S Judith A 6 Adams St ( ' .reijstone RI 02911 MOLLKR Judith A Geisinger Medical Cl Danville PA 17821 MOLLO Bar- bara M 10 Rosewood Arc Cranston RI 02905 MOLZON Justina A Post Of- fice Box 12 llolmdel NJ 07733 MONACO John F. 72 E Greenwich Ave West Warwick RI 02X9.1 MONACIIAN Paul B 11 Crestwood Rd Ansonia CT ( Hi-40 1 MONAIIAN Jr Wallace J Palmer Gnwe I Ait 15 Rt 2 Slocum RI 02X77 MONDILLO Richard A 44 Beatrice Avenue Warwick RI 02889 MONG- FAU Deborah J 1 High Ridge Dr Cumberland RI 02X64 MONIZ Cynthia D 96 Read Ave Tiverton RI 02878 MONTANARl William A 272 Adams Street Woonsocket RI 02X95 MONTAN ARO Nancy E 7 Stone Gate Drive N King- stown RI 02852 MONTE1RO Roger M 31 Forest Ave Cumberland RI 02X64 MONTE1TH Sharon M 44 Main St Oakland RI 02858 MONTMARQUET Donna M 130 Elmwood Dr North Kingstown RI 02852 MOOK Lyle L Rd 1 Saegertown PA 16433 MOON Carl R 4006 Pine Street Pascaqoula MS 39567 MOORE Robert E 500 Ives Rd East Greenwich RI 02818 MORAN Jr Wil- liam J 1350 Lonsdale Ave Lincoln RI 02865 MORANDI Laura M 28 Land- view Drive Dix Hills NY 11746 MOREAU Arthur S 897 York Avenue Paw- tucket RI 02861 MORELLO Aurelio 4 Taft Hall U R I Kingston RI 02881 MORETTI Robert J 51 Knollwood Ave Cranston RI 02910 MORIARTY John A 75 Everett Street Middletown RI 02840 MORIN Mary L 42 Bridal Avenue West Warwick RI 02893 MORLEY John F 57 Prairie Ave Suffem NY 10901 MORLOCK Gail E 520 Fair St Warwick RI 02888 MORRIS Ken- neth C 5205 Forest Drive Columbia SC 29206 MORRIS Rebecca L Twin Leaf Trail Saunderstown RI 02874 MORRIS Wayne D RFD South Country Tr West Kingston RI 02892 MORRISSEY Mary G 91 Blodgett Avenue Paw- tucket RI 02800 MORRISSEY Michael T 38 Hancock Street Pawtucket RI 02860 MORRISSEY Robert B 7 Derby Lane Waldwick NJ 07463 MOR- RONE Edward P 5A Chestnut St Westerly RI 02891 MORROW Betty A 841 Reed St Mobile Estates Cory NC 27511 MOSEFF Dennis 45 Weaver Ave Newport RI 02840 MOSKOWITZ Leonard W 4 Bass Pond Drive Old Westbury NY 11586 MOTTOLA John A 36 Tobey Street Providence RI 02909 MOTTSHAW Timothy B 11 Noella Ave Coventry RI 02816 MOU- KAWSHER Mary K 70 Tyler Ave Groton CT 06340 MOYER Jean E 3309 Prosperity Ave Fairfax VA 22030 MUELLER Anne G 132 2C Woodside Vil- lage Stamford CT 06905 MUFFS Michael L 89 Huxley Avenue Providence RI 02908 MULCAHEY Christin A 109 Tobie Ave Pawtucket RI 02861 MULLANEY Katherin C 162 Omaha Blvd Warwick RI 02889 MULLANEY Peter F 47 Willow Street Providence RI 02909 MUNGENAST Jean M 20 Struble Ave Butler NJ 07405 MUNKRES Louanna S 20 West Court No Kingstown RI 02852 MUNOZ Braulio 4 Taft Hall U R I Kingston RI 02881 MURGO Linda J 96 Chapin Ave Providence RI 02909 MORO Roberta A 16 Willington Rd Pawtucket RI 02861 MURPHY Karen 770 Pond St Franklin MA 02038 MURPHY Maryanne George St Barrington RI 02806 MURPHY Robert E Box 293 Kingston RI 02881 MYERS James D 25 Diamond St St Albans VT 05478 NADEAU Kathryn A 15 Pleasant St Rumford RI 02916 NAGEL Lise J 84 Terrace Drive East Greenwich RI 02818 NARDONE Mi- chael A Nichols Corner Westerly RI 02891 NASBERG Elaine G 18 Shady Hill Dr West Warwick RI 02893 NASBERG Harriet T 59 Dexterdale Rd Providence RI 02906 NASH Charles M 149 OUl Well Road Purchase NY 10577 NATHANSON Roxie RFD Harmony RI 02829 NAVA Donald C 65 Bliss East Providence RI 02914 NAVAS Frederic J 2098 Pawtucket Avenue East Providence RI 02914 NELSON Donna J 56 Westfield Drive Cranston RI 02920 NELSON Gary P 64 Craig Rd Warwick RI 02886 NELSON Judy L 413 Lloyd Ave Providence RI 021X16 NELSON William D 21 Mary Ave Seekonk MA 02771 NEMTZOW Judith R 33 Toppa Blvd Newport RI 02810 NESBITT Patricia M 24 Cedar Pond Drive Apt 5 Warwick RI 02886 NESTOR Elizabeth M Rd 3 Tower Hill Rd Wakefield RI 02X79 NESTOR John P Box 256 Kingston RI 02881 NEVOIA Ann M 65 Wakefield Ave Cranston RI 02920 NEWBERRY Christin M 32 l,awn Avenue Jamestown RI 02835 NEW 111 IR Y John D 84 Carroll Ave Ncwfxtrt RI 02X40 NEWBY Nancy A 1996 Lancashire Dr Rockville MD 20854 NEWMAN Constant- B 310 Beach 143 St Rockaway Park NY 11694 NEWMAN Stephen RFD Route 138 West Kingston R I 02892 NEWTON Judith A 2X0 Cove Aventte Wanviek RI 02XX6 NICHOLSON Barry R 9625 Verdict Rd Vienna VA 22180 NICHOLSON Judith E 9321 Glenbrook Road Fairfax VA 22030 NICHOLSON William T 20 Malcolm Rd No Kingstown RI 02852 NI- COLOPOULOU Ageliki 4 Taft Hall URl Kingston RI 02881 NICOHO- SIAN Robert H 6 Chandler Street North Providence RI 02911 NILSEN Jan A 38 Allens Ave Wakefield RI 02879 NOLAN Richard 69 Church Street Pascoag RI 02859 NOORIGIAN Robert E 15 Shadbush Rd Warwick RI 02888 NORDSTROM Constanc R 84 Brookside Terrace Clark NJ 07066 NORMAN Deborah 36 Lauriston St Providence RI 02906 NORMANDIN Martha T 18 Brook Hill Drive Seekonk MA 02771 NORRIS Martha L 28 Edmond Dr Warwick RI 02886 NORTHUP Barbara C 85 Tollgate Road Warwick RI 02886 NORTHUP David A 22 Broad Rock Rd Peace Dale RI 02883 NORTON Jr David C 115 North Rd Kingston RI 02881 NOTTAGE William J 36 Westhill Dr Cranston RI 02920 NOVAK Peter A 81 Elm St Hatfield MA 01038 NUGENT Thomas H CA-2 Cloyne CT Newport RI 02840 NUTE Cynthia A 28 Easy St South Weymouth MA 02190 NYS- TROM Karen E 21 Tanglewood Rd Farmington CT 06032 OATES Gary W 828 Ella St Pittsburgh PA 15243 OBRIEN Edward G 