Page 1

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The Grist 1958


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FOREWORD We who have attended this U. R. I.'s doors

to

be open

to us

university for the pasr four years, in many important aspects.

The first of these aspeas has been of primary doors of inrellectual achievement have been opened

phase

of

college life.

An active desire

the very backbone of such the University of Rhode Island are

an

to

to

us

in

us.

to

our

The

academic

propagation of culture Surely the students of neglect the opportunities

learn and the

institution

can

importance

have found

never

as ours.

afford

to

given them to become well rounded and cultured individuals. The doors have continually been open and the intelligent Senior will have profited by such advantages. which

are

As if our

ours,

to

symbolize

every year.

emphasis

on

extra-curricular activities which is

its program and facilities On this campus, doors are open to all students to participate in which will not only aid this school in some respect, but will build

many

areas

his

her character and

or

the

expanding

Student Union is constantly

Athletic

sense

events are

the entire student

body.

of

responsibility.

looked forward

to

wirh eagerness and anticipation by all of the major

participation in ahnost chance to participate and

U. R. I.'s

sports give the average student a important competitive spirit. As the senior leaves the University of Rhode Island,

imprint of the educated man the previous four years will have left objective truth in all realms of living. bear the

or

woman.

them with

thus

an

all

he should

The habits a

gain

clearly gained during

sttong desire

to

seek

an


THE

195

UNIVERSITY of

RHODE ISLAND KINGSTON

^^^^^=._.-_,----=^^^^_f Rhode Island


8

GRIST

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Ill

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1958 GRIST

EDITORIAL STAFF

Managing

Editors

John

F.

Duffek, William Gould Barbara Barsamian

Features Editor

Stewart Hall, Monte Alman

Photographers Senior Pictures Editor

Men's

Virginia Calitri Judith Nowakowski James Brady, Robert Timko

Ann Firth,

Activities Editors

Sports Editors Sports Editor

Rosanne Cohen

Women's

Women's Residence Editors

Diaime Kaufman

Marie Simonelli

Men's Residence Editor

Louis Santelle

Bradford Southworth, Gail Edwards Richard Yeaw, Raymond Hastings

Art Editors

Copy Editors Circulation Editor

Richard Smith

BUSINESS STAFF

GORDON M. HALL EDITOR-INCHIEF

Business

Manager Advertising Editor Secretary to Editor

Edward O'Brien

Andrew Brown

Cynthia

Feller


TABLE OF CONTENTS Foreword

1

Grist Staff

4

Dedication

6

Governor's

Message

7

President's

Message

8

Class Advisor's

Message

9

Executive Council

10

Halls of

11

Ivy

Senior Section

21

Class

85

History

Clubs and Activities

93

Men's Residences

153

Women's Residences

171

Events

185

Sports

.

203


DEDICATION

We, the Class of 1958, dedicate this book Carl Woodward.

versity of Rhode

As 1958 marks

Island

so

to

President

last year at the Uni does this year also mark the retire our

of President Woodward. He has long been a tireless worker for Rhode Island and the outstanding additions which ment

have been made here

an undeniable testimony to his from New Jersey and a graduate of to this Rutgers University brought university qualities of patience perserverance and hard work as a scholar and rec in leader the academic world he ognized may well leave U. R. I. with a strong sense of accomplishment. The 1958 Grist is dedicated to a man who unmistakably possesses the highest qualities of scholarship and tenacity of purpose.

achievements.

are

Hailing

he has


DENNIS J. ROBERTS Governor

To the Graduates of 1958;

It is

privilege

a

to extend to the

Rhode Island Class of 1958 the sincere best wishes of the

people of

of

University congratulations

and

Rhode Island.

We honor you for your having acceptedthe intellectual life, for your advance in know diligence and perseverance in a chosei

disciplines of

GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE

and for your

ledge, course

of

The achievement of

study.

Alma Mater is

a

coveted honor which

Also, the

University

mencement of

it is

hope

our

life of

opportunity

yourself and your fellow personal success and may

both for

joy

of

degree from your all recognize and

we

that your

of Rhode Island will a

a

mean

and

man.

from

graduation

for you the

com

accomplishment,

May you know the experience the

you also

rich reward of service to ti

As Go'

wish you well as y adventure of life.

of Rhode Island. ve

forward in the

I salute you

;

challenging

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PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE To Members of the Class of 1958: For

a

personal

a

Grist.

number of years the editor has invited me to give message to the senior class in the columns of the

This year I

am

especially grateful for the privilege my retirement approaching, it will Uuniversity to the

because, with the time of

be my last message as President of the members of the graduating class. This are

Hence

While

of

means that we share something in common. We "graduating" from the University at the same time! I shall always feel associated with the Class of 1958. commencement next June will mark the termination

both

our

full time engagement in University affairs, of course not and should not mean our permanent separation.

this does

all of you as alumni will keep alive and close your ties with your alma mater, always to feel a sense of indebted ness for what it has done for you, of dedication to its best I

hope

interests, and of responsibility for its good

name

and

its

future welfare.

Just as you must feel that your past four years on this campus have been rich and rewarding ones, so I can testify that my seventeen years at the University of Rhode Island have been

equally

There is

one

While I shall my

so.

difference between your situation and mine. be looking back upon the main part of

now

professional

career, all

in

one

the world's

of the

of you have yours

to

look forward

interesting and stimulating times in entering upon your chosen careers, I am sure you will find your four years of college a priceless preparation for meeting the challenges of the future. to

history.

May life's

most

In

richest

blessings

ever

attend you!

.^X..^^'--^^ CARL R. WOODWARD

DR. CARL R. WOODWARD

President


DR. EUGENE C. WINSLOW

Class Advisor's

Message

your graduation exercises will remind in the future. you that you, as college graduates, will become the leaders of our country None of us can argue with this assumption because past experience has proven that excel in the professions, in industry, and in most of the other phases

The various

commencement

speakers

at

college graduates

national endeavor. On the other hand, college graduates have refused to accept important challenge that faces them. I speak of the future that faces college gradu ates in politics. Too many educated persons regard the term "politician" as having an allow unsavory connotation. In steering clear of partisan politics, college graduates are ing governmental control on a local level to go by default. The greatest destructive force in our democratic system of government is the lack of informed leadership within the political patties and within governments on the local level. Our democratic system of government is too important to allow its leadership to be captured by incompetent per You can give no greater service sons as the result of the default of informed people. to your country than that of entering politics on a part-time or full-time basis at an early of

our

an

stage in your

/

careers.

DR. EUGENE C. WINSLOW Class Advisor 9


BOARD OF TRUSTEES Dr.

P. Adams, Chairman Miss Katherine M. Casserly

James

Walter F. Farrell Mrs. Jose M. Ramos Robert S. Sherman Frederick C. Tanner Dr. Michael F. Walsh

Albert L. Owens, George A. Ballentine, Olgi P. Brucher, IMason H. Campbell, Harold Browning, Carl R. Woodward, John F. Quinn. George E. Osborne, Herber Young-

W.

ken, Evelyn

B.

Mortis, Stephen T. Crawford, Louise White, James W. Eastwood.

EXECUTIVE COUNCIL


A LOOK AT

OUR

CAMPUS


Quinn Hall

Edwards Hall

I


Davis Hall

Washburn Hall


Pastore Hall

South Hall


Bliss Hall

Ranger

Hall

I


Taft Laboratory

Lippett

Hall


^Jf^XIMYllu^^M Keaney Gym

East Hall


Eleanor Rooscvcli ii&ii

Rodman Hall

\


SENIORS

Time to bid Adieti Time to

begin

Anew


LOUIS A. ACCARDI Bressler Hall 420 Prospect Dr.

JAMES Pharmacy

Beta Psi Alpha 10 Knowles

Stratford, Conn.

N. ADAMS Physical Education Providence, R. I.

ALDO H. ALBANESE Commuter 12 Foch Ave.

Pharmacy Providence, R. I.

s E N I O

R 'k

S JOSEPH Beta Psi

D

Alpha

78 Oxford St.

ALFRED P. ALVAREZ

Sigma Chi Retreat Ctr.

Business Admin. Peacedale, R. I.

li

ALMONTE Market.

& Advertising Providence, R. I.

CAROL

Sigma Kappa 75 Shenandoah Rd.

DANIEL ALTMAN Chem. Eng. Alpha Epsilon Pi 143!^ Adelaide Ave. Providence, R. 1.

J. ANDERSON Nursing Warwick, R. I.

Phi

DONALD H. ANDERSON Kappa Theta Bus. Ed. Manville, R. I.

Diamond Hill


Physics Norwood, R. I.

PHYLLIS H. ATTWILL

JOHN ASDOORIAN

DALE ARMSTRONG Roosevelt Hall 162 Park View Ave.

Mech. Engr. East Prov., R. I.

Bressler Hall 152 Vine St.

Liberal Arts

Chi Omega

95 Honeysuckle Rd.

Warwick, R. I.

5 8 JOHN

KATHRYN H. BARBER Delta Zera 181 Arnold's Neck Dr.

EDITH F. BARKER Commuter 11 Connors Ave.

Gen. Teacher Ed. Westerly, R. I.

Lambda Chi Alpha

B.L.T. Warwick, R. I.

Chi

BARBARA Omega

No. Scituate, R. I

Elmdalc Rd.

NAN M. BASSER

J. BARSAMIAN

1300 Pawtucket Ave.

Liberal Arts

Rumford, R.

A. BARDEN Honicultutl

I.

Roosevelt Hall

396 Essex Ave.

Liberal Arts

Bloomfield, N. J.


LAWRENCE T. BEIRNE Theta Chi 150 Whittier Rd.

Gen. Bus. Admin.

Pawtucket, R. I.

WILLIAM

AUDREY V. BENNETT Xi Delta 174 Columbia Ave.

Alpha

Gen. Teacher Ed. Edgewood, R. I.

Lambda Chi 25 Silby St.

J. BENNETT

Alpha

Biology Hoxie, R. 1.

s E N I

O R S PHILIP V. BERGE Commuter South Main St.

JOSEPH Theta Chi 2

Deborah St.

Pasi

B. BIBBO Gen. Teacher Ed. Narragansett, R. 1.

ANNE M. BERUBE Secretarial Studies Alpha Xi Delta 1074 Highland Ave. Fall River, Mass.

Busine

SUSAN

Sigma

J. BIDERMAN

Delta Tau

169 E. Hudson Ave.

ROBERT L. BILLINGS

Liberal Arts

Englewood,

N.

J.

Commuter 85 Sisson St.

Elec.

Pawtucket,

Engr. R. I.


I

^fc

ip

\

\

I Mech.

Engr.

Little Compton, R. I.

Bixby Road

^j^jm^^^^m CHARLES E. BOYD

DONALD L. BLAKE

RICHARD W. BIXBY Bressler Hall

i

>^

Bressler Hall

265 Oak Hill Ave.

Elec. Engr. Seekonk, Mass.

Commuter 515 West Main Road

Horticulture

Portsmouth, R. 1.

5 8 PAUL S.

GEORGE B. BOLTON Commuter 25 Houghton St.

DOROTHEA U. BOUCHER Alpha

Delta Pi

411 Webster Ave.

Bressler Hall 22 Carmine St.

Insurance

W. Bairington, R. I.

Home Economics

Cranston, R. I.

ROBERT H. BOUTIER Commuter

261 Main St.

Mech. Engr. Wakefield, R. I.

BOORUJY Insurance

Chatham, N. J.

CHARLES E. BOYD Agticulture Poitsmouth, R. L

Commutet 5151 W. Main St.


DONALD L. BOYER Commuter 3 Althea St.

Elec.

Engr.

Central Falls, R. I.

ROBERT L. BRADLEY Pharmacy St. Taunton, Mass.

WOODWORTH

Commuter

Sigma Alpha Epsilon

18

50 Welfare Ave.

Jefferson

BRADLEY, JR. Ag. Chem. Cranston, R. I.

s E N

O R

JAMES

F. BRADY

Lambda Chi Alpha 193 High St.

EDWARD R. BRAYTON Industrial Management Norwood, R. I.

Commuter 18 Petansen Cr.

WESLEY C Insurance

Peace Dale, R. L

EDWARD W. BREWSTER Commuter

Crossways Apis.

BRAY, JR.

Commuter 16 Orchard Ave.

Chemistry Kingston, R. I.

Gen. Bus. R. L

Wakefield,

BERNARD A. BRINDAMOUR Commuter

15 St.

George St.

Accounting

W. Warwick, R. L


Market.

&

Commuter R.F.D. 1

Advertising

Ptovidence, R. I.

85 Glenham St.

GEORGE F. BROWN Agriculturt Lincoln, R. I

CARL L. BROOKS

STEPHEN L. BROOKNER Conunuter

Elec. Engr. Wakefield, R. I.

Lambda Chi Alpha Louisquissett Pike

9 5 8 JUDITH Alpha

Delta Pi

51 Alice Ave.

CHARLES T. BROWNELL Bressler Hall 10

Eagle Ave.

RICHARD F

L. BROWN

Elec. Engr. Brockton, Mass.

Mathematics

Warwick,

R. I.

Commuter

Breadkheart Hill Rd

DAVID G. BROWNING Commuter 61 North Road

Physics Kingston, R. I.

BROWN Chem. Engr. W Greenwich, R. I.

ROBERT W. BRUSH Commuter 108 Columbia St.

Mech.

Wakefield,

Engr. R. I.


BENJAMIN Alpha Epsilon

BUGLIO

Pi

Chemistry Providence, R. I.

139 Rankin Ave

MARTHA BULLARD Alpha Chi Omega Liberal Arts Diamond Hill Manville, R. I.

DONALD Commuter

J.

BURKE Gen. Bus.

97 Winchester St.

Providence,

s E

N I O

R

S ROBERT P. BURNS Phi

Kappa Theta 103 Grand Ave.

ROBERT A. BUTZIGER

Sigma

Pi

131 Greenwood Ave.

Engr. R. I.

Theta Chi Ranger Ave.

EUGENE D. BYRNES

Liberal Arts

Warwick,

WALTER L. BURNS

Elec.

Cranston,

R. I.

Commuter 7 1 Church St.

Mech.

E.

Greenwich,

Engr. R. 1.

Industrial Manage]

,, j

RAYMOND J. CADDEN

Commuter 35 Pleasant St.

pj^, v.iiev Fall

R. I.


MARILYN

EDWARD P. CALANDRA

IRVING W. CAHALAN

Beta Psi

Elec. Engr. Cranston, R. I.

Bressler Hall 108 Pawtuxet Ave.

1 1

Alpha Vl Perkins Ave.

Elec. Engr. Narragansett, R. I.

J. CALDWELL

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall 788 Kingstown Rd.

Gen. Teacher Ed.

Peacedale, R. I.

I 9

5 8 WILLIAM M. CAMPBELL

LOUIS G. CALITRI Commuter

909 Kingstown St.

WALLACE S. CAMPER

Market.

& Advettising Peacedale, R. I.

Phi Mu Delta 112 W. Lawn Ave.

HAROLD S. CARMICHAEL

Gen. Teacher Ed.

Pawtucket, R. L

RHODA CARNAVALE Commuter 73 River Ave.

Nursing Providence, R. I.


ELAINE H. CAROUNE Eleanor Roosevelt Hall 650 Harvard St.

Gen. Teacher Ed.

Mattapan 26,

Mass.

Beta Psi

RICHARD CARREIRO Business Admin. Alpha Providence, R. I.

16 Sheldon St.

RAYMOND W. CARROLL Civil Engr. Sigma Chi 65 Tourtetod Ave. Warwick, R. I.

S E N

R

SYLVIA CARSON Commuter 74 Vanderland Ave.

RICHARD S. CARVALHO

Sigma Chi 47 Johns St.

Zoology Newport, R. I.

Tau

Nursing E. Providence, R. 1.

ROBERT A. CARUOLO Kappa Epsilon Biology

985 Hartford Ave.

RICHARD C. CASEY Tau Kappa Epsilon 1720 Broad St,

Liberal Arts

Ctanston, R. I.

Johnston,

R. I.

NANCY CASWELL Cotnmuter 15 Standish Rd.

Nuising Jamestown, R. I.


ROGER A. CHAMBERS, JR. Advertising E. Greenwich, R. I.

Lambda Chi 1

Eugene St.

JOHN

N. CHAPMAN

Agriculture Middletown, R. I.

Phi Gamma Delta 101 Ashurst St.

ROBERT E. CHARPENTIER Civil Engr. Sigma Chi West Warwick, R. I. 301 Pulaski St.

9 5

8 CLAIRE V. CHAVES Mathematics Alpha Chi Omega Coventry Center, R. I. Log Bridge Rd.

ANTHONY P. CHATOWSKY Biology Thera Chi Providence, R. I. 16 Crescent St.

KENNETH A. CHEETHAM Agticutare

Commuter 73 Elben St.

_

Pawtucket, R. 1.

GEORGE Rho Lota Kappa 38 Eddy Lane

J.

CHELAK

Industrial Management

Narragansett, R. I.

ANTHONY S. CHROSTEK Physical Educatic Central Falls, R.

Theta Chi 47 Earle St.

^^^s^ss


ROBERT P. CIOLFI Commuter 281 Welfare Ave.

BARBARA Sigma Delta Tau

Busine' Norw

HOWARD W. CLARK

J. CITRIN

59-40 Yellowstone Blvd.

Home Economics Forest Hills, N. Y.

Liberal Arts

Commuter 28 Brown St.

Narragansett, R. I.

s E

N I

O R S JOAN

TUXBURY CLARK

Commuter 28 Brown St.

EUGENE A. CLOUTIER Commuter

452 Grove St.

Liberal Arts

Woonsocket, R. I.

HARRY C. CLEMSON

Gen. Teachet Ed.

Nattagansett,

-Commuter

R. I.

49 Gough Ave.

W.

ROSANNE G. COHEN Delta Zeta 616 East Lincoln Ave.

Home Economics Vernon, N. Y.

Mt.

Chemistry Warwick, R. I.

STANLEY I. COHEN Commutet 24 Brown St.

Civil

Narragansett,

Engr. R. 1.


JOSEPH

EDITH CONN

RONALD W. COLLINS Rumford 16, R. I.

R.F.D.

545 Park Ave.

E. Gree iwich, R. I.

n

B. CONNELL

Commuter

Nursing

Acriculture

54 Redland Ave.

Elec. Engr. Cranston, R. I

5 8 ROBERT

JAMES

J. CONNOLLY Albany, N.

Y.

Log Rd,

Civil Engr

Smithfield, R

CONNERTON, JR. E. Mathematics Newpott, R. I.

SIDNEY D. COOK

GEORGE CONTI

EUGENE R. CONNOR Lambda Chi Alph;

Sigma Nu 16 John St.

Insurance

Phi Mu Delta 616 Morris St.

E.

1.

Sigma

Nu

168 Kimball St.

E. Mathematics

Providence, R. 1.

Sigma Chi 162 Main St.

Chemical

Engr. Lonsdale, R. I.


ROBERT H. CORBETT "^

RICHARD CORREIRA

'

Phys. Ed. Cransron, R. I.

Commuter 419 Benefit St.

MARY T. CRAGAN

Gen. Bus. R. I.

Providence,

Chi Omega

Kenyon Ave.

Gen. Teacher Ed. East Greenwich, R. I

N I

O R S JANE

A. CRANSTON

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall 279 Main Ave.

Home Economics Warwick, R, I.

LAURENT L CRETE Commuter 178

Gray St.

Liberal Arts

Ptovidence,

R. 1.

Phi

ANN T. CREAMER Gen. Teacher Ed. Omega West Barrington, R. I. Nayatt Rd.

Chi 10

WILLIAM CROASDALE Gen. Teacher Ed. Sigma Kappa Westetly, R. I.

Shelter Harbor

MARJORIE Commuter 18 Home Ave.

W. CROOK Liberal Arts

Ptovidence,

R. I.


JOHN J. 9

Chi

Gen. Bus.

Thackery

Omega

15 Mission PI.

Providence, R. I.

St.

DAVID G. CZARNETSKI

PAULA CUNNINGHAM

CUNNINGHAM

Theta Chi

Commuter

Home Economic

Providence,

39 Clinton Ave.

R. '-

Physics Jamestown, R. I.

I

9 5 8 JANET

ALLAN H. DANN Bressler Hall Boss Rd.

EDWARD W. DAVIS Phi Gamma Delta 30 Hauthorne Ave.

Chemical Engr. Cranston, R. I.

E. Mathematic

Foster, R. 1

Sigma Kappa 108 Mason Ave.

BARBARA G. DECESARE Sigma Kappa

29"

Bristol Ave.

Gen. Teacher Ed. Providence, R. I.

E. DAVIES Gen. Teacher Ed.

Cranston, R. I.

LAWRENCE DEL BONIS Civil Engr. Alpha Cranston, R. I.

Beta Psi

1755 Cranston St.

w^jwmuN-ijyry^itn'ri-TrJtivir. mr-


RAYMOND V. DELORME Phi Gamma Delta 17 Baker St.

ERNEST F. DELUSKI

Chemical Engr. West

Warwick,

R. I.

Commuter W. Allenton Road

VINCENT A. DENICOLA

Elec. Engr. Allenton, R. I.

Commuter 22 Peter St.

Pharmacy Providence, R. 1.

s E N I O R S JOHN

P.

DEPASQUALE

349 Thayer St.

CHARLES G. DEVINE Commuter

Fletcher Rd.

Greenwich,

Delra Zeta 1086 Stafford Rd.

BRUCE M. DIAMOND

Gen. Bus. E.

DENISE D. DESMARAIS

Providence, R. 1.

R. I.

Pi South Pier Rd.

Ajpha Epsjlon

Civil

Nattagansett,

Secietarial Smdies Fall

River, Mass.

ROBERT C DI lORIO

Engr. R. I.

Lambda Chi Alpha 81 Central Ave.

Business Admin.

Nattagansett,

R. I.


Alpha

1895 Bioad St.

DONALD D. DINGER Elec. Engt. Sigma Chi Providence, R. I. 51 Arlington Ave.

MARIE DI MASE

ANTHONY C. DI MAIO Beta Psi

Biology Cranston, R. 1.

Commuter 1132 Smith St.

Nursing Providence, R. I.

.Jess '

-^

-^

9

I1

i

^i\11 HENRY A. DI PRETE Tau Kappa Epsilon 74 Auburn St. Ctanston, R. I.

Industrial

Engt.

Providence, R. I.

Bressler Hall 53 Lupine St,

8

ANTHONY E DI SANTO Commuter

Dockray Road

WILLIAM W. DOOLEY

EDWARD D. DONNELLY Commuter 123 Ruggles St.

'

Elec. Engr. Pawtucket, R. 1.

Pha rmacy

Wakefield R. I.

FRANCIS DOWIOT Commuter 124 Almy St.

Elec. Engr. Providence, R. I.


CHARLES Phi

Sigma Kappa

571 North Road

J. DOWLING

RICHARD M. DUBOIS

Business Admin.

Jamestown, R. 1.

Chi 958 Cass Ave,

Sigma

JOAN

DUFFY

Xi Delta

Elec.

Engr.

Alpha

Woonsocket,

R. I,

37 West St.

East

Home Economics Greenwich, R. L

s E

N I O R

S THOMAS Commuter

38 Welfare Ave.

Tau

EDWARD B. DUPUIS Liberal Arts Kappa Epsilon Pawtucket, R. I.

24 Cala Drive

J. DUGGAN

RICHARD DUNCAN

Business Admin.

Cranston, R. I.

Commuter

RF.D.

OWEN L. EAGAN Liberal Arts t.

Nattagansett, R.

Mech.

Wakefield,

I.

Engr. R. I.

EVELYN L. EDELSTEIN Gen. Teachet Ed. Sigma Delta Tau 2662 Ocean Ave. Brooklyn 29, N. Y.


JOHN

MARGARET F. EGERTON Home Economics Alpha Delra Pi Westerly, R. I. Shelter Harbor

Lambda Chi

John Mowry Rd.

F. EMIN,

JR.

Gen. Agrlc. Smithfield, R. I.

SUSANNE K. ERNSTIN Home Economics Sigma Delra Tau Forest Hills, N. Y. 108-43 69th Road

9 5

8 PETER E. ESSEX

CYNTHIA F. ESSEX West Annex 20 Bates Ave,

West

ALVIN W. EVANS Physici BtessletHall Doylestown, Pa Maple Ave.

Liberal Arts

Phi Mu Delta

Music Education

R, I,

Docktay Road

Wakefield,

Warwick,

Elec. Engr. Providence, R. I.

1.

ARLENE D, FALL

GILBERT FAIN Commuter 126 Arlantic Ave.

R.

Alpha

Xi Delta

Webstei Ave,

Home Economics Bonnet Shore, R. I.


WILLIAM H. FALL Phi Mu Delta

Webstei Ave.

ALDEN D, FARNUM,

Agticultute

r

MARION E. FARRELL Home Economics Alpha Chi Omega 1 Viking Dr. Bristol, R. I.

JR.

Industrial Engr.

luter

Bonnet Shore, R. I.

Park, U.R.L

Kingston, R. I.

s

E N I O

R S JAMES

V. FAY

HERBERT FINE Tau

Retreat House

RICHARD F. FINNEGAN Accounting Ave. Providence, R. I.

Commuter

16

Academy

Peacedale, R.

I.

Epsilon

58 Daboll St.

DONALD C FINNERTY Commuter 62 Forbes St.

Mech.

Riverside,

Engr. R. I.

Phi

Accounting Providence. R. L"

ANNE PATRICIA FIRTH Liberal Arts

Sigma Kappa

36 Loveland Road

Brookline, Mass.


PAUL E. FITZGERALD Mech, Engr. Sigma Chi 1108 Main St, Wakefield, R, 1,

Tau

LOUIS FITZPATRICK Industrial Managemenr Kappa Epsilon Cranston, R. I.

586 Oaklawn Ave.

ROGER Commuter 8 Preston Drive

J. FLEET Business Admin. Wickford, R. I.

9 5

8 PETER B, FLINT

PATRICIA FLEMING Home Economics Sigma Kappa Newton Centre, Mass, 176 Homer Sr,

EDWARD P. FLYNN Commurer 44 Maple Ave.

West

Civil Engr. Warwick, R. I.

JOSEPH Bressler Hall 53 Hillside Ave,

Commuter Woody Hill Road

E,

FOLEY, JR, Mech, Engr, Tiverton, R, I.

Agriculture Escoheag, R. I.

DAVID P. FOSTER Market. & Advertising Kappa Rocky Hill Road Smithfield, R. I. Rho Iota


MIMI G. FRANK Commuter

234 Eighth Street

DANIEL F. FRYER

ELIZABETH B. FROST

Home Economics Providence, R. I.

Sigma Kappa 378 Greenwood Ave.

Home Economics Rumford, R. I.

Commuter

163 Greenwood Street

Business Admin Cranston, R. I,

s E N I

O R S ROBERT E. FUREY Bunerfield Hall P.O. Box 305

FRANK A. GAGLIONE Industrial Management Cranston, R. I.

Commuter

44 Maplewood

Elec. Engr. Ashton, R. I.

JOSEPH J. Bressler Hall 82 Gooding St.

ANTHONY FUSARO Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa West Warwick, R. L Ray St.

Phi 7

GALLAGHER Chemical Engr. Pawtucket, R. I.

ROBERT T. GALLUCCI Beta Psi Alpha 80 Freese Si.

Gen. Bus.

Providence, R. I.


Tau

RICHARD E- GAMMAGE Business Admin. Kappa Epsilon Edgewood, R, I,

25 Talbot Manor

GEORGE P, GARDINER

STEPHEN F, GARDELLA

Sigma Chi 19 Spring St,

Market. & Adv.

Bressler Hall West Wrentham Rd,

Industrial Management

Woonsocket, R, 1,

Manville, R, I.

