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EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Martha J. Gencarelli MANAGING EDITORS

Barbara Frost

Eugene McCaffrey PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR

John McFarland Jr.

UNIVERSITY OF RHODE ISLAND ANNUAL

KINGSTON, RHODE ISLAND

The CAMPUS A

fortress of granite

echoing ivy, where massive gates

hinge

the

on

edge

of learning and the

old

whispers of an

lamplighter linger along

the

winding A

to a

tvalks

.

setting for the mind soar

quietness for to

the soul

contemplate.

.

.

The PEOPLE

First

and then

a

smile

comes

a

wisp

of understanding, a

search

for

something

richer.

Hidden under the

blase An

or

an

grin

acquaintance perhaps eternal

maybe friend.

The ACTIVITIES

The

of

a

aivareness

cause,

the chance

for

a

reality, where

some

will

some

will lead and

follow.

A time to discover

through experimentation, ivhere

accomplishments

become your medal and

of honor,

cooperation leads to

learning.

The SOCIAL WHIRL

A whirl

in

a

a

oj confetti

crowd,

glasses raised in a guitar, and the spirit of light,

toast

voices

-

joined

gay

with the

laughter of sharing Symbols that man does not -

wish to stand alone A lesson in

.

.

.

living together.

isSl38PiS2ffi

The TRADITION

There is in the

like

of

the

silver

sparkle

soft reflection

a

new.

That recalls

a

old,

alma-mater

or

the

A memory

that

special something

an

freshman's

captured

in the bells A

part of the whisper

A

gladness

of the past that it

.

.

.

was.

awe

.

.

.

The LEARNING

The culmination

This

where

discover

man

may

himself

either in or

of all

learning process

lightness

dark. Where the tvorld is

within his grasp

if the will keen

is

enough. And

Knotiiedge?

This is the

beckoning

to

life.

.

.

.

w <ll I

III

>:^rl-'-9^.yk

"^<

UNIVERSITY OF RHODE ISLAND

VII II W I %

I

y

GRIST GRIST GRIST 1964

IlKIM

GRIST

DEDICATION

the

In 1947 Nancy A. J. Potter came to University of Rhode Island and in 1963

made o full professor of English. She received her A.B. from Jackson University in 1946. In 1947 she was awarded the Masters of Arts degree at Tufts University and in 1954 she received her Phd. from was

Boston

University.

Since Dr. Potter has come to the Uni versity she has given of her valuable leadership and boundless energy to nu She has merous student organizations. been advisor to Laurels, the Scroll Literary Society, the Class of 1955, the Class of

Delta

Inter-religious Council, the

to the

1965,

Newman

Apostolate,

has shown beliefs and

and

To these

sorority. a

genuine

goals of

to

Alpha

XI

organizations she

the

interest

in

the

college student.

has worked diligently to help further the progress of the Univer sity and thereby has won the respect of faculty and students alike. She has served in the Honors Program, as chairman of the Dr.

Potter

General Education Committee, and as President of Phi Kappa Phi. Through Dr. Potter can be seen the importance of indi vidual effort to the success of any en deavor.

A. J. Potter in

the staff of the 1964 yearbook to Dr. Nancy appreciation for her invalu

able service, which has so

guidance, and scholarship richly benefited the Univer

Therefore

we

GRIST dedicate this

sity.

NANCY A. J. POTTER

MR. WILLIAM BAIRD

Class Advisor

asked to write a few sage the members of the gradu ating class. While few of these may find their into anthologies of The Great Messages of way All Time, I nevertheless must pause and ponder just what it may be that a particular class requires in the form of a parting salvo from its University Each year, I

words of

am

greeting

to

president. The class of 1964 occupies a unique niche in history of URI for, I am happy to ob serve, it has championed the demise of the socalled "silent generation." You may recall how social scientists were describing you back in your freshman days as diffident, selfish, unemotional, unmotivated, covetous of security, and appalling ly disinterested in the vital and compelling issues confronting mankind. In many ways, these criti the recent

cisms

were

justified.

Today, however, I seem to detect a sound, gratifying, and most welcome intellectual fer ment taking form on our campus. Questions are being asked, sides are being taken, students are standing up to be counted and, seemingly, no controversy is beyond the realm of student in volvement. To hove played on important role in the nourishment of such a noble movement is among the greatest legacies the Class of 1964 could leave its Alma Mater. be

I have frequently said that education should habit-forming, and the campus the place where civilizing habit is built. Hoping, then,

man's most

that the fine habits with which you hove made your mark at URI will be nurtured through regu lar use in your post-university careers, I commend to your

custody

cation here has

this last bit of advice. Your edu equipped you, I hope, with an

enduring appreciation for the life of the mind, and with the value of developing that mind to its full You will never learn all there is to be learned, but it should be your consummate ambition to move OS far as you can possibly go in that di

est.

rection. Francis H. Horn President

19

'\^^^^

.

r.S5Sisjff55

ACADEMIC

THE NEW

HIERARCHY

CHARLES A. HALL Vice President for Public Relations

THORNTON N. McCLURE Vice President for Business Affair:

JOHN F. QUINN Vice President for Student Affair

ERNEST W. HARTUNG Provost and Academic Vice President

EDWARD C. McGUIRE

Dean of Students

ARTHUR W. JALKANEN Assistant Dean of Students

PERSONNEL DEANS

EVELYN B. MORRIS Associate Dean of Students

MARGARET I. SCOTT Assistant Dean of Students

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE

JAMES W. COBBLE, Dean

The storehouse

an

of existence,

endless reservoir.

4^'^

\ J^A

EVERETT P. CHRISTOPHER, Associate Deon

ROBERT C. WAKEFIELD,

Agronomy

JOHN B. SMITH,

Agricultural Chemistry

NIELS RORHOLM,

ERNEST R. BEROUSEK, Animal and Dairy Science

I

Agricultural

/T

Economics

(

PEI WEN CHANG, Animal

MARVIN R.

Pathology

McCLUNG, Poultry Science

FRANK L.

HOWARD, Plant

Pathology

COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

ROMAN J. ZORN, Dean

And when do you

gain knotvledge.'

For this is

only

the

beginnings

r

ROBERT LEPPER, JR.,

Botany

W. GEORGE

PARKS, Chemistry

ROBERT E. WILL,

ROBERT ROCKEFELLOW, Economics

Speech

and Dramatic Arts

THOMAS E. MORIARTY, Education

WALTER L. SIMMONS,

English

RHEA MEYERS, Dental

^1

'

H

Hygie

1

n 1 B

LEWIS M. ALEXANDER,

Geography CLARENCE E. MILLER,

Geology

WILLIAM D.

METZ, History

EDWARD M. PEASE, Mathematit

REUBEN H. MEHLING, Journolis

COLONEL ELISHA O. PECKHAM,

JOHN T.

KITCHEN

Horticulture

Military

Sci

ARNOLD V. CLAIR, Music

GEORGE GOODWIN, Political Science

RALPH

W.

ENGLAND, Sociology STANLEY I. BERGER,

W. OLIVER

MARTIN,

Philosophy

Psychology

Q

MAURICE ZARCHEN, Director of Athletics

DONALD J. ZINN,

Zoology

DOROTHY AiVASSEY,

Physical

Education

xi

M

Here is the

of

channeling an

idea

-

GEORGE A. BALLENTINE, Deon

COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

the

organization of a success.

^

BROOKS A. SANDERSON,

Accounting

Vf

A. J.

ALTON, Marketing and Advertising

CARL W. KAISER, Industrial

Management

COLLEGE OF

ENGINEERING

A

cynic

way ask,

where is the wonder

T. STEPHEN

-

CRAWFORD, Dean

DONALD BRADBURY, Mechanical

// lies in the

future.

Engineering

A. RALPH THOMPSON, Chemical

Engineering

HENRY

CAMPBELL, Civil Engineering

COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS

BEVERLY M. DOWNING, Dean

The

intangible comfort of knowing

how.

RUSSELL C. SMART

Child

Development and Family

Relations

RUTH E. TUCKER, Foods and Nutritio

VIRGINIA V. CARPENTER, Textiles ond

Clothing

i^M

ii^

4r

ELIZABETH W. CRANDALL, Home

Management

COLLEGE OF NURSING

MARTHA O. SAYLES, Dean

The science that performs miracles.

COLLEGE OF

1

PHARMACY

'^'TP ,^ -

^Mff/^^^^,_,i

1

P

It: r~~_^ Experimentation, .

medication,

-

application

HEBER W. YOUNGKEN, Dean

PIERRE F.

a

conttnual service.

SMITH, Pharmaceutical Chemistry

JOHN J. DEFEO,

Pharmacology

ROBERT J. GERRAUGHTY,

Pharmacy

MICHAEL D. JACOFF,

Pharmacy

Administratio

And without

knowledge,

a

barren land

r.~

.^

STATE OF RHODE ISLAND & PROVIDENCE PLANTATIONS EXECUTIVE CHAMBER PROVIDENCE

Ladies and Gentlemen of the 1964

My of your made it

will

Graduating Class:

congratulations to you on the successful completion career, and on the hard work and sacrifice which

college {wssible.

soon

Graduation traditionally signifies it is instead a beginning.

an

ending,

but

as

you

realize,

You are about to join the small percentage of Americans completed a higher education. Like them, you have been trained to assume positions of leadership in the community, nation

who have

and world in which you live. In whatever field of endeavors you choose, I hope that learning you have received for the benefit of your

you will use this fellow man.

My personal greetings

to each one of you.

Sincerely,

(^lyjohnH.

