Fairfield University - Manor Yearbook (Fairfield, CT)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 162
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1954 volume:
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In-ml UI Slmlif-Q, Ihw. Ivillium .l. II:-41Iy. Sul. Tha- Class of 105-It wishes to add to this
xu-I r'fv um- am l'Xlll'l'SSIUlI of our Ill'2ll'I.-IIPII Qll'llIIIlliIP for his intvr0sl0CI zwsistance and his
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REV. LAURENCE C. LANGGUTH, SJ. REV. GEORGE S. MAHAN, S.J.
Executive Assistant to the Rector Assistant Dean
REV- THOMAS F- LYONS, 5-J. REV. GEORGE H. MCCARRON, SJ.
Dean of Men Administrator
REV. H.ARRY L. Huss, S.J. MR. ROBERT F. PITT
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I'n. l"n,wfg1s A. SMAL1.. S.,I. MR. WILLIAM B. FLANNAGAN
Xin. RILIIARD li. Bmmows Placement Director
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Dr, John A, Baromx, Ph,D, Rev. Joseph L. Barrett, S.J. R1-v. John I,. Bonn. SJ.
Chemistry Chemistry Erzglzkh
Rf-v. William F. Burns. S.J. Rvv. John F. Caumeld, S. J. ROV- .JOJIH L- CJHHCY- SJ-
Physics Mathematics Phflvsvnhy
VX 46'-" "A
Rev. .J0hn D. Crowley, SJ. Mr. Carmen F. Donnarumma Rf-v. John D. Donoghue. SJ
Philosophy Hislory Philosophy
llr. Tliomas J. Fitzpatrick Rev. Cvorge R. Fuir. SJ. MF- M850 F- GU3l'C6'll0
.'1I'CUlll1ll'Il,Q Philosophy Spllflf-Sh
R,-v, Filmuncl J. llogan, SMI. Rvv. William H. Holimann. 5.1. Rev. Gerald F. Hutchinson. SJ
Theology Eronomics Chemistry
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Higmfy Larzgllrzgfs Fdurafion
Mr. John A, Meanf-y Rev. Joseph Murphy. SJ. Rvv. John P. Murray. S.J.
English History Mnthenzatzbs
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Dr. John Norman, Ph.D. Mr. Stephen J. O'Brien Rev. John O'Callaghan. SJ.
History Business Law English
Mr. Arthur A. Ric-l Dr. Maurice A. Rogalin. Ph.D. Mr. Donald A. Ross
English Education Biology
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v. Francis B. Sarjf-ant, SJ. Rev. Francis A. Small, SJ. Mr. Chester J. Stuart
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1-v. Jutncs A. Walslt, SJ. Rcv. Francis X. Vifilkic. S
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The struggle to capture the mind of youth is today world-wideg
'isms' of every sort seek to ensnare youth by specious argumentation
and false promises of social justice. America is no exceptiong our youth
are continuously exposed to pernicious poisons which have the potency
to destroy our hard-Won liberties. It is the universities which should
supply the antidote of truth, and many of them are unwilling or unable
to fulfill their responsibility.
Fairfield University refuses to subscribe to the doctrine that
'academic freedom' may be used as a pretext to teach systems which
destroy all freedom. It proudly boasts that as a Catholic institution it
has taught and will always teach the principles on which rest all law,
order, and right government. This is its creed:
We believe in God. p
We believe in the personal dignity of nian.
We believe that man has natural rights which come from God
not from the state.
We are therefore opposed to all forms of dictatorship which are
based on the philosophy that the "total man" belongs to the
We believe in the sanctity of the home-the basic unit of civiliza-
We believe in the natural right of private property, but likewise
that private property has its social obligations.
We believe that Labor has not only rights but obligations.
We believe that Capital has not only rights but obligations.
We are vigorously opposed to all forms of "racism"-persecution
or intolerance because of race.
We believe that liberty is a sacred thing, but that law, which
regulates liberty, is a sacred obligation.
We believe in inculcating all the essential liberties of American
Democracy, and take open and frank issue with all spurious
brands of "democracy,"
We believe, briefly, in the teachings of Christ, VVho held that
niorality must regulate the personal, family, economic, politi-
cal, and international life of nien if civilization is to endure.
JonN M. BYRNE
ROBERT R. PETRUCELLI
JOHN C. WELCH
JAMES P. ROACH
RONALD H. Bl-JATTY
GERALD P. SMITH
Student Council President
H A..fL '
WILLIAM C. KENNALLY
Glee Club President
ROBERT R. PETRUCELLI 81 FREDERICK A. Dom
-., . -Hf..4. ,
X ' ,--
JOHN T. ADAMS, B.S.S.
Candlvwood Shorcs, Brookfield, Conn.
New Hmm Club' 4' PATSY A. ALTIERI, B.B.A.
439 Hallet Street, Bridgeport, Conn.
Bridgeport Area Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Business
Club, 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 2.
, . ...--....,.-3
Tuoxus F. BANK, JR., B.S.
H Ffuvlirl Ave-nuv. Wat:-rlmury', Conn.
'nl'-rbury fflub 3. 43 Cl:-at Club 3, 4, Math-
WILLIAM S. BARTEK, A.B.
lbuic- Club 3. 4: Trar-k 4, Public Affairs Pnl-MMI
48 Quakvr Lanz-, Fairfivld, Conn.
Mvmlr-l Club 3, 4, Clu-mistry Club 3, 4,
Ce-ruian Club l, 2, lntruunural Football 2, 3.
dw ' 1
JAMES J. BAc1K, A.B.
157 Clover Street, Stratford, Conn.
French Club 4, Math-Physics Club, 3, 43
Sodality 3, 4, St. Thomas Aquinas Acad-
emy 4. 4 i
STANISLAUS A. BARTUS, A.B.
42 Ward Street, llartlord. Conn.
lllm-mlm-l Club 3. 4-3 llartford Club 3,
St. 'llhouiaw Aquinas Club 4.
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+ - 3, -
I '7' ' 1 1
JOSEPH E. BATTAGLIOLA, B.S.S.
33 Bailey Street, Trumbull, Conn.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Debating 3, 4, German
Club 2, Stag 2, 3, Make-up Editor of Stag
4, Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President
4, Sodality 2, Business Club 4, Italian
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RONALD H. BEATTY, B.S.S.
45 Appltree Lane, North Haven, Conn.
New Haven Club 1, 2. 3, 4, Education Club
4, Stag 2, 3, Feature Editor 3: Associate
Editor 4, Editor-in-Chief of Manor, 4, Mid-
Winter Carnival Committee 3, 4, Junior
Prom 3, Silver Stag 4.
N ' N O
JOSEPH M. BOCHNIAK, B.B.A.
150 Flora Blvd., Fairfield, Conn.
Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Manor 4, Stag
3, 4, Bridgeport Club 3, 4, Sodality 4,
Aquinas Academy 4.
JOSEPH J. BORDERI, B.S.S.
Chemistry Club 3, 4, Biology Club 3, 4,
Sociology Club 4, New Haven Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Sodality 1, 2, 4 fPrefect 31, French
Club '2 illresident 31, NFCCS, CCD 3, 4.
1, K' 0
WILLIAM V. BECG, A.B.
125 Hill Street, Waterbury, Conn.
Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3
fTreasurer 41, Varsity Track 1, 2.
PHILIP I. BRENNAN, B.S.S.
' Government .
1185 Campbell Ave,, West Haven, Conn.
New Haven Club 1, 2. 3, 4, Radio Club 1. 2
WILLIAM T. BROWNE, B.S.S.
Bldg. -18. Apt. 343, Bridgeport. Conn.
Education Club 3. 4: French Club 2g Stag JOHN I. BURKE, B.B.A.
29 Wbittlesey Avenue, New Haven, Conn.
Business Club 2. 3, 4-g New Haven Club
13 Bridgeport Club 2. 3. 4.
2, 3, 4.
'T-L . '
JOHN F. BURNS, B.S.S.
154 Hill Street, Waterbury, Conn.
Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Business Club
3, 43 Glee Club 3, 4g Varsity Baseball 3, 4.
joux M. BYIINE. B.B.A. ,
lflfl l'l1lfJ4'llll'l'4' .'xX'4'lllll'. W?-at llartford,
H N V l5"'m' . Josrzen P. CARLIN, B.B.A.
llu-Im... Club 2. -3. lg Frwnvli f.lulm lg Stagg F .
1. 2. 1:1 S .lf ri fl I11 V'--.II -4 - 'conomcs
. . ul nl mmm , IH rl uhm 57 Keefe Street. Waterbury. Conn.
of SVIIIUY' flu--3 llzirtforfl Klub l. 2. 3. -'lg . . .
, . . . . . llucmess Club l. 2. 3. 43 Public Affairs
lublir' Allfillle l'Ill'lllll .5 fl,I'4'?-l1lI'Ill "ll: , .
f'lSl 3 11- Nt 'lAllhlIlIlS AI lllIl'ls Mvirleriiv 11 Forum 4: Slug 3: Watlbrllllry Club 1 tcm--
' ' ' ' I ' ' " ' rt-spomling 91-eretary 21 Viee-President 33
DANIEL W. CARUSO. B.S.S.
ll8 Irvington Street, New Haven. Conn.
New Haven Club l. 2, 3. 43 Education
Club 3, 4.
DONALD F. CASEY, B.B.A.
15 Leuvine Street, Norwalk, Conn.
Business Club 1, 2. 3, 43 Spanish Club 1,
2, Norwalk Club l, 4.
MARTIN J. COLLERAN, B.B.A.
76 Lawrence Street, New Haven, Conn.
Business Club 2, 3, 4g New Haven Club
2, 3, 4.
ROLAND J. CAVANAUGH, B.S.
62 Altyre Street, Waterbury. Conn.
Biology Club 2, 3, 43 Chemistry Club 2. 3,
4, Sodality 2, 3, 4, Waterbury Club 1, 2.
3g St. Thomas Aquinas Academy 4g Honor
T1-:RRENCE J. CONNERS, B.S.S.
34 Alden Road, West Haven, Conn.
New Haven Club 3, 4.
WILLIAM J. CLANCY, JR., A.B.
425 Norton Parkway, New Haven, Conn.
Education Club 3 lSecretary 4M NFCCS
43 CISL 4, Mid-Winter Carnival Commit-
tee 4, New Haven Club 3, 4 lPresidf'nt 4l,
Stag 3, 4, Manor 4 iluiterary Editorlg St.
Thomas Aquinas Academy 4 tPresident
43: Glee Club 4.
ELIAS F. COURY, B.S.S.
96 Elm Street. Danbury. Conn.
French Club 2. 3.
.1 .... .f
FRANCIS A. CREIGHTON, A.B.
,160 Housatonie Drive, Devon, Conn.
Bridgeport Club 2. 3. 43 Debating 2g Var-
sity Track 2. 3.
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Romznr A. DEMSHAK, B.S.S.
.'S7 llzlrais Stn-vt. Fairfif-lfl. Conn.
Studi-nt fiounr-il lg lfro-sh'Suplt Prom Com-
mitt :-1' sl l"r1-mlifflub l, 2: Stag 2.3.
HOWARD V. DAVIS, B.S.
1583 Post Road, Fairfield, Conn.
Glee Club 3, 4g Bridgeport Club 4g Junior
VINCENT DE CARLO, B.S.
Prom Committee 3g Manor 4.
2 Washington Court, Stamford, Conn.
Biology Club 3, 4-3 Chemistry Club 2, 33
President 4. '
,.-...-. -,.- H..-.-.
l -., V -11-
CHARLES L. DESIENA, B.S.S.
38 Palm Street, Bridgeport. Conn.
Britlgt-port Club 3, -13 Frm-nch Club lg EDWARDG DEVINE Bgg
Golf 3, 45 St. Thomas Aquinas Academy, 4. .
722 Central Avenue-, Albany, N. Y.
llirclwatvhvrs 2, 3, 43 Sociology Club lVice-
President 31, 4g Red Cross 43 Student
Counvil fCorrf-sponding St-crvtary 3l 43
Manor 4-5 Track Manager 1.3 Metropolitan
Club 4: Junior Prom Committee-3 NFCCS
3: CISL 3.
FRED A. DORI, B.S.S.
130 Fayerweather Terrace, Bridgeport,
JOHN F. DONOVAN, B.S.S. Conn' ,
Clee Club 3, 4,3 Stag 2, 3 4Managing Edl-
tor 413 Bridgeport Club 3, 43 Radio Club
2, 33 Manor 4.
16 Winchester Avenue, New Haven, Conn.
Glee Club 2, 3, 4g New Haven Club 1, 2, 3,
ROBERT J. FOLEY, A.B.
e--- 4' Education
84 ,lane Street, Stratford, Conn.
EUGENE W EGAN B S S SEAC 43 Education Club 43 French Club 3.
. , . . .
235 Hill Street, Waterbury, Conn.
Debating 1, 2, 3, 43 Clee Club 2, 3, 43
Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Track 1.
Y , l
ROBERT H. DOWLINO, B.S.S.
44 Lewis Street, Naugatuck, Conn.
Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 43 French Club 2, 3.
EDWARD F. Fox, B.S.,,
962 Noble Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn.
Mendel Club 2, 3, 43 Bridgeport Club 2.
3, 43 German Club 1, 23 Mid-Winter Carni-
val Committee 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 3: fSec-
JUL1Us J. FRANCHI, B.S.S.
525 Burnsford' Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn.
Spanish Club 2, 3 tSecretary 43, A.A. 3, PAUL G FRAUENHOFER B S
43 Stag 3, 43 Clee Club 2, Soclality l, 2, , ,
3 4' Class Treasurer 2' Class Secretary 3. Mathematics
' ' ' 351 South Main Street, Torrington, Conn.
Math-Physics 2, 3, 4, Varsity Basketball 1, EDWARD V. GAWITT, JR.,
2, 3 fCo-Captain 43. History '
75 Noble Street, Stratford, Conn.,
Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2
3, 4g Sodality 2, 3, 4g Manor 4.
Wn.l.i,xM J. Cn.I.EN, BSS.
Nliry Brook RFU No. 2. Danbury, Conn.
lifliu-zitiott Club 43 Manor 4. GORDON G GOMBAR B S
. , . .