9 5 8 JAMES

THOMAS F. GEARY Biology Lambda Chi Alpha Scituate, R. 1, Rockland Road

ARTHUR N, GILBERT jg^

'ier Road

Libeial Arts Narragansett, R- I,

Tau Kappa Epsilon Putnam Pike

33 Roseland Ave,

Maiket,

&

Advettising

Greenville, R, 1.

FRANCES

WAYNE B, GILBERT Phi Mu Delta

E, GERLACH

Insurance R. I,

Warwick,

Sigma Kappa 15 Amos St.

^BQ^^SSS

J.

GILGUN Gen. Teacher Ed. Peace

Dale, R. I.


ROBERT

J. GIGUERE

Commutet 590 Newport Ave,

JUDITH

Agriculture Pawtucket, R, 1,

Sigma Delta

Tau

110-44 64 Road

KENNETH D. GOLDSHINE

E. GOLD Gen. Teachet Ed. Potest

Elec. Engr. Narragansett, R. I.

Commuter 12 Brown Sr.

Hills, N. Y.

E

N I

O R

S Tau

ROBERT S. GOODMAN Market. & Adv. Epsilon Phi Valley Stream, N. Y.

104 E. Melrose Sr.

DONALD M. GOWDY, Btessler Hall

35 Sylvan Ave.

R. 1.

Chi Omega Shady Harbor

Liberal Arts

926 Woodgate Ave.

EVELYN L. GRAICHEN

JR.

Chemical Engr.

Edgewood,

WILLIAM B. GOULD Phi Mu Delta

Home Economics Westerly, R. I.

Elbeton, N. J.

EVERARD W. GRAIN Commurer 114 HiUard Ave,

Business Admin. Worwick, R, I.


ROBERT

Pre-Med,

1263 Kingstown Road

Kingston, R,

JOSEPH

VICTOR GRASSO

J, GRANDCHAMP

Commutet

I,

Commuter 6 John St,

Business Admin.

Westerly, R, I,

F.

Commuter 5 Rodman St.

GRAY, JR. Pharmacy Nattagansett, R. I.

I

9 5

8 JOSEPH

ROBERT L. GREENSTEIN Marker. & Advertising Alpha Epsilon Pi 2 Deboiah St. Narraganseer, R. I.

CYNTHIA F, GRINNELL Ljgll ndish Road

Mathematics Jamestown, R, I.

F. GRENIER

Commuter 2084 Mineral Spring Ave.

ROBERT A. CROCOTT Pharmacy Nairagansett, R, 1,

Commuter 5 Rodman St,

N,

Pharmacy Providence, R, 1,

GORDON M, HALL Accounting Rumford, R. 1.

Phi Mu Delta 10 Carrie Ave.


STEWART HALL Phi Mu Delta 143 Chace Ave.

CHARLES G. HAMMANN Agriculture Woonsocket, R. I.

RICHARD L. HAMBLIN

Industrial Management

Providence, R. I

Sigma Chi Turnpike Ave.

Buttcrficld Hall 26 Bernice Ave,

Accounting Portsmouth, R. I.

S E N I

O R

S HARRY L. HAMPSON Butterficld Hall 222 Arnold Road

SARKIS Commuter 87 Vinton St.

J,

HARONIAN Pharmacy

Providence,

R. I.

PETER G, HANNA

Physical Education Coventty, R. I,

Btesslei Hall 12 Dunbar St,

DALE G. HARRINGTON

Sigma Chi 854 Harris Ave.

Mech.

Woonsocket,

Business Admin, Chathan, N, J,

RAYMOND C HARRINGTON

Engr. R. 1.

Butterfield Hall Moose Horn Road

Liberal Arts East Greenwich, R. I.


STANLEY H. HATCH Accounting W. Kingston, R. L

DONALD S. HARRIS Agriculture Smithfield, R. 1.

Lambda Chi Harris Road

Fairground Road

WILLIAM F. HATHAWAY Chemistry East Greenwich, R. I.

Butterfield Hall

South County Trail

I

9 5 8 ROSEMARY HEITMANN

CLAIRE E. HAUGEN Libeial Atts

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall 98 Congress Ave.

Providence, R. I.

Liberal Arts

,

%Lees, Uppet College Rd.

Kingston,

Biology Middletown, R. I.

RONALD M. HEY

FREDERICK A, HESKETH

MARTIN S. HELLEWELL Commuter

Alpha XI Delta 75 Green End Ave.

R. 1.

Commuter 72 Westwood Ave,

Civil

Edgewood,

Engr, R. 1.

Commuter

951 Main St,

Market, &

Advertising Wakefield, R. I,


JAMES Sigma Nu Box 117

W. HIXON Gen- Bus. Beebe River, N, H,

DOUGLAS G, HILL Commuter

CAROLYN HINDLEY

Accounring

406 Park Ave,

Cranston, R. I.

Delta Zata

Home Economics

84 Ruff Stone Road

Greenville, R.

1.

s E N

I O R

S HERBERT M. HOFFORD, Theta Chi

54 Woodruff Ave.

CLARKE G. HOMAN Phi Mu Delta 12 Gould St,

Physics Wakefield, R, 1,

JR.

Libetal Atts

Wakefield,

Beta Psi

R. I.

JANE

ALLEN L, HOLMES Business Admin. Alpha

19 Glendale Dr.

West

M, HOPKINS

Delta Zeta 55 Hopkins Hill Rd,

Gen, Teacher Ed, Coventty, R, I,

Warwick,

R. 1.

ALEX HRISANTHOPOULOS Liberal Atts 31

Upper College Road

Kingston,

R. I.


ANTHONY

STEVEN L. HYMAN Accounting Alpha Epsilon Pi Providence, R. I. 215 Eighth St.

Bressler Hall 81 Lucile St.

JOEL

J. IZZO Mech. Engr.

Ptovidence 8, R. I.

L.

JACOBSON

Alpha Epsilon Pi 9807 71st Ave.

Liberal Atts forest Hills 75, N. Y.

5 8 DORIS E

Alpha

Maiket,

Delta Pi

79 Noith Ridge St,

WILLIAM H. Commuter 715 Ocean Ave.

JAMES

JENSEN

JOHL Liberal Arts

New London, Con

&

Advettising

Poitchestei, N. Y,

CHARLOTTE G. Commuter Box 123

Tau

Kappa Epsilon

143 Gallup St.

JOHNSON Home Economics

Allenton, R. I.

M,

JERUE Industtial Engr. Providence, R. I.

GORDON C Commuter

85 Norton Ave.

JOHNSON

Liberal Arts

Cranston, R. I.


MARILYN A, JOHNSON

Si P-T^" Eighth Ave,

Home Economics

246

Woonsocket,

R, I.

Chi 246

MURIEL JOHNSON Omega Nursing Eighth Ave, Woonsocket, R. I.

SHIRLEY A. Eleanot Roosevelt Hall 23 Colesonian Dr.

JOHNSON Secretarial Studie Lakewood 5, R. J

s E

N I

O R

S Phi

ROBERT V. JOSLIN Sigma Kappa Agriculmre Fiskeville, R. I,

RUTH M, Commuter 19'/^ Gteenman Ave,

69 Main Sr.

DONALD KARP Commutet

43 Fifth Ave,

Maiket, &

Advettising Nattagansett, R, 1.

HARVEY C. KARP Tau Epsilon Phi 7 Hazel Place

We:

FRANK R, KASTNER

Accounting

Woodmeie,

JURSA

L. I., N. Y

Commuter Winsor Ave,

Agricultute Johnson, R, I,


67-25 Thornton Place

ALEXANDER J, KENNEDY

PATRICIA A, KELLEY

FRED KATZENSTEIN Agriculture Alpha Epsilon Pi

Commuter

52 Dexterdale Rd,

Forest Hills 75, N. Y,

Gen, Teacher Ed, Providence, R, 1,

Theta Chi 7^3 Public St.

Accounting Ptovidence, R. 1.

5

8 GEORGE E, KENT

MARY L. KENNEY Cranston, R.I.

EVERETT E. KENYON, JR. Horticulture

Usquepaugh,

Phi Mu Delta Shady Harbor

Pharmacy

Commuter 30 Humbert Ave.

R, 1,

Commuter

CLIFFORD F, KING Agriculti Wakefield, R.

274 Main St.

Music Education Westerly, R. I.

RAYMOND F. KING Commuter

449 Broadway

Pharmacy Newport, R. I.


ROBERT D, KLANG Sigma Alpha Epsilon Industrial Managemen 10 Lakeview Ave,

Pawtucket,

GEORGE KNIGHT

R. 1,

:h Streer

Mech. Engr. Peacedale, R. I.

WILLIAM L. KOURY Engr, Mathematics Wakefield, R, 1.

Commuter

1108 Main St,

s E

N I O R S KURT KRAUSE Phi Mu Delta 100 Vale Ave,

RUTH B, LABUSH Liberal Arts Ptovidence, R, 1,

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall 164 Cypress St,

HARRIET S, KROGER

Elec, Engt

Cranston,

S;sChi

Roosevelt Hall iland Ave,

R. 1.

DONALD E, LAKEY Liberal Arts

60 Eustis Ave,

Newpoit,

R, I,

Home Economics

Jamestown,

R. 1,

LUISA LAMBORGHINI

Alpha

Delta Pi

99 High Seivice Ave,

Noith

PiovidencerR^I,


JAMES Sigma Nu R.F.D.

E. LAMOUREAUX Gen. Teacher Ed. Coventry, R. I.

JARVIS

HARRY E. LANCASTER Commuter 379 Power Road

L, LANCASTER

Commuter

Pawtucket, R,

1,

R,F,D, Hammond Farm

Business Admin,

Saunderstown, R. 1.

I

9 5 8 MELVIN M, LANDESBERG

ANTHONY F. LANCELLOTTA Agriculture Commurer W, Warwick, R, I, 64 Reed Ave.

BERNARD E, LA PORTE Commutet

48 Phillips St,

Elec, Engt, Wickford, R, 1,

Bressler Hall

19 Magnolia St.

ELLEN A, LARSEN Delta Zeta 17 Mason Ave.

Gen, Teachet Ed. Ctanston, R. I.

Elec,

Engr, Cranston, R. L

RICHARD A. LASALLE Physics Sigma Chi


ROBERT A, LASALLE Braslei 866

County

Phaimacy Sometset, Mass,

St,

MARILYN S. LAW Eleanor Roosevelt Hall Greene St.

MARY LAWTON

Home Economics Slateisville, R. I.

Delta Zela 6 Bedlow Ave.

Nev

s E N

I

O R S EDGAR C. LEDUC Commuter 92 Rodman St.

MARIAN E, LEE

Kingston Inn 169 Columbia

Ave.

Gen, Teachet Ed. Edgewood, R. 1.

BYUNG HUN LEE

Liberal Arts

Narragansett,

R. I.

Btessler 2

ARTHUR G, LEMOI Indus, Manageme

Lambda Chi Alpha 1344 Pontiac Ave,

Cransron

Mech. Engr. Seoul, Korea

Daichodong

R

RUSSELL A, LENIHAN Phi Gamma Delta

Waystones

Business Admin Watch Hill, R, l'.


E.

ETHYL LESSARD

ROBERT LESLIE

JOHN M, LEOPOLD Commuter School Sr,

Elec, Engr, Greenwich, R. 1.

Libetal Arts

Commuter 70 Pond St.

Wakefield, R. I.

Nursing

Commuter 56 King St,

Warren, R,

1,

5 8 ALFRED

DONALD L, LETALIEN

FRNFST ERNhSl

620 Woonasq, Ave,

N,

144 Lenox Ave,

Fall Rivet, Mass,

I LEVESOUE LtVtSt,;UE J,

Commutet

Commute!

Pharmacy

Bressler Hall 46 Suffolk St,

/''"T7

Providence, R. I.

Hail

s"

M8 288 Swan bl.

Elec Engt

Ptovidence rioviacnie,

Providence, R.

I.

PATRICIA A. LEWIS

HOWARD M, LEVY R,,,fi.i,i

J, LETOURNEAU

R i^.

Eleanot Roosevelt 50 Towet Hill Road

ng^j',iw.w.'',!:T/w<T-WT^m*'tff-j

Home Economics

Wickfotd, R. 1.


li

PAUL A. LIETAR Alpha Liberal Atts Woonsocket, R- I.

STEPHEN LIPKA

JAMES LOVEGREEN Phi

load

Sigma Kappa

Insutance

126 Julia St-

Cranston, R. I.

s E N I O R

S JOAN

E. LOXSOM

CHARLES A. LYNCH

Commuter 117 Denver St.

Pawtucket, R. I,

HOWARD E. MacDUFF Theta Chi 40 School St.

Business Admin Peacedale, R. I.

Tau

Rodman St,

STEPHAN J. MACK Epsilon Phi Business Admin

66-58 Selfiidge St,

Forest Hills, N, Y.

Narragansett,

R. 1.

STEVEN A, MADREPERLA Buttetfield Hall 161 Hlghwood Ave.

Civil

Weehawkcn,

Engt. N. ].


KATHERINE C. MAGINNIS Chi Omeea 35-16 Bell Blvd.

JOHN

Liberal Arrs

Bayside, N,

Y,

LEONE D. MAINELLl

N. MAGUIRE

Commurer 17A Church St,

Elec, Engr, Peacedale, R, 1,

Mech. Engr. Ptovidence 8, R. 1,

Bera Psi Alpha 212 Leah St,

I 9 5

8 MARYANN MAINLAND Commuter Nursing East Ptovidence, R, I, 91 Miller Ave,

PETER A. MANICKAS Maiket, & Advertising Pawtucket, R, I,

Phi Gamma Delta 65 Bloomfield St,

JACQUELINE Kingston Inn 10 Jenny's Lane

ROBERT

J, MAIRS,

Phi Gamma Delra 32 Don Ave,

III

Business

Rumford, R, I,

MALLEY

JOSEPH

Home Economics Barrington, R, I.

G. MANCONE Elec.

;

Aliens Ave.

wm!immi,!r'r/inA'^>'W'wj-\i-.-^:~:-/r"'

Wakefield.

Engr. R. I,


JOHN J.

MANNING

Commuter 135 Western Promenade Sr.

Elec.

JANICE Engr.

Cranston, R. I.

3^

Colony

SAMUEL F, MARSOCCI

E. MARCILLE Gen. Teacher Ed.

Delta Zeta Ave.

Greenwood,

Commuter

31 Prospect Hill

R. I.

West

Chemistry Warwick, R, I,

N

O R

GLORGi:

DAVID A, MARTIN Phi

Phi

AMERICO D, MARTINS Elec, Engr. Kappa Theta Newpott, R. 1,

1 1 1 Connecrion St.

Kappa Thet.!

HARRY W, MASON Commutet

Tiailci Paik

Elec,

Kingston,

Engt, R, I,

J, MARTIN Accounting Edgewood, R, I,

55 Rancolos Dr,

Cranston, R. 1,

31

JOHN W. MASON Libeial Atts Upper College Road Newport, R. 1.

93 Gibbs Ave,


PAUL O. MASSE Commuter 19 Grossman St.

GEORGE M, MATHEWSON E, Mathematics Sigma Chi 21 Fairview Ave, Middletown, R, I,

Pharmacy Central Falls, R, 1,

ARTHUR R, MATTHEWS Mech.

Commutet 1 1 Miami St-

West

Engt-

Warwick,

R- I.

5

8 PAUL G. MAZER Alpha Epsilon Pi

SARKIS MATOIAN 40 Fortin Road

240 Fountain St-

KATHLEEN F, McCANN Chi Omega 232 Sowams Road

Gen, Teacher Ed, Barrington, R, 1,

Phaimacy Pawtucket, R- 1,

34 Madison St,

DAVID F, McCarthy 1245 Kingston Road 85 Hunnewcll Ave.

Civil Engr. Elmont, N. Y.

Chemistiy

Fall River, Mass

SHEILA McCARVILLE Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa 155 Delawate Ave. Ficepoit, N. Y-


THOMAS w. McDonald Alpha Accounting Lonsdale, R. I.

JAMES

Lambda Chi

Commuter

64 Arnold St.

124 Chapin Ave.

P. McELROY

IAN McKECHNIE

Sociology Providence, R. I.

Sigma Nu 56 Chandler Ave.

Industrial Engr. Pawtucket, R. I.

S E N I

O R S DONALD C McINTOSH Phi Sigma Kappa 22 Mayfair Drive

JOHN Sigma Nu 76 Fordson Ave.

T. McSHERA Mech. Engr. Cranston, R. I.

ADELBERT McINTYRE

Civil Engr. Rumford, R. L

M. Commuter

66 Ivy Ave.

Commuter Indian Lake

Physics Wakefield, R. I.

JOSEPH McSWEENY Civil

Edgewood,

CAROLYN A. MEIER

Engr. R. L

Alpha

Chi

Omega

36 Lowell St.

Business Admin. N. Y.

Lynbrook,


PAUL MELKONIAN Commuter 824 Warwick Ave,

ROBERT A- MELLO

Warwick, R- I-

Red Camp Ave

Accounting Quonset Pt-, R- I.

GREGORY M MILLIGAN tuter i

#5

Mech- EngrWesterly, R- I.

I 9 5

8 ELAINE N. MINER Chi Omega 174 Wentwoith Ave,

RAYMOND

Edgewood,

J. MONGEAU Elec.

Commutet

74 Harbor Ave-

Home Economics

West

Warwick,

Engr. R- I-

R, L

EDWARD P- MONAHAN Commute! Accounting 14 Cleveland St. Wakefield, R. I.

CHARLES MOORE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Accounring 32 Hall AveSurametville, Mass,

PATRICIA MORAN Commutet 25 Whitford St,

Nursing

Wakefield,

R, I,


HARTLEY MOREY Tau Kappa Epsilon 2 Proctor PL

Business Admin-

STANLEY A, MORGENSTERN Business Admin, Sigma Alpha Epsilon

Providence, R. I-

9 Averbach Lane

Lawrence, N, Y,

GEORGE R, MORROW Civil Engi, Thornwood, N, Y,

Phi Gamma Delta

Albany Ave,

s E

N I

O R

S CHARLES I- MOTES Conunuter Watch Hiol Road

JAMES Commuter

1286 Kingston Rd.

F. MULLERVY Mech. Engt. Kingston, R. I.

Mech-

Westerly,

RICHARD E- MULHOLLAND Commutet 15A Church Sr-

EngrR- I-

JAMES Commute! 51 Pleasant St.

Chemical

EngrPeacedale, R. I.

M. MUNRO

JOSEPH

Liberal Arts

Wickfotd,

R- L

P- MURPHY

Btesslar

54 Ferncrest Blvd-

North

Mech- EngrProvidence, R- I-


Commuter 103

J-

Longwood

NEIL MURPHY Ave-

RICHARD D- MURRAY

Pharmacy Edgewood, R, I.

6 Rockland St- Nattagansett 23 Hade Couit

Accounting

ir

Hoxie, R, I.

n

VIRGINIA NACCARATO Roosevelt Nutsing St. Westerly, R. I.

9 5

8 GEORGE R. NACCI Commurer 195 Enfield Ave.

Chemical Engr.

Providence,

R. I,

DONALD R. NARDONE Commuter 20 Greenman Ave.

Civil

Westetly,

NORMAN NEINCHEL Phi Kappa Theta Elec, Engr, 9 Briar Lane Kin.gston, R, 1,

JOHN NELSON Engr, R. I,

Commuter

84 Second Ave.

Mech,

Engr,

Cranston, R. I,

HUGH C, NEVILLE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts 1 1 Deborah St. Nairagansett, R. I.


WILLIAM Theta Chi

J. NIXON

JAMES

Industrial Management

33 Carrier St.

Cranston,

ROBERT L, NORET

L, NOLAN Liberal Arts

R. I.

727

Kingstown

Rd,

Peacedale, R, L

s E

N I O R

S THOMAS F. NORTON Commuter

331 Washington

PRANK L. NOYES Rho Iota Kappa

66 Turner Ave.

Agriculture Oaklawn, R. I.

West

JULIUS J.

Mech. Engr. Warwick, R. I.

Commuter 29 Cathedral Ave.

EDWARD P. O'BRIEN Phi Gamma Delra 5 Pilgrim Dr.

Chemical Engr. Providence, R. I.

JANE

Business Admin.

Norwood,

NOTARDONATO

R. I.

A. ORMISTON

Sigma Kappa 607 Tibbetts Circle

Warner Roben,

Nursing Georgia


THEODORE PARKER

CLINTON R. PARK

NORMA C. PANNONE Phaimacy Pawtucket, R. I.

Commutet 14 Edward Sr,

Eleanor Roosevelt 325 Power Rd.

Pharmacy Newporr, R, I,

Liberal Arts

Commurer

Providence, R. L

195 Waterman St,

9 5

8 JANE

Bera Psi

PARROTT

Eleanor Roosevelt

Liberal Arts

103 Sanford Ave.

Somerset, Mass,

MARTIN J. PAYTON Els': Alpha

40 Greenfield St,

ALDEN B, PATERSON ter Agriculture Rd, Slocum, R, 1,

JEAN

CALVIN PECKHAM

E^E;-

Pawtucket, R, I.

East Hall

52 Spting St,

PECKHAM

Physics Hope Valley, R, I,


KENNETH A, PECKHAM Theta Chi 24 Gould St.

CECILIA PEREIRA

Libetal Arts

Wakefield,

Eleanot Roosevelt 126 Nelson St.

R. I.

Pharmacy Fall River, Mass.

SAMUEL W. PERELMAN Pi Indusrtial Management Ptovidence, R, I,

Alpha Epsilon

53 Higgins Ave,

s E N

I

O R S ANTHONY E, PERRETTA Commuter :.^ Greene St,

EMIL F. PETERSEN

Sigma Chi S Campus Ave.

Business Admin, Kingston, R. I.

Elec, East

Engr,

Greenwich,

R. I.

30

132

ALAN A. PERRY upper College Road Mech. EngrWarrington StProvidence, R- I-

RICHARD T. PETERSEN Commute!

39 Kersey Rd,

Elec.

Peacedale,

CLOVIS L, PETRIN

Engr, R, I,

Phi

Kappa

Theta

36 Mumford Sr,

West

Mech, Engr. Warwick, R, I.


Xi Delta

140 Wintei St.

Liberal An Fall Rivet, Mas:

LEON P, PIASCIK

JOHN J. PIACITELLI

PATRICIA L, PETRONE

Alpha

Theta Chi 65 Julia St,

Biology Ctanston, R. 1,

1

West

ke Lane

Agriculture Warwick, R. I.

I

9 5

8 WILLIAM H, PIERCE

RONALD L, PICKERING Elec,

Commuter 97 Adelaide Ave,

THEODORE PITAS, Pi Pitas Ave,

Sigma

Engr,

Providence, R, 1,

JR, Agticultuii

South Attleboto, Mass

Commuter 15

Phillips St,

EUGENE D, PISTACCHIO Phaimacy Noith Ptovidence, R, I.

5 Newton St,

Mech,

Wickfotd,

Engr, R. I,

NANCY Sigma Kappa 67 White Paikway

J,

PLACE Secietatial Studies

Noith Smithfield, R, I,


THOMAS C POLAND Agriculture Kingston, R. I.

RITA M, RAINONE

Park Park

Roosevelt

lace Ave.

Chemistry Greenwood, R. I.

31

EARLE K. RALPH, III Upper College Rd. Chemistry Cransron, R. I.

152 Grand Ave.

s E N I

O R S HOWARD M. RANDALL

Sigma Chi Bradfoid, R.F.D.

LEILA

Sigma Kappa 207 Pleasant St.

J.

Biology Biadfoid, R. I,

RAY Liberal Arts

Rumford,

R, 1,

Beta Psi

RAYMOND L, RANDALL 226 Buttetfield

RICHARD D, RENDINE Alpha Chemistry Providence, R, 1,

64 Penn St,

Gen, Teacher Ed.

10 Miller Ave., Shawomer

Warwick,

JOHN Bressler Hall 7 1 Potter St,

R. 1.

A, RENFREW Insurance

Pawtucket,

R. L


MERCEDES G, RENZULLI Libetal Atts Alpha Delta Pi 764 Reservoir Ave, Cranston, R, I,

JUDITH 15

PAUL M. RICCIARDI

A, RHOADES

Delta Zeta

Tayloi St,

Home Economic Ctanston, R. :

Phi Gamma Delta

375 Blanch Ave.

Libeial Alts

Providence,

R. I,

I 9 5

8 NANCY A, RIGBY

DAVID M, RICE Industrial Engi, 204 High St,, Peacedale 45 Capwell Ave, Pawtucket, R. 1. "

MARIANNE RILEY

Alpha

Xi Delta

1 1 Wincester Lane

Business Hales

Alpha

....

Delta Pi

14 Gieenfield Ave,

WILLIAM D, RILEY Bressler 23 Hopkins Hill Rd,

Mech, Engr, Covenrry, R, I,

Noith

Home Economics Providence, R. I,

CARLO ROBERTI Sigma Alpha Epsilon Agriculrurai Chemistry 112 Parnell St, Ptovidence, R. 1,


DAVID

J,

ROBINSON

Commute!

Mech,

8 Pierce St.

Westerly,

Engt, R. I.

RANDOLPH E. ROMANO Indus. Management E, Greenwich, R, I,

Commuter 3 Coutt St

ELIZABETH A, ROSS Liberal Atts

Eleanor Roosevclr

R,F,D,

Bradford,

m

R, I,

s E N I

O R

S LILLIAN ROSSI

Sigma Kappa 220 Webster Ave.

JOSEPH Butterfield 18 Goddard Sr,

JOSEPH

ROZPAD Elec, Engr, Providence, R, I.

RICHARD

Sccrerarial Studies Providence, R. I,

Phi Sigma RFD,

Kappa

J.

ROWEY

Sigma

Pi

R,F,C,

#1, Washington Hwy,

A, RUSSO

Agriculrure Woodville, R. I.

Mech,

Engr,

Lincoln,

R, I,

STEPHEN C. RYDER Dexterdale Dr.

Business Admin. Warwick, R. I.


JOSEPH

JEROME

P. RYNN Tau

Commutet 18 Intetvale Ave.

CHESTER N, SALISBURY Agriculmre Alpha Cranston, R, I, 96 Mason Ave,

P, SALINGER

Lambda Chi

Libetal Arrs

Epsilon Phi

544 Clubhouse Rd,

East Ptovidence, R. I,

Woodmere,

L,

L, N, Y,

9 5 8 FRANK

ELSA L, SARGENT

Alpha Delta Pi

Gen, Teacher Ed,

Commute!

Middletown, R. L

245 Bayview Ave,

FRANK

GRETA M, SATHER Eleanot Roosevelt

262 Wilson Ave

Home Economics Rumfotd, R. I.

J. SATCHELL, JR,

Phi

Sigma Kappa Roaring Btook Faim

J, SAVARESE Agticultute Chappaqua, N. Y.

Business Admin, Cianston, R, 1,

JULIA Alpha Delta Pi 274 Wood St.

M, SAVIANO Home Economics Bristol, R. I.


ALAN E, SAYLES

HENRY W. SCHAEFER Insutance

man

Ave,

Cranston, R, 1,

Buttetfield 109 Prospect St.

Mech, Engr, Pawtucket, R. I.

ROBERT F. SCHAEFER Industrial Engt. Sigma Chi 3065 Roberts Ave. Bronx, N, Y.

s E N

I O R

S PHILIP G. 3urer

274 Main St,

LINDA

J,

Eleanot Roosevelt 15 Lakeside Dt.

SCHLEGEL, JR. Industrial

Management Wakefield, R, I,

SCHNEIDERMAN Home Economics Lawtence, N. Y.