10 Gibbs St Rumford RI 02916 OBRIEN James F 31 Pine River Drive North Kingstown RI 02852 OCONNELL Beverly A 27 Mann Ave Newport RI 02840 ODOWD Walter J 40 Homes Street Providence RI 02906 OHL Constanc E 317 North Qui- dnesset Road North Kingstown RI 02852 OHLSON Peter B 544 Green Bush Rd E Greenwich RI 02818 OKEEFE Margaret 142 Francis Street Proviilence RI 02903 Okeefe Merlyn P 38 South Pier Rd Narragansett RI 02882 OKUN Bruce F 2718 Ocean Avenue Brooklyn NY 1 1229 OLDER Lynne S E Moun- tain Rd Neshanic NJ 08853 OLIVEIRA Manuel A 49 Prentice Ave Paw- tucket RI 02860 OLIVER Emest J 55 Moorland Ave East Providence RI 02914 OLIVIER Jacqueli L 16 Granite Street West Warwick RI 02893 OL- SON Linda R 1 Keeley Avenue Warwick RI 02886 OMALLEY Elizalyet A 22 Orchard Ave Wakefield RI 02879 OMALLEY Helen 45 Gates St Paw- tucket RI 02861 OMALLEY John P 8685 Smith St Providence RI 02908 OMALLEY Kathleen M 90 Bellevue Ave Pawtucket RI 02861 OPIEKUN Lucian 163 Hatfield St Pawtucket RI 02861 ORABONE Debra A 54 Argyle Ave East Providence RI 02914 ORABONE Veronica R 12 Scott St Cranston RI 02920 OREILLY George W 5 Chandler Street North Providence RI 02911 ORMEROD William S 4934 West Blvd Drive Naples ' FL 33940 OR- MONDROYD Peter C Naskeag Rd Brooklin ME 04616 ORTEGA Victor J 52 Poplar Drive Cranston RI 02920 ORZECHOWSKI Henry M 44 England St Cumberland RI 02864 OSTER Jonathan F 18 Parker St Lincoln RI 02865 OSTIGUY Lauren Johnson Ave North Kingstown RI 02852 OSTRACH Rose M 20 Cold Spring Street Providence RI 02906 OSTROFSKY Arnold N 40 John Street Chelsea MA 02150 OTTERSON Sarah G 37 Loring Avenue Au- burn ME 04210 OWENS Kathleen M 92-49 Vanderveer St Queen Village NY 11428 PADDOCK Gary 33 Hillcrest Drive Bloomingdale NJ 07403 PA- DULA Paul J 91 Wood Cove Drive Coventry RI 02816 PADULA Steven A 40 Overhill Drive West Warwick RI 02893 PAGE Joyce A 168 Burgess Ave Pawtucket RI 02861 PAINTER Pamela C PO BOX 423 Caribou ME 04736 PALAZZO Gay L 566 Thompson Ave Bound Brook NJ 08805 PALMER Ja- net E 5 Marin Street Newport RI 02840 PALMISCIANO Chester J 150 Lakeshore Drive Warwick RI 02887 PALOMBO Carolyn A 11 Lawrence Road North Providence RI 02911 PANAGGIO Leonard C 25 Catherine Street Newport RI 02840 PANDOZZI Anthony R 66 Longmont St Provi- dence RI 02908 PANSA Josephin L 149 High Street Bristol RI 02809 PAOLr INO Carmine C 401 Broadway Providence RI 02909 PAPA Joseph P 2-10 Palmer Grove Slocum RI 02877 PAQUETTE Stephen J Pinecrest Drive North Scituate RI 02857 PARANZINO Francis L 24 Third Street Warren RI 02885 PARANZINO Jr Albert G 93 Shore Drive Middletown RI 02840 PARD Paulette C 10 Kennedy Blvd Lincoln RI 02865 PARENTE Dennis H 90 Rear Pontiac St Warwick RI 02893 PARKE Richard E 785 Essex Street Bangor ME 04401 PARKER Patricia M 33 North St Cranston RI 02920 PARKER William H 3 Longmeadow Avenue Middletown RI 02840 PARKIN Joanne 212 Ausdale Rd Cranston RI 02910 PARKS Robert E 62 Alumni Ave Providence RI 02906 PARR James E 18 Lee Ave Newport RI 02840 PARRILLA LEAH E 11 West Street Westerly RI 02891 PARROTT Cathrine A 639 County Rd Barrington RI 02806 PARYS Kenneth J 390 Nor- wood Ave Warwick RI 02886 PARZYCH Robert S 12 Surrey Lane Norwich CT 06360 PASCIAK Rebecca A 109 Strathdon Way Lutherville MD 21093 PASQUARELLI Susan L 33 D 33 Columbus St Providence RI 02908 PAS- QUINI Joseph F 9 Academy Road Albany NY 12208 PAT ALAND Robert P 251 New York Ave Providence RI 02905 PATON Donna J Coolridge Rd Greenville RI 02828 PATTERSON Michael F Route 44 Chepachet RI 02814 PATTI Joseph B 45- ' -4 Middle Road Narragansett RI 02882 PAULK Joseph M 1430 Orion Dr Nas Miramar San Diego CA 92145 PAVELLE James R Naval Air Station Glenview IL 60025 PAYETTE Rodney H 71 Station Street Coventry RI 02816 PEARSON Gary L 2 Hope Street Cumberland RI 02864 PEARSON Jeffrey 35 Bald Hill Road West Warwick RI 02893 PEARSON Robert E 9LL Main Avenue Warwick RI 02886 PECKHAM Bradley T 1187 Sussex Rd Teaneck NJ 07666 PEDERSON Dan A 3448 Glenn Abbey Blvd Chula Vista CA 92101 PELCZARSKI Joseph E 101 So Prospect St Putnam CT 06260 PELLEGRINO Jean 15 Pleasant Street Westerly RI 02891 PEL- LETIER Dennis N 25 Richard St West Warwick RI 02893 PELLETIER Pa- tricia A 26 Rex Street West Warwick RI 02893 PELLETT Janice B 44 Bay- berry Lane East Greenwich RI 02818 PELLI Sandra O 115 Princess Avenue Cranston RI 02920 PELOQUIN Arthur B 63 Burton St Bristol RI 02809 PELZ James A 20 Prospect Ave Wickford RI 02852 PEMBERTON Linda M 42 Helen Ave Coventry RI 02816 PENNACCHINI Steven W 131 Trent Ave Warwick RI 02886 PENNINGTON Nancy L 55 Glenwood Dr North Kingstown RI 02852 PEREIRA Donna J 45 Larch Street E Providence RI 02914 PERLMUTTER Judy 201 Beechwood Rd Oradell NJ 07649 PER- LM UTTER Seth A 433 Oaklawn Ave Cranston RI 02902 PERRIN John D 29 Herbert Rd Quincy MA 02171 PERRY Bruce W 8 Stagecoach Rd Por- tsmouth RI 02871 PERRY Mark C 137 Rhode Ave Notley NJ 07110 PERRY Nancy J 177 Vernon Street Warwick RI 02889 PERSINKO James J 9 Field Street Somerville NJ 08876 PESCATELLO Patricia R South Broad St Ash- away RI 02804 PESERVICH Frances J 469 Centerville Rd Warwick RI 02886 PERSERVICH Gregory J 795 Centerville Rd Warwick RI 02886 PE- TERS John R 63 Star Street Pawtucket