44 Viellc Street, Stratford, Conn.
Mendel Club' 3, 4, Chemistry Club 4, '
JOHN T. GORMAN, JR., B.S.S.
Bridgeport Club 4, Manor 43 Winter Carni- H.
. 4' U Th K A . L A istory I
Xagadgglngmxlee ' St omag qumas Slligh Stree-t,Yarmouth,Maine
Aquinas Academy 4, Birdyvatchers 3, 4,
Spanish Club 2, 3, 4.
JOHN GRABON, B.S.
1259 Pequot Rd., Southport, Conn.
Track 3, Math-Physics Club 3, 4, German
Club 2, 3.
A-sw .,,.., .,,.,...,,-, 1, , ,
JOHN W. HALLORAN, B.B.A.
6 Sunset Hill Avenue, Norwailk, Conn.
Business Club 2, 3 fPublicity Director 41 3
French Club 1, 2 fSecretary-Treasurer 313
Norwalk Club 1, 4.
THOMAS H. GRACE, A.B.
1061 Wells Place, Stratford, Conn.
French Club 1, 2, A.A. 2, 3, 4, Bridgeport
Club 3, 4.
vqitmwf ,aww .su-,qmrff-1 .-
KEVIN J. HARRIGAN, B.S.S.
20 Sterling Place, Springdale, Conn.
French 1, 2, 3, St. Thomas Aquinas Acad-
emy 4g Norwalk Club 2, 3. 43 Sodality 2, 3,
4, Stag 2, 3, Manor 4, Junior Class Com-
munion Breakfast Chairman.
ln ' '
PAUL R. GUEVIN, JR., BLS.
2070 Broadbridge Avenue, Stratford, Conn.
Student Afliliate ACS 45 Chemistry Club
1, 2 lVice-President 3, Treasurer 43 3 Men-
del ciub 3, 4.
RICHARD B. HAUX, B.S.
207 Mayfair Road, Fairfield, Conn.
Stag 1, 2, Math-Physics Club 3, 4.
9 ' ' 3
I - A -.
A 1 E
JAMES A. HOMA, B.S.S.
248 Linwood Ave.. Fairfield. Conn.
Bridgeport Club 3, 4, Basketball 1. 2,
Baseball l, 2g Golf 3. 4 fCaptainl. DONALD E' HUGHES' BSS'
9019 Ridge Blvd., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Metropolitan Club 1, 2 fCorresponding Sec-
retary 33 President 41, Education Club 2,
STANLEY M. HUNTS, B.S.
. . . . Biology
3, 4g A A P l D - .
qumas . Cademy 4 Q ub.'C1'y .1 60 Windsor Road, Stamford, Conn.
rector 45 g Spanish Club 2. 3: Public Affairs M d 1 C1 h 3 4. Ch , Cl b 4
Club 2: Mid-Winter Carnival Committee, en 6 u ' ' emlstry u '
2 3 "
JA:-avi-in J. JASER, B.S.S.
I8 llroawlwuy. Milford, Conn.
llfllllllllll fl 'Viv'--l'r4'-iiivnl -'llg CISL 43
lfn-in li fflub 2: l'ubli1- Affairs 3 fscvrutary ROBERT ii,l?AT5ON,
4m M- 4g T1-k 1. 2. za, 4. C S. ' 'oogy 4-
. fnim . ,I H ro Q 32 Orange Avenue, Milford. Conn.
Country 3' Stag 3.
' ' Cleo Club l. 2. 3, 4: French Club 2, Mein-
dcl Club 3. 4, Chemistry Club 4.
RUSSELL T. KEELER, B.S.S.
Sociology , , "
102 Paul Place, Fairfield, Conn.
Birclwatchcrs 3g Hartford Club lg Spanish
Club 1. '
WILLIAM C. KENNALLY, JR., B.S.
' 10 Agawam Road, Barrington, R.I.
Mendel Club 2, 3, 4g Chemistry Club 2, 3,
45 French Club 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3
CPresident 41g Sodality 1, 23 Stag 1, 2, 3
fExchange-Editor 45 9 Manor 45 Chairman
of Silver Stag 4.
RICHARD D. KUPEC, B.B.A.
171 Roxbury Road, New Britain, Conn.
.Business Club 2, 3, 4g Hartford Club 3. 4g
Public Affairs Forum 3, 4g St. Thomas
Aquinas Academy, 4.
EDWARD G. KLIM, B.S.
36 Melrose Avenue, East Norwalk, Conn.
Triangle Club l, 2, 3, Education Club 45
Varsity Baseball 2, 3.
RUDOLPH J. LANDRY, B.S.S.
RFD No. 4, Norwich, Conn.
Radio Club 3 fPresident 41 g Aquinas Acad-
emy 4g French Club 3, 4. -
.f - I
JOHN L. KRAMER, B.B.A.
724 Scranton Avenue. East Rockaway, N.Y.
Metropolitan Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 1, 2.
.pg - '
WILLIAM C. LANNON, JR., B.S.S.
133 East Eaton Street, Bridgeport, Conn.
Public Affairs 2. 3: Bridgeport Club 2, 3. 4:
ClSLg Track 3, 43 Winter Carnival Com-
mittee, Chairman, Harvest Dance, 4.
- -1 1-1
GERALD F. LIEBRANDT, B.S.S.
896 East Broadway, Milford, Conn.
Bridgeport Club 3, 4, New Haven Club l.
2g German Club 1, 2, 3: Sociology Club
3, 4 1Treasurerl.
Joim V. LYNCH, A.B.
19 Km-fc St., Waterbury, Conn.
Ulm- filub 33 SEAC 43 Waterbury Club 3,
1-1 l'irlur'ation Club 3, 43 St. Thomas Aqui-
na- Avail:-my 4.
EDWARD V. LIMONCELLI, B.S.
16 Hemingway Ave., East Haven, Conn.
New Haven Club 1, 2, 3, 41 Mendel Clu
3, 4, Chemistry Club 3, 4 Cljresidentl.
Josiam-I P. MACARY, B.S.
260 Beecher Ave., Waterbury, Conn.
Honor Society: Mendel Club 2, 3, 4 lVice-
Presidentl g Chemistry Club 3, 4, Glee
Club 2, 3, 4, Waterbury Club 2, 3, 4 lSec-
rctaryl 3 St. Thomas Aquinas Academy,
Track 2, 3, 4, Managing Editor, Manor. 4-
.S an -, .1
MICHAEL J. LOMBARDI, -B.S.S.
192 Moran St., Waterbury, Conn.
Glee Club 3, 4, Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 43
Education Club 3, 4, Manor'4g Track 1,
2. 3, 4. -
'nfl' F "T
HERBERT H. MADLUNG, B.S.S.
Oakdale Manor, Southbury, Conn.
Education Club 4, St. Thomas Aquinas
ROBERT K. MARCONT, B.S.S.
249 Jane St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Bridgeport Club 2, 3, 4, Education Club 2,
3, 4, Italian Club 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT J. MAZAIRZ, B.S.
Building 16, Apt. 304, Drive 204, Yellow
Mill Vill. Bpt., Conn.
Bridgeport Club 3, 4, Honor Society, St.
Thomas Aquinas Academy 4, Math-Physics
Club 2, 3, 4 CPresidentD, German Club 1,
2, 3, Debating 1, Track 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT J. MARKOVIC, B.S.S.
40 Carroll St., Naugatuck, Conn.
German Club 2, 3, 4, Education Club 3, 4,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4,
JOHN E. MCDERMOTT, B.S.S.
14 Hill Ave., Norwalk. Conn.
Business Club 1, Public Affair 1, 2, 3, 4
fPublicity Directorl, Manor 4, Stag, Stu-
dent Council 3g St, Thomas Aquinas Acad-
emy, NFCCS, Spanish Club 2, Vice-
President Sophomore Class, Honor So-
viety, CISL 3. 4.
JOHN A. MAXWELL, B.S.
773 Huntington Tpke., Bridgeport, Conn.
Bridgeport Club 2, 3, 4, Mendel Club 2, 3,
4, Chemistry Club 4.
ROBERT J. MCKEON, B.S.S.
778 Orange St., New Haven, Conn.
Debating 1 fPresidentl 2. 3, 4, Student
Council 1, 2 fRecording Secretaryl, Pub-
lic Affairs 3, 4, Stag 2, 3: Honor Society:
Winter Carnival Committee.
A. ROBERT MCKNACK, B.S.S.
1615 East Main Street, Waterbury, Conn.
Italian Club 1, 23 Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3,
41 Education Club 2. 3, 4.
DOMINIC Momuo, JR., B.S.
32 Young Street. Waterbury, Conn.
Nlatll-Plnysir-s Club 3, 43 Waterbury Club
1,11 3,41 Ct-rrnan Club 1,21 Radio Club 1.
PHILIP F. METZGER, B.B.A.
1409 East Main Street, Bridgeport, Conn.
Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Camera Club 15
Business Club 2, 3, 4, Public Affairs 2, 3,
4, Golf 2.
ROBERT F. MORGAN, B.S.
197-Ol 90th Avenue. Hollis, N.Y.
Metropolitan Club 3, 43 Chemistry Club
2. 3, 4, Manor 4.
KENETH J. MIKLUS, B.S.
132 Horace Street, Bridgeport, Conn.
Physics-Math Club 3, 4, Clee Club 1, 2, 3.
HENRY F. MOUNTAN, B.S.S.
Oak Road, Briarcliff Manor, N.Y.
Public Affairs Forum 1, 2, 3 4 lPresident
31 3 CISL 2, 3, 4, NFCCSg Sociology Club
2, 3, 4, Metropolitan Club l, 2. 3, 4
f'l'reasurt-rlg Manor 4, Red Cross Club 1,
2, 3. 43 Basketball lg Baseball lg Mid-
T'fI-n.... f'-....1....1 'I Q 9 A
I-0 'Lx A
THOMAS L. NEAGLE, JR., B.S.S.
63 Laurel Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
German Club 1, 2, Stag 3.
EDWARD L. 0,CONNELL, JR., B.S.
323 Hawthorne St., Derby, Conn.
Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4g Mendel Club 3, 4.
JOHN E. Nom, B.S.
165 Harborview Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Mendel Club 2, 3, 4g Chemistry Club 2, 4:
Sodality 2, 3, 4g Glee Club .45 Student
Council 3, 4.
EUGENE J. O,MEARA, B.S.S.
Spanish Club 1, 3, 4 tPresidentJg Public
Affairs 2, 3, Clgl., 3, 43 Glee Club 3,
LAWRENCE P. 0,BR1EN, B.S.
6 Hendricks Ave., Norfolk, Conn.
Mendel Club 3, 43 Norwalk Club 3, 4
HENRY A. OSSINC, B.S.
234 Colony St., Fairfield. Conn.
SLA Thomas Aquinas Academy tVicc-Presi
dentl 3 Sodality 2, 3, 4, German Club 1, 2
Math-Physics Club 3, 4 1Vice-Presidentl
DAVID J. PAGE. B.B.A.
49 Entrance Way, Valhalla, N.Y.
Business Club 1, 23 French Club 1, 2,
Radio Club 1, Metropolitan Club 1. 2, 3
GUY A, PANERO, BSS.
20 ffliurvh St., Cl'f't'f'lWlt'lI, Conn.
Nl:-lropolllzrn f.lub 2. -53 Coll 2, 3, 41 Stag
fl. ll Xlanor.
ANTHONY P. PAGLIARO, B.S.S.
120 Emmet Ave., Derby, Conn.
Valley Club 1, 2, 3 fSecretaryl 4 iPresi-
dentlg Junior Class President: NFCCS:
Manor, AA. 2, 3, 4, Education Club 2,
3, 4, French Club 2, 3 lVice-Presidentli
Student Council 1. 2, 3, 43 Sodality 2, 3, 4
lPrefectJ 5 Track Team Manager 1, 2, 3, 4.
ANTHONY J. PAPPAS. B.S.S.
37-20 l02nd St.. Corona, Long Island
Education Club 3, 4, Metropolitan Club
PATSY S. PAGLIARULO, B.B.A.
395 Arctic St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Bridgeport Club 2. 3, 4, Business Club 2,
3, 4, Sodality 23 A.A. 33 St. Thomas
Aquinas Academy 4, Manor 1Business
Manager 4g Mid-Winter Carnival Com'mit-
- ... .-1
JOHN J. PETRUCFILLI, AB.
1111 East Main St., Bridgeport. Conn.
Mendel Club 2, 3, 41 llridgeport Club 3, 45
Sodality 2, 3, 4: German Club 43 Chem-
istry Club 4.
PAUL W. POELTL. AB.
10 Elm St., Derby. Conn.
E i ' . . D Math-Physics Club 3. 4: German Club l
DWARDJ EICKE'IiT'JRi Amateur Radio Club l, 2: Baseball 3
6 L, I T Conomiff ,d C sodamy 2, 3, 4, Valley Club 3, 4, sf
moo n errace erm en onn. .
' ' Tl A - A l .
ROBERT PETRUCELLI B.S.S. Business Club 3, 4 fCorresponcling Secre- lomas qumag Calemy
Higmy ' tary fog Hartford Club 4.
429 Brooks St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Honor Society 4g Glee Club 2, 3, 4, De-
bating 3, 4g CILS 43 St. Thomas Aquinas
Academyg Senior Class President, Manor
45 Stag Editor 3, 4g Bridgeport Club 2, 3,
43 Italian Club 3.
JAMES E. PYNE, B.B.A.
12 Court St., New Haven, Conn.
Business Club 2, 3, 4, New Haven Club
M. .N-...E ..,w .4
JAMES D. REILLY, JR., B.S.S.
210 Wade St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Sodality 2, 3, 4, Sociology Club 3 lVice-
President 43 g Midwinter Carnival Commit-
tee 2, 3.
CHARLES T. REISS, A.B.
1053-Campbell Ave., West Haven. Conn
Q 5 :
F- 'S' ,
JAMES P. ROACH, B.S.
415 Micllanrl St.. Bridgeport. Conn.
Senior Class Treasurer, Mendel Club 3, 4
fPresiclentl : Chemistry Club 3. 4, Soclality
4: A..-1. 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Manor 4, St
Thomas Aquinas Academy
LAWRENCE J. ROCHE, B.S.S.
151-10 35th Ave.. Flushing, N.Y.
