Fairfield University - Manor Yearbook (Fairfield, CT)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1959 volume:
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THE SENIOR CLASS
Campus Views 6
Faculty 1 Z
Area Clubs 127
Advertisements 1 68
John V. Toal Desmond Sullivan
Editor-in-Chief Associale Editor
James R. Boesch
A ssociate Editor
Lawrence A. Lessing III James V. Maher
Layout Editor Photographic Editor
Robert M. Shepard Patrick J. WZ11C1C William H. McQuillan
Business Manager Literary Editor Art Editor
The one to whom we dedicate this, our work, is a man
whose temperament and interests exactly coincide with his posi-
tion as the spiritual leader of Fairf1eld's student body. Fr. Joseph
W. Murphy, S.J. counsels many in whom he shows a deep interest
and affection. As a Theology teacher, he presents the picture of
a man strongly imbued with a knowledge and love of his subject.
As the director of the Sodality of Gur Lady, he shows himself as
a man devoted to the spirituality of St. Ignatius and to the Blessed
Virgin. As a priest, he administers the sacraments to many, show-
ing true zeal for the salvation of souls. As a man, he is ever-ready
with friendship for all who come in contact with him. He is an
exemplar of the priesthood, always interested, seeking to help all,
giving truly Christian counsel.
For all these attributes and for the close association
we have had with him, we are extremely grateful. It is for this
reason that we, the Manor Staff and the Class of 1959, humbly
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Come, Holy Ghost, who ever One
Reignest with Father and with Son,
It is the hour, our souls possess
With Thy full flood of holiness.
Let flesh, and heart, and lips, and mind,
Sound forth our witness to mankind,
And love light up our mortal frame,
Till others catch the living flame.
Now to the Father, to the Son,
And to the Spirit, Three in One,
Be praise and thanks and glory given
By men on earth, by Saints in heaven.
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VER I ' ,
MOST REV. LAWRENCE J. SHEHAN, D.D
Bishop of Bridgeport
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VERY REV. JAMES E. FITZGERALD, S.J.
President of Fairyield University
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Rev. William J. Healy, S.J.
Rev. Frederick Owens, S.J.
Rev. George V. McCabe, S.J
Rev. Thomas F. Lyons, SJ.
Dean of Students
Director of Athletics
Rev. George S. Mahan, S.J
Director of Admissions
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Rev. John D. Kelley, S.J.
Director of Purchases
Rev. Joseph E. McCormick, S.J.
Dean of Resident Students
Rev. Harry L. Huss, S.J.
Treasurer of the University
Rev. Augustine J. Caifrey, S.J
of Resident Students
my I ir
Rev. Francis A. Small, S.J. Rev. Thomas A. McGrath, S.J
Librarian Director of
Mr. Frederick W. Tartaro
Mr. Robert F. Pitt Director of Public
Registrar Relations and Placement
X AS' AV--.1
Mr. Frank H. Ash Mr. Guy R. Barbano Dr, John A, Barone
Associate Professor of Business Assistant Professor of Accounting Associate Professor of Chemistry
Miss Suzanne Betlach Mr. Robert E. Bolger
Assistant Llibrarian Assistant Professor of Mathematics
Rev. John L. Bonn, S.J. Dr. Daniel Buczek Rev. William F. Burns, SJ.
Professor of English and Latin Assistant Professor of History Associate Professor of Physics
Rev. Augustine J. Caffrey, SJ. Rev- William F. Carr, SJ. MV- Sawalofe A- Caffano
lm,,mc.mr in Theology 111.5-1,4114-ygr in Philosophy Instructor in Chemistry
Mr. Arsene Croteau
Professor of Modern Languages
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Rev. John L. Clancy, SJ. Rev. James H. Coughlin, S.J.
Professor of Philosophy Assistant Professor of Education
Rev. .lohn Devane, SJ. Mr. Carmen F. Donnarumma
A ssistzuzt Professor of Physics Assistant Professor of History
Rev. John D. Donoghue, SJ. Rev. Charles Duffy, SJ.
Rev. Anthony J. Eiardi, SJ.
Assistanz Professor of Philosophy Bookstore Manager AX.S'Ul'lllll' Professor of Mathematics
Mr. Robert G. Emerich
Assistant Professor of English
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Mr. Mario F. Guarcello
A ssismnt Professor of Romance
and Business Languages
Mr. Thomas J. Fitzpatrick
As.s'oc'iute Professor of Accounting
Rev. Charles A. Farrington, S.J.
Assistant Professor of Theology
Rev. Edmund J. Hogan, SJ.
A.s'soviutz' Professor of Theology
Rev. William H. Hohmann. SJ.
A.x.wc'iul0 Professor of EL'lII10II1lL'.S'
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Mr. Rudolph J. Landry
lr1,xtr11c'tor in Englisli
Rev. Gerald F. Hutchinson. SJ. Rev. William W. Kennedy, S.J.
A.vsoc'iutz' Professor of Chemistry P"0ff'-V-5'0" Of I-Ulm and Eflglisll
Dr. JOhr1 E. Klimas, Jr. Mr. Kenneth M. Kunsch
Instructor in Biology A.v.s'ism111 Professor of Bzfzsirzess
Rev. Peter Lemza Rev. Victor F. Leeber. SJ.
llI,YII'llC'f0l' in Sociology flAAiA'I1lIlI Pl'Ufl'.S.Y0l' of Modern Lllllgllllglil'
Mr. Richard Lilienthal Mr. Thomas R. Maher Rev. Joseph M. Manning, S.J.
Instructor in Government Assistant Treasurer Associate Professor of Classical
Languages and Theology
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Dr. Matthew J. McCarthy Dr. Gerard B. McDonald
AS-V0Cfl1ff' Professor Of G0vfrf1menI Associate Professor of Modern Languages
Rev, Thomas A- MCGFHIIL SJ- Rev. T, Everett McPeake, S.J. Rev. Laurence S. Mullin, S.J.
Instructor 'in Psychology and Education Associate Professor of Education Assistant Professor of Philosophy
I .. . .. I
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Rev. Joseph W. Murphy, S.J. Rev. John P. Murray, S.J.
Assistnnt Professor of Theology A .vsoviute Professor of Muthenmtics
Rev. Oliver E. Nickerson, SJ.
Assistant Professor of English
Dr. John Norman
Associate Professor of History
Rev. John A. O'Brien, S.J.
Professor of Philosophy
X A A
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Mr. Stephen J. O'Brien Mr. Robert O'NeiI Mr. Walter M. Petry, Jr.
A.v.s'i.s't11lzt Professor of Business Instructor in lI1CI'1lSfI'iCl1 Mmmgement Instructor in History
Mr, Arthur R. Riel, Jr.
Assistant Professor of English
Rev. Richard L. Rooney, S.J.
A,s'sismnt Profffsxor of Theology
Rev. John W. Ryan, SJ.
Pr'f1fe.v.s'o1' o f Englisli
Rev. James W. Ring, S.J. Dr. Maurice E. Rogalin
Assistant Professor of Physics l'rofvs.s-or of ElfllC'llIfllll,' Director of
Dr. Donald J. Ross
Assistant Professor of Biology
Rev. Cornelius F. Shea, S.J. M in Joseph M. Simmons
Assistmzt Professor of Philosophy ,4ssistur1t Lihrffrirm
Rev, Francis A, Small, SJ, Mr. Chester J. Stuart Rev. J. Christopher Sullivan, SJ.
Assoeiate Professor of History and Assistant Professor of German and Assistant Professor of Philosophy
Rev. Francis Torras, SJ. Dr. James P. Vail
Assistant Professor of Physics and Assistant Professor of Sociology
'W P 'W r
Rev. JHFTICS A- Walsh. SJ. Rev. Francis X. Wilkie, SJ. Miss Mary Kirk. RN.
Professor of Theology Professor of Biology University Nurse
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'III I '
Perhaps my semblance might deceive the truth,
That I to manhood am arrived so near,
And inward ripeness doth much less appear,
That some more timely-happy spirits indu'th
Yet be it less or more, or soon or slow,
It shall be still in strictest measure even
To that same lot, however mean or high,
Toward which Time leads me, and the will of Heaven
All is, if I have grace to use it so,
As ever in my great Task-master's eve.
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Histor of the Class of 1959
The phrase "alumnus of Fairfield University" not
only denotes an individual who has attained a degree of
perfection in a liberal education in the arts and sciences,
but it also has an unique significance. To the University
graduates it is a source of retrospection and memories-
the faculty, lectures, classmates, and activities. It cen-
tralizes the satisfaction, the joys, and the disappoint-
ments that are encompassed in a college education. Each
member of the Class of 1959 will enthusiastically
reminisce about special episodes and moments in his
college life which he shared with his classmates. These
events are the basis of our narrative, their spontaneity
Perhaps it was with less than cheery optimism
that we made our way to Xavier Hall that first regis-
tration day. Yet our wills were strengthened by the
wealth of welcomes we received from the men in the
red blazers who greeted us. And we needed stamina to
survive the myriad blank forms that would be served
upon us throughout that week, and those costly jaunts
to the book store. If we had failed to realize that college
was an expensive proposition before, the figure on the
cash register quickly enlightened us. There was a double
sense of newness that September day, for it not only
meant registration for 270 freshmen, but it also marked
the opening of the first campus dormitory, Loyola Hall.
One hundred and twenty of our number were to be
treated there to the pleasures of home and campus re-
strictions during that year. We received much advice
during our initiation days to college life, but we mainly
remembered the juniors tips on what local spirit estab-
lishments would serve those under twenty-one. Orienta-
tion week quickly expired, and though we had our own
ideas on education we were introduced to another-
the Ratio Studiorium. We were becoming "intellectu-
als,', so we thought, but we soon discovered how little
we knew after Mr. D's first history test. Its repercus-
sions were scared collegians and more diligent study.
Our first elections were held in October, and we selected
Bob Scanlon, Dave Drongoski, Steve Poor, and Bob
Perez as the freshmen representatives to the Student
Well, we'll get out of class anyway . . .
Council. In the Resident Council our interests were
furthered by .Jimmy Breen and Desi Sullivan.
What is college without some social activity? . . .
so we had our first class dance that Fall in Berchmans
Hall. During the following weeks we were the men of
the hour at dances given by Manhattanville, New Ro-
chelle, Albertus Magnus, St. Josephis . . . we were
having a great time. However we soon learned that our
adeptness in "Blue Mooni' wasn't helping us in our
bluebooks. Many in our class quickly began to dis-
tinguish themselves in extracurricular activities and
sports. Jack Toal became photographer and Larry
Lessing, Al Bobay, and Dick Guagnini, writers for the
Stag. The Business Club, the Education Club, the
N.F.C.C.S. and the C.I.S.L. were all having successful
meetings and programs due to the response and com-
petence of their freshmen members. In sports the Uni-
versity harriers were augmented by the running ability
of John Cuskley, Bob McCarthy, and Fred Schwitz.
Winter arrived on campus with its stinging wind
and frigid walk to classes. Many times, however, the
appreciation of the warmth of the classroom was chilled
by the numerous surprise quizzes. Nevertheless it was
the two weeks prior to the Christmas vacation that were
the most hectic-the bluebooks were as numerous as
department store Santa Clauses. Indeed that last class
day in December was most welcomed as fatigued stu-
dents flocked to the "New Havenl' and the Merrit Park-
way for the journey home for the holidays. The vacation
with its parties, area club dances, and writing term
papers passed quickly and we were soon back on
campus for the last stretch. Lights burned late through
January as every possible moment was used to review
doubtful material and cram for the finals. The mid-
terms came and with them went some of our number,
yet Tom Callan, Ed Chopskie, John Croake, Frank
Sullivan, and Pat Waide gained recognition for them-
selves by being named to the Dean's List at the end of
their first semester in college. Our introduction to a
college social weekend was the Mid-Winter Carnival in
February. It was opened by a formal dance in the Ritz
Ballroom where we enjoyed the melodious music of
Pat Dorn and his orchestra. After the 'fpromn we at-
tended the Vet's Club party and danced into the early
hours of the morning. Then in the afternoon we es-
corted our dates to the Jazz Concert given by the
"Stag Stompers" which was followed that evening by
an informal dance in Xavier. Monday morning gave
ample testimony to a tremendous week-end as few of
us had conquered our weariness or recuperated from
our illnesses to attend class.
The experience of one semester behind us, we
quickly adapted ourselves to furthering our intellectual
progress. We attended fewer dances and quickly com-
menced research for our term papers. However we took
time out to cheer the freshman basketball team to vic-
tory as it was compiling a praiseworthy record, led by
high scorers Frank McGowan and Mike Mullen. March
was an eventful month for our class both on and off
campus. Many of us represented Fairfield at the C.I.S.L.
in Hartford and we were equally active in the Mariology
and Industrial Relations workshops of the N.F.C.C.S.
on campus. Fairfield marched for the first time in the
New York St. Patrick's Day Parade and we had a good
tension breaker by parading and enjoying the festivities
When we returned from the Easter recess, Spring
had arrived at Fairfield. During the afternoon students
could be seen playing softball, basketball, or strolling
around the campus enjoying the Howering shrubs or
the encompassing view of Long Island Sound. The
May Day Mass
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Spring of '56 also marked the formation of the Igna-
tian Council of the Knights of Columbus on campus. In
April we elected our class officers for our sophomore
year. Desi Sullivan was elected president, and Dick
Cormier, Phil Guerin, and Randy Harper were voted
to the other oflices. Though it may be a long, long time
from May to December, it was not so long between
December and May. Then we challenged the finals, the
end of our freshman year at Fairfield.
In September we returned from our sabbatical,
and just as brick was being added to brick to build up
our campus surroundings, so also we assumed new
courses in the development of the foundation given us
as freshmen. Ours was the knowhow and brashness
of sophomores, and we somehow managed to be the
first to arrive at 'fSully,s" and the last to leave on Friday
nights. We had preferences on whose dances we would
make a special effort to attend, and perhaps it was with
vanity that we made a daily check of Fr. Lyons, mail
list. In late September Steve Poor, one of our repre-
sentatives to the Student Council, was elected the re-
cording secretary of that campus organization. The Fall
also marked the formation of the first intercollegiate
tennis team at Fairfield, with "racketeers', John Cuskley,
Larry Lessing, and Ed Sittnick, our contribution to
the Fairfield netmen. The old political cracker barrel
debates were revived during October as we recom-
mended the pros and dismissed the cons of our favorite
political candidates. With the disappearance of the
green veneered arena known as the ping-pong table
from Xavier, many of us made more frequent visits
to the library, even if only to gaze at Fr. Small's
mounted sailfish. We dared to render our opinions and
advice to the Administration on whether the A.B. de-
gree should require Latin or not, we appreciated its
value by their silent response. From Fr. Rooney our
class learned by trial and error the difference between
the Roman Catholic Church and the Catholic Church,
and in our bluebooks the History of Modern Europe
was being rewritten.