RI 02860 PETERSEN Cristina 40 Bahret Avenue Poughkeepsie NY 12601 PETERSON Torre A Beavertail Road Jamestown RI 02835 PETR ARC A Barbara A 9 West Warwick Ave- nue West Warwick RI 02893 PETRILLO Jr Anthony F 374 Shawomet Ave Warwick RI 02889 PETRUCELLI Robert A 189 Westcott Ave Cranston RI 02910 PEZZI Edward S 310 Aqueduet Rd Cranston RI 02910 PHILLIPS Raymond J 17 Knowlton Street Riverside RI 02915 PHILLIPS Robin A RFD 1 Box 21A Saunderstown RI 02874 PHILLIPS Wayne A Harkney Hill Rd Coventry RI 02816 PICARD Scharma W 30 South Road Kingston RI 02881 PICKETT Sandra L 10103 Spring Lake Terrace Fairfax VA 22030 PICONE Paul L 2 Patty Street Coventry RI 02816 PIEKOS Jan M Grad Student Apts 311 Rt 138 Kingston RI 02881 PIKE Richard A RFD Rt 2 Kenyon RI 02836 PILOTTE April D P O BOX 458 Newport RI 02840 PINGREE Richard B 29 Balsam Court Cranston RI 02920 PINOCCI Carol A 92 Petteys Ave Providence RI 02909 PINTO Ralph D 1 Sleepy Hollow Dr Cumberland RI 02864 PIRES Gilbert 111 Campion Ave Tiverton RI 02878 PITASSI Tom- maso 18 Gillen St Providence RI 02904 PITT William E 10 Manning Dr East Providence RI 02915 PIZZUTI Edward J 233 Whitford Ave Providence RI 02908 PLAKAS Steven M 67 Sherman St Belmont MA 02178 PLANTE Doris E William Henry Rd Scituate RI 02857 PLANTE Joseph M 118 Gibbs Avenue Newport RI 02840 PLANTE Paul R 79 Verdi St North Providence RI 02904 PLATT Joseph W 148 Windsor Park Dr Coventry RI 02816 PLATT Peter J 76 Robert Circle Cranston RI 02905 PLETENYIK Lesley L 510 Concord Ave Trenton NJ 08618 PLUMB Nancy J 22 Bolton Street War- wick RI 02888 PLUNKETT Sallie B Grad Student Village Apt 623 Kingston RI 02881 PLUTA Ann M 122 Woodside Ave Pawtucket RI 02861 POINTEK Kathleen A Harris Rd RFD 3 Esmond RI 02917 POIRIER Robert J Overlook Rd Narragansett RI 02882 POLLINI Ronald RFD 1 Box F10 Saunderstown RI 02874 POPE Diane L 324 Basset Street New Haven CT 06571 POPPE Norma H 43 Cowesett Rd Warwick RI 02886 PORTYRATA David A Exeter Roatl Newmarket NH 03257 POSNER Lauren M 3332 Emeric Avenue Wantagh NY 11793 POTHIER Jane L 144 Church St Manville RI 02838 POTTER Christin A New St Mapleville RI 02839 POTTER Donna F 222 Shady Lea Rd North Kingstown RI 02852 POUND Warren J 89H Pomona Road Suffem NY 10901 POYER Edward W 127 Funston Avenue Proviilence RI 02908 PRICE Daniel J 46 East Drive Providence RI 02904 PRICE Karen K 41 Longfellow Dr North Kingston RI 02852 PRONOVOST Allan D 84 Laurel Street Waterbury CT 06706 PROSSER W R 1809 Boundary St Ali- quippa PA 15001 PUOPOLO Steven T 8 Mongone Drive Johnston RI 02919 PURINGTON David A N Shore Rd E Hebron NH 03232 PYTEL Joseph L 47 Sleep Hollow Drive Cumberland RI 02864 QUAGLIERI Victor 31 Acad- emy Ave Providence RI 02908 QUEERN Anthony B 19 Clinton Ave James- town RI 02835 QUINLAN Kenneth J 129 Gillan Ave Warwick RI 02886 QUINN Jack Q 123 Adams Dr Portsmouth RI 02871 QUINN Stephen J 25 Franklin St Lynn MA 01902 QUINTANA Michael A 42 Boothbay St Mil- ford CT 06460 QUIST Walter J 564 Kingstowne Road Peace Dale RI 02883 RAGEL Mary E 177 Crane Circle New Providence NJ 07974 RAICHE Nancy E 43 Richland Rd Cranston RI 02910 RAINER Rosemary K 17 Highview Ave Barrington RI 02806 RA1RIGH Janice A 15 Eaton St RFD 1 Woonsocket RI 02895 RAKE Elizabeth A 77 Rose Hill Road Saunderstown RI 02874 RAKE Melissa J 77 Rose Hill Rd Saunderstown RI 02874 RAL- STON C E P O BOX 241 Central Ave Narragansett RI 02882 RANCOURT Linda J RFD I Box 52 Centennial St Pascoag RI 02859 RAPOSA Ronald J 436 Middle Rd Portsmouth RI 02871 RASBERRY Janice F 1704 Phenix Av- enue Cranston RI 02920 RATHBUN Allan L 321 Main St Hope Valley RI 02832 RA U William F 662 Shoreacres Drive Fairmont MN 56031 RAWSON David A Box 281 Kingston RI 02881 RAY Stephen A 1794 Mendon Rd Cumberland RI 02864 RAYMOND Mary M C O Rajotte RFD 3 Coventry RI 02816 READ Val J 207 S Brookfield Rd Cherry Hill NJ 08034 REALE Elizabet A 44 Arnold Ave Cranston RI 02905 REDDY Stephen 1045B Old Post Road Perryville RI 02879 REDLICH Gloria S 95 Candlewood Acres Brookfield CT 06804 REED Dorothy J 86 Tyler Avenue Groton CT 06340 REES William H Box 157C RR 2 Wampum Rd Narragansett RI 02882 REICH Christop J 10504 Elgin Huntington Woods MI 48070 REID Charlott L 307 Newman Avenue Rumford RI 02916 REINHOLD Robert J 1795 Aaron Ave East Meadow NY 11554 REITMAN Lewis M 14 Irving Ave Providence RI 02906 RESNICK Maureen S 53 Baldino Dr Cranston RI 02920 REYNOLDS Jr Edward E Fish Hill Road Coventry RI 02816 RHODE John M 41 Byron Street North Providence RI 02911 RICCI Corinne C 35 Walnut Rd North Kingston RI 02852 RICCI Maureen 10 Emanuel St N Providence RI 0291 1 RICCIARDI Ralph F 12 Bodell Avenue Providence RI 02909 RICCIO Jr Joseph G 8 Echo Farm Drive Bristol RI 02809 RICH- ARDSON Ann D RFD 1 Box 411 Saunderstown RI 02852 R1DDENSDALE David J 63 Oak St Cranston RI 02910 RIED Louis 157 Vinnicum Rd Swansea MA 02777 RIEMER Ann E 305 Rumstick PT Barrington RI 02806 RILEY Paul M 127 Ocean Road Narragansett RI 02882 RING Michael J 8 Cliff Terrace Newport RI 02840 RINGMAN Robert R 63 Dale Avenue Cranston RI 02910 RITCHOTTE Diane M 176 Aqueduct Road Cranston RI 02910 RIZZUTO David F 148 Main Street Westerly RI 02891 ROBB Rory B PO Box 54 Narragansett RI 02882 ROBERTS