Chafee

Governor

[_J

STEVEN ABEL 6 Bonnie Cf.

ELEANOR ANGERT 193 Morfii Ave.

Pawtucket, R.I. Arts ond Sciences

ARLENE ANORUKIEWICZ 52 Bellevue Ave.

Providence, R.I. Arts and Sciences

ELAINE BALBATON 15 Crescent Rd.

Pawtucket, R.I. Arts and Sciences

67

DEBORAH BALLOU 10 Devil's FoolRd.

North

Kingstown,

R.I.

Home Economics

BRUCE BUMPUS 30 Rockhill St.

Foxboro,

Mau.

Engineering Sigma Chi

RICHARD BURATTI

GLORIA CALDARONE 13 Gould St.

Wakefield,

R.I.

Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta PI

RAYMOND CARR 1 4 Orctiord Ave.

Wakefield, R.I.

ELAINE CINQUEGRANA 21 linden Si. W.

Warwick, R.I.

Arts and Sciences

Alpfio Delta

Pi

RICHARD CODURI JR. 41 Oak St.

Westerly,

R.I.

Agriculture Phi Sigma Kappa

DONALD COLAVECCHIO 40 Peach Hill Ave. N. Providence, R.I.

Engineering Sigma Nu

JAMES CONSIOINE 9 Oak

Ridge

Dr.

Cumberland, R.I. Business Admini

Lambda Chi

Alphi

WARREN CONWAY 201

Gallup

Sl-

Tau Kappa Epsilon

lAY CURLEV IS AbornAve.

Wakefield,

Moss

Arts and Sciei

Sigma Ch

GERALD DEIGNAN Middlebridge Rd. Narrogonsett,

RI.

ANTHONY DE MAHEO 137 Von Cortland Pk. Ave

MICHAEL DE FANTI 14

St.

George Westerly, R.I.

Arts and Sciences

BARBARA OE MARIA

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lorchmont, N.Y.

MICHAEL OECUBELLIS

ROBERT DELVECCHIO

ROBERT DEL SESTO

ANTHONY OE SPIRJTO

Tou

Kappa Epsilon

WJLUAM DEVIN 116 W.

Neptune

St.

NICHOLAS DESTEFANO

ADOLF DI BJASIO

Pawtucket,

R.I.

Delta Delta Delta

V^" FRANK DI BELLU OENNJS DJLLON SR. Peace

Dole, R.I.

1 25

Mowry Providence,

St. R.I.

Arts and Sciences

Theta Ch!

I

BENJAMIN 01 MASCOLO

ERNEST DREW III

JUDITH EASTWOOD 101 South Rd

Kingston,

R I.

Home Economics

Alpha Chi Omega

PETER FABER Franklin Ave.

Tou Kappa

Epsilon

JOYCE FAIRBROTHER 729 Washinton St.

Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta

JESSICA FARRELL 236

Cottage St.

Pawtucket, R.I. Home Economics

WILLIAM FEELEY 12 Clifton Ave,

CHARLES FEINBLOOM 26-12 Berdon Ave.

Foirlown, N.J.

IRVING FEIT 35 Sessions St.

Providence, R.I. Arts and Sciences

Alpha Epsilon

Pi

PATRICIA FERRIS 118

Hybrid

Drive

Warwick, R.I. Home Economics

Chi

Omego

JAMES FINEGAN JR.

RICHARD FERREIRA 17

Myrtle

54 Enfield St.

Pawtucket, RI.

St.

Cumberlond, RI.

Arts and Sciences

Arts and Sciences

Phi Gamma Delta

BARRY FISCHLER 17 Judith Ct. E.

Rockoway,

N.Y.

Arts and Sciences

Tau

Epsilon

Phi

LOREEN FRATUS 59 W.

Clyde

St.

Warwick,

RI.

Arts and Sciences

^

% >^\

V^^

FELIX FRADES JR.

LOUIS FRATTARELII

RONALD GABRIEL

STEPHEN FRANKE

205

Brook Rd. .

Hampton

RAYMOND FRECHEHE Central Foils, RI.

HARVEY FRIEDMAN Providence, RI.

J. DAVID FRANCIS

PETER GAINES FLORENCE FRIEDMAN 243 Eaton St.

Oceanside, N.Y.

Engineering

Washington

St.

Central Falls, R.I.

Beach, N.

143 Elton St.

Providence, R.I.

DAVID GIULIANO 587

Academy

Ave

HARVEY GOODMAN Copper Beech

Lane

PAUL GREGOIRE 108 Pork Ave.

Woonsocket, RI.

DONALD GUSTAVSON

Cumberland,

R.I.

MARC GROSSBERG SHEILA GREENSTEIN

5 Beechwood Dr.

971 Reservoir Ave.

Morristown, N.J.

Cranston, R.I.

Business Administration

Arts and Sciences

HOWARD HALLBERG

Kingston, Tau

ROBERT HALL 16 Emmet St.

Providence,

R.I.

ROSE MARIE GROS

12Highfield Ave. Washington, N.Y.

Port

PRISCILLA GUTTIN

R.I.

Kappa Epsilon

FRANCIS HALLIWELL

145 Shenandoah Rd.

NORMAN HAMMOND Hartford Pike N.

Scituate, R.I.

VINCENT HARRINGTON

DAVID HARRISON

JAMES HANLEY 1071 Main St.

263 Crestwood Rd.

GEORGE HAWCROFT ^^^^^

LJNDA HAVWARO 20 Travis Rd.

^^^^^kCTJ /

Buiineu Adminiitrotio

I

THOMAS HUMPHREY 123

Chapel

St.

Lincoln, R.I. Arts and Sci

Phi Mu Delta

MARCIA lACOBUCCI

DOROTHY JOTKA 193 Hanover Ave.

Pawtucket,

RI.

Arts and Sciences

99

MARGARET KOHL Box 121 RFD #2

I. GARY KORNHER 40

Chapin

Business Adm

Ave.

MICHAEL LICHTENSTEIN

STEPHEN LIFRAK

BENET MAINELLA

SUSAN MAYNARD 315 Gorton lake Blv

Warwick, R.I. Home Economics

Delto Zeta

GERALD MCDOWELL 39 Colonial Ave. Tiverton, R.I.

JOHN McFarland jr. 12 Chestnut St.

Westerly,

RI.

NANCY Mcdowell 52 W. Euclid St.

Valley Streom,

N.Y.

Arts and Sciences

Delto Zeta

KENNETH MINASIAN

ROBERT MORTON 3732CordiflRd.

Chevy Chose,

Md,

"hi Gamma Delta

1

i

21 Arthur St. W.

Worwick, RI.

Arts ond Sciences

Alpho Delta

KENNETH MURRAY

1^^^ A L JJ^^L1 ^^M 1PHL^sr^ ^^1^

MARILYN MORTON

145 Central Ave.

'

Pi

CAROLE MULVANEY

r

1

g[

_

"% JANET MORTON

^B

_

*?

V

^

26 Begoni a Dr.

it"^^

Cr Horne Ecor

1 JUDITH MULLIGAN

ROBERT MOSKOL

BARBARA MYERS 331 WollhamSt. W. Newton, Mass. Home Economics

Alpha Epsilon DONNA MOSES

STEPHEN MUSHNICK

40 Laurel Dr.

82 Sunset Terrace

Needham, Mass.

Cranston, R.I.

Home Economics

Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Theta

Alpha Chi Omego

Phi

FREDERICK NOLAN JR

DONALD O'CALLAGHAN 852 W. Centennial Ave.

Baldwin, N.Y.

Agriculture Sigmo Pi

ALBERT PATALANO

CLAIRE PELLETIER 211 NE. 170th St.

MONTIE POND 95 Forest Rd. Fan wood, NJ.

Home Economi Delta Zeta

MARJORIE PRIESMAN 232 Scranton Ave.

Lynbrook,

N.Y.

Home Economics

Theta Delta Ch!

600

Winthrop

Ave.

WILLIAM SELLERS

ROBERT SIMMONS Apt. G-12 Kingston, R.I. Arts and Sciences

TOBY SILVERMAN

SANDRA SOSCIA 42 Batchellar Ave.

Cranston, R.I. Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta

Delta Delta Delta

SHIRLEY SUCH 256 Cowden St, Central Falls, RI. Home Economics

I

CHARLES THOMASON 64

Montgomery

St.

STEPHEN TUCKER

CAROLYN UNDA 30 Plain St. Mass.

Stoughton,

Arts and Sciences

Delta Delta Delta

JOHN WEINRICH 63 First St.

Dover, NJ.

SUSAN WEXLER 1015 Pork lane Nort

MICHAELE WELCH

Franklin Squore, NY

29 Hillcrest Ave.

Arts ond Sciences

Alpha Epsilon

Phi

ANGUS WHITAKER 125Colton Ave.

JEANNE WHITTUM 157 Central St.

LAWRENCE WEST JR. 1292 PostRd.

Fj j^H

Pk ^v^^PI^| M / \

^*

Mt-

^^m "iSk ^^^ ^

Jr

MARCIA WILSON 307 Pork St.

Westfield, N.J. Home Economics

Sigmo Koppo

j\ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^1

THOMAS WILSON III 51 Cromwell Ave.

Worwick, R.I.

Engineering

X!! ^7^^^ J^^^L

^^0^fefef^

^^k 134

/^

Eost

Greenwich,

R.I

BARBARA WOODWARD

There is

a

time to

for

find to

his

lift

each own

kind

person of laughter

him above the turmoil

139

In these leisure we

find

loating

days

ourselves

at

the

desperate flutterings of attempt

to

Freshmen

settle into their

new

as

they

found existence, gracefully

.