Fairfield became a member of the newly formed
Tri-State Basketball League in November, and Red
Healy, Mike Mullen, Frank McGowan, and Dave
Toomey, all received berths on the Stags' cagers. Time
was at a premium in December as the numerous exams
found us constantly studying. Finally that magic word
'fvacationv became a reality and weary students jour-
neyed home for the Christmas holidays. Many of us
helped Uncle Sam deliver the mail, and the festivities
of the area clubs kept our social life a whirl. It was with
eggnog-tinted eyes that we returned to finish term
papers and book reviews, even if they would take until
three or four o'clock in the morning to complete ffor
Fr. Rooney they didj. January came to a close in the
same manner it had in the previous year, the semester
finals. Some of us were disappointed but there were
five new additions to the Dean's List from our class in
the person of Nelson Dion, John Guman, Randy Har-
per, John Lanyi, and Jim Supp. In February we at-
tended our second Carnival weekend. The formal dance
was held at the Longshore Country Club, and the music
was again provided by Pat Dorn. Missing, however, were
the traditional ice carvings which had been eliminated
by the economical Carnival Committee, nevertheless
the dance and the parties which followed insured a most
enjoyable time. On Saturday we were treated in the
afternoon to the "Dixieland,' music of the "Brunotes"
and in the evening to an interpretation of modern jazz
by the "Six Sounds? After a concert given by the Uni-
versity Glee Club on Sunday, another wonderful carni-
val came to an end. Later in the month our class
received special recognition for its enthusiasm and par-
ticipation in extra-curricular activities. Bob Kaulbach,
Bill Lavery, Larry Lessing, and Dick Cummings were
all appointed assistant editors on the Stag, and Bob
Hirtle and Bob Kaulbach received chairmanships of
committees in the C.I.S.L. In March our newly formed
Drama Club represented the New England Province of
the Jesuits at the Fordham University Dramatic Festi-
val. The club's presentation of f'The Game of Chessv
in which Jack Kelly portrayed the footman, was re-
viewed the best in the festival by the panel of judges.
With the arrival of Lent we all tightened our belts a
notch. We departed however from the penitential spirit
to march in the New York St. Patrick's Day Parade
and to celebrate later as uninvited guests of the Dixie
Hotel. March, with all its activities, departed from our
campus more like a lion than a lamb. Fairfield was host
to workshops of the N.F.C.C.S. in which we were ably
represented by Fran Marcellino, John Croake, and
Ah, sweet memories!
Larry Washburn. Also on campus through the efforts
of Ted Combs and others, there was formed the St.
Cecelia Academy to further the appreciation of classical
music among the student body. Soon after we were
journeying home for the Easter recess, contemplating
the recently passed resolution of the Student Council
which limited the number of activities in which a student
When we returned from the vacation we seemed
to be more occupied than ever. Besides toeing the
mark in the classroom many of us were vocalizing with
the Glee Club in concerts throughout Connecticut and
Massachusetts. Others were polishing up on their lines
and cues for the Dramatic Society's presentation of
"The Caine Mutiny Court Martial", and it was a first
rate production that the thespians gave at the Stratford
Shakespearean Theatre. The performance of Dave
Barrett was excellent and stellar portrayals were also
given by John Kelly, Bill Margiotta, Joe DeCicco, Jim
Maher, and Frank Smyth. ln sports Jack Redway, Al
Emanuelli, and Jack Wood were exhibiting their base-
ball prowess with the Fairfield Anime," and in track
Tony Champ set the University track record for the
Is everybody happy?
low hurdles. Some of us were elected to leadership in
campus clubs and organizations, and our class was
especially honored with the election of Randy Harper
as Grand Knight of the lgnatian Council. Besides our
interest in studies and activities we also were concerned
in selecting able men to serve as our class officers and
Student Council representatives for our junior year.
After the voting the ballots revealed that Bob Healy
was elected our President, and Jim Maher, Larry Kelly,
and Ray O'Keefe our choices to fill out the slate. For
the Council representatives we preferred Brian Boland,
Randy Harper, John Croake, Bill Lavery, and John
Redgate. Soon our classes for the semester were over,
and we demonstrated our knowledge or lack of it in the
finals-the end of an eventful year, and of another phase
in our collegiate education.
Two years after our welcome to the green fields of
Fairfield County, our turn came to greet new Stags and
their parents. Under the impetus of Phil Guerin, blazer-
clad Junior sponsors shepherded new registrants from
building to building, offering advice, hospitality and
The gang's all here
friendship. The two yellow brick giants, which we had
seen rising from the ground, stood ready for occupancy.
Canisius and Gonzaga seemed fit companions indeed
Dancing girls in a variety of moods and figures wel-
comed us to the realms of philosophy. Seventy-two
disciples of drama picked rough sledding, accountants
sweated out many long work sheets, those in the attic
spent more and more time over lab tables.
A quiet man took over the dorms and residents
were entertained by bulletins and Saturday night movies,
Asian fiu slowed activity and stopped some teachers
for the first time in many years. After Jim Maher and
Sam Mowad had split the Logic Specimen pool, Rene
Descartes said "Cogito, ergo sum" and we began our
study of truth.
Intramural tournaments attracted many: the Chol-
lies Linder Tad Dowd won football honors. Shades of
Xavier Cafe! Crowds milled around ping-pong tables
once again. Bowling took up cold weather slack.
Young Republicans, Taftites and modems, headed
by men like Vin Babuscio, Loren Carstenson and Dick
Chokas strengthened their ties with the state organiza-
tion. Bill Lavery, Young Democrat prexy, actively pre-
sented a variety of speakers during election time.
When we get to Bermuda
A I, it
Red Healy moved into high gear in our year-long
series of events with a Fall Dance, at which Don Zucco
The Resident Council vitalized itself with a campus
Glee Club concert and Christmas Party. Due to the
efforts of our Student Council rep John Redgate many
of us left early for postal work. Pete York and Tom
Groonel supplied Fairfield homes with Christmas trees
After Holiday Season we finished term papers, got
dates for the coming Carnival and prepped for term
exams, particularly the Great Guess. Most guessed well
and January in a classroom lost its onus-as a matter
of fact the Dean's List swelled to unheard of propor-
After all that, guess who got the ring?
Phil Swanson aided strongly by Walt Naedele,
took over the Stag office. Israeli-Arab speakers assailed
our mid-Eastern notions under the sponsorship of Bob
Hirtle, Public Affairs Chief.
Came Carnival time, complete with snow. Too
much as a matter of fact. Cars were piled up that
couldn't be moved for days. During the weekend the
Vets Club, under Dick Cormier, and the Juniors had
parties which helped the fun along.
Our activities led us far and wide. In Hartford,
Bob Kaulbach, State Treasurer for CISL led a suc-
cessful delegation of veteran politicos like Mike James,
Jim Breen, and Phil Rielly. Later, in Boston, John
Croake, who had conducted the Family Life Commis-
sion during the year was chosen to head the twenty-five
school New England Region of the NFCCS. Ed Chop-
skie and Ralph DeGruttola were among those to initiate
the Canisius Academy to study advanced theology.
Aquinas Academy members returned from a meeting
at Barnard to regale Cosmology classes with tales of
Bermuda Boosters culminated their efforts as
Spring burgeoned on the campus. The Big Trip at Easter
was a reality and a thoroughly enjoyable one at that.
Banquet and beach time came along as clubs and
students enjoyed the last days before the exams. In May
came the presentation of Time Limit with Larry Wash-
We studied too!
burn and Pat DeCicco in the lead. The Junior Weekend,
headed by Jack Toal, was built around the production.
Enjoying the cool, clear weekend we toured the coun-
tryside, picnicking, partying and proposing. Billy Butter-
Held and George Haux provided music for dancing and
After hot exam rooms in late May we met and
mingled with Weston's oral examiners. It seemed im-
possible to prepare a yearis matter in philosophy but
we fared well on the whole and turned peacefully home-
ward from the green fields.
Cheery greetings rang through the welkin, cars
parked in lots forgotten over a long, hot summer, and
Fairlield's returning Seniors held a welcome stag at
Sokol if 193. Phrases like "Say there, Immanuel Kantv
and "agere sequitur esse" filtered out classroom win-
dows. In October a picnic and dance continued our
social calendar. Larry Kelly provided refreshments un-
der chairman Des Sullivan.
Our classmates headed practically all the activities.
Randy Harper led the Student Council and Jack Toal
the Manor staff. J. C. Kelly topped the officer list of
the Glee Club. The Sodality was prefected by Jack
Seery who led delegations to many off-campus meetings
that Fall. The Public-Affairs Club under Bob Pelton,
began a lecture series on foreign affairs. Mike McDon-
nell and Gene Purcell were chosen to run the dorm
councilis activities for the year. Pete Negriis Business
Club dinners were attended more heavily by worried
5- . ...' f If-att.
The Dramatic Society presented "Teahouse of the August
Moonl' at Notre Dame Theatre with Don Zucco as student director.
Tom Morrison and Pat DeCicco had the male leads. Dave Barrett
and Larry Washburn, both drama veterans, supplied ample humor
in the well attended performances. Many had worked hard during
the autumn to prepare the necessary sets. Among them were Jim
Moran and Joe Scanlon, master carpenters, and Jim Betts, painter.
After the show a lively party, hosted by Mike James, was held by
the class at Woodland Grove.
During December we honored the "Little Earpsj' football
champs led by Buzz Garrity. While we were gone on vacation
Jesuit Deans plotted on the campus. Upon our return, however,
we found nothing unusual, just the last minute battle of the books.
After a hard series in which we suffered some casualties, we
enjoyed the traditional Winter Carnival. Paul Kane's engineering
and work turned out a very successful affair, enjoyed by many of
our mates. Dave Toomey's date was chosen queen and reigned
over a happy week-end with all the trimmings. Larry Elgart pro-
vided good music at the formal, chaired by George McGauley.
Afterward many formally-clad students attended Charlie McCann's
party. The affair was rounded out by the musical efforts of Kai
Windig and the Pennsylvania Six-Pence.
Physical improvements continued on the campus as the gym
looked more complete. In Xavier, the industrial management lab
Final preparations for the Bermuda trip were made and many
again enjoyed the sun and surf. For the rest, Fairfield beach suf-
ficed for the last part of the Spring Semester.
As graduation approached we tied up the trailing strings of
our college bundle and readied ourselves for our final push with
exams and orals. With the last bit of perspiration wiped from our
brows, we fully entered into Senior Week activities with friends,
close because of four years of strong associations.
Finally, after jokes and reminiscences we took our diplomas
and went our ways, hoping to meet again in the near future, having
finally come under the aegis of the Alumni Association.
Taking shape Breaking ground for the gym
ROBERT J. HEALEY, B.B.A.
241 Camplield Ave., Hartford, Conn.
Class President 3, 4, Student Council corr.
sec. 2, treas. 3, 4, Business Club 4, Basket-
ball Team 1, 2, C.I.S.L. 3, 4, Democratic
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Hartford Area Club 1, vice pres. 2, 3, 4,
Freshman Orientation Comm. 3, Dance
WILLIAM J. LAVERY, A.B.
66 Waverly Place, Bridgeport, Conn.
Class Vice-President 4, Student Council 3,
Sodality 2, 3, 4, Stag 2, Feature Editor 3-4,
I.R.C. 1, 2, 3, 4, C.I.S.L. 2, 3, 4, Business
Club 1, 2, French Club 2, Democratic
Club 1, 2, pres. 3-4, Ignatian Council 1,
2, 3, 4, Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior
Prom Comm., Dance Comm. 2, 3.
JAMES P. SCANLON, B.S.S.
104-57 Atlantic Ave., Richmond Hill, N.Y.
Class Secretary 4, Resident Council Secre-
tary 3, Manor 4, Stag 1, 3, 4, Education
Club 4, Dramatic Society 3, 4, Democratic
Club 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, Bas-
ketball Team l, Metropolitan Club 1, 2,
Jersey Club 3, 4, Junior Prom Comm. 2,
3, Mid-Winter Carnival Comm. 2, Chair-
man Intramural Program 2, Bermuda
Comm. 3, 4.
CHARLES J. McCANN, JR., B.B.A.
360 Golf Ave., Maywood, New Jersey
Class Treasurer 4, Resident Council Vice-
Pres. 3, N.F.C.C.S. 2, 3, Business Club
1, Dramatic Society 3, 4, Jersey Club 1,
2, 3, 4, Bay State Club 4, Junior Prom
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ANTHONY F. ADDAZIO, B.B.S.
154W S. Elm Street., Waterbury, Conn.
New Frontiers 45 Dante Academy 45 Re-
publican Club 45 I.R.C. 45 Waterbury
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN M. AHERN, B.S.
193 Spring St., New Haven, Conn.
Dean's List 3.
JAMES M. ALEXANDER, A.B.
3183 Oldtown Rd., Bridgeport, Conn.
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WILLIAM E. ALLEN, B.S.
100 Bradley Ave., Fairfield, Conn.
Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Mendel Club 1, 2, 3,
sec. 45 Republican Club 3: Mid-Winter
Carnival 2, 3, 45 Freshmen Orientation 35
Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
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VINCENT N. BABUsc1o, B.s.s. 5
125 Dawson Ave., West Haven, Conn.
Mendel Club 1, 25 Republican Club 3,
treas. 45 I.R.C. 3, sec. 45 German Club 1.
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S EDMUND R. BARD, B.B.A.
A L 4 Accounting
3 22 Second St., East Norwalk, Conn.
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Baseball Team 3, 49 Business Club 2, 3, 43
Pre Legal Guild 43 Norwalk Club 2, 3, 4.
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DAVID V. BARRETT, B.B.A.
16 East 96th St., New York, N. Y.
Deans List 3, Acquinas Academy 4g Dra-
matic Society 2, sec. 3, pres. 43 Re-
publican Club 1, 2, 33 N.F.C.C.S. 1, 2, 3
43 Business Club 1, 23 C.I.S.L. Delegate 2,
3, 4, Mid-Winter Carnival 1, 2, 3, Metro-
politan Club l, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN F. BARRETT, JR., B.S.S.
Whitmore Rd., Middlebury, Conn.
Business Club 3, 43 Spanish Club 2, 3,
Waterbury Club l, 2, 3, 4.
ALPHONSE A. BEAUREGARD, B.S.
Laura Ave., Prospect, Conn.
Math-Physics Club 2, 3, 45 Veterans Club
2, 3, 45 Waterbury Club 2, 3, 4.
JOHN A. BEHUNICK, B.S.
104 Morehouse St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Math-Physics Club 3, 4, Veterans Club 1
2, 3, 43 Bridgeport Club 1.