Bruce W 14 Phillips St Apt 3 North Kingstown RI 02852 ROBERTS Linda R 2725 Wrenn Avenue Apt 2 Rainbow City AL 35901 ROBERTS Mark S 17 North Pleasant West War- wick RI 02893 ROBERTS Maryann 390 Pleasant St Athol MA 01331 ROB- ERTS Natalina A 21 Peachtree Road No Kingstown RI 02852 ROBERTS Tobias M 90 Longfellow Drive East Greenwich RI 02818 ROBERTSON Leslie R 50 Hammond St Providence RI 02909 ROBERTSON Linda E 110 Cook St Apt 8 Ithaca NY 14850 ROBINSON James A 21 Hervey Street Cranston RI 02920 ROBINSON Joseph J 79 Whittier Road Pawtucket RI 02861 ROBINSON Justine R 90 Sumpwams Ave Babylon NY 11702 ROB- INSON Stephen C 95 Edgewood Ave Cranston RI 02905 ROBINSON Stuart A 494 Putnam Pike C-5 Greenville RI 02828 ROBLEY Stephen A 147 Vaughn Ave Warwick RI 02886 ROCCHIO Julie A 379 Red Chimney Driv E Warwick RI 02886 ROCHA Gail A 27 Oakdale Ave Pawtucket RI 02860 ROCHA Rebecca A 373 Wickenden Street Providence RI 02903 ROCK James H 35 Fenwick Rd Riverside RI 02915 ROCKWELL Anne R 326 Washington Rd Barrington RI 02890 RODA Richard H RT 403 Garrison NY 10524 RODRIGUES Maria T Box 80 Touisset Rd Warren RI 02885 ROG- ERS Janice D 115 Summit Street Norwood NJ 07648 ROGERS Richard A 108 Betsey Wms Dr Warwick RI 02889 ROHRBACH Nancy L 228 Main Street Foxboro MA 02035 ROLLENHAGEN Diane H 217 Fourth Street Providence RI 02906 ROMBLAD Barbara J 198 Fourth Avenue Woonsocket RI 02895 ROMELCZYK Gerald J 145 Tremont St Central Falls RI 02863 RONDEAU Linda M 92 School St Albion RI 02882 RONDEAU Lucien E 539 Bernon Street Woonsocket RI 02895 ROSA Christin A 130 Fenner Ave Middletown RI 02840 ROSATI Michael J 73 Simmons St Providence RI 02909 ROSE Allison R 10 Avice Street Narragansett RI 02882 ROSE- NBAND Jerry 97 Lotus Oval North Valley Stream NY 11581 ROSOL Jr Matthew 10 Barber Ave Central Falls RI 02863 ROSSEL Robin G 151 Vil- lage Circle East Paramus NJ 07652 ROSSI Dennis A 138 Garden Street Cranston RI 02910 ROSSI Janice B 84 Belmont Rd Cranston RI 02910 ROSSI John R 1215 Smith Street Providence RI 02908 ROSSI Judith A 84 Belmont Rd Cranston RI 02910 ROTH Hillary A 5 Chatham Road Cranston RI 02920 ROTONDO Ann T 23 Pengrove St Cranston RI 02920 ROUND Stephen A Bishop Road Johnston RI 02857 ROWBOTHAM Charles A 3 Or- ville Dr Middletown Ri 02840 ROWELL Stephen A 86 Main Street Rock- port MA 01966 ROWEY Carol A 15 Tally-Ho Rd Cumberland RI 02864 ROZZERO Paul M 15 Woodstock Lane Cranston RI 02920 RUGGIERO Mary E 6 South Mayd Street Newport RI 02840 R USCETTA Kenneth P 158 Pleasant St Cranston RI 02910 RUSHBY Robin L 510 Oak St Ridgefield NJ 07657 RUSSELL James A Box 363 Rd 5 Sinkling Spring PA 19608 RUS- SELL Jean A 70 Woodmans Trail Wakefield RI 02879 RUSSO Carol A 6 Grape St Providence RI 02908 RUSSO JAMES A 104 Ninigret Rd Narragan- sett RI 02882 RUSSO Susan L 104 Ninigret Roail Narragansett RI 02882 RUSZENAS Joseph T 16 Sweetbriar Drive Cranston RI 02920 RUTKA Ka- ren J 93 Rockland Ave Woonsocket RI 02895 RYAN Sheila J 50 Plains Road Box 338 West Kingston RI 02892 RYAN Thomas R 38 Advent Street North Kingstown RI 02852 RYBARCZYK Anthony M 86 Norseman Drive Por- tsmouth RI 02871 SABETTA Ralph L 29 Joy St Providence RI 02908 SABI- TONI Armand E 21 Oregon Ave Cranston RI 02920 SABUKEWICZ Susan C 20 Greenman Hts Westerly RI 02891 SACCOCCIO Paul J 129 Garland Ave Cranston RI 02910 SACHS Susan E 107 Dellwood Road Cranston RI 02920 SAKATA Yoichiro 5-35-9 Yoyogi Shibuya-Ku Tokyo Japan 00000 SALEMI Nancy J 92 Division St Woonsocket RI 02895 SALERNO Joseph P 9 Broad Rock Road Peace Dale RI 02883 SALISBURY Thomas E 43 Hen- drick Avenue North Kingstown RI 02852 SALOMON Deborah R RFD Bradford RI 02808 SALTER George N 40 Clemente Drive East Greenwich RI 02818 SALTER Lynn M 102 Wesleyan Ave Warwick RI 02886 S ALr VADO Carlos A 4 Taft Hall U R I Kingston RI 02881 SAMMARTINO Emilia A 439 Park Ave Providence RI 02910 SANDERSON Magdalen R 38 Cavalcade Blvd Johnston RI 02919 SANDS Edward R Gray Craig Paradise Ave Middletown RI 02840 SANFORD Andrea L 499 Meadowview Ave Warwick RI 02886 SANTANGINI Henry A 146 Wheeler Ave Cranston RI 02905 SANTORO Susan J 145 Lake Garden Dr Cranston RI 02920 SARNI Louise M 51 Lake Ave Matunuck RI 02879 SATTERFIELD Miriam E 76 John St Providence RI 02906 SAUNDERS Roberta A 51 Summer Street Westerly RI 02891 SAURETTE Wesley F 45 South Ave Tiverton RI 02878 SAVICKAS Anthony W 38 Goddard St Providence RI 02908 SAVINO Kathleen A 46 E Street Bristol RI 02809 SAYLES Jr Richard E 88 Paine Ave Cranston RI 02910 SCANLON Katherin Mil Tourtelott Ave Warwick RI 02886 SCARDUZIO Michael P 10 Grove Street Johnston RI 02919 SCHAF- MEISTER Linda E 300 Laura Dr Rd 4 Danville PA 17821 SCHARINER Kathleen E So County Trail Exeter RI 02822 SCHELLERUP William B 247 Elmwood Drive East Jackson TN 38301 SCHLAU William H 1047 West- ridge Road Dayton OH 45459 SCHLIFTMAN Alan B 141 Hilary Circle New Rochelle NY 10804 SCHLISSEL Fern E 908 Sheridan Street Union NJ 07083 SCHMID Curtis W 186 Winchester Dr Wakefield RI 02879 SCHMIDT Jacqueli A 111 Ambassador Ave Warwick RI 02889 SCHNEI- DER Alan R 5 Valley Greens Dr North Woodmere NY 11581 SCHNEIDER Christin A 2750 South County Trail East Greenwich RI 02818 SCHNEI- DER Tod G 10 David Dr