.

.

.

and the last

lighting

piece of crepe paper the

bonfire of spirit

ivith

torches of cheers and banners autumn

leaves

are

our

as

the

crushed under

our

carefree feet

cheering

nature's white

covers

feathers blessing

the green grass

of learning,

for

a

day

.

.

.

as

it

tempting

our

fate amid the

balloons and

to

help

the

candy

cotton

of the carnival

.

.

.

fate of the less fortunate

staging

a

miniature Monaco

the black

spade

jack of

.

and the

hearts

turning

the tables in

smoky

a

casino

atmosphere

,

'4

jumping

derby

to

catch

hat

a

bronze-colored

blowing

in the

spring wind

.

i

celebrating Greek

a

Hellenic culture

gods

and

as

goddesses

the laurel wreath

battle

of victory

.

for .

.

choosing from pastel-colored beauties, a

white queen

to

represent her

royally court

of co-eds

the

laughter are

and sentiment

treasured

by

forgotten by

some

of Senior Week

and

others

as

inevitably friends

together for

are

the last time

.

.

.

149

V

and

as

we

despite

leave, the humdrum moments,

the havoc, the

playing

nights

to

to

win,

forget

.

.

.

there will

always

be

a

"Gladness that it was/'

The

ten

minutes

before

classes

.

.

.

Idle m^oments A segment of college life which cannot be scheduled by the .

.

.

Almighty

IBM

.

.

.

filled with facts,

a

greater things like

a

mind is

meant

helplessly

dime in

a

for lost

juke box, along

with

a

cup of coffee and a

minute

of the world's

problems

.

.

.

and the

ten

hours

minutes stretch into

of folksinging

takes

only

the

stationary a

or

guitar an

.

.

.

maybe

it

sight of the strum to

of

provide

excuse

for procrastination

the chance

to

laugh fills knowing

these

moments

that he ivho

lasts

\

laughs, here

or

anywhere

...

i:i^4 waiting for the line

the years

to

pass

waiting

in lines

.

for Freshman registration stretches into

the line line

for

the bookstore and then the union

and then

finally

comes

the last line

.

waiting for

some

final handshake and

a

certificate

.

.

a

.

things

are

tvorth

tvaiting for

I

^^*^*^

V

this is the tim^e you possess you may do

with it as

you may.

.

.

Man,

although he is content to complete in himself,

he is

cannot

stand alone

.

.

.

think that

each a

man

becomes

part of

a

self-formed group

.

.

.

whether he

wears

fraternity pin

a

or

a

tie tack

163

during rush

he makes

the decision a

handshake

a

party

but it is the person within who decides

.

.

.

-

perhaps no

the

more

pin

means

than the tie tack

.

or

perhaps and

a

blazer

it

signifies a

constant to

home

friendship

flaunt

or

block

out

the cold

.

.

.

if

it is so

full of meaning, are a

the

candlelights,

song outside your window or

a

chat

midnight

and

coffee

.

.

.

spirit

is your

goal

laugh together,

,V

and

a

even

unity to

the

IT

to

win, work and

scrubbing

.

.

.

yet this is

a

there is

segment a

hollow

rise above

of

the world and sometimes

ring,

where

friendship

security

and the group

and the individual

.

.

.

the

sparkle of parties too

much

no

"sparkle",

longer or a

seen

co-ed

on

campus

military academy?

169

yet somehow the

"laughter of sharing" prevails

the individual, remains

if he wishes

to,

one.

He chooses the medium its

of

highest expression.

A search in the crowd to see

yet

a

cry

of hunger

from

a

-

different

one

group,

many faces eyes, hair, skin, -

one

.

.

.

plea

the south

freedom from harsh starvation

because others

free from moral

are

starvation a

chance

.

.

.

173

and then

a

speech

never

made

then

a

shot

a

cry,

quiet and the realization

death knocks also

on

the white house door

a

goal

a

in the a

room,

library

memorial a

eyes

to

hope for

the past, the

-

wandering, seeking

the

yet

answers

they

don't

from

they

future

lie within

come

another

oneself

.

.

.

a

need

for release

the desire

maybe

to

in

escape

two

an

some a

strong, in others

sip

at

slight

something,

opportunity for expression yet outlawed

,

headlines in newspapers a

movie, careless boys not

wanting films

to

hurt

scorned

reverends

but

to to

what avail?

hide, perhaps

to

distort

perspective? truth wills must

out

the student

know, find

experience

out

and

in the

experiment of living

by .

.

.

suspended

-

afe eling of loneliness and <V

a

look in the distance

insecurity ~

V

will the bomb

i

^SkT

k

'"

'1

before

learn

"Wm^ L

K

I

drop

can

to

think

feel? yet, how

ism^

^:-^

-^'i^

can

I

it

seems

as

itself

though life

is banned and

labelled indecent, at

perhaps in

times

there is

religion for

some

only

a

.

.

.

stronghold

in God yes an

for others,

emptiness

.

.

.

a

need

for

why

to

money

the need

stay in school

to to

but sometimes

stay in school

learn what?

employ meaningless facts

to see

what?

newspapers spattered with

of schoolmates

acts

and

to

breathe what?

the air that is with the

despite this is

a

light

a

and

all

'

fumes of

restriction

yet,

-

filled

.

.

.

somehow

i

pot of gold a

knowing

and

a

breathing.

M

Knowledge is a haphazard game a wisp of understanding here and -

there

for

a

moment

but

one

.

.

.

there is

that is too

a

light

often forgotten

you must worry about the chemical structure atom

when

you'd

rather listen

to

Baez

.

.

or

of

an

.

discuss Milton when

a

slide

rule is your

language

184

.

.

.

and there is

a

mystery,

the blank acceptance and the memory

another

course

fact filed into the

draiver of the mind, used

now

only

perhaps

as

a

filler

.

.

.

-

and yet there is

a

final blending

touches Steinbeck

or

where Malt hits

Shakespeare

reaches Freud

where ideas

expand as

and

overlap

and grow

does the over

the

ivy new

granite

and brick

something slowly

is

growing slowly

the

become

people, more

like grass

the ed book, the

than

ivy

The culmination

of

.

.

.

.

.

psych graph

blade

or a

all

.

of

this

grass

for

it is

learning process."

SPORTS

*>

44

7%

4^F

.^.

WHEN THE RAM FOOTBALL ELEVEN left the field

on

October 26 after

absorbing

a

33 to 7 defeat at the hands

of Brown's Bruins, the team had little to be happy about with two-thirds of the season in the record books. The week before the Rhody squad had been

humiliated

only to

a

by UMass,

close win

over a

57 to 0, and the four

Northeastern, Vermont, and

Jack

Zilly,

previous

gomes had

produced

mediocre Maine team while losses hod been suffered

had introduced

a

New

new

Hampshire.

The Rams'

"pro type" offense, but

new

it

head coach.

sputtered,

the

defense folded before the opposition, and injuries left gaping holes in the starting line-up. The offense was colled "pro in name only" by a cynical Providence Journal reporter, who kind words for the Rams. cessors,

the

had much to worry about

season.

.

.

.

was

among

a

Zilly, probably recalling as

host of scribes with few

the fate of his two

prede

he faced the final three games of

^jiS

d

Row ]

-

Row 2

-

Row 3 Row 4

-

-

I.

fo

ZiWy, J,, Bokser, S., Collohon, E., DelVecchio, B., Tetro, A., DeMatteo, T., Sellers, W Oliviera, E., Toscono, I., Piei, B. lynch, D., Abilttiero, M., Rodrigoes, R,, Peck, W., Gutter, G., Buesing, J., De faico, J., Jackson, F., Rocken, W., OLeory, Almeido, R., Myllymoki, C, Nunes, A-, Lyons, 1.. Murgo, M., Dusonenco, G., Othote, L., Reed, J-, Zdonowici, W. Mongiamele, A,, Mello, J., Stipono, D,, Nogle, E., Rollis, C Deon, D., Bryant, B., Silvers, H.

r.:

I. to

r.:

I.

r.:

lo

I, to

r.:

J.

,

#

%

#

*

^

t

Mt ^

.

.

The Rams, for

.

reasons

unknown, experienced

a

sharp

reversal of form in their

maining three

re

Happily Rhody rooters, the squad edged Springfield by a point games.

for

to

regain winning form and on to score startling

then went

upsets

both Hofstro and

over

Yankee

conference

UConn to end the a

high

note.

The

rival on

season

victory

over

Connecticut in the final game

particularly unexpected the result of timely

was

and

was

offensive

a

called

repeated thrusts Rhody territory by

into

deep

was

halt

to

on

and

maneuvers

stout defense which

the visitors in the final quarter. The 13 to 12 win gave the Rams

a

commendable four and

five record for the

provides for the

season

Rhode Island's best

were

warded at the end of the son

berths

with

on

Yankee

Conference

Bruising

Joe

a

and

good springboard 1964 squad. Two of a

the

re sea

all-

eleven.