WALTER J. BELIVEAU, B.A.
179 Lawrence Rd., Fairfield, Conn.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Campus Minstrels 3,
4, lgnatian Council 3, 4, Mendel Club l,
2, 3, 4, Democratic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Ger-
man Club 2, Bridgeport Club l, 2, 3, 4,
Orientation Comm. 3, Commencement
JAMES W. BETTS, B.S.S.
6 McKinley St., Bronxville, N. Y.
JAMES J. BIGHAM, B.S.S.
66 Fern Circle, Waterbury, Conn.
Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Stag 4, Dramatic So-
ciety 3, 4, lgnatian Council 2, 3, 4, Bellar-
mine Debating Society corr. sec. 2, vice
pres. 3, corr. sec. 4, Waterbury Club 1,
2, 3, 4.
ALBERT A. BOBAY, B.B.A.
82 Love Lane, Warwick, R. I.
Stag 1, 2, 3, Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Spanish Club 1, 2.
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JAMES R. BOESCH, B.S.S.
21 Rodney St., Hartford, Conn.
Glee Club 13 Manor 4 CAssoc. Ed.j,
Ignatian Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Hartford Area
Club 1, 2, pres. 3, 4, Chairman Junior Fall
Dance, Post Carnival Party Comm. 3,
Chairman Junior Post Prom Partv 3.
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BRIAN P. BOLAND, B.S.S.
59 Mill Hill Rd., Southport, Conn.
Student Council 2, vice pres. 3, 4g Demo-
cratic Club vice pres. 1, 2, 3, 4, C.I.S.L.
1, 2, 3, I.R.C. 1, 2, 3, Veterans Club
1, 2, 3, pres. 45 Commencement Comm.
1, 2, 3.
ANTHONY J. BOSCO, JR., A.B.
Graymore Manor, Garrison, N. Y.
Dean's List 3, Sodality 1, 2, treas. 3, 4,
Metropolitan Club 1, sec. 23 Delegate Sum-
mer School Cath. Action 2, 3, 4.
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ALFRED J. BOWN, B.S.
400 Buena Vista Rd., Bridgeport, Conn.
Dean's List 3, Sodality 1, 2, treas. 3, vice
GEORGE BRAMWELL, B.S.S.
52 Central Ave., Rye, N. Y.
JAMES A. BREEN, B.S.S.
35 Belliveau Ave., Ossining, N. Y
EDWARD F. BRIMO, B.B.A
251 Baldwin Ave., New Milford, N. J.
Jersey Club 2, 3, sec. 4, Mid-Winter Car-
MICHAEL J. BUCKMIR, B.S.S.
38 Hough Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Baseball Team 25 I.R.C. 1, 2, 3, 45 Demo-
cratic Club 1, 2, treas. 3, vice pres. 4
spanish Club 1, 2, Bridgeport Club 1, zf
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PATRICK J. CAFFERTY, B.S.S.
587 Third Ave., West Haven, Conn.
Sodality l, 2. 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
lgnatian Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Education
Club 3, sec. 4, Democratic Club I, 25
New Haven Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
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VITO R. CAGGANELLO, B.S.S.
64 Calhoun Ave., Trumbull, Conn.
Spanish Club l, 2, Democratic Club 23
Bridgeport Club 1, 2.
RAYMOND J. CALLAHAN, JR. B.S.S.
125 Maple St., Framingham, Mass.
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Resident Council 2,
Stag 1, 2, lgnatian Council 2, 3, 45 Demo-
cratic Club l, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom 33 Bay
State Club vice pres. 2, Pres. 3, 45 Intra-
murals I, 2, 3, 4.
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THOMAS W. CALLAN, B.A.
492 Connecticut Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4,
Aquinas Academy 3, 4, Ignatian Council
3, 43 Mendel Club 2, 3, 45 Democratic
Club 29 Bridgeport Club l, 2, 3, Freshmen
Orientation Comm. 3.
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ROGER CAPOBIANCO, B.S.S.
524 Old Stratheld Rd., Fairfield, Conn.
I.R.C. 3, 4g Democratic Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Bridgeport Club 1.
THOMAS A. CARAGLIANO, B.S.
20 Lincoln St., New Britain, Conn.
Baseball Team 2, 3, 45 Athletic Assoc. 2,
3, 43 A.C.S. 3, 4, Chemistry Club 2, sec.
PATRICK J. CAROLAN, A.B.
1347 Park Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Dean's List 3g Mendel Club 2, 3, 4.
LAURENT E. CARON, B.S.S.
43 Chapin St., Chicopee, Mass.
Democratic Club 45 Veterans Club 2, 3, 4
Bay State Club 2, 3, 4.
3, 4g Hartford Club 1, 2.
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WALTER A. CARREIRO, B.S.S.
9 Toxteth St., Brookline, Mass.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Ignatian Council 2, 3
4, Dramatic Society 4, Bay State Club sec
2, 3, 4, German Club 1.
LOREN B. CARSTENSEN, B.S.S.
220 Thorme St., Bridgeport, Conn.
LAWRENCE A. CAVANAUGH, B.S.
62 Altyre St., Waterbury, Conn.
Dean's List 35 Canisius Academy 3, Math-
Physics Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Republican Club 4
Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
ANTHONY E. CHAMP, B.S.
2 Brush St. Norwalk, Conn.
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mendel Club lg
Athletic Association 3,4g Track 1, 2, 3,
Co-Capt. 45 Cross Country 1, 2g Spike
Shoe Club 3, pres. 4, Junior Prom 35 Mid-
Winter Carnival 39 Dance Comm. 1, 4.
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Dean's List 33 Business Club 3, 43 Repub- 5
lican Club 3, corr. sec. 4g Bridgeport Club ' V-in ig E
3, 4. d 5 I H33 l Il
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A a s RICHARD G. CHOKAS, B.s.s. Z A
History Y I
,Q . 86 Raleigh Road, Bridgeport, Conn. '
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Public Affairs Club 2,. 3, 45 Republican 'ygri
Club record. sec. 43 Bridgeport Club 2.
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EDWARD J. CHOPSKIE, A.B.
23 Columbia Court, Bridgeport, Conn.
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4,
Aquinas Academy 3, 4, Canisius Academy
3, 4, Mendel Club 2, 3, 4, Stag 3, Demo-
cratic Club 2, 3, Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
German Club 1.
THOMAS W. COLLINS, B.B.A.
57 Worth St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Democratic Club
3, Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3.
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THEODORE J. COMBS, A.B.
48 Cedar Crest Road, Trumbull, Conn.
Dean's List 3, Sodality 1, 2, Mendel Club
3, 4, Stag 1, 2, 3, N.F.C.C.S. 1, St. Cecilia
Society 3, pres. 4, Mid-Winter Carnival 1,
Bridgeport Club 1, French Club 1, sec. 2.
JOHN E. CONROY, A.B.
1701 Albemarle Road, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Sodality 1, Metropolitan Club 1, 2, 3, 4
German Club 1, 2, 3.
RICHARD D. CORMIER, B.S.S.
110 Union St., Bristol, Conn.
Class vice pres. 2, Veteran's Club 1, 2,
pres. 3, 4.
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BARTEL R. cmsAF1, B.s.
28 Platt Ave., West Haven, Conn.
Dean's List 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Manor
3, 43 Mendel Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mid-Winter
Carnival 3, New Haven Club 3, 4.
JOHN P. CROAKE, A.B.
469 Richmond Ave., Maplewood, N. J.
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, 3,
43 Sodality 1, 2, 3, 49 Manor 3, 43 Stag 3, 4,
N.F.C.C.S. Reg. Fam. Life Commission
chair. 3, reg. pres. 4, Aquinas Academy
3, 4, I.R.C. 1, 2, 3, 4, C.I.S.L. 2, 3, 4, Re-
publican Club 2, 3, County Del. 4g Metro-
politan Club 1, Jersey Club 2, 3, 4.
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WILLIAM L. CRONIN, B.B.A.
119 Union Ave., West Haven, Conn.
Dean's List 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, treas. 43
Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Business Club 1,
2, 3, 4, New Haven Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
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P1-:TER D. cnoss, B.s.s. Q
East Hill Road, Canton, Conn. L
Ignatian Council 1, 2, 3, 43 Veterans Club t
1, 2, 3, 4, Hartford Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
. .... 1.-.
RICHARD F. CUMMINGS, A.B.
278 East Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Stag l, New Ed. 2, 3, 43
Ignatian Council 1, 2, 3, 45 Mid-Winter
Carnival 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom 2, 33 Busi- ' ." I
ness Club 3, 43 Bridgeport Club l, 2, 3, 4,
Freshmen Orientation 3.
DAVID M. CUNNINGHAM, B.S.S.
153 Poplar St., Bridgeport, Conn.
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E 5 2.
3 5Uil'll'iil"'ll5 3 f'
JOHN L. CUSKLEY, B.S.
1 Thompson Place, Larchmont, N. Y.
Mendel Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Metropolitan Club
l, 2, 3, 43 Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Track
DANIEL M. D'ALESSIO, B.S.S.
128 Hill St., Waterbury, Conn.
Stag 4, Manor 4, New Frontiers 4g Educa-
tion Club 3, 4g Dramatic Society 2, 3, Pub.
Dir. 4, Ignatian Council 49 Waterbury
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
ADOLPH J. D'AULISA, A.B.
160 Woodside Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Dean's List 3g Mendel Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
PASQUALE J. DeCICCO, B.S.S.
201 Wall St., Waterbury, Conn.
Dramatic Society 2, vice pres. 3, 43 Dante
Academy 1, 2, 3, pres. 45 Waterbury Area
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
NICHOLAS DePAOLA, B.S.S.
472 Frost Road, Waterbury 4, Conn.
Glee Club lg German Club 1, 23 Dramatic
Society 2, 3, treas. 45 Dante Academy
vice pres. 3, sec. 45 Bellarmine Debating
Society 3, 4, I.R.C. 3, 4g Republican Club
2, Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3, vice pres. 43
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
A. PAUL DESAUTELLE, B.S.
52 Housatonic Ave., Milford, Conn.
RICHARD E. DEVINE, B.S.S.
20 Jefferson St., Hackensack, N. J.
Resident Council 3, treas. 45 Ignatian
Council 3, 45 Democratic Club 1, 2, 3, Del.
to Nat. Convention 4g Jersey Club 2, 3,
vice pres. 43 Basketball Team 1.
LOUIS V. DIGIULIO, B.B.A.
30-56 12th St., Long Island City, N. Y.
Dante Academy 3, 4, Business Club 1, 2,
45 Metropolitan Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Junior
NELSON N. DION, A.B.
1575 North Ave., Bridgeport Conn.
Veterans Club 1, 23 Education Club 23
French Club lg Dean's List 1, 2.
WALTER E. DOW, B.S.
25 Virginia Lane, Cohasset, Mass.
Math Physics Club 3, Bay State Club 3, 4,
Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
DAVID J. DRONGOSKI, B.S.
85 Louvain St., Fairtield, Conn.
Dean's List 3, Math-Physics Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Ignatian Council 2, 3, 4, Honor Society,
Freshman Orientation Comm. 3, Com-
mencement Comm. 1, 2, 3, Bridgeport
Club l. 2, Athletic Association 3, Track
.St Cross Country l, 2, 3, Co-Capt. 3.
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JAMES B. DURKIN, B.B.A.
70 Dorman St., New Haven, Conn.
Sodality 2, 4.
THOMAS D. DWYER, B.S.S.
274 Oliver Road, New Haven, Conn.
Dean's List 2, 3, Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 4
New Haven Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
EDWARD J. DZICZKOWSKI, B.S.S.
204 Deacon St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Sociology Club 3, 4, Veterans Club 3, 4
Democratic Club 3, 4, Bridgeport Club 1
2, 3, 4, Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, Co-Capt
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ARTHUR EINHORN, B.S.S.
914 Howard Ave., New Haven, Conn.
Dean's List 3, Glee Club 1, 2g Stag 1, 3, 4,
New Frontiers 1, Co-Ed. 3, Ed.-in-Chief 4,
Aquinas Academy 3, 43 French Club 3, 4.
ALBERT J. EMANUELLI, B.S.S.
15 Gedney Circle, White Plains, N. Y.
Resident Council 3, 43 Mendel Club 13
Spanish Club 13 I.R.C. 2, 3, 4g Democratic
Club 2, 3, 45 Mid-Winter Carnival 35
Metropolitan Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Baseball
Team 2, 3.
JOHN A. ESPOSITO, B.S.S.
143 Stuyvesant Ave., New Haven, Conn.
Education Club 1, 2, 3g New Haven Club
1, 2, 3, 4.
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01, il S?
JAMES R. FANTARELLA, B.S.
1023 Campbell Ave., West Haven, Conn.
Math-Physics Club 1, 2, 3, 4g New Haven ,-,J 4
Club 3, 4. g
PAUL L. FEAR, B.S.
577 Summit Ave., Hackensack, N. J.
Mendel Club 3, 4, Metropolitan Club lg
Jersey Club 1, sec. 2, 3, treas. 4, Demo-
cratic Club 2, 3, 4, Ignatian Council 2, 3,
4, St. Cecelia Soc. 4, Mid-Winter Carnival
Pub. Dir. 43 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
FRED W. FENGLER, B.B.A.
22 Hallmark Place, Glenbrook, Conn.
Sodality 1, Stag lg Business Club 1, 2, 3,
4, German Club 1.
JAMES A. FERRANDO, B.S.
20 Fairlawn Ave., Danbury, Conn.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Bensonians 3, 45
Campus Minstrels 2, 3, 4, Math-Physics
Club 43 Ignatian Council 2, 3, Chanc. 4.
ROBERT W. FERRARO, B.S.
43 South View St., Waterbury, Conn.
Mendel Club 1, 2, treas. 3, 43 German
Club 1, 2g Italian Club treas. 35 Water-
bury Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
E. RUSSELL FERRER, B.B.A.
41 Lynnbrook Rd., Fairfield, Conn.
Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Bridgeport Club
1, 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM E. FITZMAURICE, B.S.S.
275 Chipman St., Waterbury, Conn.
Glee Club lg Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 43
Education Club 3, 4, Waterbury Club 1,
2, 3, 4.
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JAMES T. FLYNN JR., B.S.S.
20 Diamond St., New Haven, Conn.
Dean's List 35 Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
New Haven Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM F. GALLAGHER, B.S.S.
869 Elm St., New Haven, Conn.
Sodality 2, 3, 43 Education Club 43 I.R.C.
2, 35 Democratic 1, 2, 3, Del. 4, New
Haven Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
EDWARD J. GARRITY JR., B.S.S.
27 Cross St., Uxbridge, Mass.
Bay State Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Democratic Club
4, Ignation Council 3, 4g Junior Prom 3,
Senior Dance Committee 43 Basketball
Team lg Intramurals 3, 4.
PETER J. GEORGE, B.S.S.