Syosset NY 11791 SCHOCK Steven C 1356 King- stown Rd Kingston RI 02881 SCHOFIELD James J Atlantic St RFD 1 Wakefield RI 02879 SCHOLLIN Carol M 345 Ronald Ave Cumberland RI 02864 SCHOLLIN Donald D 345 Ronald Avenue Cumberland RI 02864 SCHRFIBER Janice E 72 Circle Drive Syosset NY 11791 SCHULTZ Joanne 44 Carmen Dr Poughkeepsie NY 12603 SCHULZE Arlene B 100 Hazelton St Cranston RI 02920 SCHUSTER Robert M 10 Pocono Rd Middletown RI 02840 SCHUYLER Linda D 52 Carroll Dr Foxboro MA 02035 SCHWALBE Richard S 866 Chestnut Street Franklin Square NY 11010 SCHWARTZ Donna M 477 Pine St Fall River MA 02722 SCHWITTER Mary E 738 Sum- mit Ave River Edge NJ 07661 SCI ALLA Christin C 55 Echo Dr Warwick RI 02886 S C1ALLA Stephen M 1627 Cranston St Cranston RI 02920 SCO- NYERS Stacia L 141 Cornell Rd Tiverton RI 02878 SCOTT Bruce E 16 Ce- dar Pond Drive Apt 3 Warwick RI 02886 SCUNGIO Joanne B 87 Sim- monsville Ave Johnston RI 02919 SCZERBINSK1 Paul P 18 Florida Ave Cranston RI 02920 SEARLE Donald E 35 Church St Apt 19 East Provi- dence RI 02914 SEIDEL Wolfgang D 25 Wingate Lane Attleboro MA 02703 SEIDMAN Allyn I 4 Delucia Terr Loudonville NY 12211 SEICEL Franklin L 173 Midland Ave Newark NJ 07106 SEKULA Paul 80 Mitala Drive North Kingstown RI 02852 SENATORE Eugene F 14 Dixon Street Westerly RI 02891 SENNA Carolyn M 248 Sayles St Providence RI 02905 SENOCAK Ahmet 4 Taft Hall URI Kingston RI 02881 SEPE Richard J 22 Stayton St Cranston RI 02920 SERENBETZ Martha R 3 Hathaway Lane Peace Dale RI 02883 SERPA Rosaline M 18 Evergreen Ave Middletown RI 02840 SER- VIDIO Betty M 19 Granite St Westerly RI 02891 SERVISS Rosemary 33 Buchanan St Metuchen NJ 08840 SHAH Subhash K 154 West High St Bound Brook NJ 08805 SHAIN William E 235 Mulberry Pt Rd Guilford Ct 06437 SHALLCROSS Charles K 684B Middlebridge Rd Narragansett RI 02882 SHALLCROSS Nancy L 684B Middlebridge Rd Narragansett RI 02882 SHARKEY Vincent T 37 Meadow Road Woonsocket RI 02895 SHAW Leonore F 28 Garnet Lane Plainview NY 11803 SHEA John M 22 Prairie St Newport RI 02840 SHELDON Walter G 207 Oakland Avenue Pawtucket RI 02861 SHELLEY James P 3631 Holt Lane Huntington Valley PA 19006 SHEPHERD Renee D PO Box 1834 1 Bay Road Duxbury Ma 02332 SHERIDAN Robert C Box 308 Kingston RI 02881 SHERMAN Bar- bara C 75 Briarbrook Dr North Kingstown RI 02852 SHERMAN Bruce L 27 Pezzullo St Johnston RI 02919 SHERMAN Jane L 12 Essex Lane Rockville NY 11570 SHERMAN Wendy D 102 Westwood Avenue Cranston RI 02905 SHERMAN III Edward A 609 Paradise Ave Middletown RI 02840 SHERRY PATRICIA L 560 Shore Acres Ave Quonset PT RI 02819 SHIBLEY Glenford J 151 Cindyann St East Greenwich RI 02818 SHLEVIN Karen R 224 Raleigh Ave Pawtucket RI 02860 SHOCKLEY Susan L RFD Charlestown RI 02839 SHOCKLEY William B Box 253 Kingston RI 02881 SHUMATE Jr Lawrence W 24 Meadow Ave Wakefield RI 02879 SHUM- CHENIA Michael J 52 Longmont Street Providence RI 02908 SHUSTER Jay B 123 Radcliffe Ave Providence RI 02908 SIEBERT John C 116 Westwood Drive East Greenwich RI 02818 SIEGLEN Jeffrey T 34 Winding Way Ce- dar Grove NJ 07009 SILL Pamela A RFD 1 S yosset NY 11791 SILVA Elaine M 149 Orchard St Cranston RI 02910 SILVA Louis A 19 Center St Bristol RI 02809 SILVA Margaret J 17 Friendship Ave Warwick RI 02889 SIL- VEIRA Maria D 37 Armstrong Ave Providence RI 02903 SILVER Alen H 143 Merry Mount Dr Warwick RI 02888 SILVERMAN Charles N 4158 Post Rd Apt 6 East Greenwich RI 02818 SILVERSTEIN Andrea C 9 Bluebell Lane Levittown NY 11756 SILVIA Anne M 21 E Street Bristol RI 02809 SILVIA Glenn M 20 Selina Lane Portsmouth RI 02871 SIMMONS Kenneth G 256 Maple St Warwick RI 02888 SIMMONS Louis K 20 Herod St Crans- ton RI 02920 SIMON Richard 1 28 Eaton Rd Syosset NY 11791 SIMONIAN Alice A 81 Pinehurst Avenue Providence RI 02908 SIMONS Pauline G Rt 2 Box 590 Narragansett RI 02882 SINIAK Nikki M 365 Roosevelt Ave Paw- tucket RI 02860 SIPERSTEIN Ruth N 75 Friendly Road Cranston RI 02910 SIRONEN Lynn J 379 Tower Hill Rd No Kingstown RI 02852 SEALING Kevin M Box 91 Log Bridge Rd Greene RI 02827 SKEIRIK Marcia E 302 Central St Georgetown MA 01830 SKELLY James T 15 Rankin Ave Provi- dence RI 02908 SKIDDS Russell B 355 Cucumber Hill Road Foster RI 02825 SKOCZYLAS Jean K 18 Belgrade Ave Pawtucket RI 02861 SLATER Thomas M 1051 North Sixth St New Hvde Park NY 11040 SLINN Martha A 30 Edgehill Rd Warwick RI 02889 Smaldone SMALDONE John A 55 Rad- cliffe Avenue Providence RI 02908 SMITH Craig R 1000 Willett Ave Riv- erside RI 02915 SMITH Daniel N 10 Robinson St Narragansett RI 02882 SMITH Patricia A 167 Lancaster Ave Warwick RI 02886 SMITH Rebecca A Maple Rd Box 17 Glendale RI 02826 SMITH Sandra 76 Pelham Lane Wil- ton CT 06897 SMITH Susan 76 Pelham Lane Wilton CT 06897 SMITH Su- san L 500 N Lincoln C O CE Smith Arlington VA 22201 SMITH Terrence P 21 Desano Drive Narragansett RI 02882 SMITH William L 461 Love Lane Warwick RI 00000 SNELL Kenneth D 24 Everett Street North Attle- boro MA 02760 SNOW Jr Murray 9 Newbrook Drive Barrington RI 02806 SOARES Toni J Old Hopkinton Rd Westerly RI 02891 SOBEL Leslie 5 Archer Lane Scarsdale NY 10583 SOCHOR Lynne C 606 9th St Pocomoke City MD 21851 S ODERLUND Bruce R 104 Pleasant St No Kingstown RI 02852 SOJA Walter D 79 McCabe