Metropolitan Club 1. 2, 3. 4, Ed11C8Ii0I1
FRANK P. ROMANO, B.S.S.
Club 3. 43 Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
Homer St., Norwalk, Conn. '
Glee Club 3, 4-3 Education Club 3, 43 So-
ciology Club 3, 4 CPresidentJg Norwalk
Club 4, Student Council 4.
Joux J. l10NAN.JR., BSS.
1319 Noblf- Aw., Bridgeport, Conn.
llriilgfrport Club l. 2. 3 ffio-flbairman of
Nw-w Y'-url lfw- llanrw- ill: llvrl Cross 2.
.J - - - .
1. lg SfH'lfl1H,LlYf.lllll-1. 1.
WII,BUR C. ROWE. JR., B.B.A.
2806 Fairfiq-lcl Aw-., Bridge-port, Conn.
Clos- Club l, 23 Business Club 3, 45 So- ANTHONY D Russo
rlality 4. .' 9
58 Bond St., Hartford, Conn.
llartforfl Club 1, 2. 3. 4: Cleo Club 49
Radio Club 4g Debating 3.
PHILIP J. RYAN III, B.B.A.
69 77th St., New York
Metropolitan Club 2, 3, 43 Business Club
2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 3, 4.
Rf V, .,
JOHN R. SARACINO, B.S.
401 Garfield Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn.
Mendel Club 2, 3, 4g Chemistry Club 3, 43
Bridgeport Club 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD J. SANISLO, B.S.S.
1122 Jennings Road, Fairfield, Conn.
Graduation Committee 1, 2, 3, Manor 4.
JOHN P. SANsoNE. B.B.A.
203 Bunnel St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Business Club 3, 4 lPresidentlg Cl:-e Club
2, Manor 4. '
EDWARD B. SEGALA, B.B.A.
215 Dover St., Stratford, Conn.
Business Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Manorg Bridgeport
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Italian Club 1, 2.
JOSEPH W. SHANNON, JR.. B.S.S.
1208 Avondale Ave., Richmond. Va.
Public Affairs 3, Bridgeport Club 3, 4.
Q Y - I
LAWRENCE T. SHIEMBOB, B.S.
35 Torwood St.. Hartford, Conn.
Hartford Club l. 2. 3. 4 fPresidentl3 St-
Thmnas Aquinas Academy tSecretaryl 4,
Math-Physics Club 3, 4 lPublic Relations
Dire-ctort. Manor 4.
EDWARD J. SINANIAN, B.S.
439 Mill Hill Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Math Club 3g Math-Physics Club 4 fSec-
retary! g Bridgeport Club 2. 3, 4.
GERALD P. SMITH, B.S.S.
IIT Yvard Sl., Norwalk, Conn.
Ypnnisli filulm l. 2 lVicff-Prvsirlvntl, 3
lI'Iw--iflf-Intl, 41 l'IIbliI' Affairs 2, 3, 41
Stutlvnt Council 2, fi tVic0-Prcsitlcntl 43
Pri-sitlmit, CISI, 3. 4, NFCCS 2, 3, 43 St.
Tllomas Aquinas Aczxdemy, 4. E
WILLIAM E. SMITH, B.S.
80 Colf' St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Bridgeport Club 3. 43 Math-Physics Club
35 Basketball l, 2, 3, Base-ball l, 2,-3, 4.
DOUGLAS J. SMITH, B.S.S.
83 Stuart Ave., Norwalk, Conn.
Public Affairs 3, 4, NFCCS 3, 4, Norwalk
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4.
JAMES F. STAPLETON, B.S.S.
60 Hawthorne St., Bridgeport, Conn.
St. Thomas Aquinas Academy, Honor So-
ciety, Basketball 1, 2: Bridgeport Club 1,
2. 3. 4: Sodality 43 Manor 4: Debating 4:
Frvnch Club 2, Public Affairs 4, CISL 4.
RICHARD S. STERNCHAK, B.S.
373 Stillman St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Physics-Math
Club 2, 3, 4, Knights of Xavier 1, 2, Ger-
man Club 1, 2, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Manor 43
Cross-Country 1, 2.
JAMES J. SWEENEY, B.B.A.
' 74 Pleasant St.. Waterbury, Conn.
Waterbury Club 2, 3, 43 Student Council 1.
JoHN D. SULLIVAN, B.S.S.
376 Salem St.. Bridgeport, Conn.
N Debating 3, 4 fPresidentl: Bridgeport
STANLEY J' SUCHENSKL BSS' Club 1, 2, 3, 4 CPreside-ntl, Basketball 1,
Education 2 3
1391 Pembroke St., Bridgeport, Conn. 7 '
Bridgeport Club 3, 43 Education Club 3,
4, A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4g German Club 2, 33
Basketball 1, 2, 3.
DONALD L. WATTERWORTH, B.B.A.
140 Brookdale Lane, Waterbury, Conn.
. CARL A. VITALE B.S.S. Waterbury Club 2, 3, 44 Business Club 1
Sociology 2' 3' 4'
65 Newport Ave., Stratford, Conn.
Stag 4, Manorg Bridgeport Club 3, 43 So-
ciology Club 2, 3, 4.
. , A
N ,, , 3 1731. .A
Q tl' fr . V' VC.-:1
.- p ' ' j
l 3 .
4 f" .
Joux C. WVELCH, A.B.
138 Nliclilll- St.. Fairfield. Conn.
Nlwmln-l Club 3, 43 Cliemistry Club 43 AA
l. 2, 3, fl 4Prf-sl 3 Sf-nior Class Secretary:
Basf-ball 3. 41 Mid-Winter Carnival Chair
man li: Junior Prom Chairman, Co-Chair-
man llarwst llop: Dixieland Club 2:
Nlanor 4: Stag 2. 3, Bridgeport Club 4:
Triangle- Club l. 2.
ROBERT L. WESTERBERG, B.S.S.
360 Gurdon St.. Bridgeport. Conn.
Bridgeport Club 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
lVice-Pres.lg Student Council 2, 43 .lu-
nior Class lVice-Pre-s.l 5 Baseball Manager
2, 3, 43 A.A. 3, 4, Spanish Club 2. '
Jonx W. Wumxc, A.B.
lfl9 l.inr'oln Avo., llriflgvporl. Conn.
l"I"'Ilf'll Club 2. 3, llriflgf-port Club 3, 4.
WILLIAM! J. WIRKUS, B.S.
Chi-mislry ' '
1007 Quinnipiam' Aw.. Nr-w llavvn, Conn.
New llawn Club 3. -1: M4-ndvl Club 43
Clic-mistry Club 3, 4.
i WV .
ROBERT J. WRYNN
91 Mill Hill Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
GEORGE H. ZEISNER, J R., B.S.S.
465 Gilbert Ave., Hamden, Conn.
Education Club 3, 4 fPresidentJ g Debating
2, 3, 4, German Club 2: Public Affairs
WALTER J. ZACKRISOR, B.S.S.
RFD No. 1, Box 741, Easton, Conn.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Business Club 3, 4
Mendel Club 2, Student Council 3 tTreas
urerlg Radio Club 2. 3, 4 fRec0rding
James J. Bacik
-f Svnrivtg y
J A i Mui 1
5, , y y -
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t ' f J lleggg
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Roland J. Cavanaugh William J. Clancy Jr
The Honor Society is just what the name implies. The purpose
of the Fairfield University Honor Society is three-fold: to give an added
inducement for scholastic achievement and to encourage greater partici-
pation in extra-curricular activities, and to give public recognition to
those students who have distinguished themselves over a period of three
years, both by outstanding scholastic achievement and by generous par-
ticipation in extra-curricular activities. Students who attain this ex-
cellence are rewarded by the privilege of wearing the special Honor
Society gold key.
4 linnnr f
g Svnririg -Q:
.l0Sepl1 P. Macary Robert J. Mazairz '
wo U fl'
a., ,,V, .I fin,
A S 3
.ll to E:
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gl Wm .432 5
' 1 J ed ffm f i
X 5 at X ' M' ' '
' f 'W i
H -SOC! E Y l'
Patsy S. Pagliarulo Robert R. Petrucelli
Requirements for membership are clearly specified, both as to
academic achievement and to participation in activities. Students who
consider that they have fulfilled them are permitted to make application
for membership at the beginning or in the middle of their Senior year.
Those Seniors who qualify and who submit their applications must be
recommended by the Dean and then appointed to the Honor Society
by the President of the University.
Paul W. Poeltl
Jilllltbh I". Stapleton
Gerald P. Smith
Front row, I. +o r.: Gonner, Colley, Smith, Delvlarco, Papanclrea, Pefrucelli. Rear row:
Tremon+, Nori, Devine, Ryan, Byrne, Pagliaro, Malefronte, lncerto, Weslerberg.
K K ---f.-7.7
TUDE T CGUNCIL
0 v '.
Formidahly armed with a new constitution, the Student
Council, under the watchful eye of its faculty moderator, Fr. Mac-
Donnell, S.,l., tangled with the various issues which came up in the
course of student government. The first semester went along rather
smoothly, as the adept president of the Student Council, Gerry
Smith, was always in control. Sure, the Freshman elections were a
problem, and so was the "Winter Carnival." But these were only
warmups compared to the "Byrne-Devinev Amendment, which
hlazed up in the heginning of the second semester, and which was
finally passed through a student referendum. Thus was made the
first change in our constitution-a change hrought ahout hy an
orderly process of motion, discussion, and referendum.
The task of acting as a liaison hetween students and admini-
stration, was a thankless one, hut it was a task which was fulhlled
very well this year hy the Student Council. and they certainly
deserve our thanks for their "Tuesday Nighti' sessions.
fo J Nf
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' -:U E
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CO NJ XV
K - n
Isl row, l. to r.: Kennedy, Tierney, Lombardi, Crowley, Burnes, Shanley, lwaniclti, Mr
Weber, Mr. Haralc, Kennally, Fox Munro, Donnelly, Russo, Cornell, Einhorn. 2nd row
Check, Garvin, Wargo, Nadeau, Klish, Sheehan, Donovan, Conway, Bane, Hanusouvslcy
Bowman, O'Keefe, Jarawouslci, GawiH', Begg, Gibson, Davis, Boyle, Sullivan, Heetman
3rd row: Dori, Riordan, Perella, Lacaovera, Cox, Ums+a'f+er, Flyann, Macary, Caseria
Ba+'ragliola, Fama. Maloney, Messina, Langanlce, Burkharth, Sheehan, Vosolcay, Messina
Germain. 4l'h row: Hogan, Halligan, Connor, Carrol, Westerberg, DeRosa, Puccino
Daly, Barnharf, CaH'enlella, Ryan, Penyalc, Macligoslcy, McCabe, Smith, Carey, Weidig
Petrucelli, D'aquila, Slcuraf, Nori.
Seventy four members comprised the Clee
Club this year and carried the strains of "The Men
in Redi' and the new "Alma Mater", to a total of
fourteen concerts. They sang at Bridgeport, New
Haven, Waterbury, Hartford, Meriden, St. Joseph's
College, New Rochelle, Torrington, Naugatuck and
Boston. However, by far the greatest honor of this
year's Clee Club was the invitation to participate
in the opening concert of the summer series at
Carnegie Hall in conjunction with the New York
Symphony under the direction of lVlr. Alfonso
D,Artega. The Clee Club program varied from the
highly spirited G'Brothers, Song On!" to the soft and
sect "Sylvia," '4lVlake Believe" and uYou Are
Love." The program was well balanced with the
"Battle Hymn of the Bepublicf, "lNlalaguena.u
"Tramp, Tramp, Tramp!" and the rhythmic negro
spirituals "Dry Bones" and "Set Down, Servant."
Joint concerts were performed this year with the
Clee Clubs of St. Yincentis Hospital School of Nurs-
ing, College of New Rochelle, St. Joseph College,
and the College of the Sacred Heart. Newton,
ln addition to the Carnegie Hall appearance,
the Clce Club was also privileged to sing at the
installation of the Hrst Bishop of the new diocese of
Bridgeport, the Most lleverend Lawrence J. Shehan.
vp . 520
Left' +o right: Louis D'Aquila, William Halligan, Raymond Carey, Ronald Gibson,
Joseph Macary, Robert' Caseria, Roland Nadeau, Thomas Donnelly, Duane Penyalc,
X560 all-t . rg.
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Xrliwia of' YXZOQQNX
,-rom ei fs
xt to X1 web
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. ev -el
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owl '66 Zo
This distinctive musical group has proven to
he one of the most important assets to the Fairfield
Clee Club, offering such renditions as 'flohimy
Scliinockeigii "Old King Colefi and the "Toreador
Song." its precision and harmony have lieen lauded
throughout Connecticut, and the excellence of the
group is evidenced hy the fact that the Campus
lllinstrels copped top honors at the 1953 Catholic
College Competition, held at Newton College of the
Sacred lleart. Newton, lVlassachusetts.
It is this special group of Fairfield "warlJlers"
whit-Ii provides a light touch to the clulfs reper-
toirc of musical arrangements.
The lmmor of their harmony, specifically
manifested in the gestured rendition of "Johnny
Scliinoclu-r," has lieen the occasion of much rejoic-
ing among rcsponsive audiences. "Caudeamus igi-
ALMA METER .H..m,s
FAIRFIELD UNIVERSITY rf-um: ALFONSU D'ART!