413 Pearl Harbor St., Bridgeport, Conn.
t of sf.
da o J
ROGER J. GERRITY, A.B.
25 Patmar Drive, Stepney, Conn.
Manor 4, Stag 2, 33 N.F.C.C.S. 1, 2, 3, 45
Education Club 4g French Club l, 23
Democratic Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Bridgeport
Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior Prom 3, Mid-Winter
Carnival 3, Chair. Queen Cont. 4g Dance
Comm. 1, 2, 3, 4.
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WILLIAM J. GILHULY, B.S.S.
LT' be 150 Wakeman Rd., Fairfield, Conn.
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'W' MICHAEL J. GNIADEK, B.s.s.
1 41- af?
981 Mill Hill Terr., Southport, Conn.
Business Club 1, -2, 3, 43 German Club 23
Democratic Club 2, 3, 43 I.R.C. 2, 3, 4.
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JOSE E. GONZALEZ, B.S.S
609 Europa St., Santurce, Puerto Rico
Sodality 45 Dante Academy 4g Dramatic
Society 3, 45 St. Cecelia Society 4.
JAMES P. GRADY, A.B.
44 Rosedale St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Stag 43 I.R.C. 2, 3, 45 Business Club 4g
Bellarmine Debating Society 33 Ignatian
Council 3, 4g Democratic Club 2, 3, treas.
41 St. Ives Pre-Legal Guild 43 Bridgeport
FRANK H. GRANITO, B.S.S.
194 Virginia Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
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H. ALLEN GREER, A.B.
12 Seminole Ave., Waterbury Conn.
Stag 1, 2, 35 Bellarmine Debating Society
35 Education Club 4, Spanish Club 1, 2,
Dramatic Society 2, 3, 43 Waterbury Club
l, 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS F. GROONELL, B.S.S.
Valley Road, Westport, Conn.
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RICHARD A. GUAGNINI, B.S.S.
9507 Ave. "N", Brooklyn. N. Y.
Sodality I, 23 Resident Council 43 Stag 1,
2, Dramatic Society 4, Ignatian Council 2,
3, 45 Metropolitan Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Junior
Prom 1, 2, Mid-Winter Carnival 1, 2,
Athletic Association 1, 2.
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CARL J. GUARIGLIA, B.S.
1l67 Old White Plains Rd.,
Mamaroneck, N. Y.
Mendel Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Metropolitan Club
1, 2, Cor. Sec. 3, 4. ,,,K....,...f-
PHILIP J. GUERIN, JR., B.S.
92 Oldfield Road, Fairfield, Conn.'
Class Sec. 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Campus
Minstrels 2, 3, 4, Manor 4g Mendel Club
1, 2, 3, Pub. Dir. 43 Dramatic Society,
Pub. Dir. 2g Debating Society 1, 2g Ger-
man Club l, 23 Commencement Comm. 2,
Chair. 3, Freshman Orientation Comm. 2,
Chair. 3, Bridgeport Club 1, 2, pres. 3, 45
Mid-Winter Carnival 2, M.C. 3, 43 Dog-
wood Festival Comm. 2, M.C. 3.
JOHN D. GUMAN, JR., B.S.S.
746 Park St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Dean's List 2, 3, Stag 3, Aquinas Academy
3, Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Democratic
Club 1, treas. 2, sec. 3, 4, I.R.C. 1, 2, 3,
4, Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mid-Winter
Carnival 3, 4.
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HANS K. HABERMEIER, B.S.
88 Rhoda Ave., Fairfield, Conn.
Dean's List 2, 3, Mendel Club 2, 3, 4.
JAMES B. HAGBERG, B.S.
26 Jessie Drive, West Haven, Conn.
Math-Physics Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
RANDOLPH T. HARPER, B.S.S.
History - Education
66 Tredeau St., Hartford, Conn.
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Otlice, treas.
2, Sodality 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Student Council 3, pres. 4, N.F.C.C.S. 1,
Del. 2, Forensics Commission 3, 4,
Aquinas Academy 3, 4, Dramatic Society
2, Stage Man. 3 8: 4, Ignatian Council l,2,
Gr. Knight 3, Trust. 4, Hartford Club 1,
2, 3, 4, Republican Club 2, 3.
CLIFFORD J. HACKBARTH, A.B.
43 Dodge Ave., East Haven, Conn.
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GEORGE E. HILL, B.S.S.
175 Kenyon St., Hartford, Conn. .2
I.R.C. 1, 2, 3, 43 N.F.C.C.S. 1, 23 C.I.S.L.
1, 23 Spanish Club 1, 2g Democratic Club , ,
3, 4, Hartford Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
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GEORGE E. HAUX, B.S.
207 Mayfair Road, Fairfieldf Conn.
Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Dance Comm.
3g Dance Band 1, 2.
DAVID B. HENRICKSON, B.S.S.
Featherbed Lane, Branford, Conn.
Dean's List 35 Aquinas Acad. 45 New
Frontiers 45 Tennis Team 3, 4.
' HENRY J. HOFFMAN, JR., B.B.A.
H- .Napkins Ain Lp
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5 i A it
ROBERT L. I-IIRTLE, JR., B.S.S. -
History 5 fe., is
438 Bridgeport Ave, Milford, Conn. ,ab -
C.I.S.L. 1, comm. chair. 23 I.R.C. 1, 2,
pres. 3, treas. 43 New Frontiers, 33 Repub- ,,Y,,, ,
lican Club 1, treas. 2, vice pres. 3, pres. 4.
fo or 5,0
Et ' .fi E " ' 9
1641 Noble Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Bridgeport Club
1 2 3 4' Dramatic Society 3 4.
JOHN F. I-IUDAK, A.B.
24 Winthrop Ct., Milford, Conn.
Glee Club 2, 3, Education Club 4g Dance
MICHAEL J. JAMES, JR., B.B.A.
318 East 242 St., Bronx, N. Y.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, N.F.C.C.S. 1, 2, 3, 43
C.I.S.L. 1, 2, 3, 49 I.R.C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Busi-
ness Club lg Junior Prom Comm. 3, Met.
Club l, 2, sec. 3, v.-pres. 43 Republican
Club l, 2, sec. 3, v.-pres. 43 Mid-Winter
Carnival Comm. l, 2, 4.
Kd 0F STR
CHARLES J. JONES, JR., B.B.A.
22 N. Second St., Meriden, Conn.
Business Club l, 2, 4, Frosh. Orientation 3,
Dance Comm. 3, Ignatian Council 2, 3, 4.
FRANCIS M. KANE, B.B.A.
67 Brown Ave., Holyoke, Mass.
Democratic Club 4, Bay State Club 2,
sec. 3, 4, Junior Prom Comm. 3, Intra-
murals 2, 3, 4.
PAUL J. KANE, B.B.A.
200 Vreeland Ave., Bergenfield, N. J.
Sodality 1, 2, 35 Resident Council treas.
33 N.F.C.C.S. 1, 2, 3, Business Club 1, 23
'Frosh. Orientation 35 Jersey Club sec. 2-3,
pres. 4, Mid-Winter Carnival l, 2, 3, chair.
4, Junior Prom 3, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT H. KAULBACH, B.B.A.
Benedict Road, Bethel, Conn.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, Student
Council 3g Stag 1, Bus. Mgr. 2, 3, 4g
N.F.C.C.S. 25 C. I. S. L. 1, Jr. Delegate 2,
Sr. Delegate 3, 4, State Treas. 3, State
Vice-Chairman 44 Frosh. Orientation 33
Dramatic Society Bus. Mgr. 2-3-4, Repub-
lican Club sec. 2, 3, 4g I.R.I.C. 1, 2, 3, 43
Commencement Comm. 2, 33 Ignatian
Council 3, 4.
RICHARD W. KELLAHER, B.S.S.
66 Park Ave., Hamden, Conn.
Sodality 1, 4, Business Club 45 Democratic
Club 2, 3, 4, New Haven Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
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JOHN C. KELLY B.S.S.
26 Summit Ave., Westwood, N. J.
Dean's List 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, pres.
3 Campus Minstrels 4, N.F.C.C.S. 1, 2, 3,
43 Dramatic Society 2, 3, 43 Jersey Club
v. pres. 2, pres. 3, 45 Ignatian Council 2,
3.4, CChancellorJ 4.
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LAWRENCE A. KELLY, B.S.
977 S. Meriden Rd., Cheshire, Conn.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Campus Minstrels 3,
4g Mendel Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Stag Exchange
Editor 3, 4, Class Sec. 33 German Club
1, 23 Democratic Club 3g Waterbury Club
1, 2, 33 New Haven 4, Junior Prom
ROBERT F. KEOGH, B.S.S.
55 Vincellette St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Education Club 3, treas. 4.
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JOHN H. KING, B.S.S.
10 Hickory St., Hartsdale, N. Y.
Dramatic Society 4, St. Cecilia Society 4.
, 5 'if 3'
4-11.1 9 'Z
ROBERT L. KLINE, B.S.
1564 Unquowwa Rd., Fairtield, Conn.
Dean's List 3, Mendel Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Frosh. Orientation 3, Bridgeport Club, 1,
2. 3, 4.
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RUDOLPH S. KURASKA, B.B.A.
1054 Central Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Business Club 4, Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
DAVID J. LAPMAN, B.S.S.
.2188 Waterbury Rd., Cheshire, Conn.
Education Club 4, Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3
4, Democratic Club 2, Ignafian Council 2
ADAM J. KNOBELSDORFF, B.S.
276 Myrtle Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Stag 1, 2, 3, Manor 4, Mendel Club 1, 2, 3,
v. pres. 4, German Club 1, 2, Bridgeport
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Ignatian Council 3, 4,
Frosh Orientation 3.
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LAWRENCE A. LESSING III, B.B.A.
230 South Bay Ave., Islip, L. I., N. Y.
Dean's List 3g Manor 3, Layout Editor 43
Stag 1, Sports Editor 2-3-4g Business Club
lg Basketball Manager 1-2-35 Tennis 3, 43
Athletic Association Sec. 2, Mid-Winter
Carnival 1, 2, Metropolitan Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
. . if
DONALD J. LARSON, B.S.S.
256 Sturges Rd., Fairfield, Conn.
Sociology Club 3, 4.
JOHN B. LAWLER, B.B.A.
17 Beeching St., Worcester, Mass.
Business Club 1, 2, Metropolitan Cl
Bay State Club 2, 3.
5 .,.. . ,.,
PETER N. LOW, B.S.
279 Griswold Rd., Wetherstield, Conn.
Dramatic Society 43 Math-Physics Club 2,
3, 43 Hartford Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Intramurals
l, 2, 3, 4.
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BERNARD J. LUCKART, B.S.S.
1810 Stratford Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
N.F.C.C.S. 1, 25 I.R.C. 2, 3, 43 Business
Club 2, 3, Democratic Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice
Pres. Conn. Intercollegiate Young Demo-
cratsg Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3.
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FRANCIS X. LYNCH, B.S.S.
20 Byrneside Ave., Waterbury, Conn.
New Frontiers lg Education Club 1, 2, 3,
3 German Club lg Veterans Club l, 2, 3,
4, Waterbury Club l, 2, sec. 3, pres. 4.
ANTHONY A. MAGNIER, JR., B.S.S.
384 Grove Rd., South Orange, N. J.
Sodality lg Business Club 23 Republican
Club 2, Metropolitan Club lg Jersey Club
2, 3, 4.
N S W
JAMES V. MAHER, B.S.S.
589 Clarendon Court, River Edge, N. J.
Dean's List 3, Junior Class Vice Pres.g
Aquinas Academy 4: Student Council 4,
Stag 3, 4, Manor 3, Photography Editor 4,
Ignatian Council 43 Bellarmine Debating
Society lg Republican Club l, 2, 33 Dra-
matic Society 2. 3, 4, l.R.C. lg C.I.S.L. 4,
fesieiixw-5 11' J F '
FRANCIS M. MARCELLINO, B.S.S.
50 Barnard St., Hartford, Conn.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1. 2
Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 4, Campus Minstrels 42
N.F.C.C.S. l. Alt. Delegate 2, Jr. Delegate
3, Sr. Delegate 45 lgnatian Council 2, Lec-
turer 3, 45 Freshman Orientation Comm. 3,
Baseball 2: Mid-Winter Carnival l, 23
Hartford Club l, 2, treas. 3, vice pres. 4.
WILLIAM T. MARGIOTTA, JR., B.S.S.
87 Woodtick Rd., Waterbury, Conn.
Dean's List 2, 3, Sodality 2, 3, 4, Stag 33
Dramatic Society 2, Publicity Director 3,
sec. 4, Aquinas Academy 43 Bellarmine
Debating Society 2, cor. sec. 3, pres. 4,
lgnatian Council 2, 3, 4, Freshman Orien-
tation Committee 3, Waterbury Club 1,
2, 3, 4.
Metropolitan Club lg Jersey Club 2. 3, 4.
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PAUL J. MARINACCIO, B.S.
1291 South Ave., Stratford, Conn.
Chemistry Club l, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4,
Bridgeport Club l, 2, 3, 4.
CARMEN F. MAROTTOLO, B.S.S.
621 Legion Ave., New Haven, Conn.
Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, New Haven
Club 1, 2, 3, vice pres. 4.
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2. 14 k
EDWARD D. MARTINO, B.S.
125 Merritt Ave., Woodbridge, Conn.
Mendel Club 2, 3, 4, New Haven Club 1, ' W 114
2. 3, 4. .L ,Y
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' 5.5 'L-in .5 2
5 E1l"",llIIl -
ROBERT J. McCARTHY, A.B.
116-35 228 St., St. Albans 11, N. Y.
Dean's List 3, Sodality 1, 2, Aquinas Acad-
emy 4, Dramatic Society 2, Mendel Club
3, 4, French Club 1, Radio Society 1, 2,
Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 1, 2, Cap-
tain 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4,
Metropolitan Club 1, 2, 3.
MICHAEL F. MCDONNELL, B.S.S.
332 Grier Ave., Elizabeth, N. J.
Dean's List 3, Resident Council Pres. 4,
Stag 3, 4, St. Cecelia Society 4, Ignatian
Council 4, Junior Prom Comm. 3, Mid-
Winter Carnival Comm. 4, Jersey Club 3,
4, Intramurals 3, 4.
GEORGE J. McGAULEY, B.S.S.
1066 Boulevard, West Hartford, Conn.
Glee Club 2, 3, 4, C.I.S.L. 2, 3, 4, l.R.C.
2, 3, 4, Democratic Club 2, 3, 4, German
Club 3, Ignatian Council 2, 3, 4, Freshman
Orientation Comm. 3, Bermuda Booster
Club 3, 4, Junior Prom 2, Chairman 3,
Mid-Winter Carnival 2, 3, Formal Dance
Chairman 4, Hartford Club 2, cor. sec. 3,
vice pres. 4, Intramurals 2.