Avenue Pawtucket RI 02861 SOKO- LOWSKI Sharon A 18 Kimberly Ave Coventry RI 02816 SOLITRO Frances R 35 Queen Ave West Warwick RI 02893 SOLOMON Alan L 6 Continental Dr Middletown RI 02840 SOLOMON Barbara A 6 Continental Drive Mid- dletown RI 02840 SOMERFIELD Sharon L 5 Exist Terrace Portsmouth RI 02871 SOMERSET Janice M 40 School St Westerly RI 02891 SOME- RVILLE Lynn A 74 Crosley Terrace Hillsdale NJ 07642 SOPRANO Judith G 177 Arnold Avenue Cranston RI 02905 SORMANTI Jr Leonard F 32 ‘A Kipling St Providence RI 02907 SOSCLA Bruce C 27 Highland Ave Cov- entry RI 02816 SOUSA Vivian M 103 Beech Ave Tiverton RI 02878 SOUSA Wayne P Hackberry Hill Rd Weston CT 06880 SOUZA Joann I 956 Smithfield Rd North Smithfield RI 02895 SOUZA Pamela A 24 Birch Street Warwick RI 02888 SOUZA Richard E East Main Road Little Compton RI 02837 SPAGNOLI Kenneth A 44 Laurel Drive North Providence RI 02911 SPALLETTA Debra M 3951 Taft Ave Seaford NY 11783 SPARADED Francis R 8 Third St North Providence RI 02911 SPARROW David A 378 Angell Rd N Providence RI 02904 SPAULDING Frederic L E Shore Rd Jamestown RI 02835 SPENCE Linda C 24 Kenyon Road Cranston RI 02910 SPENCER Wayne 4430 Post Road Warwick RI 02886 SPOTTS Allan D Apt 2B Crestview Village Westerly RI 02891 ST ANGELO Donna L 1 Haskell Ave Suffem NY 10901 STAFFORD Kenneth L 76 Glebe Court Taunton MA 02780 STANGELO III Michael A 67 Jacksonia Drive North Providence RI 02911 STANISCIA Sheila D 203 Lincoln Street Franklin MA 02038 STA- SIOWSKI Paul D 675 Providence St West Warwick RI 02893 STEARNS Eunice J 24 Liberty St East Greenwich RI 02818 STEINER Mark F 185 Gal- latin St Providence RI 02907 S TELLITAND Kathryn J 123 Granite Street Westerly RI 02891 STERNBACH Jessica B 21 Chestnut Street Narragansett RI 02882 STERNBACH John M 21 Chestnut St Narragansett RI 02882 STEWART Mark W C O Charles Wall Sea Harbor ME 04625 STICKNEY Bette A 5300 Post Rd 230 E Greenwich RI 02818 STIEFER Sands A Box 630 Block Island RI 02807 STOCKL1N Anita Box 506 Mont View Rd Narragan- sett RI 02882 STOCKLIN Brian F Box 506 Mt View Road Narragansett RI 02882 STOLMAKER Neil A 3685 Libby Lane Wantagh NY 11793 STONE Robert F 60 Ramshead Road Medford MA 02155 STORTI Frank W 20 Lau- rell Hill Dr RFD 4 Esmond RI 0291 7 STOTT Steven R 730 Armistice Blvd Pawtucket RI 02861 STOUKIDES Thea A 17 Allen Avenue Pawtucket RI 02860 STOUTENBURGH Robert D 128 Biscuit City Road Kingston RI 02881 STOVER Susan A 19 Lee Rd Barrington RI 02806 STPIERRE Joseph H 117 Annaquatuxet Road North Kingstown RI 02852 STRAIGHT Paul D 145 High Street Peace Dale RI 02879 STRAMANDINOL Vincent J 766 262 Ilnuis A vc I ' miiUiii S| | NV 1 1010 S 7I.I 7KW Glenn 152 llillrinr Dr Springfield ' . A 5 r r - STRAW Timothy It Avr Ml Vcnon Nil O.IO. r )7 STH .EPEk Sin rn J 71 Noil}, lid [ ' me, Dale III 02.S79 STl ' KN Krit-li I’ 1 rw,s aivrutry III 02Sin S IV IV. Jessie, i M 3 Wmm. )rin Wartriek HI 02.5.57 SULLIVAN CciaUlin !• ' AO Callin KiiiuIokI HI 02010 SI ' Ll. IVAN James F VS llluff Avenue Edgeiroiul III 02905 SULI.IV AN Kallilccn K I awrnur Kami Purlsmonlli III 02N7I SI’I.UV. Mari •. 7 Vivian Arenac I ' aict ticket lil 02.560 Sl ' l .1 .IVAN I’dci K I20A Mope Si Bris lol III 02.S00 Sl’l. I. IVAN line ( ' 125 Hager Williams Arcane Romford HI 029 0 SHI. I-IVAN Richard L AH IVucclul Lain North Kingstown HI 02852 Sl’l.l. IVAN Sleven J 12 Cniu ' fonl Hoad Last Prevalence HI 1)21)11 Si ' l l I Kill -AND HoIh-i I J 2971 North Second St Harrisburg PA 171 10 SVLHKLN Cary J IDS Winnepurkit Are Lynn MA 011)05 SWAN Carol R 102 Dun- woodic Rcl Scarsdalv NY 10583 SWARTZ Carol l 105 Ninth St Providence HI 02000 SWEDE Boh 165 Stone Avenue Warwick RI 02886 SWEET An- dretv r 41 Martin St hist Proviilence. Rl 02014 SWISTAK Sally A 7 Whit- well Place Newport RI 02840 SWITKES Robert L 400 Fourth St Elrnont NY 11003 SZAKMARY Arleen 46 News Street Lynbrook NY 11563 SZAL- KOWSKl John D Broad Street Ashaway RI 02804 SZALKOWSKI Mary E Broad St Ashaway RI 02804 SZELAG Stanley J 607 Washington St Cov- entry Rl 02816 SZYMANSKI Alexandr E 70 Scott Road Cumberland RI 02864 SZYMANSKI Edward S 70 Scott Rd Cwnberland Rl 02864 SZY- MANSKI Judith M 16 Champlin Dr Westerly RI 02891 TAB IS Dennis 98 Tyndall Avenue Providence RI 02908 TALARICO Richard J 2009 Oxford Road Erie PA 16502 TALEWSKY Renee H 3 Admiralty Drive Middletown RI 02840 TAM Yue-Kwan 4 Taft Hall U R I Kingston RI 02881 TAMULE Sidonia M 5 Baltic Avenue Brockton MA 02402 TANG Lynn C 22 Wells St Westerly RI 02891 TANNER Albert B 198 Magnolia St Cranston RI 02910 TARASKA Janet R 109 Ridge Street Providence RI 02909 TARBELL Nancy J 4600 Amherst Ave Binghamton NY 13903 TARBOX Jr Milton R 205 South Main Street Coventry RI 02816 TARCZUK Edward P 16 Dick- enson Ave North Providence RI 02904 TARGONSKI Rosalie 4011 Kings Hwy Brooklyn NY 11234 TARZWELL Thomas N 159 Old Post Rd Wakefield RI 02879 TATA Kenneth A 90 Park View Ave Warwick RI 02888 TAYLOR Gregory J Box 179 Stoney Fort Road Saunderstown RI 02874 TAYLOR Josephin A 85 Greenpost Lane Warwick RI 02889 TAY- LOR Martha A 27 Knowles St Lincoln RI 02865 TAYLOR Michael County St Rehoboth MA 02769 TEDDER James E Naval War College Newport RI 02840 TEFFT Nancy E 510 Potter Road