Chi

ROBERT H, SCHMIDT Liberal Arts Kappa Kew Gardens, N, Y. Beveily Rd.

Rho Iota

84 51

CAROL A. SCHNITZER Gen. Teachet Ed. Omega Newpoit, R. I.

23 Canonicus

WILLIAM L. SCHNITZER Phi

Kappa

Theta

23 Canonicus

Liberal Arts

Newpoit, R. I.


WILLIAM P. SCHOENINGER Agriculture Edgewood, R. I,

Commuter

32 Lawn Ave.

LEONARD SCHRETER Chemistry Alpha Epsilon Pi 25 Philmore Rd. Newton, Mass.

CLEMENT SCIOLA

Accoundng

Commuter

9 5

8 LINDA S. SHEMIN

PAMELA G. SEIBERT Home Economics Chi Omega Oiadell, N, J, 921 Amaryllis Ave,

JOHN

ANNE L, SHEPLEY

Alpha Chi Omega 301 Green End Ave.

Matket, & Advertising Sigma Delta Tau Forcsr Hills, N. Y, 69-39 Yellowstone Blvd,

General Teacher Ed,

Commuter

Middletown, R. 1.

Barry Rd-

ROBERT

R. SHINE Elec, Engr. Providence, R, '

Commuter

IWl Providence Sr.

J, SICKLES Elec. Engr. Providence, R. I.


ARNOLD M- SIDEL Commuter 40 Brown St.

Pharmacy Narragansett, R. I.

MARJORIE Eleanor Roosevelt Frenchtown Rd.

ROSE A. SILVER

SIIRO

Sigma 106V^

Accounting East Greenwich, R. I.

Delta Tau East Ave.

Accounting Westerly, R. I.

S E N I

O R

S ERNEST E3mmurer

1 Websrer Ave.

ESTHER

Alpha Xi Delta 146 Country Club

Dr-

J-

SMITH Business Education R. I.

Gaspee Plateau,

EARL D- SMITH

SLOCUM, JR. Gen. Teacher Ed. Providence, R. I.

JANET Eleanor Roosevelt 593 West Main Rd-

Tau

Elec-

Kappa Epsilon

793 Elmwood Ave-

E- SiMITH

Phatmacy Middletown, R. I.

Engr-

Providence, R- 1-

MARYLYN R. SMITH Chi Omega 10 Lawrence Ave.

Libetal Arts

Providence,

R- I.


RICHARD D. SMITH Agriculture Jamestown, R. L

Siema Chi

2 Coronodo Sr.

NORMAN R. SODERBERG Commuter 45 Arnold Neck Dr.

Liberal Arts

Apponaug,

R. I.

BRADFORD E. SOUTHWORTH Agriculture New London, Conn.

Phi Mu Delta 14 Calver St.

I

9 5 8 SYDNEY A, SPINK

DOROTHY T- SPAZIANO Ctanston, R- I,

30 Glenwood Ave-

Elec-

Providence,

Engr. R, I,

Commute! Stony Foit Rd,

Mech,

Engi,

Cranston, R- L

BURTON A, STEEN

LUCILLE STANTON

EDMUND W- STABILE Bressler 46 Terrace Ave,

Commute! 29 Sumner Ave,

Libetal Atts

Eleanor Roosevelt

Nuising Saundeistown, R, I,

Phi Mu Delta 37 Shoie Rd,

Maiket,

& Advettising Riveiside, R, I.


ERNEST STENHOUSE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Agiicultuie 150 Shoie Road Westetly, R. I. "

LEO R. ST.

ROBERT K. STEVENS Libeial Aits

Commute! R.F.D, #1

East

Greenwich, R, 1,

JEAN

Commute!

48 Geoige St,

Indus. Engi. Woonsocket, R, I.

s E

N I

O R S Phi

CHARLES M, SULLIVAN Agticultute Providence, R, I,

WAYNE A. STRAWDERMAN Mech. Engt. Sigma Kappa Ashaway, R, I.

Commuter

83 Buineil Si,

South Bfoad St.

DORIAN M. Delta Zeta

240

Aqueduct Road

SUNDQUIST Home Economics

Cianston, R. 1,

JOHN J, SUTTON Lambda Chi Alpha 31 Shaion St.

Business Admin,

Ptovidence, R. I,

CHARLES A, SWEET Commute! 37 Spiing St.

Mech, Engi. Peacedale, R. I.


JOHN J, SWOBODA Commutet Box 26

W,

JOSEPH

Music Education Kingston, R. I.

I

Ave,

RICHARDO C. TAVARES

E, TALBOT

Phaimacy Pawtucket, R. I.

Commutet

67 Washington St,

Gen, Teacher Ed. Rivetside, R. L

I

9 5 8 FREDERICK E, TAYLOR Commutet

Liberal Arts

36 Stone Ave,

ARTHUR P. TETU Commute!

19 Wood St-

CHARLES W, TERRY

Phaimacy Watwick, R, I,

Warwick, R,

I,

Phi

Sigma Kappa

49 Dean Ave,

DOUGLAS E, THOMPSON Commute! 319 Fait St,

Libeial Aits

Watwick, R. I.

Industtial

Engt, Johnston, R. L

SANDRA THORP Eleanot Roosevelt Hall West View Di,

Nuising Westetly, R, I,


Tau

FRANCIS

ROBERT TOBEY Epsilon Phi Aglicultuial Economics Potest Hills, N. Y.

J.

JEAN C TRAINOR

TOOMEY Libeial Atts

Newpott, R. I.

77-35 113th St,

Home Economics

Delta Zeta 45 Potter Ave.

Greenwood, R, 1,

s E

N

I O R

S FREDERICK

J,

Commutet 74 Manuel Ave.

RAYMOND C, UNSWORTH Accouriting Sigma Chi 227 Hartfoid Ave,

Providence, R. I,

WILLIAM A. TRUMBLE

TREMENTOZZI Elec, Engt, Johnston, R, 1,

JAMES Beta Psi

Insutance

Theta Chi 48 Dixwell Ave,

Ctanston, R, 1,

ROBERT E- VERMETTE

E VAN BAALEN

Alpha

40 Knollwood Ave,

E-

Civil Engt, Greenwich, R- L

Phi

Kappa

Theta

Elec- Engt-


EDWARD A, VIGLIOTTI Theta Chi 785 Manton Ave,

Civil

Ptovidence,

ALLAN N, VILARDOFSKY Libeial Alpha Epsilon Pi 115 S, State St, Providence,

Engt, R,

I,

JOAN Aits R- I-

VINCENT Secietatial Studies

Commutet

163 Collage St-

Hlllsgtove,

R- I-

9 5

8 NANCY C- VITULLO Delta Zeta 37 Hailc St-

VINCENT R, VOLPE

Home Fa

Commuter

Phatmacy Providence, R- L

1 14 Harold St,

Wairen, R, I,

A^ HAROLD F- VOORHEES Phi Gamma Delta 7 Balmieie Paikway

Business AdminCtanfotd, N- J-

lAN M- WALKER, Commuter

262 Cedar Ave.

JR-

Agriculture Swansea, Mass.

JAMES

E, WALKER

Lambda Chi Alpha

Business Admin,

57

Ptovidence, R, I,

Algonquin

St,


JAMES

THOMAS R, WALKER Commute! 520 Power Road

Civil

Engi-

Pawtucket,

R- L

PAUL F. WATSON

A- WARREN

Phi Mu Delta 334 Roger Williams Ave-

Physical Education Rumford, R- I-

Elec. Engr. Providence, R. I.

Commuter 166 Adelaide Ave.

^^^^^'<(::

s

m^ !,*

E N 1

if^'&

\tm m A 11 1

O

i

R

m AH

s

WARREN Tau

Epsilon

JOHN Commute! 453 Transir St-

J.

WEIL

Advertising Yonkers, N. Y.

JOHN

F- WHEELER Industrial

Woonsocket,

Chi

Market. &

Pi

54 Fairfield Road

Engr R- I-

ANNE WENDEROTH Marker. & Advettising Omega Bayside, N- Y-

40-21 202nd St-

H- WHEELER

Commuter

269 Washington Ave.

Civil

Ptovidence,

JANICE Engr. R. I-

Sigma Kappa 200 Don Ave.

M- WHIPPLE Gen. Teacher Ed. Rumford, R. I.


ALPHA ZETA 1: Goodman, H-; Bell, R-, Advisor; Joslln, R-, Censor; Kenyon, E-, Row 2: Piascik, L-; Chancelor; Boyd, C. Chronical; Christopher, E-, AdvisorWiley, W-, Advisor; Polland, T-; Collins, R-; King, C; Allen, E-; Anderson, D-; Hammann, C-; Luvis, A-

Row

ALPHA ZETA Alpha Zeta,

the national

maintains its purpose

honorary agriculture fraternity,

by fostering

and

developing high

scholarship, character and leadership fellowship in the agriculture profession.

ards of

Each year the Rhode Island a

loving

cup

to

and

Chapter of Alpha

the freshman in

agriculture

a

stand

spirit of

Zeta awards

with the

highest

scholastic honors. In addition roast

staged

ceremony and

objective

to

the customaiy activities,

in the Fall for

banquet

in the

dedication of

an

member-alumni, and

Spring

annual steak an

constitute this

agriculture through

initiation

Chapter's

achievement.

97


OMICRON NU Alpha founded

on

Mu

Chapter of Omicron

this campus in is

organization

a

national honor

lished for the purpose of

leadership, Economics.

was

1. This OMICRON NU

society estab

promoting scholarship,

and research in the field of Home

Outstanding juniors

admitted each year activities of this ance

Nu

October, 195

with the

on

an

chapter

general

and seniors

elective basis.

are

set

are

The

up in accord

purposes of Omicron Nu.

PI SIGMA ALPHA Pi

Sigma Alpha is a National Honorary Science Society. The University of Island Chapter was initiated in the spring

Political Rhode

of 1955

at a banquet held for the occasion. An initiating representative from the national group and other guest speakers were present.

The

names

of

charter members

^m

History

eighteen

are

student and

inscribed

on a

faculty

scroll in the

and Political Science office in

Quinn

Hall. Included among the charter members

are

Professor Itter, Dr. IMetz, Professor Stitely, Dr. Thomas, Dr. Tilton, and JVtr. Warren, as well as

the twelve students who

majors.

PI SIGMA ALPHA

Barsamian, B.; Fusaio, A.; Gilbett, A.

are

Political Science


PHI SIGMA Row

Randall, H-, V.P-; Hull, R-, Pies-

I:

Row 2:

King, C; Foian, L- See-;

Chatowsky, A-, Tieas-

PHI SIGMA The Phi ter on

Sigma Biological Society

this campus.

society -consists of bers.

Juniors

subjects biology.

are

was

active

with

elected

It

an on

chartered

Alpha Xi Chap May 17, 1935. The

has the on

alumni, faculty, and honorary

average of

B,

or

better,

in

mem

Biological

the basis of their interest in the field of


Seated: Salomen, M-, Adv.; Cruickshank, A., Adv.; Yeaw, R., Moderator; Rife, M-, AdvSranding: Wrighr, T-; Marcille, J-, Sec,; Rennzulli, M-, See; Barsamian, B-; Sundquisr, D.; O'Brien, E., Treas.

SACHEMS Sachems is an honorary service or ganization composed of Seniors who are "tapped" in the spring of their Junior year. Membership is based upon active partici pation in campus activities and creditable scholarship. By fostering cooperation among the administration, the faculty, and the student body, the organization at

tempts to find solutions to campus prob lems. Among the responsibilities of the Sachems

ate:

the

care

of "Rameses," the

supervision of fresh men traditions, the planning and execu tion of the football rallies, the Mayorality campaign, the Rhody Revue, and their own Convocation in the spring. Since their University mascot;

the

formation, the Sachems have contributed to a more

aaive school

spirit.


BLUE KEY The Blue

Key Society,

classes, has for

University host,

to

its

objective

an

the

organization

futhering

of Rhode Island and visitors

visiting athletic

teams,

touring

of

to our

eighteen students from friendly relations between

of

campus.

groups, and

Included,

dignitaries,

is

as

all the

acting

well

as

as at

conferences and alumni functions.

During 1957, the Blue Key has, assisted the Alumni in the Week and to

its

Open

place

among

more

to

its usual host

House programs. The activities of Blue

grow in scope and

leaders and

in addition

Homecoming Hop, and participated

our

importance,

so

campus groups

coordinators,

second

only

that now, in as

to

an

Key

functions,

in Freshman

have continued

1957, Blue Key is taking

honorary organization of students

Sachems, and cooperating

more

and

with that group.

BLUE KEY Seated:

Sparhawk, H.; Berghman, J.; Nowakowski, J-, Vice Pres-; Gould, W-, Pres-; Gold, J-; Maginnis, K. Standing: Chambers, R.; Anderson, D.; Holland, W.; Finizio, N.; Katzcnstein, F.


SCABBARD

&

BLADE

Row 1: O'Brien, E.; Krause, K. L.; Smith, E.; 1st

Sgt.; Burns, W., Capt.; Maits, Lc; Cohen, S.; Dinger, D. Row 2 : Harrington, D.; Mainelli, L.; Dubois, R.; McShera, J.; Fitzgerald, P.; Charpentier, R.; Vermette, R.; Katz1st

R.,

SCABBARD and BLADE Society of Scabbard and University of Wisconsin in 1904.

The National the

at

Regiment

was

established

at

Blade H

was

founded

Company, 6th

University of Rhode

the

Island

in 1927. The purpose of this

military education to

society

encourage the essential

Prominent functions of H are

the annual H

is

Military

raise the standard of

Company through

the years

Ball and the Blood Drive.

Company, 6th Regiment of

tends its heartiest

to

colleges and universities, and qualities of good and efficient leaders.

in American

congratulations

best wishes for the future years.

to

Scabbard and Blade the

graduating class,

ex

and


STUDENT GOVERNING BODIES

STUDENT SENATE The Student Senate is the only organization on the stutlent campus that is truly representative of body. The members are elected on a unit basis and act as an intermediary between students and faculty and administration. The Senate supervises extracur ricular activities which involve the entire student body and for which provisions are not made in Uni

versity regulationsAmong its activities

are

control of all class elec

sponsorship of the Campus Chest and ap inaugurations and constitutions of all newly formed campus organizationstions and of

proval

The Senate is proud of its achievements over the include: assisting the administration past year- These in a major revision of the holiday schedule; working with the faculty on a proposal for Faculty-

closely

Directors of all student organizations and convincing them that such an idea should be applicable to only a major part in the re a few organizations; taking instatement of Freshman Traditions; and conducting Evaluation program a successful Faculty-Curriculum in the College of Arts and Sciences-

Edward

Dupuis,

President


WOMAN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Seated: Tangredi, B.; McCarville, S.; Richardson, A., Vice Pres.; Sundquist, D., Pres.; Jacobson, C, Sec.-Treas.; Ladd, M. Standing; Michalski, R.; Kreiger, M.; Abrams, H.; Wakefield, K.; Haseotes, A.; Young, N.

W. S.G.A. Each year the Women's Student Government Association instills a spirit of cooperation and friendship among the women students here at the univer sity. Being composed of several elected officers and highest women officers of

the various ciation has

organizations on campus, the Women's Student with nearly every organization.

Government Asso

contact

Among

the

projects of the

Women's Student Government Association

this year, were rhe annual Philanthropic Projects, MERC week, a week in the spring when the women students take the men out, and other projerts which have

especially

benefited

women on our

campus.

JUDICIAL BOARD The

Judicial Board,

with the President

the

of W.S.G.A.

acting

is

of the Dean of Women, six

composed

members elected

members

cere

as

presiding officer,

by W.S.G.A., and

appointed by

six

W.S.G.A.

This group of students, with the sin guidance and advice of Dean Morris,

jury, bur as an advisory council primary interest is that of helping women students adjust to college life to its necessary regulations.

acts not as a

whose

the

and

JUDICIAL Row

1:

BOARD

Styborski, M.; Burlingham, B.; Gold, J.; Dawley, A-; Rooney, B-; Row 2; Richardson, AVice President; Helm, PSecretary; Nowa kowski, J-; Abrams, H-; Jacobson, C-; Firth, A.


UNION BOARD ,

Standing: Berry, C;

D., Chairman; Barsamian, B.

MEMORIAL UNION BOARD OF DIRECTORS The Rhode Island Memorial Union Board of Directors is one man

and

woman

from each of the upper classes,

plus

composed

of

or

less members-

areas

in the Union

three

at-large. Its funrtion is

men

to

formulate

policies pertaining

to

all

coordinate and direa the overall Union program. The chair of the seven Union committees assist in the latter.

building and

to

Each committee chairman is

responsible

for

one

phase of

the Union pro

Music and Arrs, Special gram These aaivities include: Movies, Games and Tournaments, Dances, Coffee Hours, and Outings.

Programs,

Committee Chairmen

Row I:

Silver, R.; Finizio, N.; Maginnis, K.

Row 2:

Helm, P.; Collins, N.


vj-L-Zi-oo

SENIOR

ESSEX, PGOLD, J.

Social Ch;

NIXON, W-

Vice President

JERUE, J.

President Treasurer

SOPHOMORE

Finizio, N., President Rainone, P., Vice President Di Biasio, G.,

Gordon, N., Secretary Ferriter, W., Treasurer Social Chairman


OFFICERS JUNIOR

Row II

(Standing) Social Berghman, J.

Row I

(Seated) Sec. Collins, N. O'Brien, A.

Nowakowski, J.

President Vice President

FRESHMEN

Reynolds, R., President Dusel, J., Vice President Hoffer, M., Treasurer

Brown, A.

Treasurer

Chairman


CLUBS

BETA EPSILON Row 1 : Pendlebuty, J.; Hindle, W., Treas.; Ctanston, J-, Sec; Batbieii, M-, Pres-; Miss Crooket, Advisor; Huiley, M-, Vice Pies.; Viola, V. Row 2 : Rainone, R.; Tuiano, A.; Rotelli, S-; Claik, E-; Pilton, J-; Bradley, M-; Jackson, B-; Ford,

L-; Labush,

R.

BETA EPSILON The Beta campus and is

busy

ing a

Epsilon Club is the newest organization on recently celebrated its fitst birthday. Presently it

with its

philanthropic project

School for Girls. Members of Beta

useful and influential

club,

its future

hope

is

to

position be

on

Rhode Island Train

campus.

recognized

are striving for Although still a

Epsilon as a

local

sorority.


AGGIE CLUB

The

Aggie Club

is

one

of the oldest, if

not

the

oldest, organized clubs

the URI campus. Its main function is to develop leadership, responsibiliry and friendship among students and to promote projects of value to the Univer sity and College of Agriculrure. The club's largest undertaking in the annual

on

"Aggie Bawl", the University's firsr major dance of each year. Among other aaivities are the annual Christmas party at East Farm and the spring picnic for the College of Agriculrure. Each year rhe club publishes a magazine, "The Rhody Ag Review", which reviews the year's activities. The outstanding Junior Aggie of the year is recognized and Aggie Keys are awarded to Senior Aggies who have been outstanding in the club's activities during their years at the University. and traditional

AGGIE CLUB

Grossman, E.; Cobble, J., Adv.; Hammann, C, Soc. Chr.; Anderson, D., Pres.; Orazi, R.; McEltoy, J. Row 2: Boato, A.; McDowell, G.; Gilberr, D.; Anderson, J.; Grover, R.; Blease, J.; Kenyon, J. Row 3; Shaw, A.; Shaw. R.; Moorhouse, A.; Desjardins, C.; Lawson, J.; Sousa, J.; Hill, R.; Allen, E.; Tourtellotte V. Row 1: Collins, R.;

109


ACC IF

SHOWMANSHIP CLUB The Showmanship Club is one of the more recently oiganized clubs on campus. Within a period of five years its popularity has been rapid

ly increasing. stadents who

ing,

and

sponsors

judging both

This are

organization

interested in

judging plants and animals. a dairy judging team and team.

teams

It is

noteworthy

have done

Seated: Kenyon, J., Social Dir.; Desjardins, C, Sec; Hammann, C, Pres.; Moorhouse, A., Treas.; Collins, R. Standing: McDowell, G.; Cobble J., Adv.; Anderson, J.; Tourtel lotte, V.

NUTRIX Nursing, which was started on campus in 1945, organized association for irs students in 1950 called Nutrix. This association gives The School of

an

areas an oppormnity to keep informed on the activi developments of the School of Nursing and the nursing profession. Meetings are held monthly to plan present aaivities and future events.

the students in the clinical

ties and

Seated: Baxtet, B-; Mattineau. P-; Gteigo, R-; Tetteault, L.; Landesberg, A.; Carroll, standing: Nischwitz, R-; Sptingthotpe, J-; Lincoln, B.; Fitzpattick, C-; Dickinson, Lynch, ].; Pendlebuty. J.; O'Connor, M.; Klsh, C.

to

show

The club a

poultry

mention that

exceptionally well in New

England competition.

AGGIE SHOWMANSHIP CLUB

is made up of

preparing,


Jl.

-^^^

c

r

r

fe^

^

i

f ^

n^1^ lit ALL NATIONS CLUB R. C, Advisor; Ander Row 1: Kushnet, S.; Shoushanian, H.; Barnes, C; French, E.; Aukerman,

Tanticharoen, Y.; J- Wai IM- Row 2: Rad, B-; Lee, B-; Yao, P.; Imahori, K-; Chu, H-; L. Row 3 : Htno, T.; Young, R.; G-; Aldrkh, N-; Orban, G-; Yoon, Y.; Weremchuk, Andrews, R.; Lenartowic2, T.

son

Lundqiiist,

ALL NATIONS CLUB From far distant

Island

are

praaicing

places

the

smdents

foreign

at

the

The members of the club hear discussion and talks and

see

pictures

music. It is each

year's

as

University of Rhode

the methods of democratic government in their club.

of them;

they

interesting

to

hear of strange

Americans

as ro

customs

on

various countries to

unfamiliar

picnic

culminates

and listen

foreigners.

A

activities.

The result is

This club is the

more

place

friendly handshake.

friendship

where Easr

and less meets

misunderstanding

West and North

in the world.

meets

South in

a


\ HOME ECONOMICS CLUB

Campopiano, M.; Malley, J.; Egetton, F-; Bogackl, B-, Pub- Chr.; Ladd, G., Sec; Abrams, M- Row 2: H-, Pres-; Doscher, J- Treas.; Burlingham B., Soc. Chr.; Cohen, R-; Saviano, J-; Bradley, Martineau, S-; Koczera, B-; Fugere, A-; Johnson, E-; Fleming, P.; Steerc, C-; Berkmshaw, J.; Siuta, C-; Stamatov A-; Moitls, M-; Ptimlano S.; Johnson, B-; Yost, D-; Berghman, J-; Martin, E. Row 3: Collins, G-; Foid, L-; Maxcy, R-; Lindeigreen, L-; Rossignoli, P-; Clark, E-; Blackman, J.; Ganze, A-; Sherman C-; Homan, R-; Filippon, C-; Gibbs, H-; Koechling, H-; Hammett, C-; Schil ler, M-; Viola, V. Row 4: John B-; Chisholm L.; McKeever, P.; Stevens, J-; Winiatski, F-; Pickens, F-; Barker, A.; Nichols, F.; Dtomgoole, M.; Peckham, K. Row 1:

HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club has had with

a

Welcoming

an

active year.

Tea and the Annual Picnic.

introduce the Club

to

the Freshmen

itiation service and

our

girls.

Christmas Ideas

Both

The

Later in the fall

meeting

season

events were we

began

planned

held

to

in

our

with Miss Bacon and Miss

Fry. In the second year

was

semester

many

interesting meetings

were

held, and

the

climaxed with the Annual Silver Tea and the Omicron Nu Honors

Convocation. The oiBcers. and members of the Home Economics Club would like

thank Miss Marion Fry for her

guidance

this year

as our

Advisor.

to


PERSHING RIFLES The

Pershing Rifles is the drill team of the R-O.T.C. cadets. They practice outside of regular drill hours to gain proficiency in drill. They re present the University in intercollegiate competition, as well as parades in Rhode Island communities on national and local holidays. most noted performances on campus, when the Pershing Rifles per publicly, are in honor of the girl selected as honorary Colonel at the MiUtary Ball and the girl seleaed as Miss University of Rhode Island at Open House in the Spring.

The

form

PERSHING RIFLLS Row 1: Rooney, M., CpL; DaLessio, H-, CpL; Moriarty, J-, Plati Ray, G-, Capt-, U-S- Atmy Adv-; Ttiplett, G-, Capt,; Middlethotn Cpl. S-4; DeCesaris, P., Cpl. S-4, Row 2: Ozog, E,; Day, R.; Beetman, J-; Alman, M.; Montieto, CChin, F-; DeBiasio, R.; Solomon, M-, Squad Leadet; Gtilli, M.; Teplian, H. Row 3: Glasshoffet, LTettanova, R-; MacCorkle, G-, Cpl-; Connerton, D-; Duguette, L-, Cpl-; McClure, R-; DeLuca, J. Berman, M-; Flaxman, S-; Jacobson, H-, Guide arm beater; Moofza, R-; Dilorio, E- Row 4 Smith, D-, Cpl.; Check, R.; Cummings, E.; Pattetson, S-; Tuttle, H.; Segal, M-; Maldavit, MCronheimer, J-; Viccione, D-; Nolan, J.; Wright, D,; Mitchell, R-; Cpl-


WRANGLERS PORTIA "Remember the issues" is Rhode Island debaters will

they

stop

packing

their

long

bags

a

phrase

the

remember after

to

go

hours in the

to tourna

library, an alyzing evidence, learning to think logically these are things the debaters will never forget. ments.

Spending long

WRANGLERS PORTIA

SOCIUS CLUB The Socius Club is

problems

of

mankind,

other members of

The club

discussion,

satisfaaory ings

organization of students interesred causes

meets on

alternate

a

Sociology. speaker, movies,

for the

exploration

were numerous

cussions

were

and cures,

as

well

as

in rhe universal

their ultimate effect

on

society.

in the field of

teresr a

our

an

their

excellent

Thursday evenings

These a

meetings

forum,

of the

to

discuss

of in-

topics

conducted in the form of

any other method which deems

or

Included within this

topic.

speakers

are

and films upon which

year's

meet

interesting

dis

based.

The culmination of the Annual which has

a

year's efforts

limited distribution

is the to

publication

of

our own

those interested in it's

Socius

literary

contents.

SOCIUS CLUB

Kteger, M.; Fitth, A., Vice President; Labush, R-, Sectetaty; Parrott, JH-; Wills, K-; Butzigei, R., President; Maginnis, K,; Basso, A-

Row 1; man,

Row 2: Zimmet-


RADIO CLUB The the

primary purpose of the Radio Club Universiry of Rhode Island campus is

on

to

promote and disseminate information relative to amateui watt

it

radio. In

1948, equipment for

station, WIKMV,

possible

to contact

was

other

amateurs

the United States and Canada. the Radio Club is open amateur

to

a

400

constructed, making

throughout

Membership

in

anyone interested in

radio communication.

RADIO CLUB

R.; Badessa, R.;

CAMERA CLUB The

spring

University of Rhode Island Camera Club

semester

of 1957. With the

Camera Club started

on

a

beginning of

was

this

full schedule of activities.

lectures, shows, and demonstrations,

are

held

organized

year's fall

late in the

semester

the

Meetings, featuring

regularly.

CAMERA CLUB ,

H.

Row 2: Boaro.

A.;


YACHT CLUB The

University of Rhode

the purpose of their skill

by

sportsmanship boats

on

Island Yacht Club

gathering together

instruction and in

expetience, and

racing competition.

Salt Pond in Wakefield for the

Club sponsors

two

picnics and

The club is

an

Association, and

is

a

to

represents U.R.I, in

established in 1935 for

use

campus

for rhe

racing competition

sailing,

to

improve

encourage and promote

The club maintains

of its members.