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FRANK J. MCGOWAN, B.S.S.
311 Grandview Ave., Hamden, Conn.
Education Club 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, Co-Captain 4.
ALEXANDER J. McQUILLAN, B.S.
Hanover Rd., Newtown, Conn.
Chemistry Club 1, A.C.S. 2, 3, 4, Radio
Society 1, Veterans Club 2, 4.
WILLIAM H. McQUILLAN, B.B.A.
Hanover Rd., Newtown, Conn.
Sodality 2, Manor Art Editor 4, Dramatic
Society 2, Art Director 3-4, Republican
Club 1, 2, 3, Business Club 1, 2, pres. 3,
cor. sec. 4, Freshman Orientation Comm.
3: Commencement Comm. 2, 3.
OWEN C. McKNIGHT, B.S.S.
258 High St., Bristol, Conn.
Dean's List 3, Sodality 1, 2, 3, treas. 4,
C.C.O. 1, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Orientation
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FRANK P. MONDO, B.B.A.
24 Ashton St., Bridgeport. Conn.
ROBERT A. MENSIK, B.S.
55 Jane St., Bridgeport. Conn.
Math-Physics Club 3, pres. 4.
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THOMAS D. MONKS, AB. ,..,.,
Biology ' t
576 Grand St., Bridgeport, Conn. fy
Stag 35 Democratic Club 1, 23 Delegate 3. 1. d,
4g Mendell Club 1, 2, 3, 4, lgnatian Coun-
cil I, 2, 3, Lecturer 4.
FRANCIS H. MICHAUD, JR., B.B.A.
Success Park, Bridgeport, Conn.
Business Club 1, 2, 3, recording sec.
Editor-in-Chief "Advisor" 4.
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JAMES F. MORAN, B.S.S.
131 Court St., Dedham, Mass.
Dramatic Society 3, 45 Ignatian Council
2. 3, 43 C.I.S.L. 45 Mid-Winter Carnival
Comm. 3, 43 Bay State Club 3, 4.
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MICHAEL J. MORAN, A.B.
119 Marina Village, Bridgeport 4, Conn.
Glee Club 35 French Club 1, 2, Bridgeport
Club 3, 4
THOMAS J. MORRISON, B.S.S.
148 Valley Stream Rd., Larchmont, N. Y.
Dramatic Society 3, 4, New Frontiers Cir-
culation Editor 45 Education Club 3, 4g
Republican Club 3, 4, I.R.C. 3, 4, C.I.S.L.
3, 4, Basketball lg Baseball 23 Metropolitan
Club 3, 4, Veterans Club 3, sec. 4.
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MASSOUD G. MOWAD, B.S.
274 Washington St., Waterbury, Conn.
Sodality 1, Republican Club 23 Mende
Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Ignatian Council 2, 3, 43
Italian Club sec. 3, Waterbury Club 1, 2
3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM J. MULDOON, B.S.S.
485 Ferry St., New Haven, Conn.
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WILLIAM D. MORRISSEY, B.S.S.
154 Tulip Ave., Floral Park, N. Y.
Sodality 4, Manor 4, Dramatic Society 35
Business Club 3, 4, Bermuda Comm. 3g
Freshman Orientation Comm. 35 Metro-
politan Club 1, 2, vice pres. 3, pres. 4:
Veterans Club 3, sec. 4.
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MARTIN A MULLEN, B S
23 Pierce Place Glenbrook Conn.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3g Math-Physics Club 2,
MICHAEL F. MULLEN, A.B.
2100 East Tremont Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
Sodality l, 2, 3, 43 Aquinas Academy 4g
Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, 43 Metropolitan
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
MORGAN MUREN, B.S.S.
1035 Fairfield Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Math-Physics Club lg German Club 1.
Q 5 BF
THOMAS F. MURPHY, B.S.S.
230 Atwood Ave., Waterbury, Conn.
Business Club 1, 2g Education Club lg
Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN A. MUZZIO, B.S.
18 Cudlipp Street, Rowayton, Conn.
Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4.
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WALTER F. NAEDELE, A.B.
74 Alanson Rd., Bridgeport, Conn.
Sodality 3, 4, Manor 3, 4, Stag 2, 3, 4,
Managing Ed. 3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Demo-
WW' cratic Club 3, 4, New Frontiers 4, Baseball
,faq-wmv Team Manager 2, Winter-Carnival Comm.
1 4, Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
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A 47 Hunyadi St., Fairfield, Conn.
LOUIS M. NAGY, B.S.
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Bridgeport Club
Aaiteii if 1.
PETER J. NEGRI, B.B.A.
35 Fresh Meadow Lane, Milford, Conn.
ness Club 1, 2, Board of Directors 3, 4
corr. sec. 3, pres. 4.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Stag 4, Manor 4, Busi-
GEORGE J. NICASTRO, JR., A.B.
Cartbridge Road, Weston, Conn.
Dean's List 3, Sodality 2, 3, 4, Manor 4,
New Frontiers 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4,
Dante Academy 4, Veterans Club 4, Nor-
walk Club 3, 4.
JOHN S. NICHOLS, B.S.
107 Patterson Ave., Stratford, Conn.
Dean's List 3, Mendel Club 3, 4, Ignatian
Council 2, 3, 4, Veterans Club 2, 3, 4,
Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
MAURICE D. 0'CONNOR, B.s.s. lf ,wax ' 3
, ,WN Educatzon 3
im -V 108 Raymond St,, Waterbury, Conn.
3 Spanish Club 1, 23 Edueation Club 3, 43
"WN ' Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 43' Waterbury Club 3 mrlw fyz A t
45 wg M Ar- l. 2, 3, 4.
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ROBERT C. 0'BRIEN, B.B.A.
51 Waterman St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Dean's List 3g Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES E. 0'CONNELL, A.B.
386 Fort Hale Rd., New Haven, Conn.
Dean's List 3, Sodality 1, 2, Council 3,
sec. 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
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THOMAS F. 0'CONNOR, B.B.A. gm
Accounting f'U'f 4
185 Main St., Norwalk, Conn.
Dean's List 33 Stag 35 Business Club 1, 2, 33
Aquinas Academy 45 Norwalk Club 1, 2, ' tr' 'I
Publicity Director 3, pres. 4.
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JOHN F. O'HARA, B.S.S. fs' 4-rn-w ,gh N
99 Black Rock Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
German Club 1, 2, Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 43 3-33,,,
Bridgeport Club 1, 2. 3, 4.
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RAYMOND E. O'KEEFE, B.S.
155 Clifton Ave., West Hartford, Conn.
Dean's List 33 Class Officer-Treas. 3,
Sodality 1, 2, Council 3-4g Glee Club 1,
2, 3, 4, Mendel Club 1, 2, 3, rec. sec. 43
Hartford Club l, 2, 3, 45 Mid-Winter Carni-
val Comm. 3g Freshman Orientation
RAYMOND J. OLIVER, B.S.S.
108 Beth Lane, Waterbury, Conn.
Waterbury Club l, 2. 3. 4.
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EDWARD J. 0,SULLIVAN, B.S.
79 Savoy St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Math-Physics Club 2, 3, 4g Education Club
2: Ignatian Council 2, 3, 43 DCm0CfatlC
RODION PALAZIJ, B.S.
109 Forest St., Stamford, Conn.
Sodality 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 43 Men-
del Club l, 2, 3, 4.
BART A. PANESSA, B.S.S.
47 Edgecliff Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y.
Baseball Team 3, 4g Athletic Association 3,
43 Intramural 2, 3, 45 Vlgnatian Council
4g Metropolitan Club 2, 3, 43 Democratic
MICHAEL S. PAOLILLO, B.S.
58 Massachusetts Ave.. East Haven, Conn.
Deanls List 3, Math-Physics Club 1, 2, 3,
4, New Haven Club 3, 4.
JOHN J. PATCHEN, B.S.S.
Alvin Drive-Silvermine, Norwalk, Conn.
Education Club 3, 4, Democratic Club 4.
JOSEPH J. PEDANE, B.S.
151 Westbury Pk. Rd., Watertown, Conn.
Mendel Club 1, Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
XII 0 5119
WILLIAM D. PELLECHIA, B.S.
264 Davenport St., Bridgeport 7, Conn.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Campus Minstrels 3,
4, Manor 4, Stag 3, Mendel Club 1, Chem-
istry Club 1, 2, 3, treas. 4, German Club
1, 2, Democratic Club 3, Ignatian Council
3, 4, Freshman Orientation Comm. 3, Jun-
ior Prom 1, 2, 3, Mid-Winter Carnival 3,
4, Chair. Senior Fall Dance 4, Bridgeport
Club l, 2, treas. 3-4.
ROBERT S. PELTON, B.S.S.
63 Redding Pl., Bridgeport, Conn.
l.R.C. 2, 3, pres. 4, Republican Club 1, 2,
treas. 3. 4, Ignatian Council 1, 2, 3, 4,
Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3.
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JAMES E. PETTIT, B.S.S.
86 Meriden Rd., Waterbury, Conn.
Business Club 2, 3, 4, German Club 1, 2,
Waterbury Club 1, 2, cor. sec. 3, treas. 4.
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DANIEL R. PLOUFFE, B.B.A.
95 Wordin Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Business Club 3, 4
EUGENE M. PURCELL, B.B.A.
34 Snowden Pl., Glen Ridge, N. I.
Resident Council vice-pres. 4, Manor 4,
Business Club 1, 2, Democratic Club 3, 4,
Mid-Winter Carnival Chairman of Enter-
tainment 4, Bermuda Booster Club 3, 4,
Dance Comm. 3, Metropolitan Club 1, 2,
Jersey Club 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM A. QUETEL, B.B.A.
St. Thomas, Virgin Islands
Dean's List 3, Business Club 2, 3, 4, Demo
cratic Club 3, 4, Bermuda Booster Club 3
4, Metropolitan Club 2, Jersey Club 3, 4.
STEPHEN J. POOR III, B.S.
1631 Main St., Stratford, Conn.
3. .,,, ,V
Student Council 1, sec. 2, Manor 4, Men-
at .,,, if
7 ., ef'
del Club 1, 2, 3, Co-Editor of Necleus 4
German Club 1, 2, Ignatian Council 2
sec. 3, 4, Freshman Orientation Comm. 3
Junior Prom 1, 2, Mid-Winter Carnival 1
2, Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, vice pres. 4.
JOHN T. REDWAY, B.B.A.
41 Woodward Ave., South Norwalk, Conn.
Dean's List 3g Aquinas Academy 4g Busi-
JOHN REBOLI, B.B.A.
Lotowana Lane, Stony Brook, N. Y.
Deans' List 35 Sodality 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Dramatic Society 3, 4.
JOHN H. REDGATE, A.B.
99 Sterling Place, Bridgeport, Conn.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 3, 4,
Stag 1, 2, Dramatic Society 4g Ignatian
Council 3, rec. sec. 4, Mid-Winter Carni-
val lg Bridgeport Club 1, 2.
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ness Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Ath-
letic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Norwalk Club
1, 2, 3, 4.
PHILIP D. REILLEY, B.S.S.
22 Lincoln Ave., Greenwich, Conn.
Sodality 1, 2, Education Club 1, 2, 3, 42
Track and Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Fairlield
delegate to the SEAC Executive Board.
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PHILIP P. REILLY, B.S.S.
50 North Third St., Meriden, Conn.
Manor 43 New Frontiers 3, Business Man-
ager 4g CISL 2, Delegate 3-4, Public Affairs
3, 4, Democratic Club 2, 3, 4, Veterans
Club 2, treas. 3-4, Education Club 43
Business Club 1, 2g Central Connecticut
Club 1, 2, 3, pres. 43 Ignatian Council 3, 4.
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BRIAN M. REYNOLDS, B.S.
41 Parker Place, New Haven, Conn.
Sodality 2, Math-Physics Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
New Haven Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT J. REYNOLDS, B.B.A.
20 Horace Place, Sea Clilf, N. Y.
Dramatics Club 3, 4, Metropolitan Club 1,
2, 3, Business Club 1.
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ROBERT J. RICHARDS, B.S.S.
17 Field Court, Bronxville, N. Y.
Mendel Club 1, Bellarmine Debating So-
ciety 3, Democratic Club, delegate 2-3,
corr. sec. 4, CISL, Delegate 3, 4, IRC 2,
sec.-treas. 3, vice pres. 4, Metropolitan
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
HARRY J. RICHTER, JR., B.B.A.
60 Grant Ave., Stamford, Conn.
Business Club 3, 4, Veterans Club l, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES R. RIORDAN, B.S.S.
42 Cottage St., Derby, Conn.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Sociology Club 1, 2
vice pres. 3, 4, Valley Club 1, 2, treas. 3
THOMAS J. ROACH, B.S.
415 Midland St., Bridgeport 5, Conn.
Manor 4, Mendel Club 1, 2, 3g corr. sec.
45 Democratic Club 2, 3, 4g Junior Prom 33
Mid-Winter Carnival 3, 4, Bridgeport Club
2, 3, 4.
ROBERT L. RUSSELL, B.B.A.
32 Willow St., West Haven, Conn.
Glee Club 2, Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4g
Spanish Club l, 23 Democratic Club 3, 43
New Haven Club 1, 2, vice pres. 3, pres. 4.
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JosEPH D. SARGENT, A.B. 'W'
Langner Lane, Cannondale, Conn. ll
Manor 45 Stag 2, Radio Society lg Demo- W"
cratic Club 45 Ignatian Council 4.
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FELIX G. SASSANO, B.S.
76 Cottwell Drive, Wethersfield, Conn.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Bensonians 3, 43 Cam-
pus Minstrels 3, 43 Resident Council 3
Mendel Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Hartford Club 1
2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH D. SCANLON, B.S.S.
Western Ave., Westfield, Mass.
Dramatic Society 43 New Frontiers 43 Men-
del Club Zg Mid-Winter Carnival 3, 43
Junior Prom 3, Intramurals 2, 3, 43 Bay
State Club 2, 3, 4.
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FREDERICK J. scHw1Tz, Bs.
Armonk Road, Mt. Kisco, N. Y.
Mendel Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Democratic Club
3, 4, Metropolitan Club 3, 4, Cross Coun-
try 1, 2, Track 1, 3, 4.
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S' S, E ",!'. ROBERT M. SHEPARD, B.B.A.
Q Industrial Management
Ilillllglllhifi y 35 Marrill St., Waterbury, Conn.
'---"ill-"' x Manor 3, Bus. Mgr. 4, NFCCS 2, Delegate
'D'l9 3-4, Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3, 4, Mid-Winter
Carnival 2, 3, Chmn. Bids 81 Favors 4,
Junior Prom 2, 3, Bermuda Booster Club
3, 4, Business Club 3, 4, Freshmen Orien-
tation 3, Track 1, Ignatian Council 2, 3,
treas. 4, Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN T. SEERY, B.S.S.