ARR.: Slmozv HARAK
52 f , - J- J
Q 5 ,ii J 2? 3 43 i i:i
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ff f ffff ff f G Aj? ?' f
FAIR-FIELD! sae Tue sms wma CROSS OF emo names once mens wv DE -
gint- mes raw A- wav rua 1-nouern' QF 1'Hss:Au -wmv no sssenm-Swv
pai 5 me J if if 133 J 5 J J
P' f 6' ig Z .L+ 'Z Q 451 if
3? f 1? F 1' f f f'
FEAT - ED HEAD. FMR aan FlELD,AS AN- Y FIELD OF
ON THE Baum-4, DRIGHT 5N0w BREAK-me T0 THE Doa- - wooo
6 5 giififigig
h . 4 -Y ? 3
W if Ld fig? EEL? EXQL5 E
1. ow, efos om MN-aens,L1xe am swan, ae R20 -ATHRU' FAITH ,
1, TREE KEEPS Sfeuue save mm- -men AS Now? '2.,,.,,
f gig ffrf?f?f"
UN -T0 To-TAL TRUTH: ourg my swfus FROM THE sen T0 Sm: AND
2 Q if 3 f ag
f 3? E iff ??f3?1H H hifi"
SKY: HEAR, AL " MA MA-Tap, HEAR! FAIR -FIELD, HAIL!
ff' ' vv
. : 1
Paul Heetmen, '1r. Henre Weber, Mr. Simon Harak, Ronald Skura+, Ar'l'hur Einhorn, Richard Burkharih.
anlf-i"l ' a
ln the Bensonians, the Glee Club has
a group of men who have attained a remarka-
ble degree of popularity in the few years which
have lapsed since the quartette was formed by
four men living on North Benson Road-thus
the Bensonians. This year the newcomers to
the group were Ronny Gibson, a Junior, and
,lack Farrell, a sophomore, who combined their
talents with Tom Donnelly, bassg Ed Iwan-
icki, lead, and Ray Carey, tenor. The numbers
featured in this year's program were "Down
the Lane," "When You W'ere Sweet Sixteenf,
4'After Dark," and, well-you name it, and
they could sing it. Like the Minstrels, they
also won Hrst honors in the quartette com-
petition at Newton, Massachusetts.
S. Muffal' '
The success and accomplishments which the Clee
Club has enjoyed in its relatively short history, are
due in large part to the active and unselfish support
of two men, Father John Murray, SJ. and Mr. Simon
The onerous task of attending to the needs of the
choral group and arranging a concert schedule for
the season is the chief concern of the moderator,
Father John Murray, SJ. lt is, undoubtedly, through
his unselfish efforts and intense faith in the capabili-
ties of the uMen in Red" that the club has enjoyed
continued success. The predominating spirit of loyalty
to the organization and perseverance, moreover, is in
great part due to the active interest of Father Murray.
As sole moderator of the Glee Club from the early
days of its inception to the present, he has won the
respect and esteem of the Clee Club members, while
endeavoring to make the choral group ascend new
heights of prestige and honor. Therefore it is more
than fitting that we pay a well-deserved tribute to the
As with any non-professional singing group, the
individual student in the group does not possess, for
the most part, a cultured voice. Thus the group effect
of the entire Glee Club must be trained. This is the
chief concern of the director. The Fairfield University
Clee Club is doubly blessed in that it is conducted by
Mr. Simon Harak, who ardently inspires a magical
and thoroughly original touch of choral color. Mood
is the predominant factor in interpretation, and it is
through his deft direction and tonal shading that the
excellence of their singing has won high acclaim. Un-
like many non-professional groups, the Fairfield Clee
Club has attained a precision in movement and tone
that have won it many laurels throughout Connecticut
and neighboring states. This quality was definitely
evident in the various successes of the choral group
during the past year, particularly in the Carnegie
Hall Concert in May.
Undoubtedly, it is Mr. Harak's love and under-
standing of music and musical interpretation that have
provided the club with a sensitiveness and pliancy of
outstanding calibre. Thus the 'cMen in Red" have not
only won acclaim for themselves and those associated
with them, but also for the University. lt is in this
spirit of gratitude that the Manor acknowledges the
efforts and achievements of both the conductor, Mr.
Harak, and the moderator, Father John Murray, SJ.
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-e'1w4.-'31, if FAIRFIELD
The success of the Sodality of Our Lady of Fairfield for the
1953-54 academic year can be attributed to one thing-uOrganiza-
tion"-organization from its head to its members.
Starting with its head We find Fr. Edmund Hogan, S.J., as
general-in-chief. Throughout the year he was ably assisted by two
sub-moderators-Fr. James Walsh, S.J. and Fr. Joseph W. Mur-
Turning to the members, we find a well-knit and cooperative
staff of ofhcers and leudersg Anthony Pagliaro, Prefect, Louis
D'Aquilla, Vice-Prefect and chairman of the C.C.D., Dominic
Surge-, St-4-rotary, John Unofrio, Treasurer, Edward Thorne, At-
tendance lVloclcrator, Pctcr DclVlarco, Publicity Director. Credit
must also bc given to the chairmen of the various Sodality Com-
mittees that 1-nulilf-tl this organization to perform the Christian
clutivs for which it was cstzililisliccl more elbciently.
-5 sl it
Rev. Edmund J. Hogan, S.J.
'Q.' 'ee' -
Front row, I. 'ro r.: Toomey, O'Keefe, Deleppo, Laco-vera, DeMarco, Madigoslcy. 2nd row:
Csiczelc, Zimmitti, Onofrio, Pagliaro, Bayne, Roberts, Sorge. 3rd row.: Malafronte,
Jackson, Davis, Stapleton, Harrigan, Bochnialc, Rowe, Pagliarulo, Zeebe, Gawitt, Cullan,
Petrucelli, Driscoll, Kuloweic. 4th row: Murran, Cavanaugh, Fama, Gibson, Travers,
Madar, Mendel, Nori, Roach.
Good organization was expressed this year in
the forming of the Flos Campi, the Sodality news-
paper. Sodality members participated in the writing
of articles and printing.
Through Organization such as this, the fol-
lowing projects and movements followed effort-
lessly and logically: Daily Mass was begun in
Berchmans chapelg Daily Rosary was said either
at Xavier Hall or the shrine of Maryg twenty-five
young men were actively engaged in teaching in
CYO groups throughout the state, and fifteen more
Sodalists were being instructed to do likewiseg and
there were many other activities which illustrated
what young Catholic College men could do and
would do to make themselves and others better
Organization consisted in the very schedule of the meetings-
held fourth period every Thursday in room l9 or in the Chapel.
The lst and 3rd meetings of the month were devotional. The 2nd
meeting of the month was for a sectional meeting of the Commit-
tees, and the fourth was for a general business meeting.
Organization consisted in a grass-roots indoctrination pro-
gram called the Sodalist-Protege system. The socialist inet with his
protege at intervals, and explained Sodality rules, functions, and
laws, encouraged him in his spiritual duties and aided him in
becoming active in Sodalty committees.
ls+ row, I. fo r.: Landry, Fr. Donoqhue, Hughes, Fr. Cowley, Clancy, Shiembob,
Ossing. 2nd row: Cavanaugh, Harrigan, S+aple+on, Macllung, Bacik, McDermoH
Macary, Bochniak, PoeHI. 3rd row: Pefrucelli, Mazairz, Lynch, Barius, Pagliarulo.
A birth is an event of great rejoicing, and in
the fall of our Senior year the philosophical stork
presented the student body with a new organization,
the Aquinas Academy, a Senior philosophy club,
whose end and purpose is to examine and discuss
the impact of Scholastic Philosophy on the modern
man and to acquaint its members with the philo-
sophical ramblings of the adversaries. Indeed, such
an on campus activity proved to be not only onto-
logically good but intellectually stimulating, and it
was in a relatively short time that the Academy re-
covered from its ugrowing pains,', and developed
into one of the most active extra-curricular organi-
It was in honor of the greatest Christian
thinker of all time, namely, St. Thomas Aquinas,
that the founders of the academy and the members
christened the infant organization the AQUINAS
ACADEMY, and in all its discussions the Thomistic
school of thought is dominant. The actual establish-
ment of this philosophical club, however, was due,
in large part, to the active interest of its present
moderators, Father John D. Donoghue, SJ., and
Father John D. Crowley, S.J., and the support of
the Administration and the Philosophy Department.
ln all discussions, a seminar atmosphere is pre-
dominant: a student member of the club presents
a paper on the philosophical tenets of such modern
philosophers as Dewey, Whitehead, Freud, Santa-
yana, and others, after which other members ques-
tion the lecturer on certain difficulties and
intricacies of the philosopher's thought. At each
weekly meeting the above procedure is followed,
and thus the members of the organization can be-
come well acquainted with the divergent schools of
philosophy and refute their unwarranted assertions.
Through such participation of all members, the
Aquinas Academy tends to be active, both intel-
lectually and socially.
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lst row, l. to r.: Pe+rucelli, McKeon, Fr. Donoghue, Sullivan, Jaser. Zncl row: R. Zeisner
Stapleton, McDermoH, DeRosa.
The St. Robert Bellarmine Debating Society was organ-
ized two years ago under the guidance of Father John
Donoghue, S.J., and since then has acquired many laurels both
for the club and forthe University. The club besides its regular
debating schedule with such schools as Providence College,
Albertus Magnus College, Hofstra College, Iona College,
Trinity College, Bridgeport U, Brooklyn College, Holy Cross
College, College of New Rochelle, also engages in intercol-
legiate tournaments throughout the East.
The officers of the club for this year are, John D. Sulli-
van, President, Jasper Jaser, Vice-President, Robert J.
lVlcKeon, Secretary and Treasurer.
Isi' row, l. +0 r.: Pagliarulo, Pefrucelli, Clancy, BeaH'y, Macary, Panero, Welch. 2nd row:
Sanislo, Nori, Cavanaugh, Davis, Kennally, Stapleton, Mountan, Gawiff, Lannon, Boch-
nialx, Smith, Lombardi. 3rd row: Begg, Harrigan, Gombar, Dori, Russo, McDermoH,
Smith, Sansone, Roach, Pagliaro.
Rev. John O'Callaghan, S.J.
Those pictured above are the culprits responsible for this 1954
version of the Manor, and we write about ourselves not with humble
modesty but with deserved pride. Many a night in February the
lights burned bright in the Manor office of Xavier Hall until the wee
hours of the morning to meet challenging deadlines of the Printer's
schedule and to bring you what we hope will be a cherished summary
of your years at Fairfield. Many a time we suffered from financial
hypertension thigh blood pressure to youj but Pat Pagliarulo, our
financial wizard, assured us he'd keep the sheriff away from our doors
as long as John Public still has a dime left in his pocket. While
Pat was busy filling our coffers, Ron Beatty, Joe Macary, Bob Petru-
celli, Guy Panero, Bill Clancy and Bob Madden were busy spending
it on incidentals such as paying the Publisher, photography sup-
plies, and an elaborate yearbook cover. Was it worth it? You bet
your life! And we'd do it all over again. Or would we?
xx .XA .
l A ,. VI
G. ARTHUR PANERO
STAFF: RICHARD SANISLO
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T ' ex
RONALD H. BEATTY
PATSY S. PAGLIARULO JQSEPH P, MACARY
Busmess Managev' 111550514156 Edifm'
PATSY S. PAGLIARULO
STAFF: JAMES ROACH
ROBERT R. PETRII
Ist row, l. 'ro r.: Delvlarco, Baffagliola, Dori, Pelrucelli, McDermoH, Panero, Tremoni,
Coiley. 2nd row: Beatty, Carey, Kennally, Murren, Conway, Smi+h, Clancy, Norko,
Vifale, Welch, Buckley.
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In the history of communications, the power of the written word has
proven to be an instrumental force in molding and expressing opinion. It
has been the policy of The Stag to use this power discretely, publishing Mall
the news that's fit to print." Dominating all its journalistic endeavors has
been a spirit of objectivity, and for the most part, controversial issues have
been treated in an unbiased and enlightening fashion, and the major events
of the academic year have been given full coverage and adequate advertise-
ment. In its policy and administration, The Stag has definitely proven itself to
be the students, newspaper, expressing editorial comments and informing the
student body of the outstanding social and academic activities of the past,
the present, and the future
The main asset of this major activity has been the helpful assistance
and invaluable counsel of the "tabloids, moderator, Father John F. Caul-
field, SJ., who for two years has provided the staff with an esprit de corps and
has instructed thcm in the intricacies of journalesc. In the past as in the pres-
ent, The Stag has consistently presented the news and views, tempered with a
spirit of humor ranging from "lVlcConigle" cartoons to "Letters From Aber-
crombief, The power of the press is, indeed, a flaming sword, enlightening
those upon whom its light falls.
The Public Affairs Forum as its name implies is a forum
conducted weekly on the Fairfield campus. It is a forum conducted
by the students and for the students, although members of the
faculty can very often be discerned in the audience.
The presiding officer is John Byrne, with Ronald Norko,
Vice-President, Jasper laser, Secretary, John Papandrea, Treas-
urer, and John McDermott, Publicity Director.
The Forum has often been the scene of many a torrid debateg
as subjects like lVlcCarthyism, the rights of citizens under the Con-
stitution, the trade policies of the United States, were brought up
on the floor, defended, and then challenged.
The Public Affairs Forum provides one of the best aids to
speech development on the Fairfield campus, producing many able
orators, while acting as a workshop Where student opinion on
vital issues may be molded. Directed by Father William H. Hoh-
mann, SJ., the club has striven earnestly toward its end. Perhaps
the outstanding activity of the club is its annual banquet held in
memory of Father Gabriel Ryan, SJ., the founder of the organi-
zation, one of the first at Fairfield.
ls'r row, I. 'ro r.: Jaser, Petrucelli, Byrne, Tremont, Mounfan, Coiley. 2nd row: McKeon,
Smith, O'Meara. Smith. Zackrison, Stapleton, McDermoH, Ambrose, Murray. 3rd row:
Nadeau, Bayne, Paffido, Norko, Wolfe, Murphy.
lst row, l.+o r.: Margan, Macary, Limoncelli, Nori, Guevin, Cavanaugh. 2nd row: Kazalc,
Klish, Katson, Hunts, Wirlxus, DeCarlo, O'Connell, Monroe, Roach. 3rd row: Maxwell,
Riordan, Bar-telc, Saracino, Welch, Kennally.
CHEM STR CLUB
ln order to broaden their knowledge and en-
hance their scientifrc zeal, the inhabitants of Xavier
Hallis "Attic'7 gather together at regular intervals
under the banner of the Chemistry Club. This active
organization undertakes various projects through-
out the year with the objective of furthering their
interest in scientific progress. Bi-monthly meetings
are conducted which feature a discussion of some
topic of common interest by a club member. Field
trips to chemical plants in the area and evening so-
cial meetings round out the club's program.
The highlight of this year's club activities was
its admittance into the American Chemical Society
in February. The progress the club has already
made, culminated by the granting of its charter by
the American Chemical Society, can largely be at-
tributed to the unselfish and tireless effort of its
moderator, Rev. Gerald Hutchinson, SJ.