Shipwreck

active member of the New

responsible

was

all students interested in

a

good

club house and

Socially,

the Yacht

Dance each year.

England Intercollegiate Sailing

intercollegiate Dinghy with other New

Team which

England Colleges

and Universiries.

YACHT CLUB Row 1 : Gorton, S,; Austin, G,; Lauder, W.; Bratton, E.; Degoey, A,; Gobeille, J.; Mintel, J.; Ptiestley, J.; Cassidy, K.; Pecha, E. Row 2: Harrington, D.; Hirsch, S.; Thompson, D-; Scott, D, Public. Chrmn.; Mullervy, J., Racing Chrmn.; Nowakowski, J Social Chrmn.; Mawby, N., Vice Pres.; Dinger, D., Pres.; Lambi N., Sec-; Doyle, K.; Jocelyn, W-; Barker, A-; Filippon, C; Ca:

dosa, J. Row 3: Annotti, H.; Lazowski, B-; Shetman, C-; Glass, S, Edmond, J-; Bailey, R-; Btadley, E.; Conklin, L-; Cramer, P Randall, H-; Machado, J.; Wcxlcr, P-; Murray, K-; Wildprett, C Rotelli, S-; Azai, R- Row 4: Ttotticr, C-; Blau, H.; LaFleur, R, Wilson, J.; Conboy, L.; Plews, J-; Ayotie, R.; Alvarez, A-; Patton, R, Beck, S.; Matkoff, R.; Cahalan, I-; Azat, R,; Vietta, R-


INTER-COLLEGIATE DINGHY TEAM

G.; Cohen, M.; Dinger, D.; Mullervy, J-; Lauder, W-; Nowakowski, Cahalan, I.; Beck, S-; Murray, K-; Krolkki, T-

Row 1: Austin,

INTERCOLLEGIATE DINGHY TEAM The

sored

by

University of

Rhode Island

the U.R.I. Yacht Club.

Intercollegiate Dinghy

The members

are

chosen

Team is spon the basis of

on

elimination regartas held on Salt Pond. The team has freshmen competing in various freshmen regattas. Both the varsity and the freshmen reams race during the fall and

spring

seasons.

The sailors have had teams

provided

rhe

a

opposition

the nation, the Rhode Island

successful

season.

and since New

skippers

The

leading

England

matched their skill

New

has the best

England teams

in

against the best.

Some of the regattas which the Dinghy team participates-in are the C. Hoyt Trophy Invitation Regatta, the Boston Dinghy Club Cup, and

Sherman

the New

England

Elimination.


WOMEN COMMUTERS

Row 1,

(Sitting): Ftieg, M.; LeBlanc, J.; Wells, C; Doyle, K.; DeCiantis, D.; Homan, R. Row 2: Pendleton, J.; DeBanolo, M.; Luciano, L., Vice Ptesidenr; Fitzgerald, C, President; Snyder, J.,

Student Senate Rep.; Kenyon, J. .Row 3: Barnett, J.; Couper, M. Andrews, D.; Saunders, J.; Lundgten, E.; Robertson, M.; Garlick, J.; Smith, P.; Murphy, P.; Ganze, A.

MEN COMMUTERS


W.R.I.U.

The campus radio station, WRIU, which

was

formed in 1939 adds

to

University community the service of radio broadcasting from a student's viewpoint. This organization, open to any interested, regularly enrolled student of the University, has grown in size and popularity into one of the largest student organizations on campus. Music, news, sports and special programs

the

constitute WRIU airtime.

enthusiasts in South Hall

System and

is

now

WRIU has grown from a small group of radio a member in the Intercollegiate Broadcasting

to

housed in the Rhode Island Memorial Union.

Martin, Station Manager, feels that WRIU will play student's campus life and activities in years

an

George important part in the

to come.

WRIU R-Corr- Sec-; Catondo, C Sec, Clark, E., Record Librarian; Clark, H., Stud. Advis.; Labush TechAdvisor; Burgess, P-, Program Mgr-; Cahalan, I Batbieri, Mgr^ Banna, P-, M-; Pilton, J-; Hindle, K Wolienden, D- Chief Engt- Row 2: Ackerman M-; Smith.^F-; Olsen, R.; NewBoucher, P-; Turti, B. Row 3: Ji Infantolino Cushmac, G-; man, J-;

Row 1:

Ttea^,

Wells, D.,

"

'


UNIVERSITY THEATER This year marks the 4 1st

formerly an

the

one

outlet for dramatic

originator of

within the on a

Honors

theater

the

University

talents, and always

one

Rhody Review,

now

Theater.

system in relation

point are

anniversary of

the

founding of Phi Delta, by students to provide

of the strongest of several groups formed

is

Membership

to

the

amount

of the an

in this honor

theater

society

of work done in the

Delta,

fraternity

is based up

organization.

due those past members of Phi Delta who

on our

campus under the

worst

perserved an interest in possible condirions, and thus provided

the small group of enthusiasts from which the

University

Under the able direction of Robert E. Will the continued

Phi

popular.

most

honorary

to

grow and is

looking forward

to

many

Theater has evolved.

University Thearer has

more

entertaining

seasons.

UNIVERSITY THEATER Row 1: Cox, H., Treas.; Bradley, P., Vice Pres.; Hansen, E., Tech. Dir.; Will, R. E., Dir; Price, J- F., Assoc- Dir-; Carlson D-, Pres.; Bullard, P., Sec. Row 2: Galantis, G-; Andrews, L-; Fleming! P-; Kane, M-; Wills, K.; Patrott, J.; Pub- Rcl- Mgr-; Hersey, H-; Frost, E.; Hatt, S,; McCaiville, S.; Tuinock, M-; Mlneily, P. Row 3: Payton, M; Parry, R.; Ewen, N-; Young, R-; York, R-; Anderson, J-; Raisner, H-; Barrett, J-; Colella, R.; Severino, A-


THE PHILADELPHIA STORY

MARY OF SCOTLAND

TIGHR AT THE GATES


Under the able direction of Mr. Ward has had

Abusamra,

the

University

Chorus

active and successful year. The chorus directed by Mr. Abusamra and Mr. Robert Will did an outstanding job in presenting Gilbert and Sulli an

van's Trial by Jury late in the spring of 1957. In May the chorus and "Clam Diggers" sang at the Alumni Ball. The Christmas Concert, in conjunction with the University Orchestra, was extremely successful. In the spring of this year, in conjunction with the University Theater, the chorus presented Brigadoon.


UNIVERSITY BAND a

fine

year-long performance of

sincerity. Strengthened by

the

ever-increasing

This year's Universiry Band gave thusiasm and music

majors

assumed

a

and

by

the addition of

majorettes,

the

marching "blue and white"

greater role in campus activities. Under the

Frank Van Buren, the band

performed

at

leadership

of Professor

all home football games and added

rallies. The annual Christmas and

needed color

to our

be

and each member of the band

forgorten

en

enrollment of

can

Spring concerts cannot justly proud of the organi-

be

THE RAMCHORDS The Ramchords is

specializes

in

a

distinguished University

harmonizing, especially

to

choral group. This group tunes. Performances are

old favorite

given from time to time before student groups. widely received and admired organization.

The Ramchords has been

a


RELIGIOUS NEWMAN CLUB The Newman

formed

Club, named for the

great

Pennsylvania Universiry

in 1893.

clubs in American universities and

colleges.

at

It is the official Catholic a

month. Its aim is the

students, at

the

who

Chapel

are

organizarion

John Cardinal Newman,

There

on

campus,

religious, intelleaual, and

given

the

of Chrisr the

opportunity of

are now over

the

was

six hundred

holding meetings

rwice

social welfare of the Carbolic

daily privileges of

their faith

King.

NEWMAN CLUB

Seated I;

Capalbo, J.; Davidson, A,; Davidian, D.; Maxcy, M.; Macomber, C; Gobeille, J.; Castiglioni, F.; Cragan, A.; Tangredi, B.; Boutbon, B. Seated 2: Natdone, L.; Mooney, K.; Ptimlano, S.; LaPetche, W.; Koczeta, B.; Finucci, J.; Catron, G.; Arruda, B.; Sirotti, R.; English, M.; Clark, P-; Martineau, S.; Peckham, J-; Lazowski, B.; Perretta, J-; Landor. V- Row 1 : O'Neil, D-; Kaszuba, J-; Martin, E-; Cronin, J-; Norton, B.; Carroll, R,; Wood, N-, Rec- Sec-; Alvarez, A-, Pres-; Very Reverend Kevin Harrison, 24 Chaplain; Chaves, C, Vice Pres-; Nowakowski J-, Corr- See-; Smith, R., Tteas-; Verdisco, M-A.; Santagata, L-; Riley, M-; Berube, A-; Sardellt, A-

Row 2:

Drouln, R-; Gorton, S-; Feroce, J.; Lcary, N-; Rybar, M-; Sullivan J-; Marley, J-; OConnell, A-; Wildprett, C-; Siuta, C-; Griego, R.; Mar tineau, P,; Murray, M- L-; Bogan, B-; Richardson, A-; Cassidy, K-; Berkin shaw, J.; Wenderoth, A.; Maginnis, K-; Rainone, P-; O'Brien, B-; Doyle, KDonnelly, B- Row 3: Annotti, H-; Boucher, P.; Martin, G-; Veimette, RMartins, D.; Nolan, J-; Dalton, K-; Binns, G-; Neinchel, N-; Hixon J McCoimack, A.; Ushet, J.; Bettez R-; Cahalan, L; Dutst, R- Shetidan' J Orazi, R.; Ayotte, R-; Gatdella, S.; Yacino, RB-


ORGANIZATIONS

CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION

Fitzpattick, C-; Hanna, P-; Young, R-; Ames, R-; McDowell, G.; Patterson,

1: Galanis, G-; Macintosh, B-; Macartney, L.; Russo, J-; Morse, J, Farlander, B-; Dickinson, N-; DeGoey, A-; Lauder, W.; Crins, B,; Essex. P. Nelson, L- Row 2: Uttley, H-; Dow, E-; Whytock, L-; Kelly, A,; Sherman C-; KUgus, F-, Tteas-; Caldwell, M-, Vice Pres-; Rev. E. Fetter, Chaplain Anderson, D., Pres.; Cunningham, D.; Hersey, H.; Steere, C; Cole, S, Clarke, S.; Wakefield, K- Row 3: Marchant, B.; Smith, F-; Johnson, C Row

S- Bond, R.; Foster. G.; McNair, R-; Lyiord, G.; Jocelyn, W-; Pecha, E.; Aldrich, N-; Phillips, C-; Helm, V. Row 4: Leathers, R.; Culgin, R-;

Williams, K.; Follett, J-; Claik, H-; Bain, G-; McKechnie, I-; Butziger, R.; Rhodes, R-; Tourtellotte, V-; Boorujy, P-; Shaw, A-; Shaw, R-

CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION University of Rhode Island Christian Association is community of Protestant students and faculty, which

The wide

part of

a

woild

sponsors many

activities for those interested.

Study groups of

the

forum and discussions active

deputations

To

planning

complete retreats

Bible, Tuesday evening Chapel, and Thursday evening parts of the campus program along with increasingly

are

and social action

areas.

the activities, there

and

are

summer

inter-collegiate conferences.

service

projects,

program-


RELIGIOUS

Row 1

: labush, R.; Salz, J.; Schncidetman, L.; Krieger, M., Sec; Airman, D., Vice Ptes Eisenstadt, M., Pres.; Dinin, V., Soc. Chr.; Kahn, L., Pub. Chr.; Kanter, M.; Landesberg, A.; Levine E Row 2: Kitsch, S.; Trubin M.; Frye, J.; Marcus, J.; Shore, M.; Rosncr, F.; Levinson B Klein' J Kingsley, J.; Hochman, L.; Seiden, S.; Kupsenel, B.; Feldstein, H. Row 3' Robinson J- Ellen' s' Silvetman, M.; Bloomfield, S.; Goldman, H.; Brenner, J.; Vilardofsky, A.; Bricks S Krovitz' E Solomon, M.; Ephraim, H'

'

HILLEL FOUNDATION The HiUel Foundation here

at the University gani2ed to provide srudents of the Jewish faith with in religious, culmral, and social activities.

of Rhode Island an

opportunity

was

to

or-

engage

The main activities are threefold: the religious program with its Friday evening services enables the smdent to understand his religion through a spiritual atmosphere Sunday brunches and card parties provide the student with an opportunity to meet others of his own faith the study socially groups held with Rabbi Rosen presents the student with his religion.

ish

a

cultural

insight

into

However, through events like the Model Seder, commemorating the Jew of Passover, the HiUel Foundation hopes to better acquaint all

Holiday

members of the

about

a

better

university

campus with the

understanding

among

Jewish faith religious faiths.

in

an

effort

to

bring


ORGANIZATIONS CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION The

Canterbury

Association is affiliated with the National

Canterbury

Episcopal Church. The Association's motto, "Pro Christo "For Chrisr Through Church and College", Collegium" serves as a guide for the Association's spirirual and social acrivities throughout the college year. Spiritual activities include a weekly celebrarion of the Holy Commimion on Wednesday mornings and services of Morning and Evening Prayer on Sundays. Social aaivities include bi-weekly meetings, Wednesday .morning breakfasts, Sunday evening suppers, and Tuesday evening Coffee Hours. These aaivities and services are conduaed in Canterbury House on the edge of the campus, under the direction of a resident chaplain.

Association of the Per Ecclesiam Ad

Membership ties

are

open

to

in rhe

Canterbury

Association and

patticipation

in its activi

all interested students.

CANTERBURY ASSOCIATIOT

J., Memb. Chrm.; Lewis, P., Sec; Smith, t., Pres.; Kcv. b. Hancock, Chaplain; Johnsen, D-, Treas-; Schnitzel, W-, Progtam Chi-; MacNeille, R-, Commute! Chr-; Jackson, B. Row 2: Schnitzel, C-; Baket, L-; Lawton, J-; Boleyn, B,; Johnson, E,; Picken, P-; Heitman, R-; Batbet, K-; Jocelyn, W.; Kaufman, D-; Springthorpe, J-; Brown, M-; Lindergreen, LRow 3: Furey, R.; Peckham, D-; Mack, K.; Hill, R-; Adamek, C-; Kemp, S-; Bell, R.; Young, R.; Motan, J.; Peck, E. Row I: McGrills, E.; Brown,


LITERARY


ORGANIZATIONS

Scroll ( a student's journal )

University of Rhode Island

December,

1957

Forlorn A

Darkness Bewitched

by the rain. But rain, darkness, her Love expire; I lie

thoughts I walk the night Through the moil of my mazed mind, With ears preceptively closed. A thousand

Squirming Searing in the sunshine.

And eyes lucidly blind. Up sordid pavements, alleys, streets, Down crashing avenues of despair. urgent,

a

crawled from his

Hide; veiled by

Where

Restless,

worm

L.E. S.

searing barb,

A hellborn demon within its lair.

Ever seaward do I turn,

My thoughts encroaching with the tide. on I walk,

But

A troubled soul fettered

to

my side.

Anima

A bottomless

nothingness, an empty botch. Probing, pummellingj punishing, A bleak ubiquitous [ Stinking, useless, wd

le

as

Infinity

And back to jealov Back to megalithic A

likened

ul. diess

A reprieve of stuml Out of the titanic s|

ut even

f

senseless, meaninj

flux,

cannot

Divorced from just Centered before tht

a

be

thing. aves

Engulfed by anticip A thousand thought

the waves itself. ration

And I would that I The richness, the ft And have Him opei

esolved, to toss

r ept

desolate

isted, and

trade Vojuski SCROLL Row 1

:

Young, R.; Hauge

,

C; Nolan, J.; Parrott, J.; Row

2:

Badessa, R.; Severino, A-


1958 GRIST

The 1958 Grist staff has been

yearbook

that

lege community the task of events

feel will be

we

and

producing

to a

this

attempt has been made

to

student has

reproduce

it and

capture

All aspects of the academic

due.

Academic

a

effectively

gigantic

it

one.

shadow of

a

on

graduates distant

Special thanks

are

cerely hope taste

community

to

Editor in Chief

a

ath

the well

soon

yearbook's completion.

book from which much

ceived in the years

on

all those who contributed

this

that you will find the 1958 Grist

and

GORDON HALL

have received their

be part

memory.

due to

an

the

as

these pages.

Stress has been put

emphasized.

of their valuable time

good

life

college

balanced college life and the intangibles which will of the '58

recollect the

Nevertheless

achievements, extra-curricular activities, and

letics have been

a

the col

to

We realize that

yeat's graduates.

book which will

of these past four years is

seen

busily engaged compiling

genuine contribution

a

to

be

so

much

We sin

composed

enjoyment

will be

in re

to come.

The Grist Staff

BARBARA BARSAMIAN Fearures Editor


EDWARD O'BRIEN Business

Manager

ROSANNE COHEN

Womens'

ANDREW BROWN

Advertising Editor

MARIE SIMONELLI Womens'

Housing Editor

Sports

Editor


KAPPA PSI

Fraternity was transferred from Providence acquisition of the College of Pharmacy by the University. Our charter has officially been altered and adjusted to comply with the regulations governing campus fraternities. Kappa

to

Psi Pharmaceutical

the campus

as a

result of the

Scholastic achievement and terests, but

we

professional

attitude

are

our

prime

in

hold many social functions which is quite meetings held during the year, at which we

conventionally

evident in the many dinner were honored to have such

a large attendance from the faculty of the College of Pharmacy. The Mask, official publication of Kappa Psi, has given the University recognition for the major part it has played in making our transfer to U.R.I.

possible.

132


^(BEACON University of Rhode Island Vol. LItl. No. 11.

Eight Pages

King-ston, R- L, Wedne-sday. No

First Greek Week' at U R i in Full Swing Jazz Concert Thirty-two Students Named to Who's Who Sing Tonight, Dance Saturday Friday Night, Twenty-three

Juniors ha 1957-58

Senio

been

e

Who's

Marv T. Crasan. Chi Omeua

name

Who

Amc

4ent3 in Am erican Univers. this

Colleges stowed

recognitio

students

wl

eKcolled in scholastics

an

upon

rsity of Rhode c

individuals of 1

leadership pote

Tibers of the Clas include: James M. Adams, Beta I

Hie

Uni

present a Hall, Tuesday, 1:15

friends

are

invited

bers

forty up

to

atti

without charg which no

performance

made

November

Students, pare

p.m.

regulai

of students of

versity, faculty terested

community.

Howard Levy

dent manager and Prjif^ Clair of the Music Depart

,

Lexon Jazz

He

IQ

sored

response

to

a

proje^.

^vy-

by the National Federation

..1^...

t.ic

eludes

v/tJOd

the

.driiii_'[i

famous

Allien

in

the beautiful Intermezz f Music Clubs the Orchestra will Song," again present a work for a string for flute solo, the Aragonaise ana orchestra this year, the Concerto others. in A minor by Vivaldi. The Feder Assisting in the program will be ation has encouraged development the newly organized Brass Fnsem

tt( string instrument

programs

in

ble

under

the

direction

....u

s

"Toreado

of

Prof

i-'^ed

by

Ihe Providence Collet all

college debating

,^"u,.,r

Louis

pMno

M.r

Jazz Fes-

-y^"

styles ou

Armstrong and Bix Beider-

Univer-

The

backgrounds of the various The 'big band' era will members of the Pomeroy orches groups. be recaptured in the music of tra are more than adequate in The musicians have Duke Ellington. Benny Goodman very sense. played with .such organizations as and Count Basic. Following the becke

will

be

more

recent

recreated

modern

in

small

selections.

the

Kenton

and

Ellington

bands


Row I: Hart, S.; Bogackl, B.; Boyko, C; Sardelli, A. Row 2: Calitri, V.; Priestly, J., Circulation; McCarville, S.; O'Brien, E., Business Manager; Wright, T., Editor-in-Chief; Collins, N., Society Editor; RenzuUi, M., Feature Editor; Glynn, C, News Editor. Row 3: De Guzman, M.; Miniati, P.; Lord, R-; Levine, H-, Art Editor; Eagan, 0-; Hall, G-, Sports Editor; Brady, J-; Chambers, R-; Hofford, P.; Dilorio, R.

THE BEACON The BEACON has been the campus newspaper since it a

monthly

ten-page booklet in 1908.

it has grown

to

weekly during

the academic year.

as

professional

was

founded

forty-eight

newspaper

as

years,

published

journalism is available to any student, as well make-up work and in the commeicial aspects of journalism, advertising, circulation, aiid photography.

opportunities

such

twelve-to-sixteen page

this span of

in all fields of

Experience as

a

During

in

The BEACON is representative of student

information, articles, faculty notices,

versity problems.

news

efforts, publishing editorials,

stories and ideas of student

or

Uni


PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATIONS

ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION Row 1; Silver, R.; Moore, E., Tteas. Row 2: Dress, Shapiro, J.; Bishop, G.

Siiro M Sec; Monahan. C-, V-P.; Briggs, W- S Adv-; Mach, S., Pres.; A-, Lipka, S-, C-; Scheffer, R.; Richman, J-; Hastings, R-; Kennedy,

ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION

the

The Accounting Association was formed in March, 1949, to supplement of employment for study of accounting, to investigate the possibilities

graduation members, and to promote acquaint all students at the University ing. Each year the

name

of

an

social activities. Another purpose is with the

uses

and functions of

accounting major, who

over

to

account

the first three

the highest average in class work at U. R. I., is inscribed years has attained Business Administration. on a plaque in the College of


ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Alpha

Delta

is a national professional advertising fraternity that undergraduate chapters, and also alumni chapters in the extensive advertising activity.

Sigma

mcludes 45 active

principal

cities of

The

undergraduate chapters are dedicated to "bridging the gap" between advertising theory and experience. Our chapter attempts to foster interest in the advertising profession, to provide an atmosphere in which the advertismg neophyte can be introduced to the praaical problems in a dynamic field, and

to

creative

instill in its members the

high

ethical standards that

are

needed in

advertising.

The principal projects of the fraternity is the composition of an advertis ing blotter. They also act in an agency capacity in handling the advertising of the Puritan, the campus literary magazine.

ALPHA DELTA SIGMA On floor:

Ponce, J.; Beauregard, K-; Krovitz, E-; Spratlev D

DeCesare, F.; Harrington, L.; Kahn, nn. L.; L.! Lord, Lord.

R R.

Seated

W.,1

w-

r-

>

.i-

r-

7

>


MATHEMATICS CLUB Row I : Rooney, B., Treas.; Dann, A., V.P.; Connerton, Row 2: Whaley, H.; Germond, P.; Confalone, D.

J., Pres.; Koury, W., Sec; Armstrong,

MATHEMATICS CLUB

The Mathematics Club of the was

organized

here

and disseminate

eight

University of Rhode Island

years ago.

knowledge of

Its purpose is

mathematics and

to

to

advance

foster

study

and research in the various fields of mathematics. In this way it

piovides

a

real educational

opportunity

for those interested.

D.


MARKETING CLUB

The Marketing Sales and Research Association, better known as the Mar keting Club, is a fairly recent organization on the University of Rhode Island Campus, but it is rapidly becoming more important with recent motivational research

development

in the field of

Marketing

and

Advertising.

The theme of the association is the

analytical thinking policies.

in respect

to

development of constructive and future marketing and advertising procedures

and

This past academic year has been

been formulated pus

to

develop

one

of the best

the association into

to

date and ideas have

an even more

important

cam

organization.

MARKETING CLUB Seated: Greenstein, R., Sec; Wilson, T., Vice Pres.; Wiener, F.

Adv Weil

W

Prp<

K,hn

T


MUSIC EDUCATION CLUB

M-; Gorton, S-; Abusamia, W-; Kent, G.; Essex, P-; Stein, B-; Stcnhouse, R-; Kaplan, L.; Coyan, Amato, -G- Claii, A.

MUSIC EDUCATION CLUB The U. R. I. new

organization

chaptei of on

campus

the Music Educators National Conference is

composed

a

of students in the Music Education

curriculum. This year, among other activities, the

organizarion sponsored

music

supervisors from Rhode Island who delivered lectures concerning problems in music teaching and led discussions concerning this area. Next year the organization intends to expand its program considerably. The the music

organization is designed teaching field, promote

develop friendly

together

to

promote

understanding of problems

in

faculty relations, and to students who will be working

close student and

associations between music

in the future.

The officers

are:

President, Lloyd Kaplan; Vice President, Robert Sten-

house; Secretary-treasurer, Sharon Gorton.


INSURANCE ASSOCIATION The Insurance Association of the

Island

was

pose of the

formed

organization

of insurance student ance

to

during

at

get

a

is

University

of Rhode

the fall semester, 1950. to

advance the

U. R. I., and

to

study

and

The pur

knowledge

better enable the insurance

first hand view of the operation of the insur

business. The program offered

by

the association includes

from various insurance concerns, and visit large insurance organizations.

numerous

speakers

field trips

to

INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Seated: michael

Anderson, H.; Lovegreen, J., Sec-Treas-; Brainard, C-, Adv CarS-, Pres-; Rynn, ]., Vice Pres-; DiPrete, LStanding Williams K-


CHEMISTRY SOCIETY Seated:

Brown, N.; Cruickshank, A., Adv.; Brewster, E., Pres.; Rainone, R.,

Standing: Buriingame, A., Sec-Treas.; Cornwell, J.; Simoneit, B.; McCorniick, A.; Durst, R. Vice Pres.

CHEMISTRY SOCIETY University of Rhode

The

Island

Chemistry Society

chapter of the American Chemical Society the Intercollegiate Chemistry Society.

student affiliate a

chapter of

is

a

and

Society is to bring phases of chemistiy, pictures, and field trips to

One of the main functions of the

together and

by

students interested in the various

means

industrial

be

of lectures, motions

plants, acquaint them

working

after

they

with

leave U. R. I.

areas

in which

they

may


PHYSICS SOCIETY

In

1948, the Physics Society of the University of Rhode organized and officially approved. To attain its end of acquainting the physics smdent with the objectives and Island

was

methods of modern research

speakers

lecture

to

physics,

the group.

shown, and discussion

groups

the

society

has

prominent

At other occasions movies are

are

formed.

PHYSICS SOCIETY Row 1: Row 2

:

Peckham, J Sec; La Salle, R., V.P.; Homan, C, Pres.; Armstrong, D. Alexanian, M.; Mclntyre, A.; Evans, A., Treas.; Browning, D.; Jew, D.


ECONOMICS SOCIETY 1: McGatrahan, J., President; Lindemann, A.; Chirnside, K.; Yoon, Y.; Cox, H., Vice President; DiBiasio, G.; Neville, H. Row 2: Robinson, J-; McDonough, J.; Plante, N-; Zola, H.; Brown, A., Recording Sec-; MacDuff, H.; Wunsch, R.; Fryer, D.; KiUheffer, PRow

ECONOMICS SOCIETY The Economics

Society

is

an

organizarion primarily

ested in the informal discussion of contemporary

Meetings

are

highlighted by

many

inter

problems.

prominent speakers from

the vaiious fields.

an

The purpose of this organization is the development of in the minds of its members of the important

awareness

problems, ing

on

both economic and

political,

the national and international

that scene.

are

constantly

aris


RHO TAU SIGMA

Eta

Chapter

Television Island of

on

of Rho Tau

Society,

was

April 27, 1957.

honoring

Sigma, the Honorary Radio and

established It

was

at

the

University of Rhode

established for the purpose

those who have achieved

outstanding distinction

in the extra-curricular field of radio and television

broadcasting.