8105-4th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, Prefect 4, NFCCS 2, 4,
Business Club 1, Dance Comm. 2, Fresh-
man Orientation Comm. 3.
PHILIP C. SHIVELL, JR., B.S.S.
26 Pondfield Rd. W., Bronxville, N. Y.
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Metropolitan Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
GEORGE E. SHAIL, A.B.
2075 North Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Sodality 4, Glee Club 4, St. Cecelia
Academy 4, Canisius Academy 4, Ignatian
Council 4, Bridgeport Club 4.
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EDWARD C. SITTNICK, A.B.
364 Main St., Yalesville, Conn.
Stag 1, 2, Education Club, SEAC, Chair-
man Public Relations 4g Tennis 2, Bermuda
Booster Club 3, 4, Central Connecticut
Club 1, 2, 3, vice pres. 4.
THOMAS J. SKANE, JR., B.S.
110 Park Terrace, Bridgeport, Conn.
Math-Physics Club 2, 3, 4, Veterans Club
1, 2, 3, 45 Bridgeport Club 1, 2.
RAYMOND J. SKOWRONSKI, JR., B.S.
360 Hawthorne Ave., Derby Conn.
Math-Physics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Education
Club 45 Freshmen Orientation 3, German
Club 1, 2, Valley Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
FRANCIS P. SMYTH, B.S.S.
98 Lehigh St., Williston Park, N. Y.
Glee Club 25 Dramatic Society 1, 2, 3, 4, it
Freshmen Orientation 33 Education Club 3,
4, Veterans Club 1, 2, vice pres. 3-4'
Metropolitan Club 1, 2.
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DESMOND SULLIVAN, A.B.
324 Mineola Blvd., Mineola, N. Y.
Dean's List 35 Sophomore Class Pres.g
Student Council 2, 4, Resident Council 15
Sodality l, 2, 3, Council 45 Glee Club 1
CMgr.J, Manor Assistant Editor 4, Stag
1, 33 Aquinas Academy 3, 4g NFCCS New
England Executive Comm. 45 Public Affairs
Club 1, 2, 3, 4g C.I.S.L. 1, 2, 3, 4, Mid-
Winter Carnival 1, 2, 45 Junior Prom 33
Republican Club 1, 2, pres. 3, 4.
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FRANCIS J. SULLIVAN, B.B.A.
859 Watertown Ave., Waterbury, Conn.
Dean's List lg Business Club 1, 3, Baseball
Team 23 Democratic Club 3, 4g Ignatian
Council 3, 4, Freshman Orientation Comm.
3g Waterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramurals
1, 2, 3, 4g Burmuda Comm. 3, 4.
JAMES V. SULLIVAN, B.S.S.
35 Patmar Drive, Stepney, Conn.
I.R.C. 2, 3, 4, Democratic Club 1, 2, 3,
vice pres. 3, 4, Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Mid Winter Carnival Comm. 3, 4.
' . " 1
JAMES B. SUPP, A.B.
45 Francis St., Ansonia, Conn.
Dean's List 2, 3g Manor 4, Aquinas Acad
emy 3. 4, Education Club 3, Vice-Pres.
4, Delegate to S.E.A.C. Ethics Commis
siong French Club 13 Valley Club 1, 2, 3
4, sec. 3, 43 Democratic Club 2.
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PHILIP K. P. SWANSON, B.B.A.
151 Fillmore St., New Haven, Conn.
Stag 1. 2, 3, 4, Layout Editor 3, Editor-in-
Chief 4g Business Club 1, 2, 3, Board of
Directors 4, Pub. Director 4g New Haven
Club 1, 2, 3g Freshman Orientation
DONALD E. SWEET, B.S.
49-36 170th St., Flushing, L. I., N. Y.
Dean's List 3, Mendel Club 1, 2, 3, pres.
4, Republican Club 2, 33 Metropolitan Club
1, 2, 3, 4g Junior Prom 3g Mid-Winter
Carnival 3g Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 45 Bermuda
Booster Club 3.
JOHN V. TOAL, A.B.
"""tte f Economics
350 N. Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y.
Dean's List 33 Sodality lg Stag 1, 2, Manor
3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Aquinas Acad. 3, 43
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 45 Ignatian Council 2, um,
3, 4g Chmn. Junior Wk. 3, Bermuda Comm.
43 Dance Comm. 2, 3, Metropolitan Club
1, 2, treas. 3, 4.
JACK P. TINE, B.S. Ulf 'W
Mathematics E H
22 Barnard St., Hartford, Conn.
Glee Club lg N.F.C.C.S. l, 2, 3, 4, Math-
Physics Club 2, 3, 4, Ignatian Council 2, 3g 4049
Fresh. Orientation Comm. 3, Dance V f, .
Comm. 2, 3, Hartford Club l. sec. 2-3, -
pres. 4. A " ' 3
DAVID J. TooMEY, B.S.
209 Fairlawn Ave., Waterbury, Conn.
N.F.C.C.S. 2, Fresh. Orientation Comm. 35 X
Basketball 2, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Waterbury
Club 1, 2, sec. 3, 4. 4.-W-ef
HENRY J. TISKA, JR., B.S.
Cheese Spring Rd., New Canaan, Conn.
Math-Physics Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Bermuda
Comm. 45 Norwalk Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
f 'Q' R ' 2 DAVID D. TYNAN, A.B. s'3 it five-X
' 3589 Main st., Stratford, Conn. A
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A RICHARD L. VAUDREUIL, B.s.s.
e. , . .
V A Education
, Redding Ridge, Conn.
L Lkdl dLdl A Education Club 3, 4.
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. P LoUls C. VIGLIONE, B.S.S.
843 White Plains Rd., Trumbull, Conn.
41 Bridgeport Club 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH N. VITALE, B.S.
26 Bristol St., West Haven, Conn.
Democratic Club 2, 3, 45 Baseball Team 3,
Dean's List 35 Math-Physics Club 2, 3, 4.
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EDWARD V. WACHOWSKI,
23 Penzance Rd., Stamford, Conn.
Business Club 2, 3, 4, French Club 1, 2.
PATRICK J. WAIDE, JR., B.B.A.
Zaccheus Mead Lane, Greenwich, Conn.
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Sodality 1, 2, Council
3, 43 Manor Literary Editor 45 Stag 3, 4g
Business Club 1, 2, Board of Directors 3,
4, treas. 3, 4, Canisius Academy 3, 45
Aquinas Academy 4, Commencement
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ANDREW D. WARWICK, B.S.S.
644 Paramus Rd., Paramus, N. J.
Manor 4, Drama. Soc. 3, 4, Republican
Club 2, Ignatian Council 3, 4, Bermuda
Comm. 3, 4, Dance Comm. 3, 4, Metro-
politan Club lg New Jersey Club 2, 3, rec.
LAWRENCE WASHBURN, A.B.
1112 Park Ave., New York, N. Y.
Dean's List 2, 3, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4,
N.F.C.C.S. 3, Chmn. Family Life Comm.
4, Aquinas Academy 3, 4, Drama Society
3, 4, New Frontiers Philo. Editor 4, Repub-
lican Club 3, 4, Basketball lg Metropolitan
Club 1, 2, 4.
RAYMOND A. WIDZIEWICZ, B,S.S
223 Elizabeth St., Derby, Conn.
Education Club treas. 3, pres. 4, S.E.A.C.
3, 4, Valley Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN J. WOOD, B.S.S.
Smith Ave., Lake Ronkonkoma, N. Y.
Dean's List 3, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Aquinas
Academy 4, Drama Soc. 4, Baseball 2,
Dance Comm. 2, 3, Metropolitan Club 1, 2.
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PETER S. YORK, B.S.S.
235 Mt. Auburn St., Watertown, Mass.
N.F.C.C.S. 4, St. Cecelia Soc. 3, 4, Intra-
murals l, 2, 3, 4, Bay State Club 2, 3, 4.
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EDWARD J. ZADRAVEC, B.B.A. DONALD H. ZUCCO, B.S.S.
Industrial Management English
423 Courtland Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. 18 Wigwam Pl., Springfield, Mass.
Dean's List 3, Business Club 1, 2, 3, vice N.F.C.C.S. 2, 3, Drama Soc. 2, Asst. Dir.
pres. 43 Democratic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Base- 3-4, Dante Acad. pres. 3g Republican Club
ball 23 Bridgeport Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 2, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Ignatian Council
1, 2, 3, 4, Bay State Club treas. 2-3, 4,
Hartford Club 1.
Fairfield, see tlte stag with cross of gold,
Rears once more its undefeated liead.
Fair our field as any field of old.
Bids our banners like our blood, be red.
Hllltrouglt faith, unto total trutltf, our cry.
Swells, from the sea to Spire and slay.
Hear, alma mater, bear,
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Teach us, good Lord, to serve Thee as
To give and not to count the cost,'
To hght and not to heed the wounds,'
To toil and not to seek for rest,'
To labour and not ask for any reward
Save that of knowing that we do Thy will.
- IGNATIUS OF LOYOLA
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David Barrett Thomas Callan
David Drongoski Arthur Einhorn
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John CIOHK6 William Cronin
It could well be said that the members of
the class of 1959 who were appointed by the
President of the University to membership in
the Fairfield University Honor Society, not only
came to Fairtield, but arrived. They are the
seniors who have combined scholastic excellence
with distinguished participation in extra-curricular
activities. Membership in the society is one of
the highest accolades that the University awards to
Philip Guerin Randolph Harper Robert Healey john Kelly
B S A
B.S.S. B.B.A. B.S.S.
4 t ,W
Lawrence'Lessing James Maher
its distinguished undergraduates, reflecting the
respect of students and faculty alike.
In establishing the Society, the University
gives the student added inducement for academic
achievement, and encourages greater interest in
extra-curricular activities. Requirements for mem-
bership are clearly speciiied as to scholastic aver-
age and activity points and, in addition, the
eligible seniors must be recommended by the dean.
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W? .ye. ,y
William Margiotta Robert McCarthy
a l l
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Desmond Sullivan James Supp Patrick Waidc
eziigg is ::": :'IT. 1'
Thomas O'Connor Raymond O'Keefe
0fffc'er.r.' J. O'Connell CSecreta1'yJ, A. Bosco CMaster of
Candidatesl, J. Seery tPrefectJ, O. McKnight tTreas-
J. Seery. Reverend J. W. Murphy, SJ
Sodalit of Cut Lad
The Sodality is not just an extra-curricular activity
but rather, an association dedicated to a definite way of
life. This plan of life embodies a three-fold goal in
making its members exemplary Catholics: sanctifica-
tion of self, sanctification of others, and thinking with
the Church. It is this three-fold aim which makes the
Sodality unique because it provides its members with
a definite set of rules to follow Christ in the world.
Since a college sodality is transitional, or more
precisely, a preparatory stage for the future, the Sodality
at Fairfield is dedicated to forming men of outstanding
character and leadership for their role after graduation
in parish, professional, or cana sodalities. Just as there
are two sides to the one coin, there are likewise two
aspects to the true sodalist. He is not merely one who
diligently follows religious exercises with no worldly
contact, nor is he a Catholic expending his efforts on
all-encompassing activity with no program for his
inner perfection. The real sodalist is a Catholic who
possesses the union of a dynamic interior and apostolic
life, which makes him exemplary, which makes him a
leader among the laity and in the Church.
Rev V Hart SJ and Rev L Delmage, S.J., with retreatants.
Under the spiritual direction of its moderator,
Father Joseph W. Murphy, S.J.,the Fairfield Sodality has
developed into, according to the National Director of
Sodalities, "one of the outstanding college sodalities
in the East." It not only has an effective interior life
program for its members, but also through its twelve
committees, a most active apostolate on and off the
campus. In addition, the men of the Fairfield Sodality
during the past academic year were most active in par-
ticipating at the Sodality Congress of the Lay Aposto-
late in New York, and the Sodality Convention in
Detroit, Michigan. Through these conventions and
meetings with members of other colleges' and nursing
schools' sodalities, the Fairfield men have helped others
and acquired new ideas to make Sodality in high school,
college, and in the laity, the plan of every layman.
There were many outstanding members of the
class of 1959 who were prominent representatives of
a real sodalist. As they leave Fairfield they bring with
them into graduate schools, the armed services, and
the professions, vital examples of witnesses for Christ.
Saying thc stations.
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Wednesday morningk greetings.
Smlulity CUllllL'fl.' R. O'Keefe. J. Devlin, P. Cervoni.
Murphy. D. Sullivan. R. Michael, J. Annunziata. J.
Senior Smlali.st.s'.' P. Shivcll. F. Mzircellino, J. Redgate
M. Mullen. R. Cummings. R. Harper. R. Kaulbach. W
J. Devlin amd M. Kiernun present panel discussion.
P. Wuide. F. Miller. L. Washburn. Father
Moylan. W. Margiottzi.
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J Gonzalez J Reboll T Conniff
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Nix. 1! I
Junior Socialists: R. Palazij, T. Drohan. R. Cunningham.
G. Rouleau, R. DeGruttola. G. Nicustro.
V ag o - My
R. Harper and Reverend R. Rooney, SJ.
Senior Members: D. Drongoski, J. Croake, B. Boland,
J. Maher, R. Harper, J. Redgate. D. Sullivan, R. Healey.
The Fairfield University Student Council is composed of twenty-three students
elected by their classmates 'fto determine the non-academic policies of the Student
Association? Actually, the Student Council concerns itself with services to the
student body as a whole, with the extra-curricular and co-curricular activities on
campus, and acts as an intermediary between the administration and the student
In its extremely wide range of activities, the Council controls such matters
as school blazers, the annual Winter Carnival and intercollegiate dance, the dis-
persal of Student Association funds, the chartering and supervision of student
organizations and the supervision of all class or student body elections.
To deal effectively with a student body numbering over one thousand and
making up more than thirty campus and intercollegiate organizations, the Council's
members must be informed men capable of carrying out their various functions
with a minimum of wasted time and effort. ln addition to the class presidents,
who are ex officio members of the Council, its members are usually the most able
and respected members of the respective classes.
This year, Council President Randy Harper and the seven other seniors who
led the Council and headed its committees, continued to increase the efficiency
and eficacy of the Councills quiet but important Work.
' ' 3"I':' 3
llffiwf-.v.' A. Prisendorf, Recording Secretary: R. Lyons,
Vice-Presidcntg R. Harper. Presidentg D. Genga, Treas-
urer: D. Lupo, Corresponding Secretary.