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY
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Reproduced above is the Charter awarded lasi week by the Ameri
can Chemical Society to Fairfield University's Chemistry Club
Is'r row, l. +o r.: Morgan, Petrucelli, Macary, Roach, Sorge, Limoncilli, Cavanaugh.
2nd row: Pavel, Fox, O'Brien, Douglas, Klish, Ka+son, Hun1's,Wirlcus, DeCarlo, O'Con-
nell, Cronin, Murray, Guevin, Murran. Tremon+, Bar'I'us. 3rcl row: Salerno, Mailalc,
Gombar, Maxwell, Riorclan, Bartelc, Saracino, Welch, Kennally, Norlco, Karazulas, Nori.
. f 'TNLE
to 1 X M,
The Mendel Club affords to the
science majors an opportunity to sup-
plement their classwork with biologi-
cal knowledge which is pertinent and
yet somewhat different from what they
are accustomed. The success the Club
has enjoyed in the past and its cons
tinued success can be attributed to
the excellent guidance of its modera-
tor, Fr. Wilkie, SJ., and
to the assistant moderator,
Mr. Ross. Its enrollment
of sixty-five members at-
tests to its popularity
among the science majors,
those brave souls who suc-
4 cessfully defended their
treasured fourth floor
,J from the onslaughts of
the G'Philosophy,' Majors.
Isl' row, l. 'ro r.: Foley, Cochrane, Liebrandte, Mr. Stuart, Zeisner, Clancy, Lynch.
2nd row: Cullen, Beatty, Lombardi, Sansone, Pagliaro, Madlung, Prenclergast, Kennedy,
Sweeney, McKnack, Csicsek.
'LUCATH N CDU
This year the Education Club of Fairfield was
one of the most active clubs on campus. With George
Zeisner their president, and Mr. Chester Stuart
their Faculty Advisor, the Education majors held
dinner meetings, an annual banquet, listened to
guest speakers from all over the state, and trav-
eled to New Britain, Hartford, Danbury, and Trin-
The Education Club was also very active in
the Student Educational Association of Connecti-
cut, and they played host this year to the state dele-
gates of that association.
Lest we think that these of the Education Club
confined their activities to an undergraduate level,
we should note that one of their members, President
Zeisner, was elected to serve as a full member on the
Connecticut Education Associationis Legislation
Commission, the first time in the History of the
Organization a student ever served. The purpose of
this organization is to initiate, promote. and lobby
in Hartford for favorable teaching legislation.
C, , activities this year have greatly improved.
Front row, l. to r.: O'Keefe, Bayne, Shiembob, Sinanian, Mazairz, Ossing, Frauenhofer,
Madigosky. 2nd row: Colley, Berthelson, Goduto, Pader, Haux, Bacilc, O'Keefe, Stern-
chalc, Davis, Poetl, Miltlus, Mobilio. 3rd row: Smith Zuffa, Sltopp, Hennesey, Apuzzo,
MAT - HYSJICCS CClLlU
During the school year of 1952-53, the
students of Fairfield University participating fi..
in the Math and Physics curriculum assembled
together with the expressed purpose of uniting
lioth socially and seholastieally. The result of
this gathering is now known as the Math-
Physics Club of Fairfield University. A ban-
quet and picnic were held that first year and
the mcmlmers of the eluli voted unanimously Sf'
that they he annual events. Witli the help ofthe ip-
eluli moderator Fr. McEwen, SJ., academic
Memliers are assigned topics on various im-
portant aspects of the industrial seienee field
and deliver short lectures during the weekly
eluli meetings. Also many important figures
l of the industrial world have been invited to
speak liefore the eluli. The American 1-1+
on the eleetro, diode, triode, and transistor ,,d "
to the elulr in order that the memliers have the t '
lienelit of visual aids.
phone and Telegraph Company loaned movies x H,
Isl' row Carlin Pyne Byrne Bochnlal: Pagliarulo, Raclciewicz, Altieri, Schaefer, Driscoll.
2nd row Kupec Lindsay Garaclella Colleran, Ricci, Burke, Rowe, Waterworth, Swan-
son Wolf Malefonte Caruso 3rd row: D'Ar+ega, O'Byrne, BaHagliola, Gobson,
Casey Bernard Turn WyaH Jones Tomilson. 4th row: Kresinslxy, Braun, Forbes, DeviH',
Christopher Purcell Katz Cullen Travers.
"Are you worried about going out into the Business
World unprepared?" 'EDO you know who's who in finance or
economics?7' These and other questions were answered at the
various meetings of the Business Club. With some forty mem-
bers comprising this organization, the club served to increase
the knowledge of its members by inviting lecturers who were
able to inform them on the various practical problems which
beset the American businessmen, and the methods which
might be used to solve these problems.
ls'I' row, I. 'ro r.: Ronan, Romano, Brennan, Moun+an. 2nd row: Vifale, Leibrandi, Joy.
Is+, row, I. +o r.: Messina, Conway, Landry, Zackrison, Builer, Madigosky. 2nd row:
Csiscek, Russo, Schaefer, Bayne, Gilland, Wa+ers.
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Is+ row, I. 'ro r.: Tremonf, D. Smiih, McDermo'H', Coiley. 2nd row
Papandrea, Clancy, Pagliaro.
lsf row, l. fo r.: Clancy, Pefrucelli, Mounian, Lannon, S+aple+on. 2nd row: Murray,
Murphy, Joy, Wolfe.
FREN CH CLUB
3 , , - - l
Fron+ row: Ronan, R. Pefrucelli, BaHagliola, Sullivan, Gibson, J. Pelrucelli, Rackiewicz.
2nd row: Buccino, Wes+erberg, Joy, Cary, S+erncl1ak, Leibrandi, Pagliarulo, Marconi,
Alfieri, Welch, Davis, Sinanian. 3rd row: Browne, Homa, Siapleion, Segala, Suchenski,
Bochniak, Bacik, Gombar, Hanusovsky. 4+h row: lwanicki, Maxwell, Fox, Norko, Forbes,
O'Byrne, Maclar, G. Leibrandf, Vifale, GawiH', Smiih.
BRHDGEPURT AREA CLUB
Fronf row: Fida, Hogan, Duarie, Pavluvicilc, Grogan, Coperfino, Lavery. 2nd row:
Cornell, Connell, Neuberger, Shanley, Cafiendella, Csicselc, DeMarco. 3rd row:
Gregory, Check, Lacovara, Curry, Conway, Zaclcowslci.
Front' row I 'to r.: Russo, Buckley, Shiembob. Boyle, Garvin. Back row: Kupec Garcia
Bartus Rosa McGee, Cancelleri.
ARTIFORD AREA CLUB
The Hartford Club was founded in 1948. Since
that time the club has grown rapidly in number and
prestige: because of this growth it was deemed
necessary to elect a Public Relations Oflicer this
year to publicize adequately the numerous social
activities of the club. The officers are: Lawrence
Shiembob, President, Jack Buckley, Vice-Presi-
dent, Hugh Boyle, Secretary, Frank Garvin, Treas-
urer, and Stanley Bartus, Public Relations Officer.
The purpose of the club is to organize the stu-
dents of the greater Hartford area into a socially
functioning society. ln past years the club has held
dances and other social functions during the holi-
day vacations. The Hartford Club has also spon-
sored the Fairfield University Glee Club in Hart-
ford on three different occasions. The proceeds of
these glee club concerts and the other social func-
tions have been used to award scholarships to de-
serving students residing in the Hartford area. For
the present year the club social connnittee has
planned a spring dance which was held at one
of the local country clubs, and an alumni picnic
held at one of the beaches in the Niantic vicinity.
Front row, l. to r.: Roche. Page, Ryan, Hughes, Kramer, Mountan, Palmieri. 2nc.l row:
Panero, Carguilo, Coyle, Morgan, Pappas, Murray, Coolcsey, Patti, Colavita, Hunt,
METRO Ulla TAN AREA CClLlU
That the boys from the '4Big Cityi' might be
better acquainted with each other, that they might
render to each other aid in the form of advice from
more advance students. and if possible, financial
aid, The Metropolitan Club was organized five years
ago. Not limiting its membership to those from New
York, it also boasts of members from New Jersey,
Greenwich, Stamford, and even Florida!
This year was highlighted by the annual Christ-
mas and Spring dances, which are held in New
York, and informal "get together dinners" both at
New York and at Fairfield. Don Hughes was the
President for this year, while the other officers
were Phil Ryan lVice-Presidentj, Dave Page QRe-
cording Secretaryj, ,lack Palmieri QCorres. Secre-
taryj, Jack Kramer lrllreasurerj, and Larry Roche
and Hop lVIountan lPublicity Directorsj.
Witli the approach of dormitories and an in-
flux of New York students the Metropolitan Club
is looking forward to an increase of activity and of
Front row, I. +o r.: Pavluvsic, W. Cronin, O'Keefe, Pagliaro, R. Cronin, Madigoslcy.
Back row: Fama, Langanlce, Shea, Shortell. Coss, Morey.
NAUGATUCK VALLEY AREA CLUB
To band together for such a purpose as these
men have done, is indeed a very good thing-good
ontologically, logically, really, or what have you!
What purpose is this of which we speak so highly?
It is the providing of a scholarship which is awarded
annually to some deserving student from the Naugy
Valley Area. The funds for this scholarship are ob-
tained in a harmless and painless . . . painless? no,
pleasurable way by means of the annual Clee Club
Concert sponsored every year by the members of
the Club. A large portion of the credit for the job
which the Valley Club has done dl11'l1lg'tl1C last few
years must go to its energetic president, Anthony
Pagliaro of Derby. Tony has set a precedent for
good leadership which has no equal and it would be
to the credit of the members of the Valley Club if
they maintain the high standards which Tony has
L - 1 l
IX . K
Fronl' row, l. 'ro r.: Kennedy, Riordan, Bayne, Clancy, Vitali, Caruso, Munroe. Back row:
Borderi, Sheehan, Singer, Andrews, BeaH'y, Donovan, Wirlcus, Veglian+i, Swanson,
NEW AVIEN AREA CLUB
In celebrating its fifth anniversary, the New
Haven Club elected the following officers: William
Clancy, Presidentg William Wirkus, Vice-Presidentg
James Riordan, Secretaryg Robert Bayne, Treas-
urerg and Edward Limoncelli and William Kennedy,
executive committee. The club initiated the yearis
activities with a Welcome dance in honor of the
freshmen at the Sea Cliff Inn. A basketball team
was formed, and entertainment was provided for
various charitable organizations by the club. A
New Yearis dance at the St. Elmois Club in New
Haven highlighted the clubis social functions. A
Clee Club Concert, co-sponsored by the Club and
the Bellamarine Guild, provided the funds for the
annual scholarship given by the club. Father-Sons
day took place at Birch Bank, and a Farewell Dance
terminated the Yearis activities.
- -an H .
V - ..
Fron+ row, I. 'ro r.: Fi'I'zpa+rick. Halloran, Coiley, McDermo'H, lncerio, Romano, O'Brien.
Back row: Casey, Harrigan, D. Smi+h, G. Smith, Reed, Conner, Giordano, PrescoH.
NURWALK AREA CLUB
This year at Fairfield marked the formation of the Norwalk Area
Club, which brought the number of such clubs up to seven. Boasting fifteen
members, the newly formed club has already become well "dug-inf, and
under the leadership of President "Swing" lncerto, they hope to establish
as soon as possible a scholarship fund, much as the other Area Clubs have
Forming a new club is not an easy task, but if the caliber of the
present Norwalk delegation is indicative of the future members, we may
rest easily concerning the permanence of the Norwalk Area Club.
x a - -F
First row: W. O'Keefe, Macary, Donnelly, Carlin, Begg, G. O'Keefe, De Leppo, Gilli-
gan. Second row: Gordswick, Fardella, Perrella, Moriarty, Brennan, Brown, Lombardi,
Catalani, Fi+zGerald, Fargnoli, Hastings, Budellis, Avitable, Grappon. Third row:
Wolf, Halloran, Bayne, Burns, Sheehan, Carney, Toomey, Bowman, Kelley, Wafterworth.
The pride and joy of the Brass City lads is their own
Waterbury Club. Since its inception in 1911-8, the Club has
been noted for the feeling of cooperation prevailing among
its members, which is perhaps the reason for its many suc-
cesscs. The Club has a membership of 56 men and is headed
by the following: Joseph Carlin, Presidentg Toni Donnelly,
Vice-l'residentg Vinecnt Begg, Treasurer, and Joseph Macary,
Secretary. The Waterbury Club is perhaps best known for
the scholarships whieh it gives to deserving students who want
to liurther their edueation at Fairheld, and it is for this pur-
pose that the Clee Club appears in Vlfaterbury every year.
This yeaifs was eo-ehairnianned by Toni Donnelly and llal
llarnhardt. who, tlirougb their diligent efforts, netted the club
approxiniately one thousand dollars. Other Annual affairs
are the elainbalte held during the summer, the Christmas
llanee, and the Nlotheris Card Party, held for the first time
this year. under the able dircetion of Cary Carney.
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Front Row: O'Connell, Nick, Frauenhofer, Marlcovic, Pisacane, Pavel. Back Row:
Gallagher, Newl, Lane, Diskowski, Roche, Gerwien, Shortell, Rackiewicz.
During our four years at Fairfield, we have
followed the basketball team with special interest
and avid enthusiasm. We have watched a young
school slowly, sometimes painfully, project its bas-
ketball team from obscurity into competition with
the so-called "big namci' schools of national prom-
It was in our initial year at Fairfield, the Uni-
versityis hrst year as a full four year college, that
we saw a change in thc sports policy. The accent
was on baskctballg young Jim llanrahan was ap-
pointcd Fairficldis hrst full time coach. Scholar-
ships we-rc awarded lo some promising prep and
high school players to augment our local talent.
The-sc nioxcs "paid off," and Fairfield had her
first winning season, a linc l6-l l mark, including a
consolation victory in thc N.A.l.B. tournament to
which uc wcrc invited for thc first tiinc. ln Olll' sec-
ond ycar. Coach llanrahan addcd Fred Lane, ,lack
0'Connell and Bob Gerwien, three Fairfield Prep
stars to his sophomore nucleus of Stan Suchenski,
Bob Markovic, and Paul Frauenhofer. This group
came up with a winning mark of ten and nine. Next
season, the Stags gave a good Boston College club
a definite scare and went on to gain a' last minute
victory over our arch-rivals, University of Bridge-
port, in the final game of the year.