RHO TAU SIGMA

Seated: LaBush R., Sec; Wells, D., Adv.; Clark, H., Pres.; Martin, G Vice Pres.; Schnitzer, C. Standing: Hanna, P.; Burgess, P.; Cahalan, L, Treas-;


ENGINEERING COUNCIL

Since its has acted

to

organization

stimulate and

nical and social aspects activities of all the

ship

is

composed

engineering ing

as

at

in

1939, the Engineering Council

improve engineering the

engineering

of the

in all its tech

University.

It coordinates the

societies

campus.

president

on

and elected

societies with the Dean of the

Member

delegates of

the

College of Engineer

advisor.

ENGINEERING COUNCIL T., Advi J.; Mason, H.; Mancone, J., Ptesident; Crawford, M sorShine, J., Secretaiy; Armstrong, D., Treasurer; Payron, Row/: MulBuoncristiani, J.; Confalone, D.; Connor, E.; Maguire, J.; Germond, P-; holland, R-; Hesketh, F.; Gallagher, J.; Blinn, C.

Row I: Connerton,


INTER-RELIGIOUS COUNCIL Row

1:

Treas.

Nevin, S.. Sec; Altman, D., V-P-; Boorujy, P-, Pres-; Raisner, H., : Marcille, J.; Krieger, M.

Row 2

INTER-RELIGIOUS SOCIETY The

Inter-Religious Organization

members of the promote better

religious

understanding

interest of the member The

of

groups

on

is

composed

campus.

among and further the

to

common

organizations.

Inter-Religious Council, pictured above,

representatives from

of all the

Its purpose is

each of the

formulate ideas, originate and

plan

religious

the

is made up

groups.

policies

They

of the Inter-

Religious Organization. This year

will leave

a

they have been making steady contributions

definite foothold for fumre progress.

and


AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS

The

University of Rhode Island Student Chapter of

American Instimte of Chemical

Engineers

was

the

organized

to

professional attimde, to acquaint its members with men topics of interest by means of addresses by experienced and student research, and to foster a spirit of good will among a

piomote

chemical visor

to

engineering students. chapter.

Dr.

Shilling

is the

faculty ad

the student

Each year in the Fall and

Spring

the

new

smdents in chemical

oiganization,

and

to

acquaint

promote

a

closer

an

outing

is held

engineering contact

to

with the

with the pro

fessors and smdents.

Row 1; Boucher, P.; Cutler, T., Tteas.; Flynn, E., Pres.; Shilling, D., Coun selor; Sunglo, L-, V-P-; Gallagher, J-, Sec; Davis, E- Row 2: Silverman, M-; Nickerson, C-; Altman, D.; McGlinchey, E-; Podorzer, W-; Nacci, G-; Notardonato, J- Row 3 ; Marchant, B-; Costa, K-; Delorme, R.; Palumbo, J-

147


A.S.M.E. Row 1:

Hagopian, H.; Mullervy, J.; Asdooriao, J., Treas.; Nelson, J., Vice Chr.; Parker, Prof. J., Adv.; Pierce, W., Chr.; Milligao, G. Sec; Payton, M., Sen. Rep.; McShera, J. Row 2: Harring ton, D.; Fracassa, H.; Boutier, R.; Mainelli, L.; Matthews, A.; Zisman, B.; Knight, G.; Boucher, C; Yeremian, R.; Munro, B.; Petrin, C. Row 3: Uttley, H.; Azar. R.; Murphy, J.; Lafleur, R.; Schaefer, H.; Schafer, R.; Wong, R.; Smith, E.; Izzo, A.; Ravo, S.; Ramsden, R.

AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS The .American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a national professional society for Mechanical Engineers. Its purpose is to advance the profession by

providing and

the

recent

oppormnities

for

engineers

The A.S.M.E. Student Branch is purpose is tion and

to

band together and discuss

problems

developments. to

provide

smdents with

supported by the National Society.

most

of the benefits of the parent

Its

organiza

to indoctrinate the smdent into the society. It supplements the engi neering education by providing technical speakers, field trips and other special


SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT

The as

Society for

S.A.M.)

was

the Advancement of

staited

on

and reactivated in 1948. The

professional society merce,

Society

of management

is the

recognized

people

in

national

industry,

com

education, and government. It is the puipose of this

organization

to

of business, and tion

Management (known 1945,

the Rhode Island campus in

acquaint

keep

the smdent with

them in

contart

people

in these fields

with the latest informa

concerning employment, business and management.

SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT

F.; Hall, S.; Klang, D., Treasurer; Schlcgel, P., President; Lemoi, A.; MacLeod, W. Row 2: Liwiopa, D.; Infantolino, A.; Nixon, W.; Pettigrew, K.; Gilbert, G-; Rynn, JRow 1: Gardella,


A.LE.E. AND LR.E.

Row 1

: Dowiot, F.; Conneli, J., I.R.E. Corr. Sec; Leopold, J., Treas.; Peterson, R., Rec. Sec; Grove, J., Counselor; Shine, J., Chairman; Lovett, W., Vice Chairman; Maguire, J., A.I.E.E. Corr. Sec; Neinchel, N. Row 2: Mason, H.; Buoncristiani, J.; Grossman, M.; Dinger, D.; Dubois, R.; Goldshine, K.; Trememtozzi, F.; Goldman, A.; Mongeau, G.; Deluski, E.; Vermette, R.; Brooks, C; Furey, R. Row 3 : Vierra, R.; Mancone, J.; Martins, D.; Whidden, H.; Ferrigno, W.; Winiatski, P.; Cahalan, I.; Rozpad, J.; Mongeau, R.; Landesberg, M.; Ogrodnik, R.; DePalo, M.; LaPorte, B.; Blake, D.; Brownell, C.; Perretta, A.

AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS The American Institute of Electrical

Engineers and

The Instimte of Radio

represent Electrical Engineers in all phases of Industry and Educa tion. The student branch is closely associated with the National

Engineers

organizations partially supported by them. ethics and standards promoting professional among its mem bers, the smdent branch sponsots field tiips, banquets, picnics, speakers and an annual smdent paper contest. It also maintains a technical publication library to assist smdents in their smdies. and is

Aside from


SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MILITARY ENGINEERS

As

one

of the

newer

campus

Engineers has made positive professional organization on the U. tary

Field

trips

to

organizations,

the

Society of

American Mili

steps towards building a strong, effective R. I. campus this past year.

Hanscom Airforce Base and M.I.T.'s Radar Research Center,

was developed, highlighted last year's aaivities. Visiting guest speakers, reporting on such topics as the Navy's "Operation Deep Freeze", always prove to be interesting and educational to die smdent engineer members.

where the famous Dew Line Radar Network

S.A.M.E., designed

Engineering,

is

looking

to promote an aaive inteiest in the field of Military forward to another year of growth and improvement

in '58.

.^.M.E.

Seated: Schafer, R., 2nd Vice Pres., Capt. R.B. ,Adv.; Fitzgerald, P., 1st Uttley, H-, 1st Sgt-; Veimette, R. 1st Capt-; Cohen, S. Isr Lt.; Charpentier,

Mai.; Foley, J., Sec, Isi Lt.; Cook, S., Pies., Capt.; Cook, Vice Pies., Capt.; Hairington, D,, Tieas., Capt. Standing: Lt-; Dingei, D-, Lt. Col.; Schaefer, H., 1st Lt.; McShera, J., R., 1st Lt.; Dubois, R., 1st Lt.


ACTIV


ITIES


INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL

The social fraternities of the

integral

part of the

fraternities

ing

University.

University of Rhode Island are therefore, the responsibility of

It is,

an

the

cooperate with each other and the administration in promot the intellectual, social and moral development of the undergraduate. to

OFFICERS President Vice President

Secretary Treasurer

Thomas

Wright

William Fall

Anthony

DiMaio

Robert Greenstein

D. A. DiMaio, Treas.; tVu- ^>'"*. P^Waitze; R. Klang; T. Wright, J. Robinson; Scheffer; A. Row 2: RW-

Pres^;

CargiU-

Czarsty, T- McDonald; ]. McDonough; K Fitzgerald Lawton; D- Anderson; H- MacDuff; A. O'Brien.


ALPHA EPSILON PI Row 1: Greenstein; H- Bander; E- Krovitz; S- Hyman, Treas-; PMazer, Vice Pres.; D. Altman, Pres.; M. Eisenstadt, Sec; A. Vilardofsky; S. Wolf; L. Kahn; J. Robinson. Row 2: R. Saltzman; M. SUverman; R. Wunsch; A. Gilbert; B. Diamond; P. Wexlci; S. Cohen; S. Beck; R. Markofi; S. Ellen; H. Blau; N. Buchwald.

J. Cohen; P. Shalett; A. Budnick; B- Buglid; H- Raisner; Finkel; M. Landesberg; S. Shermen; I. Broadman; A. Brier; H. Ephtaim; F. Katzenstein. Row 4: J. Ponce; L. Schteter; W. Malkin; J. Brenner; A. Chrust; A. Hirsch; H. Greene; M. Solomon. Row 3: B.

ALPHA EPSILON PI Chapter of AEPi Fraternity successfully completed an active ly social and scholastically rewarding school year. The emphasis here has been on a continuous improvement of the chapter with respect to studies, our position on campus, our standing in the national fraternal or ganization, and our chapter house. Rho

has

This

effort

was

enthusiastically

undertaken is

our

alumni, to

the

by

all concerned, and it

sincere desire that we, may look back with

accomplishments

of

as

pride this

group. Furthermore, may the classes that follow, support the aim of con stant

sity

improvement

and

by bettering

groups, better the Univer of Rhode Island.

their

own


1

i^ ^^

1

1) 'L^'^ '

lb

1

^

Another year at Beta Psi has be terriffic part of our past. The

on the lawn, who's got wake-up?, the 9:30 union Club, the high rent district, fur in the corridor, the Bos ton Express, beach days, and all the

come a

memories

are

many,

some to

gotton but many more to be bered for a long time. As in

our

we were

past

be for-

remem

rest

kept busy

Homecoming, the Brown game, social hours, the tremendous Pledge Formal, the and the

our

of Basin Street,

So we'll

And this year last minute dates, the TV club on the study deck, beds .

.

we

rated on

high and varsity

the

great.

goodbye seniors, good luck, and never forget you and your

wonderful years

.

life.

fraternity

representatives

teams were

Formal for the finale.

return

Spring

of

In intramurals

with

at

Beta Psi.

BETA PSI ALPHA BETA PSI ALPHA Row 1

: M- Dmytryshyn, Jr.; J. Adams; L. Boragine, Vice Pres.; L. Mainelli, Pres.; Professor and Mrs. Ward Abusamra, House Parents; R. Rendine, Sec.; A. Di Maio. Trc-as.; R- Gallucci- Row 2; RCarnevale; D- Rupar; E- Maiello; J- Hawkins; J- Guglielmello; A-

Rao; A- Angeione; R- Benedetti; R- Wiigley; R- Caireiro; RDi Frenna- Row 3: J- Sabetti; M- Payton: D- Como; F- Vaccaro; C- Ouellette; W- Wilk; P- Catanzaro; R- Tremblay; R- Vierra; JMerolla; P- Mancini; R- L'Europa-


Row 1:

J. Lynch; W. Manconi; J. Barden, Treas.; R. Wells, Sec.; Jackson, House Mother; T. McDonald, Pres.; W. Lawton; C. Henningson; J. Fox. Row 2 : W. Munroe; K. Guindon; E. Connor; J. Janas; T. Parker; E. Sozanski; C. Zoubra; W. Costigan; O. Eagan; W. Bennett; T. Cox. Row 3 : R. Tourigny; M. Lyons; Mrs. K.

Veilleux; A. Early; E. Monahan; J. Rynn; T. Geary; R. hambers; H. Sacchi; G. Salisbury; R, Dale; D. Reynolds. Row 4: Rocchio; D. Burke; D. Harris; P. Lietar; J. Elliott; C Tillman; Duquette; N. Hamilton; J. Emin; J. Hallai; R. Henderson; J. .

.

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA The old Red Ranch, still here and how. The home of the

wondering

Proud and the Profane. son's

angels

Ma

Jack

hectic house

meet

Quinn on the phone, trip anyone?, party at the annex. Birthplace of the fabulous Ranch Dance buy it by Dean

ings

road

"Tom"

the case, answer

Joe?

we can

the

get

phone

pledge,

more

what's

fond farewell

to

on

TV

the cold

decks

the date

we

never

long frequent

ride back from the

hike

classes

the

to

dashes

got

pier the Patsy's and Harry's good to

chow.

"Adios"

Tom, the Prince, Sab, Lodger, Joe, Jamie, Mr. Jazz, Don, Ted, Satch, The culinary wiz ard, money bags, Yummy, Gino, Mr. Brady and Tom.

Jack

the


Another year

to

remember

at

Fiji

land, U.R.I., highlighted by the rival of

our

tempered by ating seniors. Another

featuring

a great Fiji Islander, and a plaque for our wall are some of that will be remembered things by Fijis this year and always. This year's menagerie included Errol, Freddy, Twinkle, Tiger, and return visits by Major. A bumper crop even for Fijiland. All in all an enjoyable, successful, and rewarding year for all the

ar

new

great pledge class bu the loss of our gradu

wet

the

but terrific Home

coming, entrance in the InterFrater nity Sing, winning sessions in Intra mural softball, football, and volley ball.

A

continued

scholastic

provement, successful social

im

season

natives from the Island.

PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI GAMMA DELTA Row I: R- Mairs; J- Scrabis; TWelch; W- MacLeod, Sec- M Donle, House Mother; E- Trimble, Pres-; E. Q-Brien; H- VoorheesJ- Chapman- Row 2: J- Arruda; R- Deloime; R- Dougherty I McCabe; B- Patton; H- Jones; J- McDonald; D- Cruickshank; C-

King; R- Cyr; C- Care; J. Breen. Row 3: S- Sullivan; C- Carlson; Uttley; R- Easterbrooks; T- Carter; E- Davis; E- Johnson; R. E- Slocum; L. Bri A- Cioce; R- Hatch; R. Conlin; R-

H-

Pacheco-


1

i 1 ri

D

mr ^

'

f

1

^J

/

.

^J^ T.ifi n

/

.,

^"^7^

PHI

Row 1

W.

:

Schnit2er;

R.

KAPPA THETA

Vermette; W. Hunt; N. Neinchel, Vice

Pres.; Mrs. Charlotte Niven, House Mother; D. Martins, Pres.; W. Lovett; A. Coates, Treas.; G. Martin; C. Petrin. Row 2: F. Mark;

J. Renfrew; W. Hathaway;

R.

Wong; J. Kimner;

A. La

^^r

Bacre; W.

Dooley; R. Provoyeur; D. Raymond; A. Severino; A. Bova; S. Pinheiro; R. Furey; E. Cohen; T. De Freitas; D. Welch; L. Comboy; A. Goldman; S. Levy; R. Olsen; R. Luther; E. Gagielo; S. Aronson; R. La Fleur; R. Harrington; D. Jew.

PHI KAPPA THETA

Looking back on a busy year Homecoming display, "Furey's folly" A perfect IT WORKED!! .

...

record for

football

our

Biggest and

Pledge

dropped plate a depinning

team

.

.

.

Best

formal .

picnics hayride ever

...

astic cup retired

.

.

.

.

.

.

The

tea

.

.

and

.

hair

.

who stole

Prodigal

water

Homecoming

.

.

.

.

there .

.

.

.

.

.

g^Sj[

.

here

The schol

we worry? Iggy Jeannie with the auburn .

.

.

.

.

a

.

What,

.

Moy .

pinning .

The initiation

.

Sputnik. So long seniors forget you and what Kappa Theta.

our

cooler ...

A

...

.

...

year with Three great

Scottie?

.

.

.

we'll

never

you did for Phi

-'1

Mi v^^HMI


The union ...

an

white .

house

the

next

the

to

of the campus ardent member of the Friday .

.

center

Afternoon Club home of

the lifetime

...

"Gramps"

chamber for the Beak Mouse" says hideout for Tab

Mickey

...

the echo

...

.

.

Bunky a

santuary for

...

.

.

.

.

members and

.

friendship

Gould named "the

man

on

campus"

.

.

a

be

.

.

.

just a pleasant

group of top-notch a

big

name

in

It is

a

house and

home away from home with many particular meanings to each of its

...

.

soon to

all its brothers.

the Deacon a place where mar riages are good excuses for blow-outs a refuge for cold, tired, and Mishnock-christened pledges Stew's spare tire best dressed

place

the minds and hearts of many and a good threshold for the future lives of

a

...

athletes, Jim, Bob and Brad a

Phi Mu Delta

"That's

.

our

and

memory for seniors.

a

general meaning

and brotherhood

to

its members.

.

PHI MU DELTA Row 1

: RNolan; H- Levine; R- Lord; B, Southworth; K- Krause Vice Pres.; R- Corbett, Pres.; D- Taylor, Sec-; L- Santelle, Treas B. Hearle; W- Gould; S. Hall- Row 2: W- Ferrircr C Hcaton R. Williams; J- Cavanaugh; R- Greet; MLoudenslager; W- Hoi land; R. McCauley; W- Lazaiek; E- Wiley; CF-

Randall;

Kenyon

G.

LaTour; R- Walker; E- Sangster- Row 3: R. Marble; D. Sprariey; P- Caswell; R- Mancini; K. Pettigrew; A. Clegg; B- Steen; R. Stiaut; J- Giordano; SStevenson; G. Smith; D. Hardcastle- J Wairen; R. Hackett; B. McCormick; L. Umphrey. Nor present when plaure was taken: Prof. A. Owens.

of

all of


PHI SIGMA KAPPA Row 1: F- Savarese; D- Lea; H- Mullet, Sec-; W- Cioasdale, Vice Pies-; A- Fusaio. Pies-; W. Mellom, Treas.; J. Russo; W. Feirigno; D. Mcintosh. Row 2: C Murphy; A. Malo; R. Scheffer; D. Cota; W. Strawderman; R. Joslin; R. Clark; D. Breault; R. Grover; J.

Lovegreen; G- Giammasi; J. Buoncrisriani- Row 3: D- Robinson; Bishop; M- Grossman; P. Winiarski; W. Whitfield; J. Blease; H. Sheldrick; A. Moorhouse; L. Audette; M. Alexanian. C- Terry; G-

PHI SIGMA KAPPA Another year has sped quickly by, leaving many fond memories for graduating seniors to cherish and for

underclassmen

to

recall in the fre

quent buUsessions held in white house the year of

of

an

on

our

the

corner.

our

little

This

was

addition, the wiiming

intramural football game, twoaverages, the Syndicate, all

point night card games, and

the

sign

in the

window. The were

problems of the world by the in-

debated and solved

falible few who

never

did have

quorum. Through this social events, arguments,

myriad

a

of

sing prac forth, our

tices, beach days, and so tertiary brothers, the seniors, mutate into our esteem "alums", to whom we

wish

hearty

the best of luck and

"Oom ya

ya".

a


Rhode Island's first fraternity nated from a social

origi organization known, distinctively, as I Tapp a Keg. On October 15, 1908, upon the

recommendation

Edwards,

of

nings in the old Wells house to the occupancy of the present chapter house in 1926, P.I.K. has shown the individualism of spirit and noncon of action that typifies our

President

formity

Rho Iota

Next year our fiftieth

Kappa was born. we will be celebrating anniversary as a Rho Iota

New

Kappa.

tered

The growth of this fraternity will to the growth of the From humble

by

our

association with P.I.K.

will travel with

be likened

'University.

England background. finally we, as seniors, leave institution, the traditions fos

When this

us

through

deavors.

begin

RHO IOTA KAPPA RHO IOTA KAPPA

I\ y:

\ f

our en


SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON

Klang; A. Caldwell; P. KiUheffer, Mother; S- Antoch, Vice Pres.; M. Pres.; Pettigrew, DePalo, Tieas.; J. McGaiiahan; R. Walls; H. Neville. Row 2: A. Feiraro; R. Hanley; J. Draper; R- Federico; R. Booth; R- Warren; P. Forth; W. Hollingworth; G. Majeau Esq.; E. Cook; F. Ruggieri. Row 1

:

H. Cox; W.

Bradley;

D.

House

Mrs-

: John Chimento; C. Irwin; R. Mosher; R. Healey; S. Augeri; Eldredge; A. Zarrclla; R. Prevost; R. Schonning. Row 4: G. Biaso; J. Capalbo; K. Chirnside; A. Lindemann; D. Salmon; R. Stenhouse; N. Fininzio; K. A. Schlegel; W. Flynn; J. Gavitt.

Row 3 L. Di

SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON It would house 67

only so

an

seem

funny

much

to

call this

Upper College Road. That's

address and more.

to us

this

means

This is the home of

the "Shuffle" with the nets, the fish

head and the

This is where

flags.

Charlie visits every year, Scuts be ware. To us it has been so much more we

than

merely

have faced

so

a

house.

many

Here

problems

as

individuals, and

as

we've solved them

been and

a

a

too.

group, and There has

side, a studious side, light happy side too.

a

serious

This is SAE where

we

have lived

and learned what friends are, and

discoverd word with

a

special meaning of

fraternity us

for the

that

rest

of

we our

the

will carry lives.


A full social

season

built around

University

unforgettable Sweetheart and Spring-Formal weekends, the incom parable Barbary Coast Brawl, and our own Sigma Chi Derby were punctuated by pinnings and pledgand ings parties. Scholarship, far from assuming a secondary role at Sigma Chi helped net us the A.I.C. All Fraternity Trophy of which we are justly proud. The All Spons Trophy also found its home here. the

Fourteen of

represented

our

the

on

the

intercollegiate

athletic fields.

These activities of are

our

fraternity

the outward indication of

a most

dynamic experience collegiate men living and working together. At the very heart of the experience is the true friendship that our Brotherhood emulates. This page is to the graduating seniors

dedicated

who have contributed

ing

varsity lettermen fraternity and the

of the Brotherhood

to

the build

you'll find

it here.

SIGMA CHI Row I: R- Ayotte; D-

Lakey; A- Caigill; D- Dingei; R. Schafei, Sec-; P. Fitzgeiald, Pres.; P. Cramer. Tieas.; R. Reynolds; J. Edmond; R. Hamblin. Row 2 : D. Hatiington; D. Maitens; M. Geimano; A. Mailey; R. Bailey; E. Sullivan; R. Falcioni; E. French; R. Carlson; D. Wolfenden; R. Heniy; F. Gatdella. Row 3: J. Cardosa; E. Stephenson; R. Lackey; A. Almeida; J. Csizraesia; G. Mathewson;

H. Randall; J. Machado; R. Carlson; L. Cargill; R. Tremblay; R. Smith; G- Caiise; C- Robertson- Row 4: R- Schachnei; J- Plews; H- MiUette; L- Conklin; R. Kalunian; H. Bucklin; J- Maiiiott; J- Bulleit; T- Mcintosh; A. Alvarez; D- Dickey; I- Cahalan; J. Ushei; C. Trottier.


Row 1: R. Livsey; D. Mann; J. Hixon, Treas.; R. Mulcahey, Vice Pres.; D. Martin, Pres.; I. McKechnie, Sec; H. Whidden; C. Brown; J. Lamoureux. Row 2: J. Driscoll; E. McCrillis; K. Dalton; K. Mack; A. Bistrick; J. Duck; J. McShera; W. O'Neill; F. McElroy;

R.

Ouellette; R. Coulthurst; C. Nickerson; J. Palumbo. Row 3: Boucher; D. Corvese; J. Nagel; R. Maroney; T. Caldwell; R. Walsh; A. Carlotti; R. Lyons; G. Binns; A. Bowden; R. Stenmark; C. James; G. Cushmac; R. Culgin; A. Infantolino; D. Johnsen. P.

SIGMA NU

The inconveniences encountered

facilities

while

increasing

our

finally

behind

us

with the

new

addition.

tion of

our

are

comple Amidst

all the turmoil, however, the boys managed to win intramural cham as well as the improve Pinnings, unsuccessful and many social uprisings, pledge

pionships ment

award.

activities

highlighted

a

year at the fraternity. We would hke also

memorable

our

housemother. Miss Neal,

new

whose presence

vide of

an

us.

wishes

With

our a

to

success,

welcome

we

welcoming on

in

as

and

best

graduating seniors,

our

so

instrumental in

would like

hand

vices and wish them

ing

know will pro all

farewells

who have been

departing ro

we

enriching experience for

fine

a

brothers.

to

extend

to our

new

success

In carry did our

way

as

no


Another year, a happy year tree didn't fall over at the .

.

.

when the

Xmas party

...

the

crowning

queen at the Orchid Ball another step towards the

.

.

.

new

.

.

.

to

house

.

.

.

.

.

Here and

Lippett

to

.

.

formal birdbaths

home for money

Flatrock

.

.

water

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

fights

in the

.

there, work

Hall

.

.

.

.

short

.

running meetings

the smiles and handshakes to

the others the

brotherhood of ma

.

then the certificate and ribbon

leaving

,

...

fraternity

: H. Clark; R. Bixby; J. Treanor, First Counselor; P. Boorujy, Pres.; Mrs. C. Lincoln, House Mother; A. McFetridge, Sec.; C. Devine, Treas.; P. Hanna; R. Butziger. Row 2: N. Aldrich; K-

at

Pi.

Williams; J. Barrett; W. Riley; P. MiUin; C. Peckham; M. Gagnon; R. Mitchell; R. Rowey. Row 3: N. Mawby; E. Wiggins; L. Gonya; K. Kilguss; H. Schaefer; R, Jackson; N. Danis.

B

.

.

.

spirit and Hfe

SIGMA PI Row 1

writ

excursions

.

corridor.

easy

.

pledge

.

ing

taking

going get-togethers around the fireplace or just anywhere serenading our new sweethearts initiating the pledges and the initia tion banquet. Fun pledges racing for the phone By Law of the Week club .

.

of the

Sig


TAU EPSILON PHI Row 1: R- Goodman; S- Mack; W- Well, Scribe; A- Perry, Pres-; P. Waitze; T. Cutler, Treas-; J- Mann- Row 2: B- Burns; H- Fine; R. Aldrich; W- Petway; M- Lerman; J. Lubusky; M, Mayer; G.

Triplett. Row 3: L- Wilson; K- Silvestri; L, Wagnci; J. Richman; S. Brookner-

E-

Choiney; J- Boydei

TAU EPSILON PHI

TEP salutes the "Class of 1958

very proud of the and tradition that our thirteen

We of TEP

spirit

seniors have

are

given

to us

during

undergraduate days. They ing

us

memories

are

not soon to

their

leav

be for

gotton. Memories they gave to us: Bob Goodman Rhody TEP and twee good natured dy too, Herb Fine

fun-loving. Bob Tobey Jim Mann

of Europe,

memories

Memories

of the

Rhody Review,

Steve Brook

SDT, Jerry Solinger youth, Sol Rebe moon over Miami, Steve Mack conservatism with a cute co-ed, Don ner

a

a

link with

link with

a versatile personality, Har Karp another versatile per vey Kays sonality, Warren Weil coopera

tion and

friendship,

Gil Fain

our

memo silent partner, Al Perry ries of a hard working president.


Three years in the

long to be i Big White House at College Road. Years

bered 29

Lower

packed

with memories

never

fireplace and the cold of the deck, a Roman Holiday turns into a French Underground, Freckles, Ma Ellis, and

a

the hearse.

dull

moment. Parties, dances, foot ball and the TKE eleven of '57, basketball, intramurals, down the hue and the beach, the heat of the

The seniors memory

quite

a

must

of them

leave but the

will

linger

while.