Buesing gained

well deserved tackle berth,

while

Tony

Tetro nailed down

the fullback spot for the second year in a row to climax an

outstanding career at URI. Sin gling out a few players ignores many who in

were

late

Rhody's

cesses,

Gutter

Bryant into

season

suc

but

quarterback Greg developed particularly

well to finish Yancon

instrumental

as

the third best

passer. Backs Billy and Bill Rockett moved

starring roles, the latter

against

Hofstra

particularly,

and Bryant especially in the UConn game when he picked up vital yardage. The Ram de fense became

prominent,

tably against the

second half. Coach reason to came to a

smile close.

no

Huskies in the

as

Zilly

the

hod

season

^^^^^rssTJ^^^--

THE 1963 SOCCER TEAM posted sistent

a

commendable four and six record in ten games and showed

improvement

over

any

previous

URI

soccer

squad.

con

The Rams tallied

College, the Coast Guard Academy, University. Bob Rainville was captain of the team, which also absorbed some tough losses. One of the Rams best per formances came in a 3 to 2 loss to a highly rated Colby squad. Dick Czerwinski, Jim Taylor, and Kemal Sumer were the offensive leaders for the Rams, while Dave Stephenson was a defensive standout in the goalie position. victories

over

American-International

Babson Institute, and Brandeis

THE 1964 GOLF TEAM had

a

50-50

season.

The linksmen failed in

their chief bid, that

being Conference champions. nexed the Yancon not

repeat in '64.

account

crown

to

repeat

as

The Rams gave

third.

prelims only highly re

they placed Sophomore but well known and garded in Rhode Island, led the team was

preliminaries.

^Cb.

good

a

Bruce Morin,

a

and

an

in 1963 but could

of themselves in the ECAC

when

son

Yankee

The Rams had

co-medalist

in

the

all

sea

ECAC

f

1

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THE 1963-64 RAMS RANKED with the top teams in URI basketball compiling an 18 and 9 record against

petition and winning

University

a

history by tough com co-championship with the

of Connecticut in the Yankee Conference.

The tie for the Yancon

championship was unprece ultimately hod the final say when they edged the Rams by a point to represent the conference in the NCAA championship tourna ment. The three titanic struggles between the two dented but the UConns

schools had to be the highlight of the season. Although having different types of players and playing a different style of basketball the two teams always seemed to come out with the score

pretty won

victory tion

even

at

gomes was

the end of their contests. Connecticut

by

two

also

packed

by

and a

moment

when the Rams

one

points,

single point. come

while

Rhody's

The most

emo

in the season's finale

trailing UConn by one point left, but had the ball. The winning basket just wasn't in the cards, however, but oh how were

with 18 seconds

long

it took the ball to be worked up court in these

vital seconds.

m

1^.

i

1

:i

t \

1.

-

row row

-

to

1. to

Steve Chubin, Jlim Cymbalo, Ron Rothstein. Dennlis McGov Cooch Ernie Colveiley, Dick Gronot, Bruce Bunipus, F ronk Nigf

r.:

r.:

.

ike FItigerald, Dove Forsythe, Assisto nt Coach Vin Coi! etta.

Steve Chubin and Dennis McGovern

were

the indi

vidual standouts for the Rams, both averaging better than 20 points a game. They were named to the first all-conference

team

and

received

other

only

member of the Class of 1964 among the was invaluable. The big wins of the

season

included St. John's of New York,

Memphis

State, Holy Cross, Boston University, Manhattan, and

roundball. McGovern put on the top individual scor ing display of the season when he poured in 40 points

against Manhattan College. Frank Nightingale,

UConns, the losses hardest

Cymbalo, ond all

as

and Ron Rothstein

were

part of the Ram

ability

were

to

handle the

the

starters, but he

dropped tilts to teams of calibre of Fordhom, St. Joseph's, Loyola of New leans, and Miami of Florida. Besides losing to

accolades

evidence of their

numerous

was

Jim

the other starters,

success

story. Rothstein

Connecticut.

The Rams

to

take

were

the hands of the Friars of Providence success

of the Rams

was

primarily

the

the two at

College.

based

the Or

on

The

their of-

fensive

ability,

and

on

average

URI defense often

mode the difference when the Rams

were evenly offensively against an opponent. Coach Ernie Calverley completed his most successful season yet as Rom coach, and was ably assisted by newcomer

matched

Vin Cazzetta. season,

and

'osy future.

a

With four of five starters bock next

strong bench, the coaches face

a

rather

Herb Maock returned wrestlers to season.

OS

the

to

The sport is young at

URI and each son

to

guide the another improved

coaching lines

it

sees

succeeding

improve

in

sea

quality

interest continues to grow.

After

a

slow start, the Rams

improved greatly as the season progressed, and prospects for next year

WRESTLING

are

excellent.

iM 4 9P

*'^ ^

w

The winning of the state championship again the highlight of the season for the rifle

team.

Providence

was

URI

The Rams defeated Brown and

College

to

take the

crown

for the

second year in a row. The team also did a commendable job in the Coast Guard Acade my Invitational when they placed tenth out of 45 teams firing in the meet. The squad's

over

all

and 3

season

record

tion.

The Rams also

Rifle

Association

Team leaders

high Wenghaefer. mar,

was

1 1 and

4, and 2

against Yankee Conference competi

man

placed

third in National

Sectional

Championships.

were

Co-Captains

Pete Ham-

in the state meet, and Hans

THE RAM WINTER AND SPRING TRACK SQUADS Both hod moderately successful 1963-1964 seasons. With Tom Russell at the helm, assisted by Art Sherman, the Rams were led on the field co-captains John Gonsolves and Bob Marshall. The Rams gave by their supporters some pleasant surprises in the indoor season. The Rhody mile relay team won their event in the Knights of Columbus Meet in Boston and placed second in the Philadelphia Inquirer Games. In the New England AAU Meet, Gonsolves broke the MIT Fieldhouse record in winning the pole

again

senior

vault. The Rams hod their high and low points in the spring season and placed second behind a strong Maine squad in the Yankee Conference Meet. Jerry Mazor In the brood jump and Fred Collingwood in the high jump were individual winners. Gonsolves captured the pole vault again in the New England Intercollegiate Meet, in which the Rams finished seventh out of eighteen teams. Gonsolves broke 14 feet in his specialty in a duel meet better his against Connecticut, only to hove Fred Scuico, a sophomore, mark and set a new URI record in the pole vault later in the season. Other

top son,

for the Rams included Bill Mosuck, Al Lavender, Doug Simp Barry Wall, Harry Girouard, Dick Lemieux, and Carl Ruhle.

performers

J

THE URI SAILORS continued to be the most letic team in

Kingston

unrecognized championship

as

in 1 963-64.

ath

the result of another successful the finest

Competing against collegians proved themselves equal to the task both in Fall and Spring competition. They were un defeated in the Fall, capturing the New England Dinghy championships and the Towie Regatta. The Rams set out to defend both their New England and Yankee Conference titles in the Spring. They were season

in New

England,

the Rams

successful again In Yancon competition and in the process remained undefeated at home. Their bid for another New

England title was foiled, however, and they settled for place. The Rams were first in the New England pre

third

liminaries and

placed second URI during the

won

the Lucien

in the

Sharpe Trophy. They

also

Geiger Trophy competition. Leading season, and deserving of much praise, were Mike Medeiros, Bob Morton, Art Paine, Tom Johnson, and Pete Greene.

\B

ON THE DIAMOND the Rams started off well but faded after the

Pearson, Mike

the

was

season

to

record. The

finish up with season was a

Coach Bob Butler, who

midpoint of undistinguished 5 and 13 series of disappointments for

saw

on

his nine win their first three

of five gomes but then capture only two of the last eleven tilts. The Rams outstanding early season win was over

Yankee Conference the

Intercollegiate

and gave

champion Maine,

which advanced to

World Series in Omaha, Nebraska,

good accounting of itself there. Ram pitchers who figured in the club's successes were Ed Johnson, Larry Moulton, Mike Cronin, Mike a

Fitzgerald,

very effective in the

Captain

Bruce Dawson

was

and Ted

beginning

Crowley. Johnson of the campaign.

the standout URI sticker and

ample support on occasion from Steve Thorn ton, Jim Vellane, Jay Curley, Art and Frank Peterson, Steve Singleton, and Bruce Hollworth. Dawson, regarded as a major league prospect, received

missed the last half of the

season

the the

because of

a

broken

definitely felt by Rams. The URI nine just never seemed right after able team leader had been forced out of the line-up.

ankle, and the loss of his big bat

was

'"

^--'Ti-iar!**?^--

^

"^^

I. to r.: Massey, M,, Advisor; Peirce. M., SecretaryTreosurer; Moses, D., President; Hozen, S., Vice President; Flynn, M., Social Choirmon. I. to r.; Hopkins, B.; Sincloir, G-; Sheehon, C; Kemmler, C; Hobig, S.; Pride, J.; Nelson, C;

Row 1

-

Row 2 Di

-

Giorgio,

R.

I. to

r.i

Row 3

-

Morrow, t.; lacoi. M.; Holtine, L.; Needlemoo, S.; Roncourt, D.

WOMEN'S ATHLETICS ASSOCIATION

WOMEN'S SAILING TEAM

GYMNASTICS

A

sport for every

taste.

RESIDENCES

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ELLEN BRILL

BARBARA

CAROLE BENDER

MURIEL HENRING

MYERS

PRISCILLA GUTTIN

SUSAN WEXLER

Alpha *;psilon l^hi

lA.XtpA Ef l.\ON

<DI

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JOANNE GERSTENBLATT

ROBERTA IWERMES

LOIS CHARNICK

NANCIRIFKIN

1964

CHARLOTTE BROOKS

FAY BROOMFIELD

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ADAMS HALL

ADAMS HALL EXECUTIVE BOARD Row 1 Row 2

-

I. to I. to

r.: r.:

O'Connel, J., Vice President; Campbell, B., Secretary. Vargas, K., President; Weber, J., Treasurer.

BARLOW HALL

BARLOW EXECUTIVE BOARD Row 1

-

Row 2

-

I.

to r.:

I. to

r.:

Scorpio, S., Treasurer; McQuoir, J., Vice President. Petrillo, N., Secretary; Maliek, A., President.