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Class of 1961
Robert MacMurray, President
Louis Parent, Vice-President
Joseph Cannizzaro, Secretary
Joseph Charlow, Treasurer
Class of 1960
Anthony Giordano, President
Steven Ryan, Vice-President
Francis Connor, Secretary
Philip Gallagher, Treasurer
Class of 1962
Vincent Carraiiello, President
Jay Behr, Vice-President
Michael Guglielmo, Secretary
Gene Papa, Treasurer
G. Purcell, Vice-President, D. Devine, Treasurerg A.
Emanuelli and R. Guagnini, Senior Representatives.
The Resident Council was organized to
co-ordinate campus life in a manner which
befits the traditions of Fairfield. As a legisla-
tive body the Executive Board of the Council
is composed of eleven delegates and four
ollicers elected from the campus dormitories.
Under the leadership of its president, Mike
McDonnell, the assembly was most active
in promoting and stimulating spiritual, so-
cial, and recreational activities for the dormi-
tory students. ln addition to organizing and
outfitting the cheerleading squad, the Coun-
cil also sponsored numerous rallies, bonfires
and motorcades to the intercollegiate basket-
A highlight of the C0uncil's social activi-
ties was the annual Christmas party with its
accompanying decorations, music, entertain-
ment, and movie. The assembly also spon-
sored the University Glee Club in a concert
for the resident students' parents on Wash-
ington's Birthday, and completed its social
activities with its annual, on campus block
party and dance in the late Spring,
He can really chop now.
Concert Comnzittee: A. Emanuelli, P. Stebbins
Schwitz, W. Morrissey, and J. Cuskley.
M. McDonnell, President
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The Glee Club had its most eventful season in 1958-59. ln addition to
giving more concerts than in any previous year, the club had the chance to display
its musical talent in five states. Its performance schedule began early in December
with the annual combined concert with St. Joseph's College. Later in the season,
the f'Men in Red" traveled to Albertus Magnus and Newton Colleges to hold joint
concerts with their respective glee clubs. The high-light of the past season, how-
ever, was the Glee Club's participation in the Catholic College Intercollegiate Glee
Club Festival early in April. The competition was held under the auspices of the
Scranton University Glee Club, and featured hve other colleges besides Fairfield.
The eighty-five man club had the opportunity this season to sing at Shadow-
brook for the first time, and was also warmly received at ffpremiere" joint concerts
with the glee clubs of the College of Mount Saint Vincent and Saint Elizabeth
College. Although the Club traveled extensively, the organization did not slight
its local devotees. It performed in no less than eleven concerts throughout Con-
necticut, giving its final performance of the season at Hartford's Bushnell
The University Glee Club had a diversified though co-ordinated repertoire
which ran the gamut from Bach to Rogers and Hart. lnterspersed with the
chorale numbers were the comic and inventive antics of the fourteen-member
Campus Minstrels and close harmony ballads by the Bensonians.
Since its inception eleven years ago, the glee club has fiourished under the guid-
ing hands of its music director Simon Harak, and faculty moderator Rev. John P.
Murray, S. J. The outstanding achievements of the '58-'59 season must ultimately
be attributed to the knowing and disciplined spirit of these two men.
Officers: W. Cronin. Treasurer: J. Kelly, Presidentg S.
I-larak, Directorg J. Monahan. Secretaryg F. Marcellino,
Si? L, . , 7 3
A 'M V
Bensonians: P. Jones, J. Ferrando, F. Sassano, W. Curley.
Mr. Harak Soloist: S. Dempsey
Rev I.. Mullin. SJ., Moderator
DRAMAr1s PERSONAE: t I I . '
Kenneth Catandella ,57 '
Rev. Laurence S. Mullin, SJ.
Mr. Robert G. Emerich, M.A. I , A
- ACT 1 I , I
Scene: Xavier Cafeteria of Fairfield University 1956, Fathtfriwullirt and Cantan-
della engaged in conversation. I y , , ' I
CATANDELLA. Father, what do you think our chancestlare of establishing a
drama society at Fairfield? I , y I F
FATHER MULLIN. Hmm . . . for purpcises of increasing community culture
and that of the University? I think itls .argued idea, and with a man like Bob
Emerich in the English department, lrthiiilt itfs a better idea. He has quite a
background in theater you know. President iii aa all-Broadway group, Pygmalion
Productions . . . NBC-TV . . . Master of Fit1eIArts in Drama . . . I
CANTANDELLA. I think he's our man, Father. Does he have the experience
necessary to direct a college drama society?
FATHER MULLIN. Oh, yes! His knowledge of the theater extends in all direc-
tions: make-up, wardrobe, set-construction, just to mention a few.
CATANDELLA. There he is getting a cup of coffee, Father. Letls ask him..
Scene: Backstage at the Notre Dame Theater, November 21, 1958, the opening
night of "Teahot4se of the August Moon." Father Mullin, Mr. Ernerich, cast, pro-
duction staff, stage crew, making last preparations and adjustments.
FATHER MULLIN. Could we have your attention please? Mr. Emerich wishes
to say something to you.
MR. EMERICH. Gentlemen, before the curtain goes up, I have a few words
to say in regard to you, the Society, and especially the members who are seniors.
When I was approached by Father Mullin and Ken Catandella three years ago to
be your director, I was a little reluctant in accepting the duties and responsibilities
that are attached to such a position.
Three years ago we ventured our lirst
production. THE CAINE MUTINY
COURT MARTIAL at the Shakespeare
Festival Theater. We had a few juniors
and seniors in that cast but the nucleus
of the original society was composed ot
the present senior members who were then
sophomores. We relied heavily on acting,
avoiding much of the technical aspects
of a theatrical production because it was
an experiment. When the last curtain came
down, Father Mullin and l realized wc
had a society that was going to be a credit
to the name of Fairfield University. and
that we had talent that would be with
us for two more years. namely the class
They contributed largely to the So-
ciety's next production TIME LIMIT
both in acting talent and production man-
agement. lt was a greater success than
the CAINE. Tonight we have reached a
theatrical peak, so to speak, in putting on
THE TEAHOUSI? OF THE AUGUST
MOON, and once again the class of '59
has contributed the bulk of the actors.
the production chiefs, and the production
crews. We've worked hard on this since
school opened in September. Rehearsals
have been long and tedious. The produc-
tion staff has spent long, laborious hours
in constructing and painting the set at
We have all worked hard for the
same goal: to bring good theater to
people who enjoy good theater. And what
is 'good theater'? 'Good theater' is en-
tertainment. We certainly have enter-
tainment to offer in our show.
The class of '59 has been the nucleus
of a society which started three short
years ago and has grown to be one of the
most versatile activities on Fairfieldis cam-
pus. Without them, the Drama Society
could not have fared the great success
it has had in all its enterprises. fLo0ks at
watch! Okay, live minutes 'til curtain!
Ofhcerss N. DePaola, Treasurer, D. Barrett, President
P. DeCicco, Vice-Presidentg W. Margiotta. Secretary
A if .
r 54 -1-
Production Staff: J. Scanlon, J. Moran, J. Kelly, P. Ziegler, A. Warwick
Publicity Sing: D. D'Alessio, W. McQuillan, R. Kaulbach. Mr Emerich
. f, f
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The Story of a Man s Sacr1f1ce
The Story of a Teahouse
-r i i
J. Boesch. D. Sullivan
ASSOCIA TE EDITORS
LITERAR Y EDITOR
R, Shepard AR T EDITOR
4 ru Q5
as x Y
P. Waide, D, Sullivan
J. Boesch, L. Lessing
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A. Warwick, D. D'A1essio, R. Shepard, J. Sar-
gent. W. Morrissey
P. Waide, W. Naedele, B. Crisaii, N. De Paola,
S. Poor, T. Roach, L. Lessing, A. Ernanuelli
W. Margiotta, J. Maher, G. Nicastro
S1 ag L
Changing Command: W. Naedele, P. Swanson. J. McNamara, R. O'Nei1.
A 1 49 .A
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V :iv .H W7-fy 3:55
it 5 1
The STAG accomplished two things during the last
year in its role of presenting the growth of the University
to the reading public. It maintained a full coverage of the
important occurrences and it developed a treatment of
those events which blended color, depth, and interest into
what were at first hand, many cold facts.
The college paper became the exclusive news source
for the announcement of the cast of the Spring drama, the
full details of the then-proposed gym, for the fact that the
Eastern Seaboard Deans planned to convene here, for the
announcement of the Winter Carnival Queen finalists. As
the objective evaluator of campus issues, it presented com-
plete accounts of things merely rumored. When the
Aquinas Academy tangled with a group of skeptics at a
Barnard College gathering, or when the tuition increase
seemed to some uneven, the paper could be relied upon to
present the accurate situation. The red blazer issue was
resolved because of the manner of presentation afforded
both parties. As the student voice of criticism, moreover,
the STAG petitioned for a student closed retreat, laughed
at the Unsilent Generation, and called for a language major,
it blasted the baseball team when that outfit sat on its
hands, and it cried for some unity from the basketball team.
More penetrating criticism often came clothed in the gar-
ments of satire.
And in all, the STAG produced a physically com-
petent paper. Policy held the editorial page to be solely for
considered judgment on prime issues, the feature page to
be light and entertaining, page five to cover campus news
more closely, page seven to hold by-lined columns, the
sports pages to be as ample in content as the front page.
Why this? So that the students might become aware of
what the University was accomplishing, what it was becom-
ing. But behind every paper was the goal of creating a
healthy self-awareness of Fairfield University.
Photographers: Art Funk, T. Phelan, J. Reilly.
Interview: E. Anderson, R. O'Neil, W. Curley.
M,,,,...fM"'4"'Wk TE '
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VVIIIIIMM a ..
P. Waide. R. McCarthy. P. Negri
D. Sullivan, P. Swanson, W. Lavery
W. Naedele, L. Lessing
EDITORS IN CHIEF
B Anderwn R Crowley J Dlstmtl, S. Dunphy, P. Fargis J
Grady W Kramer A Manmon R McCarthy, J. McNamara
R Nalewajk P Negrl L Ockey R O'Neil T Phl
. , . ean, D
PYSZIOSI H Relchelt J Rexlly D Sullivan, J. Tiscornia, P
Walde L Washburn '
Editors-in-Chief: J. Annunziata, A. Einhorn
Frenriers, the literary magazine of
1955, the Mariqrigaryear. Its founders
v both in and
D. Royston, G. Stokes, R. Nalewajk, A. Mannion.
Bellarmine Debating Society
The 1958-59 debate season proved to be unique for the Bellarmine debaters,
as the season was characterized with innovations it had never undergone before.
The majority of the society officers were sophomores, with Jim Bigham and Bill
Margiotta being the only seniors. This, however, provided excellent training ground
for the underclassmeng they would be well equipped for their final two years of
Fairfield began its season with a 'fMock Debateu on the home campus with
Good Counsel College of White Plains. The proposition was resolved that: Women
make Better Drivers Than Men, and Fairfield defended the affirmative to make it
more interesting. A third innovation affected the debate scene nationally. 1958-59
saw a switch from individual school debating to extensive debating on the tourna-
ment level. Fairfield participated in tournies at Brown, New Rochelle, Barnard
College, Brooklyn College, and the N.F.C.C.S. Forensics Tournament. The collegeis
growing reputation also drew invitations from Harvard and M.l.T. which unfortu-
nately had to be declined because of previous commitments.
In 1958, Fr. Nickerson became affiliated with the Society in the capacity of
Coach. He concentrated on the freshman debaters in particular, and Fr. Donoghue,
Moderator, concentrated on the experienced members. This year, as others, was
marked with a high spirit of co-operation among the debaters, the Student Council,
the faculty, and the Administration. The Student Council was instrumental in
financing some of the Societyis expensive ventures, a co-operation which is neces-
sary to train debaters to represent Fairfield University both at home and on other
J. Bigham, R. Nalewajk, D. Royston, W. Margiotta
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Reverend O. Nickerson, SJ., Moderator
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President W. Margiotta chairing debate.
J. Bigham presents a point.
W. Margiotta, D. Barrett, M. Mullen, J. Guman,
R. McCarthy, J. Wood, J. Croake, J. Maher
Officers: L. Cavanaugh, T. O'Connor, L. Wash-
burn, J. Maher, Rev. J. D. Donoghue, S.J.
T. O'Connor, J. Redway, L. Cavanaugh, D. Sulli
van, R. Harper Cstandingl, J. Supp, L. Washburn,
'fWe believe that man has natural rights which come from
God and not the state."
This declaration from the credo of our alma mater provided
the subject for the discussion and annual symposium held by the
Aquinas Academy this past scholastic year. The members selected
this topic because of the threat of secularism and materialism to
the well-being of modern society. It was further believed that only
through a study of the Natural Law can one perceive the inalien-
able rights that are due each man because of the dignity of the
nature given him by the Creator of all nature, God Almighty.
Thus it was that the Academy studied the Natural Law as an
ontological entity from which all human rights are derived, in
contradistinction to the opinion of the moral positivists, and the
philosophies of Hobbes, Spinoza, and the American jurist, Justice
Oliver Wendell Holmes.
Membership in the Aquinas Academy is limited to seniors
who have shown interest and ability in philosophical studies during
their junior year, and who desire advanced work in philosophical
discussions beyond that attained in the classroom. Confirming the
idea that the study of philosophy is the talisman of the Jesuit col-
lege graduate, the members of the Aquinas Academy have devoted
themselves to this glove of wisdom."
Reverend J. Donoghue, S. J., Moderator
Moderator, Reverend E. Hogan, SJ. and P. Guerin,
In the Spring of 1958, Fr. Edward Hogan, S.J., organized
the Canisius Academy to promote a lively interest in theological
problems and topics among the top upperclassmen. During its
first full year of existence the Academy presented its members
a very comprehensive program. At its bi-monthly meetings cur-
rent topics of interest in theology were discussed so that the
Academy would contribute in a practical way to the understanding
among its members of modern developments in theology. These
topics ranged from the possibility ot a Catholic president in
America to the apparent contiict between science and theology.
As its main project for the academic year the club presented
in the Spring a symposium to the student body on the contributions
of the late Pope Pius XII to theology. In this presentation the
late Holy Father's pronouncements on medical ethics, peace and
Mariology were analyzed for their theological value.
Although one of the newest of the undergraduate organiza-
tions, the Canisius Academy contributes actively to the intellectual
life of the student on campus.
R. De Gruttola, E. Chopskie. P. Guerin.
P. Guerin, R. De Gruttola, E. Chopskie, P. Waide.
My Q as
5 .W K
Public Affairs Club
R. Chokas, J, Grady, R. Capobianco.
Top Row: R. Rich
ards, J. Grady, M
Buckmir, A. Emanu-
elli, V. Babuscio. Bot
tom Row: W. San Gio
vanni, J. Cook, W
Lavery B. Luckart
R. Hirtle, R. Pelton,
G. Tolme, R. Capobi
anco, R. Chokas.
Officers: V. Babuscio, Treasurerg R. Pelton, Presidentg R. Hirtle,
Vice-President: R. Richards, Secretary.