TAU KAPPA EPSILON TAU KAPPA EPSILON Row 1:

J. Jeme; E. Smith, Sec; T. Wright, Pres.; Mrs. L. Ellis, B. Monroe, Vice Pres.; E. Dupuis; H. Fracassa. Row 2: E. Peck; H. Norbach; G. Hadfield; R. Casey; R. Bell; H. Swanson; M. Rooney; J. Anderson; L. Fitzpattick; W. Poland; R. House

Mother;

Caiullo; R. Gammage. Row 3: R. Tougis; J. McCormick; G. Mahoney; R. Hill; M. LaSerty; R. Peaison; E. Middlethon; J. Egge; F. Blackingron; L. Cunis; K. Crowley; L. DiPrete.

for


I.

Row 1: R- Timko; W- Cunningham; H. Hofiord; D. Yeaw, Sec.; A. Kennedy, Pres.; Mrs. M. W. Whelan, House Mother; E. Vigllotti, Vice Pres.; A. Brown, Tieas.; A. Atkinson; A. Chiostek; R. Vanasse. Row 2: J. Piacitelll; J. Sullivan; R. Bock; L. Beiine; A. Palmer; W. Nixon; J. Giossi; P. Taudvin; C. Donovan; R. Mahler; D. Fryer; L. Scungio. Row 3: M. de Guzman; K. Beauregard; J.

Magliocco;

E.

Lewis; J.

F.

Duffek; W. Borhek; J. Eagan; J. Horan; O'Toole; A. Stedman; H. J. Moriarty; H. Capuano; J. Chatowsky; P. Bradley; R. Boucher; B. Timperley; D.

E. McGlinchey; F. R. DeCesaris; A. Stedman; A. O'Brien. Row 4 : J. Roy; Redinger; L. Lanois; D, Holmes; A. Smith; H. Anderson; E. Schmidt; R. Anderson; R. Myers.

THETA CHI The brothers of Theta Chi look at the years 1957-58 with the

back

of

well tione. The

job knowledge the fra year began with us winning ternity sing and taking a first prize for the annual homecoming display. Highlighting Eta's social calendar were the Pledge Formal, Beaux Arts Ball, Paddy Murphy's 'Wake, and the Spring Formal. We here

good

a

on

fortune of

the bedrock had the

welcoming

our new

housemother, Mrs. 'Whelan,

to

our

No words

fold.

brothers' a

fine

can

express

the

gratitude for having such guide us in our col

woman to

lege life. Magoo after two hard years of pledge training, took the easy way out packed her bags and retired to a

farm in East Greenwich. To the

new

long,

although it was a climb, the reward was

brothers hard

well worth the effort. To the

ating brothers

gradu

"What, me worry?.


Row 1: E. Cummings; T- Mojkowski; MSegal; D- Connerton; B- Lennon; D- Lamb; J. Renfrew. Row 2 : C. Phillips; R. McNair; J. Anderson; A. Wynkogs; R. Morgan; V. Tourtellotte; R. Rossi'

Row 3: C.

Brownell; Blake; A. Shaw.

M.

Landsberg;

G.

Foster; J. Cornwell- D.

BRESSLER HALL BUTTERFIELD HALL Row 1 : H. Tapalian; R. Liguori; E. Cummings, Pres.; Mrs. Niven, House Mother; J. Harding, Vice Pres.; M. Goldshine; J. Follert

Bain;

R.

Hill; C. Allen; J. Sousa; G.

McDowell; H. Weisei. Row 3: L. Pollack; R. Shaw; C. WooUey R. Gleason; R. Rhodes; S. Celona; S. Coldwell; L. Glasshoffer.


'^^

^

Pan Hellenic Council

^q^>

PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Row 1 Essex C Ray L. J.; Gold, J. President; Lamborghini, L.; Chaves, C; Moriarty, N.; PICTURED Water Row 2- Romano, M.; Richman, E.; Abrams, H.; Styborski, M.; NOT N., Sec; Miner, E.; Desmarais, D. man,

P., Treasurer; Young,

The Pan Hellenic Association seven

national sororities

at

the

serves as a

regulatory body governing

University of Rhode Island.

the

The Council

is

made up of two representatives, a junior and a senior from each sorority, working of Women. with the assistance of an advisor from each house and the Dean are scholarship awards at Among the activities sponsored by Pan Hellenic Convocation, a Work Day, Philanthropic Projects and the Pan Honors

Day

the

Pan Hellenic Sing. The Pan Hellenic Association is affliated with the National Hellenic Conference.

of good health, The Association stands for "good scholarship, for guarding for the main cooperation with college ideals for student life, of their ability, of fine social standards, and for the serving, to the best

for wholehearted tenance

the

of

college community.


ALPHA CHI OMEGA Row 1 : Hammett, C, Historian; Johnson, C, Chaplin; Sardelli, A Philanthropic; Sullivan, J., 2nd Vice Pres.; Richardson, A., Pies Clark, J., 1st Vice Pies.; Chaves, C, Rush Chrmn.; Styborski, M Social Chrmn.; Macintosh, B., Asst. Treas. Row 2 : DeCiantis D Lippitt, D.; Donnelly, B.; Cassidy, K.; Haseotes, A.; Meunier, J

FitzPairick, C; Southei, M.; Filippon, C; Busby, C; Johnson, B.; Bullard, B.; Galanis, G. Row 3 : Francis, A.; Brown, N.; Potter, M.; Nelson, L.; Hoidlow, A.; Santagata, L,; Brune P- Wilcox L' Homan, R.; Bullard, M.; Kelly, A.; Tetreault, L.; Magglo, J. '

ALPHA CHI OMEGA

We'll

the always remember rushing that left us breathless happy with our wonderful new the swirl of activities in pledges getting ready for Homecoming only ...

hectic

but

...

have it pour buckets our batchelor campaign our hilarious to

.

.

.

...

Christmas

^"^^

...

the

Room

.

Party with Patty as Santa gab sessions in the Chapter .

.

entertainment

socials

at

the Parents' Tea and "social

...

The graces" taught by Mary Pledge Formal, a wonderful night hours of practice for the Sorority finals with "breaks" more Sing .

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

numerous

than

study

time

.

.

.

bask

in the

sun for those who could fit it into their schedules our

ing

.

graduating mighty but thing

that

Seniors

lovable

means

.

high .

.

Alpha

.

.

and

and every Chi to us.


11

vJi

and best wishes Seniors.

Goodbye

We will remember you remember the Inn

always

...

.

.

as we

1,

welcom

.

the ing sisters back in September foot jam session with Sigma Chi ball games and the rallies rushing ...

.

.

and Alice in ADPi-land

pledges

new

convention

coming

.

.

.

.

our

.

.

.

.

halloween and home

.

.

.

Plato

.

Appealing Appollo finals and highparties .

Christmas .

.

.

.

.

twenty awards from

Greek Week

.

and Most low

.

.

.

.

.

snowmen

.

.

.

.

Tli^BUNDANTIftjg

TIBlCRflTIP>^_1

HI H

ImX

p? WW

and the Black

Diamond social hours early the sorority morning gab fests the pledge formal and initia sing tion banquets diamonds and frac warm weather and white pins finals and beach and blue jackets Senior Week graduation. days .

.

.

.

.

.

...

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

This

.

.

.

.

.

was

.

.

the fun shared with each

other. Yes Seniors,

we

will miss you a year of

with fond memories of

togetherness.

ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA DELTA PI

Row 1: Pritchard, N.; Brown, M.; Waterman, P., Rush Chrmn.; Rigby, N., Rec. Sec.; Hoyle, P., Pres.; Swinden, C, Vice Pres.; Glynn, C, Treas.; Lamborghini, L., Corr. Sec; Myette, E., House Mgr. Row 2 : Cannavo, J.; Schutz, E.; Boucher, D.; Calitri, V.;

Short, M.; Dow, E.; Gallucci, A.; Sherman, B.; Bogacki, B.; Madderson, G.; Verdisco, M. A. Row 3: Enos, C.; Newman, E.; Jensoo, D.; Plaistek, J.; Carlson, F.; Lee, M.; Troppoli, D.; Tennis, D.; Brown, J.


t^tXJ^Sj^Ak

iL^

M ALPHA XI DELTA Row

1: Romano, M.; Bush, J., Treas.; Berube, A., Corr. Sec; Smith, E., Pres.; Mrs. E. Coulter, Housemother; Di Petrillo, Vice Pres.; Gelardi, L., Rush Chrmn.; Mineriy, P., Rec Sec; Riley, M. Row 2: Essex, C; Priestly, J.; Lincoln, B.; Heitman, R.; Di lorio, B.;

Wildprett, C; Thompson, C; Davis, C; McCann, M. Row 3: Stewart, C; Crecelius, M.; Winfield, C; Riddensdale, B.; Silverman, A.; Morgenthal, J.; Whytock, L.; Baune, J.; Hanaway, M.

ALPHA XI DELTA

Although this is our last year in the Ranch House we've called home, there

are so

good times to be Rushing brought us new pledges

many

remembered.

wonderful

twenty-five and before

ing

we

realized it Homecom

with the floats and

parties had

and gone. The festivities of Christmas ended

come

all

too soon

and

found oiurselves

we

in the midst of finals

mid-night

oil

have before

spring

burning the good Alpha Xi's greeted the with our pledge

ail

as us.

semester

We

formal and climaxed it with Province Convention rable aFair in the

a

history

our

memo

of

our

chapter. Beach

and

days

Scarborough,

finals, Senior week and Graduation Day not only ended the Spring semester

but also

our

stay

at

the

Ranch House. And it is with cher

ished leave

memories our

that

we

chapter and campus. 174


b%,&jp|[ ^4

C is for A

a

colors, cardinal and straw good times we've had red jackets, worn by all

our

is for all the

R is for

our

D is for the dances we've gone to I is for the interest we have in

^PlL

-^

the

campus ""

N is

for the

nights we've stayed

up

talking A is for the

athletic abilities which

our

last year

Derby

L is for the

won

laughs

we

have had

A is the afternoons spent in the Union N is for Nancy, Phi Sig's Mooalight

mm

H

Girl D is for

our

S is for the

dinner, served buffer style

studing

T is for the

tests

we

did

to

win the cup

we've suffered

through

rushing trials and triumphs A is for the Asian flu suffered by all W is for Mrs. Walker, our wonderful R is for the

housemother.

m

CHI OMEGA CHI OMEGA Row 1 : Schnitzer, C; Barsamian, B.; Burlingham, B.. Treas.; Smith, M., Vice Pres.; Cragan, M., Pres.; Lamb, N., Sec; Murray. M., L.; Abrams, H.; Maginnis, K. C. Row 2: Blackwood, J.; Graichen, L.;

Rainone, P.; Seibert, P.; Cunningham, P.; Jacobson. C; Wenderoth,

A.; Russo, J.; Thompson, D.; Tedrow, L.; Trudequ, E.; Perretta, J. Row }: Yost, D.; Thotell, H.; Tan, C; Perry, J.; McCall, J.; Feller, C; Rooney, B.; Dollar, G.; Miner, E.; Farlander, B.


DELTA ZETA

S.; Pecha, E.; Sanborn, M.; Martineau, P.; Gordon, N.; Casey, M.; Hindlcy, C; Stedman, A.; Fredette, N.; Browning, B. Row 3: Sparhawk, H.; Peckham, K.; Hyde, D.; Simonelli, M.; McKeever, P.; Rybar, M.; Nowakowski, J.; Edwards, G.; Morris, M.; Lawton, J.; Rossignoli, P.; Hopkins, B.; Stamp, E.; Cronin, J.

Row 1 : Norton, B.; Moriarty, N-; Trainor, J., Corr. Sec; Larsen, E., 2nd Vice Pres.; Sundquist, D., 1st Vice Pres.; Mrs. Randall,

Housemother; Marcille, J., Pres.; Desmarais, D., Sec; Reynolds, J., Treas.; Barber, K., Historian; Gorton, S. Row 2: Atteridge, J.; Austin, G.; VituUo, N.; Ladd, M.; Kaufman, D.; Essex, J.; Burbank,

DELTA ZETA

A D.Z.'s

September

.

.

Diary

Back

.

to

the

house with green shutters dates and parlies.

October

.

.

.

.

big white rushing .

Twenty-three sparkling Founder's Day Spa-

.

pledges ghetti Supper and mass confusion. Homecoming Rhody didn't "Kool 'Em Off", but D.Z. did trophy for "Katz", Most Appealing Apollo". December Christmas parties and Mrs. R. got pinned "Lynny Claus" .

November

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

home

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

vacation.

.

January Exams, sober minds, hiber nation, high scholarship average pre.

.

February March

.

.

.

,

.

.

Argyle Orgy

Parent's Tea,

.

.

.

loads of

Pledge Formal,

Initiation, suave weekends. Easter vacation time for April a needed rest Spring weekends. May SofOfity sing Spring fever farewell parties Exams and beach days, the eternal struggle! Farewell Seniors Graduation June Memories of happy times and lasting friendships made at Delta Zeta. .

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.


SIGMA DELTA TAU Row 1- Flnklesteln, S., Rush Chairman; Silver, R., Treas.; Gold, ]., Vice Pres.; Citrin, B., Pres.; Oringel, S., 2nd Vice Pres.; Sloane, H., Rec. Sec; Barkin, M., Corr. Sec Row 2: Wrobel, M., Social

Chrmn.; Blasbalg, H.; Ernstin, S.; Levinson, B.; Biderman, S.; Cohen, S.; Hochman, L. Row 3 : Edelstein, E.; Bingham, C; Seiden, ].; Pitchcrsky, J.; Richman, E.; Solomon, C.


SIGMA KAPPA Row 1

: Chislom, S., House Manager; Ray, L.; Gilgun, F Recording Sec; Firth, A., Second Vice Pres; McCarville, S.. First Vice Pres Mrs. Reid, House Mother; Frosr, E., Pres.; Wood, N TreasFleming, P., Corr. Sec; Rossi, L; Place, N. Row 2: Boumenot, S.;' Collins, N.; DiBiasio, D.; Dromgoole, M.; Martin, A.; Cinquegrana

D.; Bedard, S.; Kumeski, P.; Gilbert, D.; Basso, A.; Blackman I Hazard, B.; Dawley, A.; Laskey, S.; Volin, C. Row 3: Flueiy J Norman, B.; Gobeille, J.; Cole, C; Mitchell, J.; Brasheats, M.,' L. Lewis, M.; Barnes, C; Berghman, J., Social Chrmn.; Davidson, A Castigliom, F.; Burke, S.; Laskey, P.

SIGMA KAPPA

"Remember your

days

in

college

Remember while you're away But then, how could any true ma

of

forget

the wonderful memories

college days

and

that wonderful with those too

dry

initial

"

Sig

Sigma Kappa day of pledging

beaming

smiles and

the sparkle of eyes and the tears of a

not

a new

parting

senior

listening to "Bless House" for the last time.' "Remember the friends here

you've

This

made

remember your Sigma K Remember those wonderful "

Always

sessions in the kitchen

fights

and the

the

water

damp hayrides

those crazy midnight serenades the popcorn and soup parties in front of the blazing fire the millions of pinnings and engage ments not to forget the singing that her

went along as each girl received "Congrarulations" from the rest

of the house?


Another year has come to a close. some of us it means the end of

For

four years spent in East. Four years in which we had the opportunity to new acquaintances in the friendly atmosphere of our small dormitory. For many more of us it is only the beginning of our college careers. We learned that being

make many

away from home

ing if

we are

Crowded

cannot

be

too

try

among friends. Freshmen

rooms

friendly sorority rushing our Aggie Bawl surroundings football studying Queen rallies Homecoming games our 6nal exams beach days these and graduating seniors

party

more events will make the past year a memorable one, and many will say, "what a year."

many

EAST HALL Front: Sirotti, R.; DeGoey, A.; Koczera, B.; Helm, P.; Bradley, M.; Young, L; Turano, A.; Maxcy, R.; Arruda, B.; Teja, P.; Feroce, J.; Mackey, M.; Mooney, K. Row 1: Worrell, J.; McAndrews, L.; Essex, P.; Murch, N.; Sherman, Co-Social Chrmn.; Macomber, C, Sec; Bogan. B., Pres.; Spctrini, R., Vice Pres.; Wronoski, J., Social Chrmn.; Klein, J.; Kingsley, ].; Maccarone, R.; LaPerche, W. Row 2: Sullo, D.; Lindergreen, L.; Campopiano, M.; Kane, M.; Ander son, J.; Barton, A.; Howell, E.; Picken, P.; McCormick, J.; Siuta,

C; Wakefield, K.; Poliks, B.; Horman, M.; Rosner, F.; Wills, K.; Bratton, E.; Finucci, J.; Cobb, P.; Doheity, J.; Cute, M. Row 3: Collins, G.; Capalbo, M.; Chisholm, L.; Simes, A.; Baker, L; Johnson, E.; Imondi, J.; Primiano, S.; Barry, G.; Glass, S.; Spear man, M.; Springthorpe, J.; Hordlow, A.; Sullivan, B., J.; Carroll, A.; Gaughier, M.; Davidian, D.; Davidson, A.; Nardone, L.; Peck-


ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL Row

1, (Sitlini. Mailey, J. Row 2, (Sit E. J.; Rotelli, S.; Pannone, N. C; Cair, R.'; >o'id, L; Feld'su..., Schneideiman, L; Fuchs, V.; Maitineau, S.; Richardson, N.- Ringler, J; Galanis, G. Row 3: Jackson, B.; Caldwell, M.; Pilton, J.; Mudd, E.; Lynch, J.; Cunningham, D.; Labush, R.; Paul, A., Social Chrmn.; Lauder, W., Asst. Social Chrmn.; Morln, L., Sec Boleyn B., Treas.; Barker, A.; Filippon, C; Souther, M.; Kupsenel, B.; Seiden, S.; Salz, J. Row 4: Viola, N.; Lazowski, B.- Weinbaum L

Hirsch, S.; Clark, P.; Morse, J.; Kapff, C; Cranston, L.; Cartiei, C; Goodwin, G.; Greigo, R.; Dickinson, N.; Jocelyn, W.; Doyle,' k' Steere, C; Wells, L.; Vogel, L.; Redinger, J.; Dinin, V.; Krieger, M.; Shore, M.; Benr, L. Row 5 : Carron, G.; Ross, E.; Boutbon, B Best, M.; Cooke, L.; Mintel, J.; Cragan, A.; Crins, B.; Stevens, J.' Shobinsky, J.; Nelson, L.; Clark, E.; Marcus, J.; Macartney,' L; Trubin, M.; Baxter, B.; Seymour, B.; Kaszuba, J.; Robinson, B L English, M.; Heller, T.

,..

...

ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL Well, the year's over for the E. R. girls too. It was a cation, the outline of URI's glorious building plan, sorority oiitburst of color in the dorm as the blazers on

big one! rushing,

The opening convo and then the sudden roommates The rallies. Homecoming (rained out for the second successive year). Brown the game with UConn, the IFC Ball and its' "Most Appealing Apollo", -WSGA's Career "anti-intelDay lectualism", our second "Mistletoe Mischief"! Finals, a new semester (the one for many), warmer weather, beach days, the costume balls. Guest Day, The Junior Prom Spring weekends, and before we realized it. Finals again; this last, the shortest of semesters because it IS the last.

appeared

our

"frosh"

last

Good-bye, good luck, good everything

the dorms

next

year, but we'll think back

.

.

to our .

and

.

.

Seniors. There'll be remember .

an

emptiness in


WEST ANNEX W E

S T

We congratulate the seniors in the class of 1958. Everyone will remember always the everlasting friendships and fui So many parties, dates, and big weekends we shall never forget. Tiptoeing down rhe cold corridor at three o'clock in the morning.

A

Altogether

N

No little

shared the

joys

and

sorrows

of the year.

cozy.

forget our housemother, Mrs. Coulter. girl did her part in making our house a home. our time of concentrated study.

N

Never

E

Each

X

eXams

WEST ANNEX

we

rooms so


LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Row 1: Freeman, S., Treas.; Smith, J., Vice Pres,; Sec. Row 2: Pannone. N.; McDonough, M.;

Kenney, M., Pres.; Percira, C, Venezia, C.

LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA

Lambda

Kappa Sigma, Pharmaceutical sorority, came College of Pharmacy joined our campus.

fall when the

happy

to

come an

welcome them

integral

to

U.R.I, and

part of campus life.

are

certain that

they

to

U.R.I. this

We

are

will

soon

very be


EVENTS


.WELCOME

Chi

Omega


ALUMS

Sigma Alpha Epsilon

Phi

Phi Mu Delta

Sigma Kappa

Theta Chi


.

.

.

AT THE RALLY

WM a^g"!

^^SB^- ^^Bvjf

^'MVki y

!to^ Srj 1

/

-

H ijfl,

^He" ^Mpw^

^^T^ ^

1%

w. T \ \^

,1 if

OUR SPIRITS WILL NEVER DAMPEN

A Crowd A

A Blaze

Speech

A Cheer

A

Song

A

Victory

LOOK AT THAT BLAZE!

,84

LETS HEAR THAT ECHO!

FIGHT ON!

FIGHT ON!

i^j^

^iJ{^


SUMMER CMiP COMPLIMENTS OF ROTC

Fort Lee

"Yes Sir"

Fort Belvoir

Daily

Fort Devens

Bivouak

Dozen


.

"Jubilation

T.

.

.

ON STAGE FOR

Cornpone"

h f

*,

^>^

i

'

f< k

A^

^

y

1^ ^^ .f* ^gfV -TB^ f \ m P^

A^Ji

"Somewhere Over the Rainbow"


THE RHODY REVUE

"I Love

My Baby"

"Kindergarten Days"

/0

"All American Girl"


lILiSS

LiiriSd

of

ig^j

/i

11

iiss

yf-udith crienry


Lyoed K^olonel 1957

IIUSS

CJreshman

^ueen

Tfiiss

ilancy (^ordon

ilLartha

^Jjromgoole


(Shipwreck ^ueen

IIUSS

LPatricia

{Burgess

y^unior [Prom ^ueen

I

fuss

CJ ranees

(gilgun


^ggie

iuawl

slueen

Tfiiss 9(atAleen TJiooney

Mtomecoming lueen

Tfiiss [Kathleen Luoyle


.

.

.

Miss

SIGMA CHI DERBY

"Legs" Jo Johnson helped

lead Chi

Omega

to

victory.

Oh, yoii beautiful do


FRESHMAN WEEK

That "Essex" Sound

Chicken

Barbeque

A Chance

to

Relax


The Master of Cliches

Rhody"s

Own Florence

Nightingale


A Haven of Rest

The Man With the Beat

Fashions

to

Please

Captain Rudy

Stars


WHO'S Among James

Students

in American

N. Adams

Carol

J.

Anderson

Barbara

J.

Paul E.

Fitzgerald, Jr.

Barsamian*

t

Sheila A. McCarville

Frances

As^

J. Gilgun

Everett S. McDaniel

Edward P. O'Brien

Helen G. Abrams '59

Mercedes R. Renzulli

David F. Anderson '59

?Selected for second year.

John

F. Duffek '59


WHO Colleges

and Universities

Edward B.

Mary

T.

Dupuis

Cragan*

Rosanne G. Cohen

Audrey

John

V. Bennett

Janice

N,

E. Marcille

Fred Katzenstein

Judith

Richard E. Yeaw

E. Gold

Thomas E.

Dorian M.

Wright

Sundquist

Priscilla A. Waterman '59

Carol C. Swinden '59

^ Ann E. Richardson '59

Judith

M. Nowakowski '59

Selection for this honor is based on scholarship, participation in extra-curricula activities, citizenship, service to the school and promise of future usefulness.


SPORTS


Row 1: Geilach, J.; Almonte, J.; Warren, J.; Adams, J.; Scrabis, 7. Mairs, R.; McDaniel, E.; Jeme, J. Row 2: Maack, H., Head Coach Perkins, E.; Deeths, H.; Peck, G.; Magliocco, J.; Peltier, R.; Morcy, F., Dickey, D.; Charron, R.; Sraytnios, G.; Lakcway, F.; Munro, B.; Boulet,

A.; O'Leary, J., Asst. Coach; Piez, B., Asst. Coach. Row 3: Chirona, J., Coach; Straut, B.; Humphrey, R.; Zanarian, J.; Poland, W.; Mahler, R.; Mahoney, G.; Tsokos, C; McCormick, J.; King, C; Hill, R.; Kasczynski, F.; Pearson, R.; Laferty, M.; Whatley, R., Asst. Coach. Asst.

U.R.I. 12

FOOTBALL

NORTHEASTERN 7

The 1957 Football Rams started their successful season by defeat the Northeastern Huskies 12-7. After being outplayed in the first half, the Rams, led by sophomore

ing

quarterback Roger Pearson,

back to completely dominate the game in the second half. U. R. I. kicked off and the Huskies moved the length of the field Hennessey, Clark, and Erickson did the ball carrying with Erickson plunging over from the one. The point was good and North eastern led 7-0. Late in the second period the Huskies moved down the field but the drive was stopped on the 14 as time ran out. Out of the dressing room came a new Rhody team. Southpaw Pearson passed to Jim Warren for 22 yads, Adams and Poland added 17 more, and then Pearson hit Mairs on the 10 and Bob went into the end zone untouched. Gcrlach's kick went wide and N.U. still led 7-6. Early in the fourth period Bob Peltier recovered a Husky fumble on their 38. The Rams moved to the goal line on the ground with Adams, Poland, and Symrnious doing the ball carrying. Poland scored on a buck the middle. through The Ram line played a good game even though they were out weighed. The Rams have yet to lose to Northeastern in the season's opener for six straight years. came

to

score.

U.R.I. 25 The Rams

won

MAINE 7

their first home game and their second

straight they defeated the University of Maine Bears 25-7, at Meade Field. In a solid team effort, the Rams repaid the Bears for last year's defeat. started fast. the Rhody Taking opening kickoff, they marched 69 yards for a touchdown. Adams, Poland, and Smyrnios ground out 45 yards and then Pearson passed to Ev McDaniels for 31 yards which took the Rams to the Maine 4. Pearson then pitched to Adams who scored. Gerlach missed the point and Rhody led 6-0. Early in the second period, Pearson passed to Mairs on his own and Mairs electrified the home crowd of 4,000 fans 43, by dashing 57 yards to pay dirt behind a key block by Ev McDaniels. Gerlach missed the point-after and Rhody led 12-0. The half ended without any further scoring. The third Ram score came in the third period. It was a joint effort of the backfield for 65 yards on the ground. Bill Poland went the final 8 yards for the TD. Midway in the fourth period, the Bears marched 55 yards after recovering a Rhody fumble. Jack Theriault scored from 6 yards out, and also kicked the point. Jim Adams completed the U. R. I. scoring for the day, when he skirted the right end from two yards out. Adams himself set up the score with an exciting run of 20 yards. After being apparently trapped, Jim shook free, reversed his field, and dashed down the sidelines. He as

was

just

tripped-up

on

the

victory! U.R.I. 28

two.