BRESSLER HALL

BRESSLER EXECUTIVE BOARD

Powell, M.; Guerrieri, D. Row 2 I. to r.: Cagle, R.; Fascitelli, D., Tre< sorer; Montefusco, M., President; Rix, K., Secretary; Boily, B., Social Chairman. Row 3 I. to r.: Morrison, R.; Carpenter, Gri iham; Monacelli, R.; Niggt, R.; Sonzogni. I. to

Row 1

r.:

-

249

BROWNING EXECUTIVE BOARD Row 1 Row 2

-

I.

to r.:

I. to

Goldberg, H.,

r.:

President.

Rasch, R., Treasurer; Casey, J., Vice President; Cordeiro, D., Secretary.

BROWNING HALL

BUTTERFIELD HALL

ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL

ELEANOR ROOSEVELT EXECUTIVE BOARD Row 1 Row 2

-

I. to r.: Lindeman, D., Treasurer; Lord M., President. I. to r.; Vargas, E., Secretary.

'

^^^^

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253

MERROW HALL

MERROW EXECUTIVE BOARD L. to

r.:

Boyajion, M.; Godowski, M.; White,

M.

PECK HALL

PECK HALL EXECUTIVE BOARD Row 1 Row 2

I.

Silva, E., Treasurer; Pelletier, C, President. I. to r.: Parkos, E., Co-social Chairman; Blair, R., Secretary; Freedman, A.; Sheehon, B., Social Chairman. Row 3 I. to r.: Keller, M.; James, C; Johnson, S.; Daly, C. -

-

-

to r.:

TUCKER HALL

TUCKER HALL EXECUTIVE BOARD

Row 1 Row 2

256

-

I. to I. to

Gentes, J., President; Watson, M., Secretary. r.: Alexander, D., Treasurer; Cundoll, S., Vice President.

r.:

^HH^HlKHpFjD

..x^^^l

WELDIN HALL

H

i

WELDIN HALL EXECUTIVE BOARD

L. to

Cramer, B., Vic R., Social Choirn

r.:

!

President; Appleyord, J., President; LaSalle, J., Secretary; Bassor,

miQ

-.i

HOlNfbRARY

SACHEMS Society

The Senior Honor

Row 1 Row 2

I. to

-

-

r.:

I. to

E.; Rubin, S.

Romonelli, R., Moderator; Holl, D., Treosurer. McDowell, G.; Gencarelli, M.; McDowell, N.; Oxiey, L.; Zoroogion, P.; Volner, K.; Pocker,

r..

BLUE KEY Honorary

Row 1

-

I. to

r.:

R.

Host

Romonelli.

Vice

Organization

President; M. McCleon, Treasurer; G. Robbins, Secretary; J. Goniolvi

President. Row 2

-

I. to

r,:

Row 3

-

I.

r.:

to

S. Bronitein, G. Lawrence, L. Lintlop, J. Zinno, P, Duffy, M. lacobucci, M. Helsel, W. Shermo D. Beebe, 8. Bumpus, P. Bingham, L. Girord.

OMICRON NU Home Economics Honor

P

il,

^

Society

ijiifr-l

Fj^i <

>

,.

-

m\

2" ^

LAURELS Senior Women's Honor

Society

TAU BETA PI Engineering

Honor

Society

ijj^^t iJi'^JkJ.^i ~t

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w

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I. to r.: Sanderson, R., Saobye, A., Recording Secretary; Vetelino, J., Show, R.

Row 1

Row

2 I. to r.; Jonos, S., C, Melucci, E., Klorreich, M. -

DiBiosi

Howortb, H., Santc

"^^

\

I

President; Buronl, R., Vice President; Hebert, H.,

,

,

Elwell, F., St. Jean,

L.,

Larkin, J., Thomoson,

265

ARTS COUNCIL Row 1

I. lo r.: lacobucci, M., Music CommiMee Chairman; Custer, A., Arts Council Chairman; ToHen, G.; Carter, A., Art Committee Chairman. I. to r.: Mugdan, B.; Jackson, F.; Robbins, J.; McHIe, R.; Yoiepian, J., Dance Committee Chairman;

Row 2

-

Jacobson, B.,

Theatre Committee Chairman;

Kaplan,

Aaron

M.

Copland

^^i HD^^^

w

TysB

esideni; Kraus, D., I. to

r.:

Nash, P.,

Treasurer.

E., Hammen, C, Bean, D.,

Berousek, E., Sho<

SIGMA Xi National Science Research

RHO CHI National Honor

Society of Pharmacy

Porker, E., President; Nemolollahr, Price, J., Scheuer, E Smith, P. luizi, I., Audette, R., Secretory tre( ,

Society

SCABBARD AND BLADE Social

Row 1 Row 2

Honorary Military Fraternity

I. to

-

-

r.:

I, to

Toylor, J., Treasurer; Wroe, R., Secretory; Blonehard, A., Vice President. McCleon, M., Murroy, K., DeSpirito, A., Janyrin, P., Harrison, D., Virgadamo, P., Marshall,

r.:

R., Cook, >, Rowley, J.

RHODE ISLAND CLUB Association of

Campus

Lettermen

I. to r.; Callahan, E., Gutter, G., Gonsolves, J-, Rainville, R., Vice President; Buesing, J., Secretary; Marshall, R., President; Dawson, B., Sellers, W., Drew, E., Soclol Choirmon.

Row 1

-

I. to r.: Thornton, S., Reed, J., Bricoccoli, P., Rockett, B., Jones, J., Nightingale, F., Woll, B-, Pincus, R., Tetro, A., Toscono, L DeFoIco, J., Nunes, A. I. to r.: Clatur, C, Abilheira, M., Hitchen, J., Kushnir, R., Yoghooblon, C, Bingham, P.

Row 2

,

Row 3

-

IJ'-L^

L (

'^

J^^SL

s

:'^frt

PI SIGMA A Honorary Politic

I

f

4-^4

>

ALPHA ZETA Honorary Agricultural Society

Row 1:

Zinn, D., Faculty Zoology.

I. to r.: Seovey, J.; Pritchard, A., Vice Pr. dent; AudeHe, R., President; Bottu, R., Co-Editi

Row 2

Row 3:

-

McClung,

M.

PHI SIGMA National 272

Honorary Biological Society

KAPPA DELTA PI National Education Honor

Society

RAYMOND ACCIARDO STEPHEN JONAS

WHO'S NADA CHANDLER

yk

^

In American Univer

^k JOHN GONSALVES

SPENCER BLATZ

RICHARD JORDAN

MARY CRAGAN

dh PAUL HAYDEN

ELAINE BOURCK

RICHARD BURATTI

MARTHA GENCARELLI CAROL KENNEY

STEVEN RUBIN MARGO MATARESE

WHO sities and

Colleges

KELCY VOLNER

PAUL ZAROOGIAN

CAROLYN MILLER

RICHARD ROMANELLI

4

^^^^^^

k

Row 1

I. to

-

r.:

President;

Go

Rubin,

J., S

Vice

President. I. to r.: Dawson, B., Treasurer; McHie, R., Social

Row 2

-

Chairman; Crogon, M., Sec retary.

SENIOR CLASS

OFFICERS

Row 1

C,

-

1. to

r.:

Yagho<jbian.

Trea:surer;

Florio,

Preslident; Robb.ins, G. ,

retary; Presiident.

JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS

ow

1

I. to

r.:

Granot, R.,

Treasurer; Farrell, M., Social

Chairman; Bryan, R., Presi dent; Nunes, A., Vice Presi dent.

SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS

Hitche n,

J.,

W., SecVice

The Campus Insider by I know

The

dark secluded

a

Linda Gould

place

A place where you can't see your neighbor's face people smoke a lot for they have nought to say It's called the Student Sin-ate Hideway

Yes, deep down in the halls of that gloomy edifice, christened

during Mickey

as GCB (Gerry's Corrupted Barn), the top organization on campus, the Student Sin-ate holds esoteric meetings, where it decides the policies for the

the 1963 term Mouse

Its most

University. This year's leadership seems to bring the forecast of a most promising term. Peter Rabbit, President of the Sin-ate Body and Miss Catelepsy as Vice-President have promised to exert all their efforts toward establishing healthy relations between students and faculty and have even promised to print a handbook called "How to Get Along V^ith the Deans V^ithout Really Trying" by AEPi and Sigma Nu (approved by Dean Junklin). The

new

secretaries of the Sin-ate hove had much

experience

In this field.

Both served as Secretaries of that new radical group campus called SACT (Student Action for Clean Toilets). Both did excellent jobs and as a result received letters of commendation from on

Mr. John.

The

by

new

Treasurer of the

the Democrats.

with

Bobby

Baker.

It

was

Sin-ate, Mr. Ryeonham,

believed he

The student

was

elected

working in coordination Republicans were rather upset by was

his election. This year definitely proves to be Student Sin-ate.

an

interesting

one

for the

STUDENT SENATE

Row 1

1. to

r.:

Gonial es.

..

Member.ot-Lor ge;

Pre ident; Ewing, J. Treasurer; McDowell, G lory; Volner, K., Corr ipon ding Secretory; PreiidenI; Stenhouse. G. ninghom, S., Flo

C,

Chondle

Recording Miller, o,

C,

,

N.,

Row 2

SecreVice

W., Don elion.

-

cOo K Row 3 R.

to r.: Mugdan, Zuclmon, S., Houston, R Joost, M., old. S., McCorkind ale, C, Pocker, E., Cotoldi A., Beaton, .