North Kingstown RI 02852 TEI- XEIRA Thomas 9 Herrick Ct Gloucester MA 01930 TELFEYAN Madelein C 57 Foddering Farm Rd Narragansett RI 02882 TEMPLE Edward J 229 Farmington Cranston RI 02920 TEOLIS Anthony A 180 Betsy Williams Drive Warwick RI 02889 TERRANOVA Joseph A Penston Ave Westerly RI 02891 TERRY William R 154 Washington St W Warwick RI 02893 TET- REAULT Paul K 65 England Street Cumberland Rl 02864 TETREAULT Denise M 117 Lewis Avenue Walpole MA 02081 THARP Deborah 1374 Rest Point Rd Mound MN 55364 THAYER Jr Walter E 1 Hazel Dr Esmond RI 02917 TH1BAUDEAU Ronald 49 Whitman St Pawtucket RI 02860 THIER Diane E R D 2 Overbrook Rd Dallas PA 18612 THOMAS Andrew J 25 Barren Hill Dr Warwick RI 02886 THOMAS Margaret A 12 Briar Lane Kingston RI 02881 THOMAS Nancy C 16 Rice Street Pawtucket RI 02861 THOMAS Peter T 31 East Mayer Dr Suffern NY 10901 THOMPSON Eliza- bet J 78 Clinton Street Newport Rl 02840 THOMPSON James E 24 Grant Drive Coventry RI 02816 THOMPSON Mary B Deans Mill Road Ravena NY 12143 THOMPSON Patricia A Sunset Drive Quonochontaug RI 02808 TIIOMI ' SON Paid, i J HOOD West Mam Hoad 1203 Middletown HI IKS 10 THOMPSON Hubert 5 Palmer Grove Slocum HI 02S77 7 M S Robert •: 55 High Hk II, I So Dennis MA 02660 THOMSON rlccu l 30 I .arch wood Drive HI 02S6 I THORNTON Robert k Hartford Pike N Seilaale HI 02.557 Tlll ' HHEK Joseph I Da Hoad ( umlxil.uid HI 0286 1 TIU’IISTON Janet I. Hi Hirelneood Si llarlsdale ) 10530 TINGLE William 1)51 Crest Street Middletown HI 02810 TINGLE Palrieia DRIP I Rax A 3.5 Saandersloirn III 02.571 TITIIEHINGTON Cluistiii Sides Mill Rd North Smithfield HI 02895 TIT LER Michael 27 kenl Place Cranston III 02005 TOBAK Paul J I Kay Blvd Newport HI 02810 TOIIER Kenneth M .85 Homer St Providence III 02005 OTOMAO Linda A 11 Palmer Ave Cranston RI 02920 TOMASZOWSKI Paul II 1631 West 3 St Rklyn NY 11223 TOMIS Kathleen A 30 Liberty St Stratford CT 00497 TONDREAC Nonnaiul G 370 Carter Avenue Pawtaeket Rl 02861 TONEY Ross A 5 Wright Avenue Wakefield RI 02851 TONG Agnes M 4 Greyloek Rd Allston MA 02134 TORIELLO Patricia G 97 Lincoln St Hackensack NJ 07601 TO- TOLO Anthony J 35 Anchorage Road Warwick Rl 02880 TOW Mav Y 175 Jewett Street Providence RI 02908 TOWER Elizabeth A 480 Snake Hill Rd No Scituate RI 02857 TRAHAN Denise D 41 St Leon Ave Woonsocket RI 02895 TRAINOR Thomas A 40 Maplewood Avenue Cranston RI 02910 TRIANA Rachel H 72 Cushman Avenue East Providence RI 02914 TRUAX Robert C 32 Willow Ave Middletown Rl 02840 TUCKER James E 79 West Greenville R Greenville RI 02828 TUCKER Richard H 1230 Tuekertown Rd Wakefield RI 02879 TUMIDAJSKI Joseph C 90 Fortin Avenue Paw- tucket RI 02860 TURGEL Stuart L 14 Lillian Lane Plainview NY 11803 TURNER Michael E 22 Shangri-La Lane Middletown RI 02840 TWAROC. Thomas W Riverview Avenue Bristol Rl 02809 TYLER Bruce A 93 Winsor Ave North Kingstown RI 02852 UPHAM Kenneth B RR 1 Box 321 B Saun- derstown RI 02874 URBANIK Patricia F 191 Claypool Drive Warwick RI 02886 URCIUOLI Deborah A 26 Caverly St Warwick Rl 02916 URSILLO Judith M 61 Lincoln Ave Warwick RI 02888 URUENA MARTI Eduardo Calle 77 38-42 Barranyuilla Col Sa FS 00000 VADNAIS Christin M 280 Newport Avenue Pawtucket RI 02861 VALE Astrid B 64 Spring Carden St Warwick RI 02888 VALENTINE Jr Robert F 53 Woodside Avenue Paw- tucket RI 02861 VALOIS Marcel A 27 Pearl Street Manville Rl 02838 VAN- AGEL Diane M 205 Holland Road Bridgeport CT 06610 VANDAL Jr Leo R 91 Benefit Street Pawtucket RI 02861 VARGA Patricia A 52 Wareland Rd Wellesley MA 02181 VARIN Jean M 19 President Avenue Providence RI 02906 VAUGHN Jonathan Pinehaven Drive Wyoming RI 02898 VEACH Patricia M 116 Prospect Ave 6 Middletown RI 02840 VERHULST Geraldin G 200 Farm St Blackstone MA 01504 VESEY Susan M 309 Promenade Ave Warwick RI 02886 VETELINO Ernest A Nichols Lane Westerly RI 02891 VICAN Theona G 525 Love Lane Warwick RI 02886 VICK Lee W 24 Barre Court Warwick RI 02886 VIEIRA Peter M 123 Kenyon Ave Wakefield RI 02879 VIENS Elaine M 80 Wood St Coventry RI 02816 V1ERLINC Stephen T 104 Chatham Rd Cranston RI 02920 VIERSTRA Barbara J 27 Metcalf Drive Cumberland RI 02864 VIHEREK Martha V Greenville Rd North Scituate Rl 02857 VINCENT Robert D 41 Amherst Rd Cranston RI 02920 VITI Anna V 67 Hanover Street Providence RI 02907 VOLANTE Frank J 18 Job St Providence RI 02904 VOLIN Rochelle B 87 Lexington Ave Oceanside NY 11572 VOLPE Marilyn A 80 Kingswood Rd Bristol RI 02809 VOTTO Dennis A 132 Stony Acre Dr Cranston RI 02920 VUILLEUMIER Daniel D 149 Raymond Road West Hartford CT 06107 VUKIC Roland P 9 Cynthia Road Lincoln RI 02865 WADSWORTH Diane C 1023 Carleton Ave Orange CA 92600 WAHL Kathalee M 10 Lillian Avenue Providence RI 263 02905 WAIHELA Nancy C 64 Columbia Rd Swansea MA 02777 WAIT Al- exande D 132 Columbia St Peacedale RI 02883 WALCH Diane S 2125 Overlook Ave Willow Grove PA 19090 WALCHLE Richard C Box 134A Rd 4 Narragansett RI 02882 WALDMAN Joseph R 35 Westford Ave Warwick RI 02889 WALDMAN Richard M 22 Woodbury St Providence RI 02906 WALLACE Earle B 575 Dyer Ave Apt N 61 Cranston RI 02920 WALL- ACE Leslie S 11 Hope Terrace Lakewood NJ 08701 WALLBERG Richard S Horseshoe Hill Pound Ridge NY 10576 WALSH Michael T 58 Cole Street Jamestown RI 