Summary:

A great

team

effort for

NEW HAMPSHIRE 13

The Rams came from behind in the second half to defeat the U.N.H. Wildcats 28-13. The underdog Rams, with a team effort won their third straight. The Wildcats drew blood as Ray Donnelly plunged over from the rwo, cuhninating a drive of 56 yards in 11 plays. The Rams re ceived the kickoff and brought it back to the U.N.H. 3 in a series of


tunning plays, out tney lost tne ball on a fumble. The Rams were not to be denied. Early in the second period. Bob Peltiet fell on a U.N.H. fumble on the Ram 42. Poland, Brown, Smyinios, and Adams carried to the two. Adams carried it over and Gerlach kicked his first extra point of the season, and the Rams led 7-6. With less than two minutes to go in the first half. Bob Trouville threw a 35 yard strike to Pete Stewart on the Ram goal line. Stewart scored easily and the Wildcats led 13-7. The Rams came back strongly in the second half. Their superior conditioning was paying off. Early in the third period Don Brown scored on a lateral from Roger Pearson. However, both sides were off side and the play was called back. Pearson called the same play, but using his option he faked the pitch and carried himself. He drove the 15 yards fot the score. Gerlach made his second conversion of the day and the Rams were back in the driver's seat, 14-13. At the 7-minute matk of the fourth period, George Smyrnios intercepted a Wildcat aerial and raced 21 yards to the U.N.H. 44. The Rams drove to the Wildcat one on a series of ground plays. Poland thitd place got the TD on a plunge up the middle. Gerlach got his ment and Rhody led 21-13. The final Ram score came with less than two minutes left. Malts and Lindemann blocked a punt on the N.H. 47. Brown, Smyrnios, Poland and Pearson advanced the ball to the 15. Adams carried to the in and one, and on the next play Brown scored. Larry Wagner came

Closing

In

kicked the extra point and the Rams won 28-13. The victory was the third straight for the Rams and a real team effort. Jim Gerlach was chosen to the ECAC AU-Star team for the second week in a row. U.R.I. 32

BRANDEIS 7

the Rams won their fourth in a row by Adams scored twice, passed for another, and

by Jimmy Adams,

Led

Brandeis 32-7.

defeating

up two more. Adams started the Ram scoring mid-way through the first period with a brilliant 58 yard run down the chalk stripe on a pitchout from Pearson. Gerlach missed the point after, and Rhody led 6-0. In the a Adams second pass and returned it 24 yards before

set

intercepted period, of running being brought down on the Judges 39. After a couple to be off plays, Adams took a pitchout from Pearson and appeared who scored untouched. on a run, but Jim threw a pass to Ev McDaniels Gerlach made the conversion and Rhody led 13-0. Later in the second period, when the Judges seemed to be tolling, Adams intercepted another Brandeis aerial. Aftet a couple of ground The point-after was plays, Pearson threw to Mairs in the end zone. in the

as the half ended, U. R. I. led 19-0. However, minutes of play Roger Pearson was injured. Art Boulet did a good job of filling in for the injured Pearson. Adams made anothet tun of 57 yards before being brought down. He scored his second TD of the afternoon a few plays later from about but Rhody still led 25-0. rwo yards out. Wagner missed the point Brandeis drove to the Rhody one in the third

missed and

closing

period,

Mid-way

line but the drive was stopped by the sturdy Ram line. Early in to the fourth period, Brandeis managed to score after a 39 yard pass the U. R. I. 5 yard line. Stein scored the TD and also kicked the point. The final Ram score came after the Rams reeived the Judge's for their fifth and final scoie. The marched 71 kickoff.

yard

yards

They

drive

a 44 yard aerial from Boulet to Mairs. Mairs line before he was stopped. Two plays later, Warren scored from four yards out.

was

carried

Jimmy

Cooling off

to

highlighted by the 8

yard

Congratulations Runback

203


Modern Dance

Did

They

Make It

game for everyone, but Adams was the man on the field as he gained more than 200 yards. Jim to the second team ECAC All-Stars. It

was a

good

U.R.I. 27

Getting

the Word

outstanding was picked

UMASS 15

The Rhody Rams are still the Cinderella team of the Yankee Conference winning their fifth with a 27-13 victory over UMass at Amherst. Before a Homecoming crowd, the Redmen spotted R.I. 6-0 in the first period. This touchdown spurred the efforts of the Rams and Frank Morey gained possession of a fumble on his own 32 yard line to set up the first Rhode score. Bob Mairs went over alone after haul ing down Rog Pearson's aerial in a play that covered 68 yards. The YC hurdle champ snared the 30 yard toss, going away, and had no trouble in outrunning the UMass defenders. Jim Gerlach place-kicked the point and Rhody went ahead 7-6. A brilliant 34 yd. run by Jim Warren was the responsible spark for the second TD in the second period and brought the ball to the opponent's 18. Jimmy Adams picked up a first down on the 8 and on the second play Bill Poland charged through for another six points. Gerlach again converted the placement. Tightening up defensively and going all on the offense the Rams pushed over their third period score. Alternating carries between Warren and Adams, following receipt of a punt on their own 49 marker the Rhode Island squad went the distance in but nine plays, Poland added his second touchdown of the game on a 4 yard plunge. Definitely up for the game, the Charlie O'Rourke coached Redmen eleve roared back strong after the half and came up with their second TD on a march from the kick-off. Adams started the final march when he returned a punt to the loser's 45. A Pearson to Mairs pass brought the Rams inside the 10 with Pearson sneaking over from the foot line and Gerlach putting the ball over for the place-kick point. Others also contributing to the Rhody cause with fine perform ances were

Joe Almonte, Morey, Joe Scrabis

and Ev McDaniel.

BROWN 21 U.R.I 0

204

Meditation

Scoring touchdowns in the first, third, and fourth quarters. Brown University became the first team to defeat the Kingston aggregation this season. Harassed by the flu-bug, for the past two weeks, the Rams fought valiantly against greater odds, which included an out-manned and out-weighted Bruin eleven. Bob Topping's charge off tackle accounted for the first TD climax ing a 76 yard march the first time the Bruins got the ball. Marty Moran made it 15-0 for the Bears when he crashed through for the third period score and followed it with a clean placement for his second PATD of the game. Dave Graham's alertness paid off when he reached to intercept Rog Pearsons pass on his 48 and sidelined his way through Rhody defenders for the final score. Dick Beland footed the extra point in the last quarter tally. A highlight for the Rams efforts was quarterback Art Boulet's generalship of the reserves which covered 80 yards only to fail in chalking up a score when a fumble stopped the Rams on the goal line. In spite of their bout with the bug, Roger Pearson and Jimmy Adams, George Smyrnios and Bill Poland toiled relentlessly and gained the respect of the Bruins as ball-luggers. Pearson and Boulet totaled 148 yards in passes to out-gain Brown. Pearson chucked 8 hits in 17 tries to net 84 yards to equal the game total made by Brown.


'

.^^^^^^^

_

What

Trapped SPRINGFIELD 14

Happened

U.R.L 0

The Rams fell before a well-drilled Springfield eleven that was powered by a superior line and generaled by Les Plumb's smart playcalling, all through the game. The rainy afternoon which saw down

in the ground strategy once pours on occasion was of little hindrance the Maroon squad got rolling. Plumb burst through for both scores on a one yard thrust and five yard smash. The Springfield quarterback also figured in the PATD column when he tossed to Alan Estey for the score. Rhode Island lost a golden opportunity to save themselves from a Plumb a shutout in the final quartet when Jim Adams hauled down forward and covered 45 yards to the Springfield 10 yard marker, however a fumbled carry stopped further advance. The elements readily aided Springfield as the Ram's Bill Poland On this third try after taking the was unable to get off good punts. kick-off Rhode Island's fullback got off one to the loser's 36 from where Springfield traveled for the initial score, in the driving rain. flashed for one brief moment in the second as Poland and

Rhody

attack that brought them down to the Springfield 32 the power line. Later, Roger Pearson tossed to yards and George Smyrnios traveled 12 more but the again halted when a Rhode Island fumble gave

Adams

set

up

only

be

stopped by

to

an

Ev McDaniel for 14 the advance was winners possession.

Springfield tallied again in the third period when Plumb climaxed 56 yard drive from the five followed by Ed Taylor's boot for the 8 and piled up point. Springfield gained 13 first downs to Rhody's 193 rushing yards to the loser's 103. a

RHODE ISLAND 0

Victorious

CONNECTICUT 0

Rhode Island ended their season in a tie for the Yankee Con ference title with Connecticut at Storrs. with one The Rams, out-manned but not out-spirited, came up of their greatest games of the year to stop the bigger UConn squad, who had been ruled the pre-game favorite, in a hard fought game. the Rams proved their mettle and courage from the outset,

Displaying played down

a

good

Connecticut

team.

to their feet in the first Jim Adams brought the Rhody rooters and dashed to the RI period when he caught Rog Pearson's pitchout out of bounds be knocked to by Sal 48, after covering 37 yards, only Greco. Later a Pearson to Adams lateral was good for 28 yards. maneu A 61 yard march by the Rams in the second quarter was in vered by Rog Pearson. Ev McDaniels, playing briUiandy, gathered Pearson's toss and scampered to the 12 when he was brought down by defender. UConn last the remaining

The type of game was evidenced by hard play on both squads, and both teams failed to hold onto the pigskin in the crucial inoments. end game was his wing-mate Along with McDaniels outstanding 21 yards and Bob Mairs's performance. Larry Day took a punt return across tore into the open for 42 yards when Mairs cut the next

play

on

to stop a potential score. were completing their college careers by great exhibitions Scrabis. However, these Adams, Jim Gerlach, Joe Almonte and Joe of Chris Tsokis, Bob Peltier, boys were bolstered by the performances

field

to

haul him down

Others

Frank Morey, and Bill .Poland. The outweighed Rams made up for

more

great

determined effort,

goal-line

stand.

never

stature

with

allowing gains inside

stronger and theii five and

a

Homecoming Queen


CROSS COUNTRY

Russell, T., Coach; Bulliet, J.; French, E.; Brady, J.; Sozanski, E.; McElroy, F.; Millette, H., Mgr.; 'Wlight, T.; Hampson, R.; Hampson, H., Capt.; Cushmac, G.; Bowden, A.; 'Wilson, W.

CROSS COUNTRY The 1957 U. R. I. cross-country team operating for the second direction of Coach Tom Russell had a 4 and 3 record. The Rams had the entire '56

season

under the

back for the '57 hill and dale

squad campaign plus powerful group moving up from the '56 Frosh team. Harry Hampson once again captained the squad and turned in a fine final season. Tucker Wright also finished his college running career with a series of well run races and established himself as one of Rhody's most consistent scorers. Ed Sozanski also rang down the curtain on his hill and dale days, Ed turned in a number of well run races a

in his final

season.

Coach Russell's

prize find came in the form of a quintet of sophomores who quickly established themselves very much in the running. Ed French, George Cushmac, Roy Bill Hampson, Wilson, and Frank McElroy proved capable distance runners in their initial

varsity

season.

Tom Mcintosh returned for another

Captain Harry Hamps* out

season

and

was

among the

Al

Bowden, Jim Brady, and Jim

Bulliet rounded

out

the

Providence

Springfield,

over

College,

and

to

The wins

and Providence

to

over

Springfield

via the shutout

route.

Brown, UConn, and

College

The U. R. I. harriers lost

Brown, UConn, and Fordham. The Rams finished in

a

in the 'i'ankee Conference In the New in

New

Northeastern.

The U. R. I. harriers lost

were

through

squad.

The Rams scored victories

Hampshire,

a

field of

Englands, eighteen

in the ICAAAA.

On Your Marks

leaders

pack

the schedule.

third run

place in

a

tie with UMass six school field.

the Rhode Islanders

were

tenth

and seventeenth of twenty-two


BASKETBALL

i'

0 <ie Bo^iriir

BASKETBALL

Calverley, E., Cuach; Southworth, B.; Mormando, p.; Hirsch, A.; Harrington, T.; Davenport, D.; 'Williamson, J.; Timko, R.; Triplett. G.

f|


The U. R. I. basketball

Rhody

team

Calverley in compiled

American" Ernie

have thus far

under the direction of "All-

his initial a

coaching

record of 3-12.

season

This

at

season

poor one, but yet, it has been valuable in giving sophomores the experience that they will need in the

has been

a

Rhody's coming years. The starting five has consisted of four sophomores along with Steve Madreperla, a senior and captain of this year's team. Don Brown, who has done a terrific job under the boards, Tom Harrington, a man wtih a deadly jump-shot, Jim Williamson, a steady and hustling ball-player, and Bill Hol land, who is a fine rebounder and has a good one-hander, are the four sophs on the starting five. "Dusty" Mormando and Brad Southworth have seen plenty of action and have been instrumental in some of Rhody's victories. Rounding out the rest of the team are: John Garafalo, Dud Davenport, Bob Timko, George Triplett, Joe Mancini, Ken Peckham, Al Hirsch, and Paul Caswell.

Caught

'em

Flat-footed

Steve Madreperla and Tom Harrington are currently leading the Rhody scorers and Steve has turned in fine defen sive performances while guarding some of the finest ball players in the East. In the season's opener the Rams faced Boston College in dedication game at the newly constructed Rogers High School in Newport, R.I. BC, one of the strongest teams in

a

the East,

decisively

beat

Rhody, 74-53. paced the Rams with 16 points but the proved costly to both himself and the team as he suf

Adrian Chrust contest

fered

a

for six

broken ankle which will or

also led the

seven

weeks.

Rhody

scorers

keep

him off the hard-woods

Bill Holland and Steve with 12 and 10

Madreperla points respectively.

U. R. I. in their first intrastate basketball game of the season were beaten by Providence College, 55-45 at Keaney Gym. The low scoring game resulted from poor shooting rather than from tight defense although Steve Madreperla

Up and

In


turned in

leading

a

Ram

fine defensive scorer

with 13

Steve

performance. points.

was

Rhode Island lost their third game of the season against powerful Dartmouth team, 87-69 at Hanover. The Rams pull themselves together in the early stages of the game and by the time they woke up the Indians had a 20-6 lead. From this point on though, the Rams played even ball and pulled to within 5 points at the end of the first half. The comeback was led by the eye of Steve Madreperla and the rebounding of Don Brown playing his first game. Dart mouth's bench strength and height were finally too much for Rhody and proved the key to victory. Madreperla had one of his finest shooting nights as he tallied 25 points. Bill Holland

couldn't

Jim

Williamson also hit well for the Rams with 15

U. R. I.

again

was

on

the short end

they

as

were

apiece.

subdued

in a thriller at Keaney. The game was close all the way with the lead changing hands 24 times and as the pressure mounted experience was the determining factor con

by- Brown, 62-58

cerning

the outcome, and Brown had the

advantage.

ing

Bruin

ace

Joe Tebo.

The Rams from U. R. I.

into

a

much stronger and

Conference foe of the two

five,

season

as

they invaded Keaney

for

16 points. Mormondo, Holland, Williamson also hit for double figures. once again outstanding on defense.

Madreperla, Madreperla was

with

boys

the Rams

a

fine

Madreperla performance

under the boards

Harrington helped the home club by sparking with 19 points followed by Jim Williamson with half drive.

Rhody's second

Unbeaten St. John's added Rhody to their string of vic tories as they defeated the Rams, 87-64, at Keaney. Scoring leaders for Rhode Island were Captain Steve Madreperla and Tom

with 16 each.

Harrington

The Rams lost their 8th game in 9 starts to UMass, 7458, at Amherst. Rhody played a fair game but couldn't get Redmen. Madreperla was up enough steam to overtake the the top scorer for Rhody with 20 points followed by Mor mondo with 14. Tom the

Harrington

season

It

was

led U. R. I.

the Rams

as

nipped

to

at

victory of Kingston.

a

of the game that resulted in the gathered 11 points for the Ram

winning hoop. Madreperla cause.

The Rhode Island five found

breaking "Dusty"

their second

Northeastern

fine game, sank 29 points with his soft jump also his pass to Bill Holland in the final seconds

Tom, playing

team

Rutgers

a

and let them hustle off with an,

Mormondo

and

Tom

Harrington

hustling, fasr86-68, victory.

were

the

Ram

luminaries. In the

scorers

his

a

In the first game the Catamounts beat a stubborn U. R. I. 73-66. Don Brown did a fine job rebounding and also

and

Calverley called

explained

campaign.

Tom

game stand.

led the Ram

afternoon Coach

the gym and

16. Don Brown turned in and

shot. ran

powerful Ram when they faced Fordham at New York. Rhody kept on an even keel with Fordham until the waning minutes of the first half when Fordham scored 12 points in rapid succession. From that point on the game was no contest. The Rams then engaged Vermont, their first Yankee

to

victory

Steve

Madreperla again turned in a fine performance as he led Rhody with 19 points and defensively did a nice job guard

following

his strategy for overcoming de the Vermont defense. His strategy paid off as the Rams feated the Catamounts that evening, 78-59, gaining their first was Steve of the high man for down

a

and

The

also the

to

next

game U. R. I. lost

the Black Bears of

was

the top

scorer

Maine, 62-50,

with 18.

John

a

Yankee Conference tilt

at

Kingston. Harrington

Garafalo

The Redmen of UMass defeated

was

Rhody

second with 11. in the

next

en

counter, 65-60. Tom Harrington racked up 27 points. Madre perla was Tom's runnerup with 14. Harrington and Brown

Coach Ernie Calverley


also did the best

and 10

for the Rams

job respectively.

the boards with 11

on

Playing their best game of the season, the Rams defeated New Hampshire, 76-63, at Keaney Gym. The win was sparked by Rhody's sophs. Tom Harrington sank 25 points and did a good job on the boards. Jim Williamson, who scored 19, along with Garafalo, Holland, and Brown all contributed to the victory. In the last game

dence

to

College dropped

for the Rams

date this

the Rams

season to

the

the Friars of Provi

tune

and

of 59-30.

High

Madreperla. This year's freshman team, coached by ex-Ram ace Bill Baird, who high point thus far this season was a thrilling over time victory over a strong PC Frosh squad. Members of this year's Ramlet hoop squad were Harry Edmunds, Bob Stephen son, Barry Multer, Jack Anderson, Bob Bourgery, Bob Laing, Ned Cunningham, Vic Rebello, Terry Toppa, Tom Mohr, men

were

Harrington

and Bob Lamb.

RHODE ISLAND CLUB The Rhode Island Club is

enforces the rules athletics

at

the

regarding

an

the

honorary organization wearing of the letter

of

varsity

lettermen. The Club

and aids in the

promotion of

Unversity.

Also, the Club takes part in many campus activities, the feature of which is the annual

spring banquet.

At the close of each school year,

honorary keys

,

are

presented

to

outstanding members.

J.; Refkin, A.; Chrostck, A. Row 2: Harring-


BA.SIBALL TEAM

Alv.,rc2, A,; Leach, J,; Pcldcr, B Humrhref, R,; LonK, J,; \X'ells, Warren, J,; Scrabis, J.; 'Webber, P.; Levine, H.; Jacome, P,; Thorn Tryhubsak, 'W.; Norman, J.; Beck, W.; Coach.

VARSITY BASEBALL 1957 The Rhode Island baseball

of 1957

ream

compiled

season

a

record of

wins, 9 losses, and one tie. The tie game, with Northeastern gave the a slight improvement over the 1956 season when their record In the Yankee Conference the Rams had a 3-5 record, gaining was 7-10. victories over Maine, New Hampshire, and UConn. For the second straight year the Rams won the state championship by beating Providence College 7

U. R. I- nine

splitting with Brown. Ray Peltier, Rhody's strong-armed righthander, completed his college the mound ^ith 6 wins against 4 losses, having seei and in his ele14 of the Rams 17 games. Ray pitched 3 shuto compiled an earned run average of just slightly 5ver 1.00. For his effort

twice and

Ray

awarded

was

athletics

at

a

the

here

at

opened Kingston.

most

Becker reached

Peltier

able

were

with

season

went

but )ut

a

two

base error,

e

as

Bob

Jake Jacomes infield wild past first base both on

rown

scored.

U. R. I. made it

two

by d. innings, allowing

I

a

Pisaturo hurled the first si

flying

:

row

I

start

Ralph Lumenti (who, the Washington Senators

short lived

al

home.

Dick

'

535,000 boi

a

at

each other until

Northeastern came to Kingston for the next game, and after 8 innings play the game was stopped because of rain with the score 7-7. Humphrey, Leach, the Peltiers, and Alvarez each had a pair of hits for Rhody. The trip to UConn was as unpleasant for the Rams as the trip to Brown. After the dust had cleared and the game ended, the Huskies had a

20-6 win. The Rhody highlight of the game

pitching staff of pocket) fast balled

an

run

men to

horns and

banged

in the last of the 8th gave the

face him in the game before Brown

going. New

went

Hampshire beat

five innings and

was

hits, including 5 th for Rhody. Rams six

erring U. R. I. club charged with the loss.

an

a

double.

run to center

the

to

Lumenti threw

Wells got

two mates

victory the

a

2-hitter and

Tomellini

at

Durham 9-4.

Pisaturo

Warren got three of the a 2-run triple in the

had

On the following day the Rams journeyed to Orono and suffered an other loss, this time 6-5 in 12 innings. A pinch-hit single, a triple and another single after two were out, gave the Black Bears the win. The

the

visiting

won

9-1.

pair of hits.

a

successful than the

Warren had

n

Wildcats from New

and gave up 7 hits. was a visitor to

Vermont

Kingston for

tw

Rhody, The first game went to two hits ( by Bob Peltie boys outsc the following day. Humphrey started on the five innings, and was charged with the defeat.

both games from the Rams

The "Pellet" also added

more

a

triple and

single for the Rams.

a

over

route

Bob Peltier's tremendous

was

aboard.

match with UMass wasn't much

return

one.

with

big blast and Humphrey collected

U. R. I. bounced back i

triple. Rhody got back in the win column with a 5-4, ninth-inning wm over Brown. Trailing 4-2 going into the bottom of the ninth, the Rams came roaring back with 3 big runs to get the victory. Ray Peltiet went the route got

first

8-7

for the win, retiring the first l6

singles The

UMass south-

the

Springfield locked

unearned

an

in his

as

victory. The Peltier brothers, Leach, Jacome, and Tomellini each picked up a pair of hits, with Bob Peltier belting a double and a

Maroon's

revenged

of

Amherst.

In the fourth game, U. R. I. and away at

however,

fzs on

paw

hits.

two

500-foot home

3 h:

,

Warren's

their earlier loss to the Rams by bombing them 12-1 Thomas was the losing pitcher. Rhody scored its only run singles by Bob Peltier, Long, and Wells. Peltier had two of the Rams

two

The Rams

on

llowing the sailors hits of their own, but

marker in the second

third

w

hit, and when Tomcllini's bunt single runners

tw( two

12th

the top of the

Providence.

on

the distan

to muster

of them. Rhody scored on

each had

Brown

3-0

5-4 lead

I

utstanding perfr(

a

a

single and Leach's triple, but the Maine coutfit was not to be denied in their A two-run homer by Joe Scrabis half, Ray Peltier took a hard luck loss. in the Rhody 8th sent the game into textra innings. Long, Warren, and Jacome each had 2 hits. Providence and conquered the A few days later, U. R. I. traveled Friars again, 6-3, in 10 innings. Peltii again got the win, once more allowing just 4 hits. At home, Rhode Island sent Peltier against the Friars of PC nd Ray responded with a 4-hit shut out victory. Humphrey, Alvarez, and Peltier

at

only 4 hits. The Rams made the

of

U. R. I.

Rhode Island

Quonset

symbolic

white sweater,

U. R. 1. nine had taken

were

took the loss.

held

The Green Mountain

with

a

Hampshii ampshire

10 ir ning, 7-6 Pelti

r

pitched

days and took Catamount 11-3, as

consecut ve

the

,

anJ War en) and Pisaturo ed the h mc tea nn 3-1, on und for U. R.

..

worked

The final game of the year turned out to be the most enjoyable for the Rams. UConn, having a most successful season, including the swamping of

Rhody,

ment. was

came

When

some

to

they

doubt

Kingston with a bid on the line for the NCAA tourna home, with a 2-0 loss added to their record there to whether they would receive the invitation. Ray

went as

Peltier, bombed by the Huskie batsmen in his first outing against them, hurled the game of his college career this time. He gave up 4 hits, and struck out 3; but was at his best when UConn threatened to score. Tomellini had 2 of the Rams 4 hits.


TRACK TEAM

Whatley, R., Asst. Coach; Hampson, H.; Sammartino, A.; Caiise, G.; Lakcway, F.; Brady, J.; Chrostek, T.; Waitze. P.; Russell, T., Coach; Millette, H., Mgr.; MacLeod, W.; Voorhees, H.; Seegar, C; Mairs, R-; Sahagian, J.; Strawderman, W.; Bowden, A.; Destefano, R.; McDaniel, E. The U. R. I. outdoor track team once again went through an undefeated season. The '57 squad coached by Tom Russell and Assistant Coach Dick Whately posted a 4-0 slate and captured Rhode Island's tenth straight Yankee Conference crown. The members of the

team

were

Ed Allen, Al Bowden, Bill

Bertolini, Jim Brady, Tony Chrostek, George Caiise, Ray Charron, Ken Dalton, Dick Destefano, Stu Douglas, Paul Fitzgerald, Ted Fleming, Ralph Foster, Harry Hampson, Dave Hayden, Charlie Johnson, Ted Kiska, Fred Lakeway, Ralph Larson, Jim Laudone, Bob Mairs, Ed Maiello, Wally McLeod, Ev McDaniel, Tom Mc intosh, Bob Novelli, Bob Ogrodnik, Barry Patton, Rudy Pyle, Carl Roberti, John Shagian, Aldo Sammartino, Chris Seegar, Doug Sidelinger, Wayne Strawderman, George Smyrnios, Hal Voorhees, Paul Waitze, Dick Walls, Jim Warren, Ken Williston, Earle Perkins and managers Lee Guisti, Hank Millette, and Fred Rienhardt. The Rams eastern

90-45

the season with Meade Field. Chris

opened

at

the big point-getters for preview of things to come

a thumping win over North Seegar and Bob Mairs were Rhody. Fred Lakeway gave the fans a with a 9-8 clocking in the 100 yard dash.

TRACK AND FIELD 1957-58 The thinclads scored their second win of the season against at Springfield scalping the Indians 74 1/3-60 2/3. Bob Mairs was a triple winner and Carl Roberri, Ev McDaniel, and Bill Bertolini scored heavily in the field events. Fred was a

Springfield

double winner with victories in the 100 and 220.

Lakeway

The Rams returned to Kingston and made UConn their next victim 98-37. Bob Mairs once again sparked the Russellmen. Chris Seegar, Bill Bertolini, and Fred Lakeway all turned in top perform ances in the rout of the Huskies. Brown was the next opponent and the Bruins were crushed 89-46 at Kingston. Bob Mairs had one of the greatest days in his track career as he placed first in both hurdle events, broad jump, and high jump. Fred Lakeway won the 100 and 220 in 9.7 and 21.6 respectively. Bill Bertolini, Ev McDaniel, and Dick Destefano con tinued to shine in the weight events.

The fourth meet of the season was a triangular clash with Hampshire and Tufts at Durham. The Rams piled up 64 points against 44 for New Hampshire and 27 for Tufts. Bob Mairs continued in his role as the leading scorer for Rhody with 12 1/2 points. Fred Lakeway continued undefeated in the 100 yard dash. Chris Seegar shuttled from one event ro the next and showed his versatility with a first in the high jump, second in the broad jump, and third in the high hurdles. New

In the Yankee Conference

meet held at Storrs the Rams suc year. In this meet the 100 and 220. Fred was clocked in 9.8 for rhe 100 and 21.2 in the 220. Bob Mairs tied the Conference record for the 120 yard high with a time of 14.9 seconds. George Caiise and Ev McDaniel both were crowned Conference champs, Caiise won the 440 while McDaniel was the

cessfully defended the title for the tenth straight Fred Lakeway lowered the Confernc records in

winning

shot putter.

The Rams closed the season with second place honors in the Englands held at Brown. Fred Lakeway won the 100 and 220 the 220 Fred set a new meet record with a 20.7

New m

clocking.

Thus far this season the Rhody indoor mile relay team has been unbeaten in three outings. Among their victories was a successful defense of the Yankee Conference mile relay title in doing so they shaved .7 of a second off the old standard. Those running on the squad arc Fred Lakeway, Aldo Sammartino, Ted Carter, Georee Caiise and Hal Voorhees.


Perkins

Throwing

Where's AUoy

Walking

on

Aii

Up and Ov


.