.,

Nor is. B -

.

to

.:

Kan rowil I,

.,

Doyle, B., Goyler, C. Sorgent, G-, Haggstror, P.. Cogle. M., Dombro wsky, T,, Chute, L.

Mororese,

,

N

Montonoro

.,

R.,

279

Row 1 Row 2

-

Row 3

-

I. lo

r.;

I. to I. to

r.:

r.;

Stone, T., Secretory; OaIb,, I., ^;,^.;;jij;.. Hanley, C, Dolton, D., Gencorelli, M., Hoyword, J., Frost, B. Packer, E., Aceto, I., Zinno, J., Winslow, H., Marrow, I., Pelchot, J., Cofonl, S,

judicial board

jw

1

Vice

-

1. to r.r Robbins, G., Oxiey, L., Packer, E President; Helsel, M., President; Winslow, H., Secretory; Novick J., Treasurer; Lintlop, ,

L, Spino, D.

Hoyword, J., Smith, P., Clor k. P., McGeheorty, J., Roberts, fl., Duffy, P., Hordmor, D., Cofoni, S. Gencorelli, M., Frost,

w

2

-

I.

to

r.:

ASSOCIATION OF WOMEN STUDENTS

B., Boron e, M. Row 3

-

1. to

J., Moses Morrow,

r.: Meshefc ow, B., Lord, M Morris, P., Swlder, A., Pelchot D., Hoops, J., Rooney, D., Rock, M., Hanley, C, Aceto, L

.,

,

Zuckman,

JUNIOR COUNCIL Row 1

I. to

Hammond, W., Sector, C, Mottson, J., Chairman; Schelp, R., Fontaine, L., lonoto, B., Roncourt, D. Row 2 I. to r.: Aceto, L., Alexonder. J., Frost, 6., Helsel, M., Brusci, N., McElroy, E., Peterson, J., Lintlop, L., Duffy, P. Row 3 I. to r.: Hoops, J., Holl, J., Bobcock, M., Costonit r.:

K., Bender, C, Fontoine, N., Grenga, J., Gifford, C, Conti. S. 4 I. to r.: Dolton, D., Ross, B., Davidson, H., Poterro, B., Goldman, Schor, K., Delosonto, J., Corroccia, J., Durfee, S., Jones, D., Haoley,

onn,

-

.,

,

Stone, T., Hoyword, J., MocDonold, 5., Matthews, B.

-

WOMEN'S RESIDENCE HALL ADVISORY BOARD Row 1

-

1.

to

Row 2

-

1.

to

r.;

Row 3

-

1. lo

r.;

r.;

Sheehon, E., Rock, M., Secretary; Rooney, D., Chairman; Stewart, K. Minnis, M., Duksto, S., Escobar, S., McQuoir, J., Hobig, S., Cromer, B. Kelly, J., Leonord, E., Corlellesso, E., Creenstein, P., Appleyord, J.

f^P

^^K

a^

1

^

^""SifT

p

.

-Jv*'

PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION Grenga. J-, Aceto, I., Publicity Co-Choirmon; Goodwin, L, Treasurer; OxIey, L., President; Scores, J., Vice President; Hozen, S., Secretary; Lintlop, I.. Publicity Co-Choirman; Helsel, M.

Row 1

-

I. to

r.:

2

I, to

Grundy, E., Sector, C, Brill, E., Nosh, I., Novick, J., Bomlord, L., Fontaine, N,, Ewing, J., Durfee, S., OiHord, C, McElroy, E., Dovidson, H., Brunelli, B.

ow

-

r.:

O k.

{

iM^'-iff^^

0-

Row

1

I

-

Northup. Row 2

-

to

W

I. to

,

r.i

DeFanti. M.,

Vice

Secretory, Soabye, A,,

r.:

President; Keorns, T., President; Treasurer.

Lawrence, W., Conboy, T., Votto, J., Holl, R., Fisher, B.

Brown, S. Row 3

I. to r.: Heelon, R., Donielion, C, Weinrlch, J., Jockson, F., leonord, R., Coron, M,, Vlrgodomo, P., Johonsen, C, -

MEN'S COMMUTERS ASSOCIATION

1

I. to

reoiurer;

r.:

Decoteaux, P.,

Creisy,

A.,

Vice

UNION BOARD OF DIRECTORS

UNION COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN

OMMUNICATIONS

PARADIGM

.a

\

WRIU

I. to r.: Stanley, E., Willio N., Troffic and Continuity; tion

Monager;

Splelvogel,

kl, J., Typist. I. to r.; Cross, I., Slonina, E., Bradley, C, Montefusco, M.

F., Publicity Director; hnical Director; Jerold, er;

Darby,

K.,

Typist;

GRIST

^ll'l' GRIST EDITORIAL BOARD I. to r.: Stone, T., CoEditor o( Activities; C 1 Editor; McCaffrey, E., Monoglng Editor. I. to r.: McForlond, J., Photo Editor; Sollsbury, Row 2 Picture Editor; OxIey, L., Activities Editor; Moore, M Manager; Zyburo, E., Advertising Manager. Row

-

-

ncorelll, M., EdII.

^.chlef; Frost, B., Managing

Many long hours have gone into the production sixty-eighth editon of the GRIST. The follov/ing editors used their time, skill and energy through out the year to assist In producing a yearbook which we think Is good. of this

Lore! Pam

Dick

OxIey, Tina Salisbury Mayoh

Lana Palmer

Tony Ittellag Ed Zybura Bob Langevin

Stone

Activities Residences Seniors

Literary Sports Advertising Business Manager MARTHA J. GENCARELLI

Editor-ln-Chlef

'7-^'y

293

Ed

294

Zybura

Dick

Mayoh

I. to r.: McHie R., News Editor; Cossels, P-, Managing Editor; Matarete, M., Editor-in-Chief; Bennett, J., Assistant News Editor. I. to r.; Cunninghom, S., Technicol Editor; Bronstein, S., Business Manager; Meyer, J., Advertising

Row I

Row 2

Manager.

BEACON

Pete

Skeffington, Sports Editor

'^i^.^'Z'^-^'

-3

I

RELIGIOUS

^M

HB

^^^^z.^^^L

I. to r.; Oetoto. A., MesheVow, B., Recording Secretory; Hurley, J., President; Hommor, P., Treasurer. I. to r.: Solisbury, P., Conlerbury Repreienlollve; Riley, I.,

Row I

Row 2

Christian Association Reprc tion

Representative.

-

INTER-RELIGIOUS COUNCIL

^^"^^^^^^^^^H

Britten, S., Conlerbury

CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION VESTRY

^f*^ low 1

-

I. to

r.:

Sanderson, R., Warden; Honchett, R., Bui

P., Green, R., Greene, E. H., Choploin, Asjion, J., Heorn,

CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION

,

Clerk; Corpenter, I,, Sollsbury,

\

^ Row 1 neman,

Row 2

-

LmStm

4i

r' J*

^ Wu \" ^

I. to r.: Abbatomorco, F., Treasure K President Grundy, E., Recording Secretary; DanK., Corresponding Secretary. I. to T.: Froterelli, L., Moseo, M., Wright, C, Calderone, D., Hall, B., Grosecto, M., Zampini, L.,

NEWMAN CLUB

Row 1

-

I. 10

r.:

Row 2

-

I. to

r.:

mjg

Levy, R., Winklemon, H., Treosurer; Berger, P., President; Wexler, S., Secretary; Shorr, D. Zuckmon, S., Mo, M., Henrino, M., Shooker, N., Creenstein, S., Kontrowitz, M.

j ,4i|L:' 'mki'-m^i

I. to

r..

WyilKin, R., Britten, S., Treosurer; Hommor, P., President; Corbin, L., Secretary.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ASSOCIATION

INTER VARSITY FELLOWSHIP L. to

r.:

Wessman, T., Publicity Chairman; Bubier, M., Mitchell, M., Secretary; Lin, K.

'.

'vr'i--i-

/

i

\

^ACTIVITIES

m UNIVERSITY

^ty^i m

s.

CD

u

X

Dow 1

-

I.

lo

r.;

Coombs, K.

Secretary; Greenstein, S. I. lo r.; Noyes, T.,

Row 2

-

Hin

.

,,

President; Willord, S., Gri

J., Del Poizo, S., Ho

INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB

Kl

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^IP^^^^^^^^^^^E^^^^^I

Kv ^

l^^k

i

^^t/^^^m. jJK^^^^^B^^^^fl

Bl"-

11

*Mi=^'^^jH

1

T

Choirmon, Nolbandion, A., Publicity Choi

ALL NATIONS' CLUB

00

> n

O c

z n

Row t I. to Row 2

Row 3:

DIALOGUE

I. to

Thorp,

r.: r.i

R.

Vice President; Katz, J., Gould, M. Perrotto, J., Secretory; Burkte, E., Courtney, P., Debater.

Patrick, C,

,

B., Secretary; Richardson, M., Rondeau, J. Murphy, J., Sorner, J., Allen, A., Rothlu! R., Do.idoll, E., Price, S., Godfrey, /

It, W.,

iorrett,

SKIN DIVING CLUB

YACHT CLUB

2 I. lo f.: Hobermon C, Rondlno, P., Geoghegoi J., SockeH, B., Wlndlsh, G., Stevens, G.,

ow

-

,

Winslow, G. ford, S., Winnick, R.

3U

LACROSSE CLUB

^^JL

LrA&i^H

-

o

^

]

f

z

'^

*Ae

X

t

'1\

'

\

.

(/)

*

Q LU

o.