Last season, big ,lim Roche joined the squad,
and the Stags went on to establish a 9-9 mark. This
was a somewhat disappointing season although the
club showed flashes of brilliance, including a
spirited battle with St. Francis of Brooklyn, which
was broadcast throughout thc East on TV. Jack
O'Connell is still remembered in the New York area
for his hne play that night. Stan Suchenski set the
single game scoring record of thirty-six points
against Providence College.
, 'uw ,A
There were many predictions to the effect that this
year would prove to be a big one for Fairfield. Al-
though Big Stan Suchenski had lost his eligibility and
had been appointed assistant coach, Fred Lane had
rejoined the squad after a year's absence, and several
promising Freshmen had been added to the roster. Bobby
Markovic and Paul "Whitey" Frauenhofer started their
fourth season on our varsity, acting as co-captains of
the Fairfield Five.
Bob Markovic who hails from Waterbury holds
the season free throw and scoring records set when he
was a Freshman. He has since been. handicapped by a
bad knee, but still possesses a great pair of hands and
a world of self-confidence which mark him as a fine
ball player. Paul Frauenhofer is a smart hustling ball
player who has the knack of stealing the ball away from
the opposition, of passing and handling the ball in a
This season Hanrahan's charges jumped right off
to win the first two home games, beating Adelphi 70-59
and Merrimac 86-65. Rugged Bob Cerwien
led the Stags to both victories by tallying
23 and 19 points, respectively.
The Men in Bed then took to the road
for three straight gains in four nights, and
such a trip proved to be disastrous. They
dropped all three. After losing to a medi-
ocre Service team, Quonset Point, 711--55,
they bounced back the following night to
give Providence College a real battle be-
fore bowing 72-69. Bob Gerwien was high
man again with 19 points, but it was poor
foul shooting that cost us the game. In the
following game against St. Johnls Univer-
sity, the Stags gave a good account of -them-
selves. Trailing by only four 'points at the
half, they soon tired against the bigger club
and lost 75-53.
Not discouraged the club rebounded to win
four out of the next five, losing only to a good
Manhattan Squad after being tied at the half.
It was a rugged battle which saw Bob Gerwien
come out high scorer in the game with 26 points.
Sandwiched around this loss, the Stags defeated
Rider, Providence, Bridgeport, and Stonehill by
a comfortable margin. It was during the Bridge-
port game that a young Freshman, Ed Diskowski,
hit his stride, making the key basket each time
that it was needed.
After trimming Stonehill on the road, the
Stags' luck seemed to change: they lost to St. An-
selm's and lona, but it wasn't long before the
fruit of victory was in their grasp again. New
Britain, New Haven, Curry, Quonset Point bowed
to the skillful playing of the Stags. But LeMoyne
soon broke the winning streak, with the Fairfield
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Front row, l. to r.: Morrison. Halligan, Tagatac, Pavalucilc. Baclc row: Kearney, Lovett,
Boser, Kiley, Shortell, Miko. Absent at time ot picture: Copertino, Gregory.
Five going on to beat Saint lVlichael's before los-
ing to New Britain. The crowning victory, how-
ever, was the defeat of the University of Bridge-
port for the second time this season. Fairfield
captured the Newman Club Trophy, which had
been provided by UB to the winning team. To
regain the trophy, the other team must win two
We ofthe class of '31 wish to pay tribute to
the team for their hne spirit and hard work, to
Coach llanrahan for his sincere and well-done
cflorts to bring winning basketball to Fairfield,
lo l"atlu-r Lyons, SJ., for his capable direction of
our atlilfftit- policy, to the managers for their
time- and 1-llorts, and to those faithful fans whose
familiar faces are seen at every game.
This year the Freshman
Squad carried over a string of
fourteen victories from last
year and they extended it to
twenty, before they were fi-
nally knocked olf by the New
Haven Teacher's College
Frosh. They did have a highly
successful season, however,
finally ending up with a ten
win-three loss record.
Under the guidance of
Coach Stanley Suchenski the
Freshman team emerged as a
smoothly operating outfit,
headed by the diminutive Pe-
dro Tagatac. Roy Lovett, Buck
Shortell, Harry Kiely, and Art
Pavlucik rounded out the
starting five, and they can be
counted on to continue their
fine play when they advance
to varsity ball.
U. B. JV's
N. Britain J. V.
Quonset J. V.
U. B. J. V.
T ACK AND CC USS CCUTUNTR TEAM
72V2 New Haven Teachers 4O'f2
89 CCNY ES 4l
49V2 Bridgepori' 63V2
64 Arnold 67
9I Whife Plains 39
52 Brooklyn S. 81 A. 49 Long lsland 2I
27 Wesfchesfer 28
2I Concordia 34
33 Ho'fs'l'ra 23
33 Bos+on College 4 I New Briiain 46
iwn- I , '
Front row, I. to r.: DeRosa, Scrimenti, Doheny, Roach Fahy Giranclola, McLean,
Poelil, Wesierberg. 2nd row: Brosley, coach, Ciola, Haias, Kiely, Nick, Kuloweic, Mar-
kovic, Bufns, McVel'y, Welch, Murphy.
At this writing, the 1954 baseball season is only the con-
cern of schedule makers and yearbook chroniclers. Conse-
quently, baseball news will have to be confined to last season's
squad, which, with a few exceptions, was practically a carbon
copy of the 1952 team. However, the memories of an exciting
'53 season still remains strong, and with a parade of veteran
talent returning, Stag rooters can look hopefully forward to a
Thirty-five candidates reported to Coach Joe Brosley for
spring practice last season and he watchfully put them through
their paces for 10 days. At the end of his time Coach Bosley had a
good line on the nine men who answer the opening bell. Norb
Fahey, John Kuloweic, and John Doheny were selected as the
Big Three who were to share the burden of pitching assignments.
As was expected, Fahey turned in another brilliant pitching
record which netted 3 victories as against no setbacks.
The infield comprised the familiar faces of four ex-
perieneed veterans in McVety, McLean, Smith, and Markovic,
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while the outfield was taken care of by Jack Burns, Ed Kiely, and
John Nick. Reserve strength with the addition of Girandola, Hajas,
Welch, and Vegliante completed the outfield roster.
Graduation has taken Fahey, Doheny, McVety, Kiely, and
Ciola, all of whom will be sorely missed. However, the material
which Coach Brosley has at hand together with several promising
newcomers, promises to bring about exciting and successful fwe
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I X I i,
September 1950-remember? Harry Truman, Korea,
another pennant for the Yanks, and freshmen at Fairfield.
We spent hours over schedules and stood patiently in the
wrong line, we lost books and joined every club on campus.
We were a proud lot though, for weren't we responsible for
completing the cycle? We were the fourth class.
It took time, but we learned that 305 wasn't across the
courtyard, the information on the bulletin board was the
same during first, second, third, fourth, and fifth time, and
a fast bottom of the deck dealer could pick up some loose
change in the cafeteria.
The discovery that individually we could hold our own
prompted us to look around and see what the other people
were doing. Rev. Lawrence Langguth, SJ., had been ap-
pointed Dean. It seemed as if he could hold his own. The
sophomores, how about them? They were going to throw a
dance, a Freshman Welcome Dance-NWhom did I take to
It seemed as if everyone wanted to help us. Even the
Student Council was going to let us have representatives.
Bob Demshak, Tony Pagliaro, Jim Sweeny, and Bob
McKeon were chosen to speak in our behalf in the chambers
of those that shaped our destinies.
Still on shaky feet we advanced in wisdom and learn-
ing with the weeks. Seniors were already talking of gradua-
tion, the newly formed Honor Society, and the pressing
need for money. In answer to the call for the almighty buck,
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a magazine drive was started. The other classes put on quite
a show but we only had a bit part. Frank Romano led our
class in sales, in fact he was our only salesman. We fared
better in other fields though. Bob McKeon was already a
shining star in the Debating Society, a prelude to his little
drama, as it were.
We bade adieu to 1950 and welcomed 1951 with appre-
hension. Midyears! Many were shocked when they learned
that the uHound of Heaven" had nothing to do with paper
planes or "Ghost Riders in the Skiesf' Those that were able
to wade through the exams felt relieved that they had estab-
lished a beachhead at Fairfield University. Those that didn't
were well on their way to establish other beachheads.
In February, it was nine foot Stags carved from ice in
front of the Ritz, Gene Williams and his orchestra, tuxes,
and the girls who were all snow queens to us at our first
Back to the books for the second semester. There was
a new face in the ranks of the administration-Fr. Lyons,
SJ. Cult just wouldn't start this morning, Fathervj. The
Red Stags were in the middle of their season and by the time
they had finished they had a very comfortable 15-10 record
and an invitation to the NAIB tourney. The freshmen made
a remarkable showing throughout the year, in fact, one of
our boys, Bob Markovic, led the team in scoring. There
were other records established at Fairfield in which other
freshmen took part. These were on wax, however, in album
form, by the Glee Club, which was fast gathering acclaim
throughout the southern part of New England.
The draft board was breathing hot and heavy down
our necks when Wasllington came up with their version of
Russian Roulette. Those that passed were able to continue
their college education without fear of being drafted im-
mediately. Those who didn't pass ....
The spring blossomed with prospects of dances, elec-
tions, and finals. The Sophomore-Freshman Spring Ball at
Laddin's Terrace was a refreshing but too short pause be-
fore the furious activity which followed. As sophomores we
would need a class president, a man of destiny, and so we
held an election which produced a political czar, Jerry Mc-
Nally and his machine of McDermott, Franchi, and Go-
lighty. The election for Student Council was not as success-
ful, however, because of the poor turnout for voting. Finals
came, sowed the seeds for many a potential ulcer, and then
it was summer vacation time.
It seemed that before you could say Draft Board local
No. 12, September was half over and we were sophomores.
The school year began appreciatively with the Mass
of the Holy Ghost and an address by Reverend Father Rec-
tor. Again we found our old friends in the cafeteria of
Xavier Hall, joining clubs and drinking a nondescript brew.
There were innovations in 1951 which we now took in our
mature stride. Father Mahan, SJ., was named Assistant
Dean and a topic of interest to upper classmen was the new
Placement Bureau staffed by Eugene Galligan.
Our class activities were rapidly set in high gear, we
directed the Freshman Welcome Dance and were now well
out of the financial doldrums that had plagued us the pre-
vious year. The Student Council elections that had flopped
so miserably the previous spring were hotly contested, and
after the smoke cleared Bob McKeon, Tony Pagliaro, Gerry
Smith and Bob Westerberg had the ball.
It was about this time that rumblings were heard on
the horizon. The cause was an organization called the
National Federation of Catholic College Students. Rather
unobtrustively the campus politicians had introduced the
federation to Fairfield and we were honored by being
selected as the sight for the Family Life Commission for the
New England division. With the honor came an obligation,
a financial one for dues. This was met by the Student Coun-
cilis tax proposal. As menibers of a society, not desiring
to be social outcasts, we dug down, paid our dollar, and
again turned our heads to our Rhetoric Books.
Another Magazine Drive, and our treasury was grow-
ing by leaps and bounds. Christmas vacations, a job in the
Post Office, a 6'Frantic First,', and back to the shock treat-
ment. A one-two combination of finals by Fr. Small, SJ.,
and Mr. Meaney left many a good man by the wayside. Those
that survived were, by now, fairly certain of becoming per-
manent fixtures at Fairfield.
7 1.4 ' 1'
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Another Mid-Winter Carnival heralded the dawn of
second semester. More ice stags at the Ritz and a fast jaunt
to New York by the hardier souls, and we were catapulted
into the middle of March before we knew it, while following
our boys on the basketball court and a few of our boys who
were selected to attend CISL. There were many activities
but the forthcoming elections seemed to overshadow all
else. We were all, of course, keenly aware of the national
campaigns for the Presidency, but this was rivalled by our
"campaigns" at Fairfield for the selection of next Year,s
class officers and Student Council Representatives. Tony
Pagliaro was the "peepul's cherce" as President and he then
rested from his vigorous campaign of hand shaking and
baby kissing to observe the Student Council elections. Ed
Devine, John Nori, Jack McDermott, Gerry Smith, and Walt
Zackrison struggled to the top of a long list of candidates
that spring of 1952.
A brief period of peace, enhanced by the beauty of
the May Day Mass on the terrace of Bellarmine Hall and
our prayers for the conversion of Russia, lasted until the
Spring Prom. Finals disturbed this tranquility but briefly,
and it was that time again. Determination and confidence
marked the spirit of the 4'Class of 'SLP' as we began our
careers as upperclassmen in September of 1952. The half
way mark in our college life had been reached. Philosophy
became the center topic of conversation and nowhere was
there a soul daring enough to challenge the logic of uFuir's
Intellects" or '6Donoghue's Inquisitorsf'
On the agenda of class activities our first success was
Schola Brevis Day. Not to be forgotten in Junior year rec-
ords was the work of the Junior Advisory Board. This year
we were particularly successful in organizing the Freshman
Class and helping them to become acquainted with Fairfield.
In this manner passed the lazy Septentber days of Junior
As September became October, plans were under way
for our first Social Event of the year. The Harvest Hop was
now an annual tradition and under the direction of Jack
Welch it proved an able sedative for mid-semester estimates.
With the passing of October the days grew long and
cold. Thanksgiving came and went silently, the Christmas
vacation had come upon us. Prior to the long holiday we
held our annual assembly at Berchmans Hall. Here we
honored our classmates who had achieved honors in certain
fields, and concluding with a "Merry Christmas" from
Reverend Father Rector, we began another Christmas vaca-
As 1953 arrived we returned to find the "finals" omi-
nously looming ahead in a few weeks, and a slight recession
in business was noted at the Pickwick. Philosophy, Mathe-
matics, English, History and the like consumed our time
for a few weeks, and soon, as quickly as they had come,
exams were over and the brightest social event of the year
was at hand. A break in the Carnival tradition was allowed
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this year and the familiar ice carving of our famous stag
gave way to a new innovation in the form of Polar Bears. As
in the past, the Ritz Ballroom was the site of our Sixth An-
nual Winter Carnival.