\.r

TENNIS

B.; Berson, D.; Peckham, K.; Tootell, F., Coach; Podorzer,

,

TENNIS 1957 With the loss of Mike Hattub and Art Helmus the tennis

team

faced

a

program. Under the Charlie Swanson, the team performed

major rebuilding

fronting

them.

and had them the

coming

"Toot" started his

working

the

on

of bad weather, the

every afternoon. recent

out

guidance of Coach Tootell, who replaced creditably due to the circumstances con rebuilding by calling for candidates in the fall new

players

tennis went

courts

down

the Plains.

indoors and have been

With such determination the

Opponent

With

working

out

made the best record of

team

by

and the

Tucker Welch, Ken

Peckham, and Dick Haut

Maine

7

Trinity

4

Coast Guard

5 4

New

9 9

team posted a five year's freshman team

the

of Welch, Peckham, Haut and Bruce Stevenson the outlook for season looks excellent.

return

coming

4

2

years.

Led

and six record. With the addition of Bob Carlson from last the

on

Rhode Island

Ac:idemy

Hampshire

Maine Holy Cross

Springfield Brown

8

Massachusetts

5 4

New

Hampshire

Connecticut

INTERCOLLEGIATE DINGHY TEAM The U. R. I.

by

Intercollegiate Dinghy

the U. R. I. Yacht Club.

Team is

The members

are

sponsored chosen

on

the basis of elimination regattas held on Salt Pond. The team has freshmen competing in various freshman regattas.

varsity and freshmen and spring seasons. Led by Jim Mullervy and Both the

Sailors had

a

successful

season.

teams

Don

The

race

during

the fall

Dinger, the U. R. I. leading New England

teams

provided

the best

teams

the

opposition

in the

matched their skill

and since New

England

has

nation, the Rhode Island skippers

againsr

the best.

Some of the regattas which the Dinghy Team partici pates in are the C. Sherman Hoyt Trophy Invitation Regata, the Boston Dinghy Club Cup, and the New England Elimii


GOLF 1957 Last

the

1957 golf record in the history of the sport of ten wins and three losses. The

placed

season

squad

eleventh

team at

the

compiled

U. R. I. with

a

best

record

of

twenty-four competing

England Intercollegiare Tournament,

schools in

and fourth

in the Yankee Conference.

Members of the '57

under the direction of Coach Paul Cieurzo out

rhe New

team were

Paul

Butler, Dave Fos

ter, Harry Hampson, Bob Hammerlund, Stan Morganstern, Murray Zaretsky, Pete Erickson, and Archie Boulet.

RIFLE TEAM Rifle Team had a rather disappointing season the prospects for the coming year appear to be very t>right. The team has been strengthened by the return of Homer Leighton, Frederick Goodrich, and Don Martens. These remrnee's plus the consistent sharp shooting of Arthur Schreiner and Dave Dickey have bolstered Coach Hartford's hopes for a successful team. M/Sgt. Hartford took over his coaching duties here at the University in January 1957. Coach Hartford has installed many new policies and practices during the bn'ef jeriod he has guided the Rifle Team. For the first time a Freshman Rifle Team has been organized. They haven't done any firing as yet but they have scheduled matches with Rogers High School and several colleges in New England. The members of the Freshmen team are: Rob ert Anson, Stephen Holginger, Charles Howie, James King, Robert Mooza, Walter Weber, and Edward Levine. The graduation of three key riflemen in January was one of the main reasons for the below average performance of our team. This left Coach Hartford with just three experienced men and three who had little match experi

Although

our

This unbalance of competent riflemen brought the average way down below normal averages. It takes two years to train a new man to where he is doing his best. Practice starts out in the Fall with Fresh man tryouts. These men are selected on previous experi ence and the promise they display in rifle target shooting. After the men are selected a concentrated practice begins and continues until mid-November when matches begin. Before any league competition the team first fires in N.R.A. competition and then in independent inter-collegiate competition. The purpose of this is to stimulate interest, develop potential, and to sharpen up for actual match firing. The University of Rhode Island Rifle Team is a mem ber of the New England College Rifle League. The mem bers of the varsity team who are competing in League comptition are: Arthur Schreiner, Elton Cohen, Walter Wolslegel, David Dickey, William Hathaway, Allan Piester, Peter Winiarski, James Boyer, James Waldeck, and John Nimmo. The team record for 1957-58 was 6-15. ence.

team


CHEERLEADERS

CHEERLEADERS to basketball the cheerleaders help to keep the spirited cheering squad is always a great asset to they win, lose, or draw. Our cheerleaders can be depended upon to come through with a "Rhody Locomotive" when ever the going gets a little bit rough, or when Rhody has just sunk the winning basket. A new feature, timibling, has been added this year. The squad has become quite proficient under the advisorship of Mr. Carl Slader.

From football

Rhody spirit high.

A

any team, whether

FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS Row 1: Collins, G.; Feroce, J.; Johnson, E. Row 2: Sullivan, B.; de Guzman,

M.; Tootell, D.


INTRAMURALS SIGMA CHI CAPTURES CROWN Chi winning the All Sports Trophy for the first time brought to a close came on very successful athletic program. After a poor start in football the Sigs to cUnch the tiophy with a total 600.9 points to Phi Mu Delta's second place total of 432.3.

Sigma

a

September found the boys down under the spotlights at Meade Field playing football. This season found the same fast tricky football being played as in the past. Beta Psi ruled League A while SAE and Lambda Chi battled it out fot the League B title. Lambda Chi won the league title and defeated TKE to advance to the finals. SAE defeated the powerful Beta Psi team and met Lambda Chi once more, this time for the championship. In as tough and fast a game played this year, SAE defeated Lambda Chi in the upset of the season. In the annual cross countty race Sigma Chi again romped home with the title. Pearson, Caravallo, Machado, were well up in the scoring for the victors. Phi Sig placed second. Phi Mu Delta third, and Sigma Nu fourth to complete the point

Champs

scoring. The basketball season saw Sigma Chi emerge as the champions. They picked points to sweep into the lead in the race for the All Sports Trophy. Paced by Ray Caroll, Bob Schafer, Edmond, and Petridies, Sigma Chi coasted in as easy victors by soundly beating Ed Calandra and his Beta Psi boys for the title. up 200

out

Sigma Chi was victotious also in the Foul Shooting Contest a possible 125 to garner first place. Phi Mu was second

of

as

they canned 92

with

at

of 25. Ted White, Phi Mu, took individual honors with 25 With the initiation of Volleyball into the intramural program : major tuck battle in sport the interest was high and the competition keen. In a nip and which the lead changed sides 24 times Sigma Chi edged Theta Chi out for the league total of 86 scored.

championship. The spring

semester

brought

forward

an

Delta victorious in track and horseshoes while

array of minor sports with Phi Mu Chi captured the tennis cfown.

Sigma

In the softball competition Phi Mu, led by Bill Fall's pitching and the con sistent hitting of his teammates, came on to cop the title from Phi Kap bringing to a close a very successful and enjoyable intramural season.

The Old

College Try

STANDINGS IN INTRAMURAL SPORTS FOR SEASON OF

Sigma

Chi

PhiMu

Sigma

Nu

Lambda Chi

Cross

Total

Teh. Ft.Bl.

600.9

71.7

35

432.3

87.2

15.5

Cty.

Bskt. Ball

200

62.5

1956-1957 Foul

Horse

Volley

Shtg.

Ball Track Tennis Shoes

35

150

10

35

64.2

25

30

35

0

142.6

397.1

75.2

68.7

0

40

20

25

133.2

364.5

145.6

87.5

20

20

25

0

66.4

100

15

18

78.4

10

0

0

0

0

62.5

2.5

Theta Chi

355.4

79

SAE

304.5

141.5

Phi

Kap

292.3

62.4

50

2.5

Phi Gam

288.9

71.7

68.7

0

85.8

Beta Psi

287.2

143.4

92.5

0

50

TEP

260.6

0

87.5

15

71.3

A EPi

248.3

58.3

0

75

10

75

TKE

242.9

90.3

0

Phi

206.4

58.3

25

Sig

0

85.5 141.4

Balancing Ball

Act


WOMENS' SPORTS

Turo, J., V. Pres.; Cragan, M., Pies.; Center, S.; Fac. Adv.; Doscher, J., Sec. Treas. Row 2; Rooney, E.; Boleyn, B.; Chisholm, S.; Brune, P. Row 3: Kapff,

C; Bullard, B.; Priesdey, J.

WOMEN'S ATHLETIC BOARD The is the

primary promotion

woman on

interest of the Women's Athletic Association

of

good sportsmanship

campus is

a

and teamwork.

Every

member of the association, with elected

representatives composing the executive assisted by a council of delegates from all

board. the

The

girls

are

housing units,

and

the head managers of the various sports. This board is the gov setting rules and directing the erning body of the W.A.A.

whole group. The W.A.A. takes

Week rhat

by informing

are

offered

at

order

Rhode Island.

Each year the W.A.A. sends its officers

to

the National

College Women,

in

abreast of the latest

developments

in

Collegiate

the W.A.A.

Keaney Gymnasiums. The annual

active part in Freshman Orientation

Conference of the Athletic Federation of

keep

on sponsored by played host to 125 girls from Bouve-Boston School, Clark University, Bridgewater, State Teach ers College, University of Massachusetts, and Pembroke College. Badminton and basketball tournaments were conducted at Lippett

and an

the Freshman of the various sport programs

to

sport activities. A sports day program was February 8, 1958. Rhode Island

banquet

held in the

spring

is

given

in order

to

received honors in the pay tribute to those individuals who have various sports. These honors are bestowed upon the girls in the form of shields, keys, and jackets, as tokens of appreciation for their

participation.

FIELD HOCKEY Field

hockey

started off the

season

in

a

grand

manner

enthusiastic clinic game in order to acquaint Freshmen and non-players wirh the game. Spurred on by the "model" game, the house season enjoyed a full schedule. Aided in the form of

an

by daylight saving

time and

warm

fall afternoons, the

arhletic field echoed with the cries of rooters,

respective

teams onto

Delta, the first year that

of this award.

girl's their

victory.

The winner of the field Xi

urging

hockey toutnament was Alpha they had ever been the recipients


BASKETBALL

Intramural basketball is

Excitement and tension

competition. ment, and

are

always

high

as

Eleanor Roosevelt Hall

were

of the

one

the female was

most popular sports with the "deadeye's" line up for the keen

the victor in the double elimination

house

tourna

awarded rhe coveted house trophy.

The basketball Honor Club

came to

the fore

as soon as

in the record books.

the Intramurals

were

written

Among the intercollegiate games that the club participated in were New Haven Teacher's College, Pembroke, and the games played in Rhode Island's own playday at Keaney Gym.

Practice Session


VOLLEYBALL

Remember

Only

One

House Practice

Tap

introduced volleyball this year, but in spite of the radical changes, the excitement of the game till permeated the women, and an enthusiastic season was held. Instead of the usual iight members on a team, the new rules call for six team members, and the number of imes that a team member may touch the ball has been curtailed to once during a volley. A

new

of rules

SQX.

were

The familiar calls of "side out" and

atop her

precarious perch

on a

"point"

rang clear and

long

from the referee

stepladder.

BADMINTON The

busy

sports schedule

popular game being fit into the increasing Rhody pastime. Badminton, challenge to those who play. However,

another

saw

That sport badminton, an evi looks easy enough, presents quite from Delta Zeta has discovered i was

T .

s

Winning

secrets,

Team

as

they

were

Badminton

program. while it

the team the winners of the house


WOMEN'S RIFLE TEAM

Who said that you can't get a man with the Women's Rifle Team feel that they

gun? The girls certainly have a gals who are using simpler tactics. Annie Oakley wasn't the only perfect shot, as little Rhody also can boast of girls who have a dead eye aim, and a steady trigger finger. Through their affiliation with the National Rifle Asso ciation the team is able to fire postal matches, and in person matches with other colleges. on

head

TENNIS

Although Tennis is primarily a Spring sport, the Tennis plays long into the fall, then uses the backboards for winrer practice, and starts again in the Spring, on the first warm day. Every girl on campus tries very hard to have tennis as her spring class sport, and it is perhaps the one class on campus where the homework is eagerly done. club

The

new

tennis

courts at

Keaney

have

helped

to

alleviate

the crowds that surge upon the E. R. courts until long after sun set. Rhode Island can boast of its share of experts who play a good game of tennis, as well as the girls who take swift lunges at the ball that somehow seems right through the racket. Funny, there doesn'r seem hole in the strings.

good

.

.

.

to to

pass be a

start

on

the

a


MODERN DANCE CLUB

Balance and

Expn

Graceful

Form

dancing is a form of art through which a participant expresses a deep feeling by means of bodily movement. The dance club has added a new Orchesis, meaning the dance. Each week the club members join in a pastime that affords the participants a great deal of relaxation and entertainment. With Modern

emotion

or

name, that of

the great range of freedom that the dancer's

interpretation

Expert

for the dancer

Instruction

to

movements

allow, there is

a

wide field of

follow.

Swaying

movem-ents


CO-RECREATIONAL SPORTS men's and women's The Co-Rec program is made up of representatives from both and volleyball. The male joining their efforts in a tourney of badminton of the women on campus, and participants are often surprised at the athletic ability The Co-Rec hours match at the times finds an game of badminton.

residences

tricky equal many once again that have become very popular with all the students on campus, and prove in any form of sports is a healthy and exhilarating means of entertainment. participation world is becoming very union of both male and female in the The successful

popular

on

each year

campuses all

on

Rhody's

across

sports the country, and the Co-Rec season is

eagerly awaited

campus.

Watch the Birdie

BASEBALL The lovely an exceedingly popular sport at Rhody. that grace our campus are just right for an exciting game of baseball. Amid for the team and side-line coaching, the house teams exert just as much enthusiasm and energy as any major league game will during the height of the season. The nation's

Spring days many yells

pastime

is also


BOWLING

Approach "With the installation of the

Union, the fairer

sex

six, shining

has been offered another

women's

units

bowling league was set up, and waged a battle of strikes and spares

Utiaccustomed

the

in

a

Everything

in the Memorial

bowling alleys challenge to their sport activities. A representing the women's housing

new

team

two

the

month

tournament.

and heavier balls, their soaring, and the bowling bug bit! As each girl bowled a success encouraged other friends, and soon the men were finding stiff competition female bowling partners. as

score soon went

average ful game, she in their

each

is

women

were

to

new

ten

pins


ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS We wish

without whose

to extend our thanks to the following people help this year book would not have been possible.

Dean

John

F.

Quinn

Advisor Mr. Ralph Binder University Photographer Mr.

Jack

Brown

O'Toole's Consultant Mr.

Ralph Millspaugh Loring's Manager

George Avakian Loring's Consultant

Mr.

Mr. Thomas

Doherty

University Sport's Publicity Mr. Herbert Hofiord

University Public Information Office Miss

Mary Matzinger Advisor

To Our Advertisers: Our sincere thanks and best wishes for

a

prosperous year.

On behalf of the Class of 1958.

ANDREW M. BROWN

Advertising

Editor


X^'.^-(^^t^-at^^(.^c^V^V^^t^^^^.t.^^^^^t^%t^^(*^t^^;-^t^^.^.t^^t-^t^^^^

EDWARD VIGLIOTTI & SONS GENERAL CONTRACTORS

PROVIDENCE, R.I.

785 AAANTON AVENUE

UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE "Everything

you need in

College"

BOOKS PAPERS SUPPLIES

8:45-11:45

MONDAY-FRIDAY

-

12:45-4:15

UNIVERSITY DINING SERVICES LIPPITT HALL

.

BUTTERFIELD HALL

.

FACULTY DINING ROOM

BEST WISHES

To the Graduates of 1958

>,'.^v.^^\^^'^^t^^u^'^^v,^v^v^v.^^^^^^^v^^<^'^v.^y^


X^x^^.<-^t-5^(^^.'-^^^.^.^-^(-i^'.<?-.'-^^^^'*<-^-^-i^'-^'^<^-'-

JFINE

^

COMFORTABLE ROOMS

FOODS

Cotnpiete Banquet

&

I

Facilities Available fot 100

Al the Inn your

THE

I

People

Uniyersily

LARCHWOOD INN RESTAURANT

AND

WAKEFIELD, R. I

MAIN STREET y

'-^'t^^^^^^.'-'^^?-.'-^-'-^^-^^<-^'*^*"'-^^*-^^-*-^2^'-^X

Membets Ametican Hotel Association

BEST WISHES To The

CLASS OF

1958

BEST WISHES To The

GRADUATING CLASS From

ALPHA XI

DELTA

Congratulations

from

THE

NARRAGANSETT TIMES

Your Local

Newspaper

XS'x.S->-.<^-tf^vJ^ ,^5,.,,^^,t^^kx^lT^^t^>^;<PV^>1S^V.^K^M^1t^K^>-.<<5'V^^!^1VS>->t<S>^<-i^i.*'>t^^^-^


Congrafulations and Best Wishes

Hardware for Women's Dormifor/es &

Dining Hall

RHODE

ISLAND'S LARGEST

1

DUDLEY

STORE

the Heart of Downtown Providen

HARDWARE

COMPANY

SIGMA NU 'Wishes to

Congratulate and

200 WICKENDEN STREET

Extend Best Wishes

PROVIDENCE, R. I.

to

Ihe

CLASS OF

1958

CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES to

THE CLASS OF

1958

from

PHI

KAPPA THETA

FABRIC AND WATERPROOF FOOTWEAR

BASKETBALL SHOES TENNIS SHOES FISHING BOOTS

HUNTING PACS

Tilden-Y^rber

INSULATED FOOTWEAR

BRISTOL MANUFACTURING

CORPORATION Jewelers and Silversmiths since 1856

BRISTOL, RHODE ISLAND

^^v^^K^y.^r,<.^^r^^i^'i<^^>t^v.^y^^i^^-~^v^>'i^^>-.^^(^^<.^^^.^^^^it^^^^^<.^^^^^'^i^^^<^^'-^^<^^i^^(.^^i^^i^v^^^^K^V^ii


X^t<9'>v5^^<5^<.^t-^^^i^-'(-^t-^t^-t-^t'^^-^t-^(-^i<?^^^

Congrafu/af/ons

from

Compliments of

DELTA ZETA COMMUNITY OIL SERVICE, INC. TO

PEACEDALE, R. I.

THE CLASS OF

Compiiments

1958

of

Good Luc/r to the

WAKEFIELD PRINTING CO.

CLASS OF

1958

from

82 HIGH STREET

SIGMA KAPPA

CONGRATULATIONS TO THE

CLASS OF

1958 PROVIDENCE 2, RHODE ISLAND

From

Where you AVHA^iS

RHO IOTA KAPPA with Confidence

O'NEILL SERVICE, INC. V 906 Kingstown Road

Peacedale, R. I.

y

KEROSENE

FUEL OIL

to

the

GRADUATING CLASS

OIL BURNER SERVICE

V

BEST WISHES

Tel. Narro 3-2991

Xi?^^-5*^';^>^t^^t^>^i^^'^<^t^^'^<?^'-^^<^^-^*-<^t^

from

SIGMA CHI


NARRAGANSETT Comp/imenls

ELECTRIC

of

PART OF NEW ENGLAND ELECTRIC SYSTEM

THE

UTTER COMPANY

PRINTERS FOR THE UNIVERSITY FOR OVER HALF A CENTURY

Compliments

WESTERLY, RHODE ISLAND

of

SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON

BEST WISHES

THE CLASS OF

1958

Compliments of

CHI OMEGA MOLONY & RUBIEN

CONSTRUCTION For Merchandise

of

Quality

Shop

COMPANY

at

KENYON'S DEPARTMENT STORE WAKEFIELD, RHODE ISLAND

*^it^v^^<.^^(^->t^^t^C^':.^^-~^^f^^'.^'y'^'^^^''^^'^^<^^<^'>^i^


y

For the Finest in Gifts and Flowers BEST WISHES

I

CALIFORNIA ARTIFICIAL FLOWER

y

&400

COMPANY RESERVOIR AVENUE

Open Daily

f

&

THE CLASS OF PROVIDENCE,

8:00 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.

Thursday Nights

1958

R.

SIGMA DELTA TAU

until 9:00 P.M.

Best Wishes

ALPHA DELTA PI To The

CONGRATULATES

GRADUATING CLASS THE From

CLASS OF

1958 TAU

EPSILON

PHI

TO THE

SIGMA PI CLASS OF

1958 EXTENDS ITS CONGRATULATIONS

CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING

from

PHI

CLASS OF 1958

SIGMA KAPPA

Compliments

MOY-LEE

of

CONGRATULATIONS

to

RESTAURANT

the

SENIOR CLASS OF Still bringing you the finest in Chinese and American food

110 BEACH STREET

NARRAGANSETT, R.

I.

X^'^^t^^c^^t^it^-it-^'%t^^t^r.!:^^t^^^r.^?^L,^(.^^',,^^t<^<;^^t^^i^,(,

BRESSLER HALL

1958


X^^<^^>^^*^^v^^<^>l(.^x^^^^^^^^K^^(^^^^^^^.^^^(.^(^^^^^^^^^^;;,^o^-K^*lt^

(compliments

THE

CLASS

I

OF

1959


X^^*^^>*^^^^^^^^t^^t^^^^.^^-^t<^rK^^^^^c^x^.|^^o^^^^.^^^r^^^^^^?^t^^

(^om,plim.ents

THE

CLASS OF 1960

^^^i^^'^^v^-iK^^(.^'v:.^>i.^^<^'>^^'>i'.^f.^--.^v^*>i^v.^^


(^ortiplitnents

NANNI BUILDING COMPANY

JOHNSTON,

ALPHA

R. I.

RHO CHAPTER

ETA ZETA

OF

TAU

KAPPA EPSILON BEST WISHES TO

"TUCKER" WRIGHT ED DUPUIS

DICK CASEY

CONGRATULATES JOHN BARDEN

CARL HENNINGSON

BILL BENNEn

ART LEMOI

JIM BRADY

PAUL LIETAR

EARL SMITH "BUD" FRACASSA BOB CARUALO BOB BECKER "ACE" MOREY JIM JERUE RICK GAMMAGE

DON BURKE

TOM McDonald

ROGER CHAMBERS

ED MONAHAN

GENE CONNOR

TED PARKER

BOB DilORIO

ROCKY PIASICK

JACK EMIN

JOE RYNN

HANK DiPRETE

^

1

| ^

^ ^ ^Z

OWEN EAGAN

FRANK SATCHEL

TOM GEARY

^

JACK SUTTON

S

DON HARRIS

JIM WALKER

^ |

LOU FITZPATRICK HARRY CLEMSON

i

OF

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA

GRAHAM NORTON

CHET SALISBURY

AND

AND

^

GRADUATING CLASS

CLASS OF 1958

.?

X^V^^t^^V^^t^os^->C^(^V^V^^t^^:-(^t^t^v,^^t^^t^ii^(^)t.


TOM'S DINER

CHARCOAL BROILED FOODS

HOME MADE PASTRY

221

MAIN STREET

CONGRATULATIONS

PHI MU

DELTA to

extends its to

the

congratulations

the

SENIOR CLASS OF

1958

graduating

CLASS OF

1958

Clcmicpuuidkil) In Class

The Balfour

EAST HALL

id

a

BaCtou^ iHadUxm Fraternity Jewelry

In

Rings

name

guarantee of highest

Pins

Rings

is your

Club

Guard Pins

qualify.

Keys

Crested

Jewelry

Commencemenf Announcements

Party

Personal Cards

Programs Engraved Stationery

TOM GALVIN, REPRESENTATIVE

ROBERT HOULEY

L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY

P. O. Box 66

Atf.

G.

-

15

County

Street

Attleboro, Massachusetts

Attleboro, Massachusetts

L.

Favors

Dance

Diplomas

1-3605

BALFOUR

ATTLEBORO y,C^-x.Cr'<.C^i.O-,Kj:^v^^:^^-,i^^ijS>^-.<^>^^'.0^-.<!^i^-^^j^.<?^

COMPANY MASSACHUSETTS


Compliments of

THE

PIECE

KENYON

DYEWORKS,

INC.

KENYON, RHODE ISLAND

FINISHERS OF FINE SYNTHETIC FABRICS

ETA

CHAPTER OF

KAPPA

RHO

THETA CHI

CHAPTER

OF

EXTENDS BEST WISHES

DELTA

PHI GAMMA

TO

CONGRATULATES JOE BIBBO

HOWIE MacDUFF

LARRY BIERNE

JOHN MASON

WALT BURNS

DUSTY MORMANDO

TONY CHATOWSKY

BILL NIXON

DAN FRYER

KEN

HERB HOFFORD

J. J. PIACITELLI

DON HOLMES

ED VIGLIOTTI

TED

PETE MANIKIS

JOE SCRABIS

GEORGE MORROW

PECKHAM

ERNIE SLOCUM

"CHIEF" VOORHEES

"SCOTTY" WALKER

DICK YEAW

AL KENNEDY

STEVE LAMOND

DAVIS

ED O'BRIEN

AND

AND

THE CLASS OF

1958

THE

GRADUATING CLASS

*

*<-^?v..:5>^t-i?^ ^i?^-*^ t-^t^5>^-,yi?^^^5?ri (^>v^


GOOD LUCK to

of

MANOR MOTOR SALES

the

CLASS OF

Compliments

1958

MERCURY DEALERS 1295 WESTMINSTER STREET

from

PROVIDENCE, R. I.

BUTTERFIELD HALL

TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS CONGRATULATIONS

JACKSON 1-5151

Rho

Chapter of

ALPHA EPSILON

and

PI

BEST OF LUCK

congratulates

ELEANOR ROOSEVELT HALL

1958

THE CLASS OF

RHODE ISLAND ALPHA BETA PSI

ALPHA

EXTENDS BEST WISHES

OF

KAPPA SIGMA

KAPPA

WISHES TO CONGRATULATE

TO

VIN DiNICOLA

JIM ADAMS

AL HOLMES

JOE ALMONTE

MARTY PAYTON

ED CALANDRA

DICK RENDINE

RICHARD CARREIRO

RANDY ROMANO

TONY DiMAlO

MIKE RUSSO

BOB GALLUCCI

JIM VAN BAALEN

AL ALBANESE

VIN VOLPE LOU ACCARDI BOB LASALLE DON LETALIEN

JERRY ZAROOGIAN MIKE ZOGLIO RAY CADDEN

AND THE

GRADUATING CLASS

AND THE

CLASS OF 1958

?.^?i<^i^>t<?"<5^'-!?^=<J^'-tf'x^^<^^-<?^<^>:^''^^'<^'^^*^'


direct saJes

personal

service

original layouts art

service

retouching composition mechanicals halftone film and

O O K

plate making offset

line negatives

ana

plate stripping

printing

i* O C

folding

service

compfefe bindery

packaging delivery t.

o'foo/e and

Stamford

1

i ^

Stamford, Connecticut

sons, inc. do 4-9726

Congratulations

and the best of luck! We

of the part

have had in

we

helping

to

at

Loring

are

proud

make your classbook

o

permanent reminder of your school years, recording with photo

graphs life!

one

We

of the

photographer, you want

days sure

to

happiest

hope that, just

and

most

exciting

you have chosen

you will continue to think of

photographs come!

as

When

of the finest

to

help

you

us

times of as

your

your class

Loring Studios when

you remember other momentous

choose Loring portraits, you

craftsmanship

at

the

most

are

moderate prices!

lORlMG e STUDIOS New

England's Largest

X^^^^*^^'-^^^^*^^^^'-'^^^^^^^^^*^'-^^'-^*^'-^^^^^^-^^'-'^^'^

School Photographers

^k

1


--PlKSin^"-?^-

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.as

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1 1

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A'h JJP^

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YEARBOOK_1958  

1958 "0^ "^ IJ^iop ^S LUr, jSSf^ ^^Pl &lt;Ml TT-- y.iJi _. . MK|piJ^^^&lt;MBpH 'n- - Z ' ''' -5^

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