-

Row 1

-

1.

to

Glgllo, J., ; iupply Officer; Dombrowsky,

T

Drill Offi.

Row 2

VonDyke, P., Executive Officer; Gorclo, H., Commorider; Comp. bell, B., Adjulanl; Morqu es, S., Operotlons Officer and P.I.O.; Morchetti, E.. Pledge Office r.

Row 3

r.:

.,

cer;

-

I. to

r.:

Buldo, A.. Jacobson. J., King, D., Duckworth, E., Baker,

J., Mocomber, H., Cohen, M., Dufoutt, H. First

-

I. lo r.: Oakley, J., Colors Stoff Sorgenl; Young, C, Ferretti, R., Sergeont; Polmotier, R., Meis, M., Keyes, J., Crawford, S.

PERSHING RIFLES Campus

Drill Team

4

Unit

'

s.

^^R^^U'JS.M^^Mj'Lrl^^^

nick, R., Scurfleld, D., Lego

313

r

Row

1

-

I.

to

ney, C. Row 2 I. to

Committ**

r.:

Smith, L., Greenstein, S., lonnoli, B., Lewis, A., Ken

Andreoni, O., Financial Secretory; Matorese, M., State Woman; Rockafellow, R., Faculty Advisor; Perrotto, J., r.:

YOUNG DEMOCRATS

lident; Lowy, R., Secretary; Goldberg, H., State Committee Man. Row 3

-

I. to

r.:

Sullivan, F., Blades, V., Bryan, R.

JiM, r^ ^:^ ^*^^H '

^L

r1 fa

CQ

'.-^

^1

Pi

r-

fi -

Wif--^ --^..^.~

u

\f kM

^*^ i^t^kB

Hfll^L^'^''

X in

m.^

Z

< a.

Row 1

1. to

-

:

$rrono-Diaz, M., Sier

a.

ii:ii.'.; .;

-

1. to

r.:

i.^m1.^...

President; Silva,

A., Advisor; Steinhouse, J., Vice

Row 3

President; Sua rez, S., Hayward, J. Row 2

.r

Bryon, R., Conte,

S

,

Secretary-Treasurer;

Aver

-

1.

to

r.:

.,

Gould,

L

Molkowskl,

A., DlRuzzo, A.

,ui, M.,

LE CERCLE FRANCAIS

Professor Demers, Mozmanian, L.,

retary; Pysoriu Row 3

,

P.; Solomon, E., Publicity Choir-

-

1. to

Silvermon, S.,

r

I., Isroel, I., Eis

^^A

-3P^

-;

L>*W^^..l

w

MUSICAL

r^^^v

RAMETTES

:

Head

Ram

Cole, I., O'Nell, I., Anderlon, N., Bolle n,

D., McHugh, P., Coo-

r;

Chombers, C, David-

,

0., Brown, B., Mansruu,

C, Cordes, E., Tucker, ^.,

=

rtlssing: Bomet, H., pontes, J., Hels

CHEERLEADERS

11 f^^Kmmm

f^Jw^^'^^:f^

f^w^-^

'

U

t iT t,< W

M^'Sf ^fl.

.

THAT RAM BAND

'

di> H^.

Row 1

-

1. to

Anthony, Row 2 M.

-

r.:

Joh ston, N., Brown

S., Fan r.ing, D., Hogan, M., Cro ivley, v.. Sec; Kenyon, N., Treos.;

B.

1. lo

r.:

Kuh

R., Foculty Advise

.,

r;

Noyes,

T.,'p

McKen no, J., V. Pres.; Berousek Hlne J., DelPozio, S., Tober

es.;

E.

R., Faculty Advisor;

McClung,

,

Wkjf^LMq ^^K V

f

r "

Jl 'j

^.

$

fi ^^^J

fewiiS

U.R.I. SHOWMEN 325

SOIL CONSERV

Row 1

I. to

Row 2 Row 3

-

Wing, A., President; Romford, L.,

.:

I. to

.:

I. to

.:

Vice President;

Copelond,

K.

Barret, J., Winslow, N., Hommond, W., Treasurer; Lord, M., Se. J., Bard, J., Hole, J., Harris, I

Spencer, C, Darling, D,. Porodis,

PSYCHOLOGY CLUB

'-#?'

*'^f*^ I. lo

Row 1

r.:

Greenup, M.,

Bi

.

President; Parry, R.,

Tr.

I., Vice President; Smith, D., Publicity Ch I. to t.: Mlddlelon, M., Zonfagna, C, Wodziok, H., Silvo,

Row 2

-

Phippi, v., Greenstein,

S.

,

Corlson, I., leonelli, I.,

ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION Row 1

-

I.

to

r.:

Levy, B., Secretory; Dziekiewicz. R.,

Treasurer; Oun, A., President; Grossberg, Row 2

I. to

r.:

Vice

President; Rodriguet, R.,

M.

Lowen, ft.. Trovers, E., Fishmon, H., Senior Class Representative;

SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT

ALPHA DELTA SIGMA National Professional

Advertising Fraternity

I

-% 329

liii

^.\m

^^H

fl :

'

"

^l/ ^1^*

"

ford, R., Meyer, J., Dye, D., Heelon, R.

INSURANCE ASSOCIATION

Goodwin,

L.,

Sect

GiHin,

E.,

President;

'T^n

AMERICAN PHARMACY ASSOCIATION Row 1

I. to r.i Roy, P., Colderone, D., Phillips, E., Burkle, E., Lousier, >., Peorce, J. I. to r.: Grobbert, M., Gentes, J., Cundoll, S., Recording Secretory; Manney, R., Treasurer; Me B., Blonehard, A., President; Goldmon, N Corresponding Secretory; Crossley, H., Sociol Chairman. -

Row 2

KAPPA PSI National Professional Pharmaceutical

Fraternity

I.: Gibson, T., Vice President; Davles, W., Secretary; Koyotto, A., President; Peltella, D. R., :

Manney, R., locobucci, R., Pellond, N., Durond, R., Roy, L. G., Needham, T., Crossley, H. I.

1'

1

>

-^

4

M

4

^

MATH CLUB

333

Row 1

1. to r Homon, W. Eddy, S. Chomberlol n, C. Crawford, Mrs N., Hordle, 1., Dwyer 1. 1. to r : Rugglerl, J. Scully, 1 Morris, P., Slei ke. P., Leonard President; Simo n. A., Secreto y; Speor, B., Vice Pre slden ; Storrch, A., T -

ns,

Advisor; Fioser Row 2

r.:

-

,

,

>.,

C, Teague, J., fry, P.

Rellly, C Koschoubo, J., Stevens, D., Ellis, C, Rodgurski, D.,

St.

Pierre,

A.,

Holl, A., Schwortze, O., Adorns, C. Hood, J.,

Roach P.

NUTRIX

MED-TECHS I. to r.: Anderson, J., Calloghon, J., Imondi, A., Chohoryn, J., Treasurer; Sinkinson, L., Presic Ross, B., Vice President; Lotour, R., Secretary; Brooks, C. I. to r.; Cromer, B., Turk, N., deSeno, R., Davis, H., Fracosso, J., Clarke, S.

Row 1

Row 2

-

AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS

O n

-<

O n

> m

n

> Z

> 70

-< m

Z

g z 90

Row 1:

Show, R.. President.

Row 2

I. to

r.;

O'Rourke, M., Cotton, P., Treoiurer;

Moullrop, K., Advisor; Oiterberg, E. Row 3 1. to r McCourt, D Moberg, -

:

,

R

,

Taylor, R.,

Sw

rson,

R

,

R., Secretary; Soabye, A., Vice Presidei

Snow, R,,

Sicieponek. F., Virgadamo,

P.

AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS

INSTITUTE OF ELECTRONICS AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS

3R*^

I.

Row 1

to

r.:

Mcintosh, J., Secretory; Quogllerl, R., President; Schumocher, R., Treasurer; Greene, J.,

Delegole. Row 2 Row 3

-

-

I, to 1. to

Nolbandion, A., Gregoire, P., DeCrlslofaro, T., Noult, f., Velovls, R., Gobriel, R. Potolono, A. DelSesto, R., Dziekiewicz, P.. Morris, W, Jr., Wales, W., Colberg, W., Murray, J,

r.: r.;

AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS Row 1

-

I.

to

-

C, Stern, T.

Fox, P., long, K., Treosurer; Jonos, S., Vice President; Thomoson, R., President; Merigold, C, Bumpus, B., Social Choirmon; Matook, G., Secretary. r.: Moceroni, B., Reynolds, J., King, D., Whittemore, R., Delbonis, J., Kissetos, C, Donielion,

r.:

Miss A. I. I.E.; I. to Row 2

1 ,"?"*:

T. OToole & Sons,

printers

duce

yearbooks by offset, bring to progressive ideas tempered

you

Gateway to

of the

one

first

in the nation

to

pro

by experience and a reputation for painstaking workmanship. Per sonal service

better

to

advise you

on:

Yearbook Production Themes

Yearbooks

Layout Use of Color

Fitting Copy Line

Drawings

Advertising Proof

Reading

Photography Production Personal

At All

"t,. O't^OOle Ai SBOXXSi, Main Office and

Keeler Avenue,

South

On behalf of the

like

to

ported

Tel.

Factory

Norwalk, Connecticut

extend my

yearbook

appreciation

Tel.

New

Service Times

1X1.C3.

TEmple 8-1761-62-63 York

City

MElrose

staff and the Class of 1 964 I should to

the advertisers who have sup

this annual.