02835 WALTHER Susan L 103 Deerfield Ct Oradell NJ 07649 WALTZ Gail 28 Sand Hill Drive North Kingstown RI 02852 WAN- DYES Barbara J 7 Terrace Drive Barrington RI 02806 WANN1E Thomas W 129 Willow Run Centerville MA 02632 WARD Conrad J 408 Pine St We- tumpka AL 36092 WARD Timothy C 6 Hampton Lane Bloomfield CT 06002 WARDEN Dauray L 17 Greenville Rd Woonsocket RI 02895 WAR- ING James D 11505 Laing Ave Detroit MI 48224 WARNER Thomas M 45 Lakeville Ave Portsmouth RI 02871 WARREN Nancy E West Main Rd Little Compton RI 02837 WARWICK Stuart A 21 Taconic Road Livingston NJ 07039 WASKO Rebecca A RR 4 Box 502 Redwood Drive Narragansett RI 02882 WASKO Thomas J Hanover Apt E 1 Schuylkil Rd Pottstown PA 19464 WASSERMAN Susan H 383 Oak Lawn Ave Cranston RI 02920 WATT Nancy L 48 Winthrop Ave Reading MA 01867 WATTERSON James P 23 West St Newport RI 02840 WEATON Roy D 17 Hillard Ave Warwick RI 0 2886 WEBB Katherin A 3 Shadbusli Rd Warwick RI 02888 WEBSTER Donald W Needwood Bluffs Boston Neck Narragansett RI 02882 WEBSTER Reginald P P O Box 37 Shannock RI 02875 WEEKS Wi- noha C 483 Cedar Ave E Greenwich RI 02818 WEINSTEIN Beverly A 3 Basswood Ave N Dartmouth MA 02747 WEISSMAN Elaine F 75 Oaklawn Ave Apt 123 Cranston RI 02920 WEISSMULLER Walter T Wyassup Road North Stonington CT 06359 WENDELL Barbara A Browning Beach Rd Wakefield RI 02879 WERMUTH Cynthia L 38 Pleasant St Apartment 1 Westerly RI 02891 WESTCOTT Susan R 130 Clearview Drive North King- stown RI 02852 WESTEREN David F 955 County Road Barrington RI 02806 WEXLER Ellen F 49 Oxford Road East Rockaway NY 11518 WHIPPLE Stephani K 25 Algonquin Road Rumford RI 02916 WHITE Deborah C 10 Hendrick St Providence RI 02908 WHITE Janice L RFD 4 Tunmore Rd Esmond RI 02917 WHITE Sarah G 99 Beach St Westerl y RI 02891 WHITEHEAD James T 4 Waverly Rd Barrington RI 02806 WHIT- FORD Ruth N 92 Prospect St Providence RI 02906 WICKS Kurt R 18 Somerset Road Cranston RI 02910 WIKEN Richard U 115 Maple St Wilton ME 04294 WIKIERA Thomas E 39 Cold Spring Rd Woonsocket RI 02895 WILCOX James A 1 Baldwin Court Jamestown RI 02835 WILCOX Richard J 23 Pickett Lane Greenfield MA 01301 WILCOX Wendy Tompkins Lane Little Compton RI 02837 W1LCZEK Veronica J 244 Greenslitt Ave Paw- tucket RI 02861 WILDES Susan A Long Highway Little Compton RI 02837 WILHELM Kurt A 6 Knaapton Street Barrington RI 02806 WIL- KINSON Carol L 101 Hobbs Road Warwick RI 02889 WILLIAMS Caroline A 109 Minor Road Charlottesville VA 22903 WILLIAMS Carolyne L 120 Pavillion Ave Rumford RI 02916 WILLIAMS John B 2209 Walker Avenue Burlington NC 27215 WILLIAMS Marion C 24 Winthrop St East Provi- dence RI 02914 WILLIAMSON John S 41 Grinnell St Jamestown RI 02834 WILLIAMSON Nancy E 22 Third Street West Barrington RI 02890 WILr LIAMSON Paul V 21 Carpenter Lane Saunderstown RI 02874 WILLIS Lo- rise 203 Dudley St Providence RI 02907 WILLNER Heidi A 2 Cherry Lane Bristol RI 02809 WILSON Gordon D 37 Angell Rd Lincoln RI 02865 WIL- SON Harold B 14 Upper College Rd Kingston RI 02881 WILSON James A 872 Norman Drive Gales Ferry CT 06335 WINDUS Norman D 4 Northwest Dr Northport NY 11768 WINPENNY Marjorie L 74 Sunny Cove Dr War- wick RI 02886 WINTERS Catherin M 34 Roseneath Ave Newport RI 02840 WINTERS Patricia M 163 Pullen Avenue Pawtucket RI 02861 WIT- KOWSKI Maryanne I 122 Dighton Ave Portsmouth RI 02871 WOLLING Diane F 99 Vanderbilt Blvd Oakdale NY 11769 WOOD Donna L 30 Hub- bard St Westerly RI 02891 WOOD Robert R 345 Elm Street North Attle- boro MA 02761 WOODBURY Gordon D 22 Rex St West Warwick RI 02893 WOODMANSEE Alan L 65 Robinson St Wakefield RI 02879 WOODRUFF John W Calef Avenue Narragansett RI 02882 WOOD Siranous S 218 East Street Pawtucket RI 02860 WOOLF June S 88 Church St Apt 34 West War- wick RI 02893 WRIGHT Charles E 58 East Ave Westerly RI 02891 WRIGHT Jeffrey J Esek Hopkins Lane Cumberland RI 02864 WRIGHT Ju- dith A 55 Dendion Rd Wakefield RI 02879 WUNSCHEL Dale A 2 Armistice Blvd Pawtucket RI 02860 WYCKOFF Susan C 21 Roweland Avenue Del- mar NY 12054 YAMZON John F Century Hill Apts B-12-M Rocky Hill CT 06067 YEAW Barry L 30 Woodland Drive West Warwick RI 02893 YEKH- TIKIAN Elizabet 602 Smith St Providence RI 02908 YELLE Lynn A 359 Outlook Ave Colonia NJ 07067 YOUNG Dale E 115% E Main St Du Quoin IL 62832 YOUNG Jon O 25 North Broad Street Pawcatuck CT 02891 Z ACHIRCHUK Kathryn 177 Davis Ave Cranst on RI 02910 ZAPATKA Robert E Watch Hill Road Westerly RI 02891 Z AWADSKI Raymond W9 Bayberry Rd Old Saybrook CT 06475 ZEEK Gerry A 31 Cole St Jamestown RI 02835 ZICKENDRATH Robert P 89 Viewesta Road Warwick RI 02886 ZOGLIO David A 18 Celia St Providence RI 02909 ZOMPA Denise M 1 Perkins Ave Apt 3 Narragansett RI 02882 ZONFRILLO Ann J 134 Dry Brook Rd Warwick RI 02889 ZUMWALT John B RFD 2 Danielson CT 06239 ZUROMSKI Richard C 2 Farrell St Cumberland RI 02864 ZU- ROMSKI Robert C 2 Farrell St Cumberland RI 02864 ZUTTY Peter A 10 Embassy CT Great Neck NY 11021

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

University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


University of Rhode Island - Grist Yearbook (Kingston, RI) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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