After January the months came and went in rapid
order, March and St. Patrick's Day, the CISL with the col-
lege upolitico's" making their annual trip to the State Leg-
islature, and finally May and Junior Week.
Bob Markovic and Stan Suchenski succeeded in luring
Bud Palmer, the Sports announcer, for Sports night. Kevin
Harrigan made a success out of the Communion Breakfast
where Father Donoghue presented the main address. The
climax came when Jack Welch named the Longshore Coun-
try Club as the scene of our Junior Prom. It was only fitting
that the beautiful music of Hugh Golden and a clear spring
night close out the Social activities of a memorable Junior
Year-memorable because of the many thoughts we will al-
ways carry with us of the things, little in themselves, but
large in their contribution to our lives as Juniors at Fair-
field. Who can forget Tony Pagliaro's vivid description of
jungle life at the dedication ceremonies of the statue of St.
Francis Xavier, or Jack Sullivanis cheerleading on that
beautiful clear night of the U.B. bonfire rally? Or the great
efforts of the basketball team in their first television appear-
ance? Or the great debate over the farious N.F.C.C.S. Yes, it
was in a melancholy mood that we approached our final
year in college.
an 3 Q'
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, or fa,
Upon returning to these 'challowed hallsf, the newly
appointed Dean of the University, Rev. William J. Healy,
S.J., former President of Holy Cross College and former
member of the faculty of Sophia University, Tokyo, wel-
comed the student body and formally opened a new aca-
demic year. Undoubtedly, this was to be a year of 'cfirstsf'
Father Paul Power, SJ., conducted our retreat and
provided us with the spirit which we would need for the
coming year. We then dug in earnestly, with that September
enthusiasm which is always so lacking come the day of
atonement-finals, that is. Bill Lannon was the chairman
of the Junior-Senior Welcome Dance, a fine time was had
by all and things were going along smoothly when someone
mentioned the Class Treasury. Jim Roach, our Treasurer,
confirmed the wild rumors, and suggestions were called for
by which we might alleviate the situation. Before you could
say Hmake mine a neutral shade," signs with slogans such
as '6This is no hose job! Sell Xmas Stockings!" were to be
seen all over. Through the efforts of ,lack Sullivan and
Company, our treasury began to feel better. The First An-
ual Silver Stag was a wonderful success, with Morris Wat-
stein's band doing a fine job.
' Q Q
We were out for our Christmas Vacation a little early, f , ee LI- " 'p-
. . r' 2' 'df' ' ,. .
thanks to Bishop Shehan, and we returned full of vim and . - 55, ,
vigor and crashed into the finals-or did they crash into us? 4 A9',,, ' ' ' 1 , ,s .
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We were now Hheading for homei' and at last our
Yearbook, the Manor, started to take shape. Also a new
club, the Aquinas Academy, had been ubornw fcf. p. 605,
composed of Seniors. On the political front, two Seniors,
Jack Byrne and Ed Devine, sponsored an amendment which
was passed by a student vote.
The Seventh Annual Winter Carnival was held at Lad-
den's Terrace in Stamford, and with J ack Welch, Chairman,
it proved to be a swell evening for all.
As this is written we can only imagine Cand Hopej
about our Graduation Exercises. But there are some things
which we can think about before we leave these halls into
which we first entered four years ago-things which have
happened already, things which we shall renlember as we
go out into life, things which will cause us to chuckle as
we remember our war cries, uClimb up a gum tree and . . .",
or 46More guns for the Arabs," or 'GThat baby is Baptized!"
The good jobs our class had done and the not so good jobs
we had done, all served to teach us the strength which we
shall have if we stick together in a good cause, for now we
may claim as our own those words which start, '6We Believe
in God. We Believe in the personal dignity of man .... "
Mui K. A
'N a X,
. ' i t 1' 5325 .
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. 'xx I
On February 5, 1954, two-hundred and thirty-two of Fair-
fieldis socially minded students and their dates could be found danc-
ing to the enjoyable music of Frank Daley's band at Laddin's Terrace
in Stamford, Connecticut. It was the Seventh Annual Mid-Winter
Carnival under the capable direction of John C. Welch and his com-
mittee. The decor for the evening was the beautiful ice carvings
especially prepared for the Carnival by George Weising of Fairfield,
Connecticut. The highlight of the evening was the selection of Miss
Lucy Wisinski as Snow Queen for 1954. She was presented with an
orchid corsage and a sparkling trophy as a memento of the occasion.
The Carnival proved to be both a social and a financial success. The
weekend was brought to a close with a Tea Dance at Berchmans
Hall. Morris Wattstein sent everyone home happy with one of his
never-to-be-forgotten jam sessions.
445i 1 -' '-7
Froni' row, I. +o r.: Begg, McKeon, Pagliarulo, Welch, Fox, Gombar, Kaison, Hun+s.
Back row: Macary, Travers, Zackrison, Clancy, Mounian, Lannon, Quilfy, Conway.
0 X N
Froni' row, I. 'ro r.: Lacovera, Riordan, Connor, Welch, Buckley, Coiley, Zaczkowski
Back row: Norko, Perella, BenneH, O'Kee-fe, Langanke, Macligosky.
CLASS OIF 31955
A ! A
CLASS UF 11955
GLASS CHF 11956
CLASS GIF 1956
CLASS UHF 1957
CLASS GIF 1956
CCILASS OIF 1957
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WhaTever accomplishmenTs The I954 MANOR has aTTained is due
solely To The eTTorTs of Those who so TaiThTully devoTed Their Time and
energies To iTs producTion.
Many persons aided us in our work, buf To some, special eulogies musT
be given Tor Their superb conTribuTions and Tor The dependable indusTry
They incorporaTed To make our yearbook our yearbook:
To Reverend John O'Callaghan S.J., ModeraTor, Tor his invaluable
guidance and TrusTing confidence:
To Mr. Charles Clegg, oT The ComeT Press, PrinTers oT The I954
MANOR, Tor his kind paTience and undersTanding in The producTion and
layouT of our annual,
To Mr. Ned Rose, oT ChidnoTT STudios, who was responsible Tor The
Senior Tormal and organizaTional picTures:
To The S. K. SmiTh Company, Tor The covers:
To Joseph Macary, Managing EdiTor, who sedulously devoTed his
Time and energy in organizing and direcTing The producTion oT our annual,
To Bob PeTrucelli, layouT EdiTor, and his sTaTT, Fred Dori, Bill Kennally,
Jim Roach, Jack Byrnes, John Nori, Jack Welch, and Larry Shiembob who
worked ardenTly and oTTen unTil The early hours oT The morning To produce
a deTiniTive concinniTy in our yearbook:
no PaTsy Pagliarulo, Business Manager, and his sTaTT, who have made
The l954 MANOR Tinancially possible:
-o Bill Clancy, l.iTerary EdiTor, Tor his creaTive abiliTy and valuable
'o ArT Panero, ArT EdiTor, whose TecundiTy oT imaginaTion provided
our book wiTh a physiognomy oT disTincTion, and To Richard Sanislo, who
acTua ized The design of our cover:
no Bob Madden, Class oT l956, whom we owe a greaT deal oT graTi-
Tude Tor The genuine inTeresT he showed Tor our class and Tor his indispen-
sable phoTography work:
To all The members oT The Senior Class who conTribuTedg
To our adverTisers and paTrons who aided our impecunious Tunds:
To The STudenT Council, Alumni AssociaTion, New Haven Club, WaTer-
bury Club, and BridgeporT Club Tor Their generous conTribuTions:
And Finally To The AdminisTraTion and The FaculTy Tor Their paTience,
undersTanding, and cooperaTion in our endeavor,
RONALD T-l. BEATTY
W. F. Allenby
Mr. 8: Mrs. John Arcudi
Dr. 8: Mrs. A. Bernsiein
Dr. 8 Mrs. T. P. Birney
Mrs. Anna Bochnial:
Mrs. Richard F. Brennan
Rev. James K. Brophy
Mr. 8: Mrs. John F. Burke
Rev. Timo'I'hy A. Byrne
Mr. 8: Mrs. Thomas J. Byrne
Mrs. Joseph Cammisa, Sr.
Mr. 8 Mrs. Louis Carbone
Mr. 8: Mrs. Pafricl: Carlin
Dr. 8: Mrs. Philip Carroll
Rev. Emilio Casiello
R+. Rev. William J. Collins
S+s. Cyril 8: Meihodius Church
Dr. 8 Mrs. Thomas F. Davis
Mr. 8: Mrs. Pe'rer Dinardo
Mr. 8: Mrs. Alberi' F. Demshal:
Rev. William A. Downey
Mr. 8: Mrs. Charles Esposilo
Mr. 8: Mrs. Pe+er Fardelli
Mr. 8 Mrs. Alexander J. Fel:e+e
Mr. 8: Mrs. Fred C. Frassinelli, Jr.
Mr. 8: Mrs. John Thomas Gorman
Mr. 8 Mrs. Paul Guevin
Mr. 8 Mrs. Michael J. Halligan, Sr.
Mr. 8: Mrs. P. Halloran
Holy Cross Church
Mr. 8 Mrs. J. William Hope
Mr. 8: Mrs. Charles L. Jones, Jr.
Rev. Chas. M. Kavanagh, P.R.
Mr. 8: Mrs. W. C. Kennally
Mr. 8 Mrs. John C. Kramer
Rev. Joseph W. Kupec
Mrs. Walier B. Lashar
Dr. 8 Mrs. Paul T. Lengyel
Mr. 8 Mrs. John G. Lorbiefski
Mr. 8 Mrs. John V. Lynch
Rev. Wal+er J. McCar+hy
Mr. 8 Mrs. John F. McGee
Mr. 8 Mrs. Andrew H. McKnacl:
Andrew M. McQueeney, M.D.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Frank Melillo
Mr. 8 Mrs. Wm. C. Morey
Mr. 8 Mrs. Arnold Nori
Mr. 8: Mrs. Eugene P. O'Meara
Dr. 8 Mrs. John Page?
Dr. 8 Mrs. Joseph J. Pagliaro
Mr. 8 Mrs. Salvaiore Pagliarulo
Mr. 8: Mrs. Rocco Pefrucelli
Mr. 8: Mrs. O+'ro D. Poelil
Mr. 8 Mrs. Elias Rnigiose
Mrs. Philip Ryan
Mr. 8: Mrs. O'Ho W. SchmiH
Mr. 8: Mrs. Sfephen Sebesiyen
Rev. Edward J. Shea
Mr. 8 Mrs. Henry R. Shiembob
George D. Sfearns
Mrs. Alberi V. Sullivan
Mr. 8 Mrs. Sigurd B. Swanson
Mr. 8 Mrs. A. Tambakis
Rev. John F. X. Walsh
Joseph F. WaHs, M.D.
Rev. William J. Wirl:us
Mr. 8 Mrs. Paul A. Wirl:us
Mr. 8 Mrs. Eric W. Zaclcrison
Mr. 8: Mrs. Geo. H. Zeisner, Sr.
George W. Zepl:o
Mr. 84 Mrs. Thomas Bane
Daniel T. Banks, M.D.
Dr. 8: Mrs. Maxwell Bogin
Mr. 8: Mrs. John D. Brown
Mr. 84 Mrs. Ray J. Buccino
Mr. 81 Mrs.John A. Burns 81 Eamily
John F. Callahan
E. W. Carroll
Rev. R.J. Clabby
William E. Connelly
Mr. 8: Mrs. Terrence J. Connors
Dr. 8: Mrs. W. l-l. Curley
Mr. 81 Mrs. C. l-l. DeLama+er
l-l. Philip Dinan, Jr., M.D.
Dr. 8: Mrs. William A. Donnelly
Mr. 84 Mrs. Jeremich Donovan
Raymond 84 Donald Dowling
Mr. 8: Mrs. Edward J. Gallagher
Louis J. Gardelia
Mr. 84 Mrs. Edward V. Gawiflr, Sr.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Joseph P. Germain, Sr.
Dr. 81 Mrs. Vincenr A. Gorman
Daniel P. Griffin, M.D.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Richard D. l-lalloran
Mr. 8: Mrs. John J. Harrigan
Mr. 8: Mrs. John T. l-laslings
Miss Winilred l-lerr
Rev. Charles l.. l-lewi'r+
Roderick T. l-lunl
Mr. 8: Mrs. Joseph Kerl4es
Mr. 81 Mrs. John Kulowiec
Mr. 81 Mrs. George Kupec
Dr. 8: Mrs.
Mr. 81 Mrs. R. A. LoveH
Mrs. G. E.
Mr. 81 Mrs
Mr. 84 Mrs
Mr. 81 Mrs.
Mr. 8: Mrs.
Mr. 81 Mrs
.John B. McCullough
.Edmund F. Measom
Joseph E. Melzger
Mrs. John F. O'Connell
Mr. 84 Mrs. Charles Pagliaro
Andrew J. Panellieri
Mr. 84 Mrs. Silvio Paolella
Mr. 81 Mrs. Joseph S. Pavluvcilc
Mr. 81 Mrs. Slanley Penyalc
Mr. 81 Mrs Marshall Prescoll
Rev. Alexis Riccio
Dr. 8: Mrs. George E. Roberge
Mr. 81 Mrs. John J. Ronan
Mr. Xi Mrs. Charles Rose
Mr. 84 Mrs. Joseph P. Sanislo
W. E. Severn
Mr. 84 Mrs.
Mr. 84 Mrs.
Mr. Sf Mrs.
Mr. 81 Mrs.
Mr. 8: Mrs.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Joseph Zaczlcowski
John W. Smilh
William C. Welch
TO GENERAL ELECTRIC PROGRAMS
FOR COLLEGE GRADUATES
Career opportunities with a bright future await the college graduate who
joins General Electric. To help him toward early success, G.E. offers these ten
programs-each including both challenging work assignments and broadening
If you are interested in building a career with General Electric, and would
like further information on the career programs described here, write: Education
and Training Office, General Electric Company, 1285 Boston Avenue, Bridgeport,
ENGINEERING PROGRAM APPARATUS SALES ENGINEERING
pI'OgI'IlI'I1 gives 8IlglIlC6I'S 3. SOL1l'1d fOL1Ildf.ltlOT1 fOI' Offered tg men who have Cgfnpleted the Engineering
professional careers-in research, development, design, Program, this program develops young mon who ooo
manufacturing, application, sales, installation and serv- Combine engineering knowledge with sales contact to
ice, UT 5idVCftl5l1lg- Sell G-E industrial products.