EDWARD ZYBURA

Advertising Manager

5-4112

CLASS

OF

1964 ^

WOOLWORTH'S ROGER WILLIAMS SHOPPING CENTE WAKEFIELD, RHODE ISLAND

N

YOUR MONEY'S WORTH MORE AT

WOOLWORTH'S

Compiiments

of

THE COFFEE BREAH At The

College

Gates

COCA-COLA HOMEMADE PASTRIES

SANDWICHES

BOTTLING CO.

and the BEST CUP OF COFFEE IN KINGSTON

OF Weekdays 7:00

SOUTH COUNTY

a.m.

to

6:00 p.m.

Saturdays 7:00

a.m.

to

3 p.m.

GRACE YEMMA

THE UNIVER

PEACE DALE-R. 1.

Proprietor

Compliments

For the Best Ploce

to Eat Nearest

%

of

the

:entral

Campus

.

.

.

coat, apron and linen

service company

Kr

i'^^^^a^ M

M Compliments

Simply ''"''"

Sportswear

PALMISANO'S

of

ECLIPSE FOOD PRODUCTS CORPORATION

111

CAFE

/ll

Fine Italian Food

MANUFACTURERS OF Beer

on

Draught

Coffee syrup, Chocolate syrup, Pancoke syrup,

new

at

Lo-Colorie

Coffee syrup 29 DORRANCE ST.

IGGY'S

240 BALD HILL ROAD

WARWICK

RHODE ISLAND

On

The Mall

i

lilden-lliurber

Compliments

NARRAGANSETT TIMES

Compliments

of

WAKEFIELD, RHODE ISLAND

PROVIDENCE PAPER COMPANY PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND

SIGMA KAPPA THE NARRAGANSETT Founded

at

Colby College

ELECTRIC COMPANY

Enjoy

PETER PAN Ice Cream

PHI CHAPTER Established

at

URI in

1919

Compliments

Service Is Our Main Product

of the

WAKEFIELD BRANCH CO.

LIGHTHOUSE INN POINT JUDITH, RHODE ISLAND

Phone 783-5422

608 MAIN STREET

WAKEFIELD, R. I.

0 Paints

Hardware

Building Materials

THE OUTLET COMPANY OF RHODE ISLAND

Providence

Garden

City

Pawtucket

Kingston

?

Best Wishes to the

Graduating

CLASS OF 1964

from the

STUDENT S E N AT E ?

Q)

Compliments

of the

CLASS OF 1965

Jg>

CHI PHI FRATERNITY

LAMBDA DELTA PHI Founded Founded

at

the

University of

at

Princeton

College

Mass. in

1824

in 1961

%3K BETA CHAPTER

RHO IOTA KAPPA CHAPTER Founded

at

the

University of R.

1962

I.

Established in 1962

DELTA ZETA Founded

ot

Miami

SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY Founded at Miami

University

in 1902

University

in 1855

BETA ALPHA CHAPTER

DELTA SIGMA CHAPTER

Established in 1928

Established in 1949

Jg)

Compliments

of the

CLASS OF 1966

Jg?

jg)

Compliments

of the

CLASS OF 1967

J ALPHA DELTA PI Founded at

Wesleyan College

GAMMA LAMBDA CHAPTER in

Founded

at the

University in

1851

Established

CHI OMEGA

1948

of Arka

1895

LAMBDA BETA CHAPTER Established in 1922

Good Luck

PHI MU DELTA

Jotnes Booth

Thomas Kearns

Gerald Caito

Thomas Law

Edward Callahan

Ronald Mianelli

Michael

Robert Marshall

Campoplano

Bruce Dawson

Michael Mooney

Nick Destefano

John Mcintosh

Joel Esten

Ronald Rothstein

David Francis

Douglas

Scott

John Gonsolves

Paul Sollito

Thomas

Charles Takian

SIGMA PI Humphrey

1963 PLEDGE CLASS

Stephan

George Jacques

Thornton

A WELCOME SIGHT TO ALL

GIRO'S SPAGHETTI HOUSE Compl/menfj

195 HIGH STREET

PEACE DALE, RHODE ISLAND

DelighlfullY

Delicious

Compliments of

ALPHA ZETA'S THETA DELTA CHI

USED BOOK SALE

in the Basement of Woodward Ha

The First Week of Each Semester.

Best Wishes to the

CLASS OF 1964

MERIN STUDIOS OF

PHOTOGRAPHY OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS

TO THE

GRIST

All Portraits file in

appearing

our

in this

studio and

Wrife

or

publication

can

phone

be

us

have been

duplicated

at any time.

for information

WAlnut 3-0146-0147-0148 1010 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 7, PA.

placed

on

SUBURBAN compiiments

CLEANERS, INC.

of Phone ST 3-8191

OPEN DAILY

-

7:30 A.M.

6:00 P.M.

-

FRIDAY UNTIL 9:00 P.M.

lODOmniiriT nnnlllUUIII

rounininf.RESTRURRnT SUPPIV CORPORHHOn DALE CARLIA SHOPPING CENTER

WAKEFIELD, R. and

Complete Dry Cleaning

1.

Laundry

Service

One of America's Foremost

Designers To Our

and

Suppliers A

Country's Leading

good place

enjoy fine food

to

Open

seven

days a

in

a

quiet atmosphere.

week oil year.

Schools and Institutions

THE TOWER HOUSE 711

Motel and Restaurant

BRANCH AVENUE

Fall

-

Winter hours: 4 P.M. to 9:30 P.M.

PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND

Lounge open ELmhurst 1-6000

to

STerling At the

12

junction of Routes

ST 3-5194

ST 3-4741

SOUTH COUNTY SAND AND GRAVEL COMPANY NORTH ROAD Peace

Ready

Dole, Rhode Island

Mix Concrete

Hot and Cold Mixes

Asphalt Paving Asphalt

Plant

SAND-GRAVEL-LOAM

midnight

3-2516 1A and 138

Compliments

CLASS OF 1964

MERROW HALL BUTTERFIELD HALL

Comp//ment5

'64 ! !

Congratulations

WELDIN HALL

Compliments we

've

enjoyed providing your

TUCKER HALL

food for thought

and Dietary Services

Dining

Good Luclr

CLASS OF 1964

PROVIDENCE GAS CO. 100 WEYBOSSET STREET

TE 1-8800

S.T

Compliments

WAKEFIELD PRINTING COMPANY Serving URI Since

KINGSTON HILL STORE

1949

82 HIGH STREET AND

WAKEFIELD, RHODE ISLAND

L & M VENDING SERVICE

Phone 783-2502

Best Wishes to the

ELEANOR

GRADUATING CLASS

ROOSEVELT

ADAMS HALL

HALL

Compliments

of

ANCHOR RESTAURANT

lo

the

AND CLASS OF 1964

CATERING SERVICE

IN GARDEN CITY

from

MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT

HUTCHINSON

WOOIWORTirS

Compliments

of

PHILIP RENZI AND SON

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS

HALL

Compliments

of

SIGMA DELTA TAU

CHARLESTOWN RATHSKELLER Founded

MAX LENZNER, Your Host

at

Cornell in 1917

OPEN YEAR 'ROUND

CATERING TO PARTIES

xVl'/^

Phone 783-7839

A familiar

sight

on

the campus

TASTE-RITE CO. WHOLESALE MEAT

-

BUTTER

-

EGGS

-

CHEESE

702 KINGSTOWN ROAD

ALPHA BETA CHAPTER

PEACEDALE, RHODE ISLAND Established in 1947 ST 3-5556

ST 3-7300

Compliments

Compliments

UNIVERSITY THEATER

UNIVERSITY DINING SERVICES

Best Wishes lo the

Compliments

GRADUATING CLASS

PANHELLENIC ASSOC.

THE WAYFARERS ASSOCIATION

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

The editorial staff of the 1 964 GRIST would like to thank all of those involved in the would like to extend

our

production

of this

appreciation

yearbook. We faculty, staff,

to the

and students, whose studies and activities fill these pages. A special thank you goes to the following people and groups whose efforts made the idea

a

reality:

John Duffek

Jack Brown

Grisf Advisor T. O'Toole & Sons, Inc.

Marvin Merin

Merin

Studios, Inc.

Ron

Merin

Studios, Inc.

Wyman

Audio Visual Aids

University Sports Publicity Dept. Paul Mania Don Wilkinson

Carol

Nymann

T. O'Toole & Sons, Inc.

Photographer Photographer Art Work

Cover

Design

MARTHA J. GENCARELLI

Editor-in-Chief

LOOKING BACK... EDITOR MARTHA GENCARELLI

A

yearbook

should be

comment,

a

a

senti

embodying literary and artistic endeavor reflecting students as they learning, growing, discovering, really are succeeding and failing. Our goal has been to ment, and

a

chronicle

seek out and present the spirits and creations of the minds of the URI students. We have taken your to

incorporate

yearbook fying to us. a

Setting The

that will

a

into great

suggestions and tried

them with

our

please

high goal for ourselves,

successes

and also

university community

is

publication

of the GRIST.

in this book

was

June and the to

mid-March,

their

long

ideas to

produce

you and be satis

a

we

ran

few failures.

viewing

its first fall

Every photograph

shot between

September

and

staff, instead of working only as

in

previous years, extended through the middle

hours of work

of June. When the last pages of

a

nine month

deavor went to press we were proud of our accomplishment. We sense we

sincerely hope

pleased

that you find the

en

and

some

of satisfaction in the 1964 GRIST that

have

experienced. MLG

He was

light among men flame ever ascending Nourished continually by intellect, integrity, and sincerity. a

A

He envisioned

Shall

we

a

dream

let it die?

...

'-'"'

I

i

\


YEARBOOK_1964