, . 7, . . . .
Open to technical and some non-technical graduates, BTC S Pumpse IS to del Clop business admimstmtlon'
. A V .V . . . . economies, liberal arts, and other graduates in account-
this three-y ear program provides leadership training in , , , , ,
.- Y. . . . . ing and related studies for leadership 1n G.E.'s financial
manufacturing superx ision, manufacturing engineering, t. .t. d h . . . h. h . b ,
purchasing, production control, or plant engineering. ac les an Ot er actlvmes W IC rcqulre usmcss
PHYSICS PROGRAM MARKETING TRAINING
For Bachelor and Master graduates, this program Open to MBA graduates, and to young men who have
gives industrial training and orientation in many fields shown special ability in marketing, this program de-
of physics at G.E.-and oifers great diversity in place- velops men for future managerial positions through
ment openings. training in all seven primary functions of marketing.
CHEMICAL AND METALLURGICAL PROGRAM EM PLOYEE Xt PLANT
. I . . o COMMUNITY RELATIONS TRAINING
Open to chemists, metalluigists, chemical, ceramic, and
metallurgical engineers at BS and MS level. Assign- 013011 to teclmlfffll and 1l011'tCCImlC3I Smduilles, this
ments extend from process development to plant liaison I0-1dCf5hlP tmllllllg Pmgfflm PTOVICAQS assignments in
-from research and development to salt of process eiiglneermgi manufactllflllg, mafkcflllfl, flllilllce, fllld
msgrumoms, employee and plant community relations.
ATOMIC "TEST" ADVERTISING TRAINING COURSE
Open to science and engineering graduates, this pro- This program combines on-the-job training with in-
gram is conducted in the Hanford Atomic Products tegrated classwork courses and oflers the opportunity
Operation at Richland, Washington to train men for to learn all aspects of industrial advertising, sales
positions in the atomic energy lield. promotion, and public relations.
THE CLASS OF 1954
WATER URY CLUB
FAIRFEELD UNWERS TY
FRIENDLY WISHES TO
THE GRADUATING CLASS
FROM A FRIEND
THE NEW HAVEN CIUB
550 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK I9, NEW YORK
CLASS OF "54"
THE BRIDGEPORT CIUB
On Behalf of
The Student Body
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
Extends Best Wishes
YI I I
. X A
N 74 'A
MEN ENJOY COMING TO JIM MURRAY'S
OPEN SUNDAYS AND WEEKDAYS 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M.
EDison 3-2272 BRIDGEPORT, CONN.
Pima wfceflwfwe. . .
JLWELERS EOR YOUR CLASS RLNGS
MANuFACTuRlNG m m .UEWElERS
IUSTUN v 17 IUHN STREET, NEW YORK 8, N. Y. - Pnovunfucs
you have your diploma . . . fangilole evidence +ha+ your days of prepa-
rafion are over. Now's Ihe lime when a sound career is yours for +he
making . . .
WHAT CAREER? Refailing holds many ad-
vanfages. A broad field Ihaf offers counfless
'rypes of siimulaiing worlc, opporiuniiies for
advancemenf, siable employment many ai-
Iraciive benefiis in heaI'rh plans, insurance,
discounis on your purchases, and so on.
WHY NOT LOOK INTO IT? Our personnel
execuiives will be glad Io discuss 'rhe many
phases of reiailing wifh you . . . poinling our
where your pariicular capabiliiies mighi be
used 'ro besi advaniage. Drop in ai our Per-
sonnel Office, in Read's Easf Building, John
Oppor+uni+ies range from
salesmanship fo buying . . .
from supervising Io mer-
I DGEPOIT. CONN.
You May Discover A Whole New Job Horizon Opening Before You!
DOLAN STEEL CO., INC.
8I0 UNION AVENUE
2804 FAIRFIELD AVENUE
"THE EXTRAS IN PRINTING
AT NO EXTRA COST"
Why pay more when we can assure
+he besl in crealive prinling,
qualify and service?
Books - Boolclels - Calalogues - Reporls
Business or Personal Slalionery
THE FAIRFIELD Pnzss
Fairfield County Publications, Inc.
I ISO Pos? Road, Fairfield 9-334I
ne 5-5669 73 Eas+ S+a+e S+., Wes-iporl' CA 7-4I 7I
HOME MORTGAGE LOANS TO FIT YOUR NEEDS
FHA Insured Loans Mon+hly Paymenl Loans
Regular Semi Annual Paymenf Loans
GI Veferan Loans
2' 2 Inieresl poid on Sovmgs Accounls
Open 9 +03 Moncloy Through Thursday
Hgsm.i.h Friday 9 5 30
echamcs 8: armers
if COR MAIN AND BANK STREETS 0 BRIDGEPORT! CONNECTICUT o TEL 54I57
-. ..-, .Y H .h4.. EP: A
gg gy: ,.,.. 351
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LEVERTY 8. HURLEY COMPANY
260 BOSTWICK AVENUE
To The I954 Graduafing Class of Fairfield Universify
The Alumni of Fairfield University
' Be Thrifty
0 Be Well Dressed
FOR ALL YOUR NEEDS
A Good Slore . . . For All The Family . . . All The Time
Main Slreef, Cannon Slreel, Fairfield Ave.
THE FAIRFIELD INN
POST ROAD, FAIRFIELD, CONN.
CON NOISSEU RS OF CATERING
Weddings, Banque+s. Tesfimonials
For reservalions and prices
call 9AO8I4 or Rudy's Sleek I-louse
A. 8. A. APPLIANCE
Our MoHo Fasi and Friendly Service
ADMIRAL - G.E. - CROSLEY - FADA
PHILCO and HOTPOINT
477 EAST MAIN STREET
liusf 4 blocks from slralford avenuel
Open evenings 'fill 8 p.VT1., Fri. Till 9 pm.
on Ilwe College I-Iiglwway
Bridgeport Machines Inc
500 LINDLEY STREET
Bridgeport 6, Connecticut
The E. 8. F.
OF SuI! vans
Container Exchange Inc. i240 MAIN STREET
The IVIiIIc and Ice Cream
BRIDGEPORT HERALD QQNQRATULATIQNS
"1 ' CLASS OF '54 l
INGREDIENTS OF SUCCESS From
Inner composure, Sereniry, Iriieqriiy, Fail
One ienrh-Bank Balance
Columbia Records Inc.
a Subsidiary of
Columbia Broadcas+ing Sys+em, lnc.
1437 BARNUM AVENUE
Bridqepori 8, Corin.
The Business Club
Of Fairfield University
MR. 8. MRS.
JOHN C. KRAMER
I459-I463 MAIN STREET
J. GERALD PHELAN
Council No. 41
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
SIDNEY F. BROWN
I O20 FAIRFIELD AVENUE
STAMFORD, CONNECTICUT Bfidqepofi- COWGCIICUI
CHARITY - UNITY
FRATERNITY - PATRIOTISM
L. L. BEAN 8. SONS
Hun+ing, Fishing and Camping
HERMAN ISACS Inc
555 WORDIN AVENUE
THE APIZZA CENTER
ITALIAN TOMATO PIES - GRINDERS 2. OLAMS
Ilo POST POAIT
Fairfield, Cf nnii-f,Iif,I.I
LORENZO'S DRIVE IN
Iase POST ROAD
Open I I:OO a.m. To I2:O0 p.m.
GENERAL OFFICE SERVICE
"A COMPLETE SECRETARIAL SERVICE"
53 Unquowa Road, Fairfield, Conn.
DEPENDABLE FUEL OIL SERVICE
TO HOME AND INDUSTRIES
Over Fiffy Years OT Public Service
Dial 6-I I6l
Milford 2-2585 Wesfporr CA 7-5l53
DeSOTO - PLYMOUTH SALES and SERVICE
All MaITes of Cars Serviced and Repaired
50 UNOUOWA PLACE
MARY JOURNEY'S INN
Ca+ering For All Occasions Can Be Arranged To
Suif Your Convenience
BANOUETS - WEDDINGS - RECEPTIONS
ALL SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
3336 FairTield Avenue, Bridoeporf, CWDTT,
JAMES V. JOY, INC.
955 MAIN STREET
Phone 4-6 I 79
Dancing Every Safurday Nighf
And The Casa Ri'rz Orchesfra
Feafuring MANNIN6 COX
Americas Top Radio and Television OrcIIe',Ira
Play Here Every Sunday Evening
Available for Renfal
HINE BROTHERS GARAGE, INC.
Body 8: Fender Repairing - Collision Work
24 Hour Road Service and Towing
3oI7 Black ROCIcTurr1pil1e Inear Ivlerrifl Parli-ray-I
390 Reservoir Avenue, Bridgeport Connecligul
Tele. 9-3245 Phone 9-5595 Night 9-8079 3-3635
2450 BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE
THE TURNPIKE SERVICE
"YOUR FRIENDLY MOBIL DEALER"
3I2O BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE, FAIRFIELD
Phone 4-952i Road Servic
i450 POST ROAD
Francis W. Burns Joseph F. Mach
Reg. Ph., Mgr. Lic. Phar.
CATHOLIC SUPPLY COMPANY
RELIGIOUS ARTICLES - CHURCH C-ooos
on MAIN STREET
Dine and Dance af FaIrfTeIcI's NigI1fies'INigI1ISpof
PARTIES - STAGS - DINNERS
James E. Nassef, Permi'rTee
Pos? Road, Fairfieid af Soufhporf TurnoTI
REAL ESTATE CO.
27 UNOUOWA ROAD, FAIRFIELD
INexI To The Cornmunify TI'IeaTerI
Thomas J. Keegan
MEDICAL CENTER PHARMACY, INC.
I603 POST ROAD
"THE FAMILY BANK"
CITY SAVINGS BANK
Q45 MAIN STREET
3680 Main Sfreef, Sfrafford, Connecficuf
Member Federal Deposif Insurance Corp.
SME N D .760
E 6 MORE-ANPOTHP SOLE DISTRIBUTOR
Qig MAIN STREE
Van Dyk's Duchess Coffee
GOLDS DELICATESSEN, INC.
GOOD FOOD THAT'S DIFFERENT
Paradise Green, Sfrafford
LUMBER COMPANY, INC.
310 RESERVOIR AVENUE
Bridqeporl 6, Conneclicul
RESTAURANT 8. GRILL
I4I8 POST ROAD
WALSH and STURGES
REALTORS IN FAIRFIELD SINCE me
II Unquowa Road Fairfield, Conn.
PLUMBING and HEATING
I84 PARK STREET
HAMBURGERS - STEAK - CHOW MEIN - SODA
ICE CREAM - CANDY
BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE
and New Cul'-OPI
F. W. CARROLL
PLUMBING - HEATING - SHEET METAL WORK
I989 POST ROAD, FAIRFIELD, CONN.
Phone 9-I367 Rezidrfnfe 9-I455
ROBERTS FORMAL RENTAL
Made to Measure Suits
2347 BARNUM AVENUE
l72O BARNUIVI AVENUE
BLUE RIBBON PACKING COMPANY
FRESH MEATS - POULTRY - PROVISIONS
BUTTER - CHEESE - EGGS
I35 BRUCE AVENUE
JOHNNY'S AUTO BODY REPAIR
John Kovach, Proprielor
Fender Repairinq - Weldinq - Aufo Painfing
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS
I788 BARNUM AVENUE
Tunxis I-lill Fairfield, Conn. Slrallord Conneclicul
THE HARTFORD CLUB
CHARLES E. JOHNSON 8: SON
Lawnmowers - Traciors - Garden Equipmenf
SALES and SERVICE
675 KINGS I-IIGI-IWAY, FAIRFIELD
THE METROPOLITAN CLUB
CORNER OF PARK AND FAIRFIELD AVE.
TURNPIKE FOOD MART
ONE STOP FOOD SHOPPE
2434 Black Roclc Turnpike Opp. Brookside Drive
FRANK DALY and BAND
TH E PURITY RESTAURANT
SODA FOUNTAIN' SERVICE
TED 8. LUE'S ANICHORIAGE
I7O POST ROAD
Open 24 I-lours
TEXAS HOT DOGS - MEALS
HENRY'S MEN SHOP
STYLE MART CLOTHES - MAVEST SPORTS C
I539 Posl Road, Fairfield, Conneciicul
SWITZER'S DRUG STORE
I-lerberf P. Ringel, Prop.
NEAL'S DRUG STORE
Richard E. Neal, Ph.O.7 Req. Phar.
I Wood End Road Corner Birdseye Sfreef
"THE PRESCRIPTION STORE"
"COMPLETE FOOD STORE"
SOUTI-I AVENUE and MAIN STREET
THE GREEN COMET DINER
LAKE HILL STORES
GROCERIES - LUNCHEONETTE
All Services-7 Days-Till 9:00 p.rn.
2479 BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE
Phone 4-9673 Fairfield, COnnec+icu+
COM PLIMENTS OF
F. H. HANNAN SUPPLY CO.
LUMBER - MASON SUPPLIES
Sash Doors, Trim, Shingles, Builders' Howe
Painfs, Glass Efc.
I3I6 BARNUM AVENUE
COM PLIMENTS OF
THE NEW SAVOY LAUNDRY
425 WOOOEND ROAD
Branch Slore NO. I:94I Easi Main Sireei
Tele. 3-3I39 Branch Siore NO. 2: 859 I-lallef SIree+
COMPUMENTS WOOD AVENUE PHARMACY
JOHN A. SABO AND SON
60 WOOD AVENUE
Telephone 3-392I Bridgeport Conneclicuf
I5l6 BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE
QUALITY MEATS and VEGETABLES
2I4I BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE
AI STILLSON ROAD
Andrew Chanady Chas. Kovacs
0 A 1 PATRONIZE
FAVORITE SOFT DRINK ADVERTISERS
Th P p -Cola Boffling co. Fairfield. Conn.
PIIIN1 lull In' 'l'III. f'llMlz'l l'IzIf.ss, INIL, 200 X'.IRII'K SIL. NIQII' YIIRK 14, N. 6
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