It is the aim of this organization to promote interest in, and
provide information on, contemporary political, social, and economic
issues. The club was most active in this regard during 1958-59,
sponsoring informative lectures by leading international personalities.
Foremost among these guest speakers were Dr. Khatib of the Arab
delegation to the United Nations, Dr. C. M. Chang of Nationalist
China, and Dr. Basil Karp of the American Committee for a United
Besides the sponsoring of lectures, the Club aroused a keen
interest in public affairs among the student body by opening the
"Public Affairs Center" on campus. This meeting room was equipped
with numerous informative pamphlets and articles which could be
used as reference or retained for personal use by the students. Another
principal activity of the club was the organizing of the annual mock
election by the collegians in late October of their favorite political
candidates for national and state office.
The club is not only-interested in furthering among the students
an active interest in public affairs, but it also aims to give the
collegians the Catholic approach, Where applicable, to the political,
social, and economic issues of our modern society.
J. Breen, L. Washburn
C.I. S. .
The Connecticut Intercollegiate Student Legislature
is an intercollegiate organization composed of eighteen
delegates from each of the seventeen member colleges and
universities of the State of Connecticut. The Senior and
Junior delegates of each institution meet once a month
during the scholastic year under the supervision of the
Executive Committee, the remainder of the delegates
make up the Exchange of Ideas Committee which dis-
cusses pertinent questions concerning the C.I.S L. and
makes recommendations to the Executive Committee. To-
gether the two groups are referred to as the Executive
Each Spring the C.l.S.L. has its annual Mock Legis-
lature in Hartford at which all eighteen delegates from
each member institution are present. The delegates elect
their own Speaker of the House, President of the Senate,
and Majority Leaders of the respective houses. Following
the election of officers, and through committee hearings
and separate meetings of the House and Senate, the pro-
posed bills from each college or university are considered
by the delegates. This constitutes the substance of the re-
mainder of the Mock Legislature week end.
The organization is dedicated to the purpose of fur-
thering knowledge of the practical applications of legis-
lation: i.e., the preliminary research required before the
drafting of a bill, the proposing of the bill in committee
and, if passed favorably, the proposing of the bill on the
House and Senate floors. All the bills passed by the Mock
Legislature are placed on the Governor's desk for his
The campus unit of the C.I.S.L. was headed during
1958-59 by Bob Kaulbach, who also was elected by the
Mock Legislature as its Speaker of the House. Under his
leadership Fairfield's delegation contributed in legislation
and in organization to the success of the C.I.S.L. through-
out the state.
Standing: J. Maher, J. Moran, T. Morrison, R. Lyons,
P. Reilly. Seated: G. McGauley. P. Ziegler. M. James.
P. Gallagher, S. Ryan.
W. Lavery, V. Carrafiello, J. Croake. R. O'Neil, D.
Fran Marcellino, Senior Delegate
D. St. John, W. Margiotta. D. Sullivan, R. Lyons
fstandingj, F. Marcellino, L. Washburn, P. Ziegler
Cstandingl, S. Ryan, R. Shepard, J. Croake tstandingl.
Don St. John and Paul Ziegler, Delegates
The National Federation of Catholic College
Students is, in essence, exactly what its name states.
lt is the only united voice of Catholic college stu-
dents in the country, and it is an organization de-
voted to promoting and co-ordinating common
projects and activities between the member col-
leges. However, the most important function of
the Federation is the preparing of its members,
both intellectually and emotionally, for the task
of lay leadership. This is accomplished through its
commissions, which are organs designed to ac-
quaint the student with his role in society and
increase Catholic Action in the Lay Apostolate.
R Harper, P. Flaherty. J. Di-
Nardo, J. Croake.
of Catholic College Students
ln the commissions' workshops ideas are ex-
changed through discussion and guest lectures,
and a fuller realization of the layman's respon-
sibility is made evident.
During 1958-59 the N.F.C.C.S. was very
prominent on campus. For the third year the New
England Regional President was from the Fair-
field delegation and the Regional Publicity Di-
rector was also a Fairfield man. ln October the
N.F. held the Family Life-Liturgy workshop, one
of the most enthusiastic of the Fall semester, on
the Fairfield campus. The second workshop held
at Fairfield during the academic year was the
annual Forensics Festival in February. This work-
shop drew participants from the many Catholic
colleges in New England who engaged in active
discussion and competition on contemporary
Through the untiring efforts of its regional
president and campus delegates, the N.F.C.C.S.
has assumed a leading position in Fairfield Uni-
versity's extra-curricular activities.
Forensics Festival Banquet
J. Croake, President of New England Region
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f,HiCL'l'A'.' J. Sullivan, R. Richards. J. Grady, R. O'Neil,
M. Buckmir, W. Lavery, J. Guman.
Standing: E. Zadravec, J. Behunick, F. Schwitz, A.
Emanuelli, W. Naedele. Seated: R. Capobianco, R.
Healey. G. Hill, J. Scanlon.
Besides being an integral part of the campus Public
Affairs-International Relations Club, the Democratic Club is a
member of the New England Intercollegiate Young Demo-
crats, the Connecticut Collegiate Young Democrats, and the
Connecticut State Young Democrats. The Club aims to give
its members practical experience in electioneering: ringing
doorbells, sending political letters, and working on Election
Day for various local candidates, and thus be a vital supple-
ment to the political theory given in the classroom. In addi-
tion to its electioneering activities the Club also brings dis-
tinguished state and national political candidates and oilicials
to the University campus to give their views and opinions
on various important government issues. One of the most
prominent speakers sponsored by the organization during
the academic year was United States Senator Thomas Dodd.
Under the leadership of its diligent and capable president
Bill Lavery, the campus Democrats have instilled in the stu-
dent body the importance and need of our two party system
Standing: P. Gallagher, P. Reilly, R. Devine, B. Luck-
art, E. Purcell. Seated: P. Stebbins, T. Roach, B. Boland.
Ojicers: W. Scully, V. Babuscio, L. Carstensen, R. Hirtle,
R. Chokas, M. James.
Seated: J. Croake. D. Barrett. G. McGauley. R. Pelton,
L. Cavanaugh. Stzuzzling: D. Sullivan. P. Ziegler. L.
Washburn, A. Addazio, R. Kaulbach.
The Fairheld University Young Republican Club was
organized during the Eisenhower Presidential election cam-
paign of 1956. The purpose of the organization is to instruct
the student body in the American two-party system of gov-
ernment, and to give them an opportunity to participate in
that system by actively supporting the Republican candidates
for public office.
Each year the Young Republican Club extends invita-
tions to Republican politicians to speak on the campus. Off
campus, the members of the organization help in the mu-
nicipal, state, and national elections, both in the Town of
Fairtield and in the City of Bridgeport. Many of the members
also participate in Republican activities in their respective
home towns, not only in the State of Connecticut, but also
in New York, New Jersey, and Massachusetts.
The Young Republican Club is associated with the
National Federation of Young Republican Clubs, the Young
Republican Clubs of Connecticut, and the Connecticut Col-
legiate Young Republican Clubs. These organizations pro-
vide many interesting social activities during the year. Since
its inception Fairfield University has had a seat on the Execu-
tive Board of the Collegiate group and has made its contribu-
tion to the development of the Republican Party within the
Town Chairman Ron McKenzie. State Chairman Edwin
May, Dr. Vail. R. Hirtle. W. Scully, R. Chokas.
K. of C. Officers: T. Monks, F. Connor, R. Shepard,
R. Harper Cstandingj, J. Kelly, J. Redgate, R. Cummings.
Knights of Columbus
The Ignatian Council of the Knights of Columbus was organized on campus
in April of 1956. Since that time the organization has grown into a dynamic fellow-
ship of Catholic men through the guidance of its chaplain, Father McPeake and
Advisor, Mr. Pitt.
Under the leadership of its Grand Knight, Dino Genga, the 'gKnights'l have
become most prominent in their activities and undertakings. Among the Councilis
noteworthy successes have been the blood donation drives, the essay writing con-
test, the collection of sporting goods for the orphans in Italy, the Red Cross charity
basketball game, and the post-prom Mid-Winter Carnival party.
Indeed the scope of these activities indicates the progressiveness and dili-
gence of the campus Knights of Columbus.
. Six Point Comm'ittee: D. Genga, W. Carreiro, A. Vita
L. DiGiulio, F. Sullivan, W. Pellechla, J. Sargent, A. rem, W. Beniveaut pr Caiferty, J. Crane, W, Curley, R
Warwick, J. Moran, G. Shail, M. Mowad, G. McGauley. Cummings' Chairman.
V N . .... l
First Row fup.i'1uir.x'1.' J. Bigham, E. Garrily, W. Lavery.
W. Margiotta. F. Marcellinog Second Row: D. D'Aiessi0,
P. Fear. D. Zuccoz Tlzinl Row: F. McGowan, J. Scanlon.
J. Nichols. S. Poor. D. Sullivan, P. Marinaccio, E. Dona-
van, R. Devine. A. Knohelsdorff. R. Guagnini, R. Cullu-
han, J. Maher.
WW? . .
Grand Knight D. Genga, Reverend T. E. McPeaKe S. J..
Moderator, and P. Grimes, Deputy Grand Knight.
.xt on ll1p.sz1u.s1. . Q ivetnu. W. Curley. D
Toomey. R. Kaulbach. J. Toal: Sammi Row: T. Cullun
D. Drongoski. A. Vitarellig Thin! Row: P. Cross. P
Cnfferty, B. Boland.
Officers: W. McQuillan, Corresponding Secretary, Mr. Barbano, Moderator-g E. Zadravcc.
Vice-President, P. Negri, Presidentg F. Michziud, Recording Secretaryg P. Waide. Treas-
urer, P. Swanson, Publicity Director.
"Who's the speaker at the dinner meeting tonight,
Pete?" Such queries, and the interest which is inevitably
aroused in the questioner when he hears the answer,
have been a prime factor in contributing to the success
that the Business Club enjoys at Fairfield.
The Business Club functions as a group trying to
augment the learning of the classroom with a bit of
social rapport. Through its dinner meetings it gives
its members the opportunity to meet professors and
leaders in business on a social basis. These meetings,
however, are but one of the myriad activities of the
organization. The Club, open to membership for all
business majors, has given the many students who are
members, varied and interesting outlets with which to
complement their classroom knowledge. Worthy of note
is the 'Advisorj a newsletter written and put out by
Standing: J. Grady, E. Zadravec, W.
members, containing articles on industry, finance, eco-
nomics, marketing, and general business. Also there are
the various committees: Statistics, which during the
past year completed a national survey of industrial
and business firms on current business conditions and
the opportunities available for l959,s graduates, Pub-
licity, which seeks to further the public relations of the
Club, Entertainment, which arranges the details for
its social events, and Speakers, which contacts and
it is hard to
on-and off-campus speakers from the
of business and industry.
of the nature of the Club and its activity,
conceive of any organization on campus
prepares socially and professionally, in-
competent graduates for their departure
from the University.
cQui1lan, L. DiGi
ulio. Seated: A. Bobay. M. James, F. Sullivan.
J. Charlow, L. Parent, L. Laitres, Editors of Advisor.
C. Jones, R. R
ussell, R. O'Brien, T. Murphy.
P. Negri, P. Waide, W. McQuillan, P. Swanson, F.
P. Negri discusses upcoming plant tour with Junior members
W. Cronin, D. Plouife, L. Carstensen, R. Shepard.
NML'lL'Il.Y If1lit0r.s'.' .l. Ahern and Poor
The Mendel Club during the 1958-59 academic
year celebrated its twelfth anniversary as an under-
graduate activity. Besides its seniority in age, the or-
ganization boasts of one of the largest memberships of
any of the collegiate clubs on campus. It is the purpose
of the club to supplenlent the knowledge obtained in the
biology curriculum through timely papers on particular
biological topics, and by movies on various operations
and advances in medicine.
This goal was realized during the past year through
the papers presented by the members at the weekly
meetings and the many related lilms that were shown.
The club was also the host to several doctors and other
professional men, who lectured to the organization on
the problems and opportunities of their respective fields.
Another most important activity of the club was the
publication of its own journal 'The Nucleusf' This
paper provided its members with an excellent source
of information on the new horizons being attained in
medicine and other related fields. In the late Spring
the organization presented its annual symposium on the
adrenal gland and completed its student activities with
the annual banquet and the presentation of the club's
gift to the University's Biology Department.
0l?iCf3fS.' T. Roach, Corresponding Secretaryg E. Dono-
van, Treasurerg A. Knobelsdorff, Vice-Presidentg D.
Sweet, Presidentg P. Guerin, Publicity Directorg R.
O'Keefe, Recording Secretary.
.I. Alexander, R. DeGruttola, T. Monks, E. Martino, R.
McCarthy, W. Allen.
M. Volpe, D. Flynn, M. Nespole, F. Saracco, J. Luciano.
B, Crisali, R. Ferraro, C. Guariglia, R. Kline, M. Mowad,
E. Chepskie, F. Schwitz, J. Cuskley, W. Belliveau, T. Cal-
lan, H. Habermeier, J. Nichols, P. Carolan, R. Palazil.
Officers: R. Stubbs, Treasurer, R. Mensik, President, A.
Bown, Vice Presidentg R. Kuraska, Secretary.
The underlying purpose of this organization is to
unite Mathematics and Physics majors into a social
organization for reasons of fraternity and scientific pur-
suits. This two-fold purpose was most successfully
realized during the past academic year under the direc-
tions of the club's moderator, Father Ring and its presi-
dent, Bob Mensik.
Since the club's members are continually seeking
to advance their knowledge of the sciences, several tours
were arranged throughout the year enabling the mem-
bers to associate the principles learned in the classroom
with practical applications. Two noteworthy tours were
the club's visit to the Perkins-Elmer Co. which is en-
gaged in the manufacturing of precisionoptical instru-
ments, and the tour of the American Physical Society
where the latest applications in physics were unveiled.
In addition to the intellectual functions, the club was
equally successful socially. Foremost among these events
were the annual clam bake, the newly organized Christ-
mas stag party and the annual banquet in the Spring.
Although this organization doesn't have the oppor-
tunity to reach the desirable number in membership
due to the relatively few Mathematics and Physics ma-
jors in the University, its activities have nevertheless
been most successful. This smooth operation of every
function resulted from the unity and common interest
of its members, and the willingness of every member
to co-operate wholeheartedly in every undertaking of
President Bob Mensik presides at club meeting.
As a Student Afiiliate Chapter of the American
Chemical Society, the Chemistry Club fosters profes-
sional spirit among its members and stimulates in them
further interest in the many branches of chemistry. The
organizations membership is composed primarily of
Chemistry majors, however, other students with an in-
terest in chemistry are permitted to become active mem-
bers in the club.
Continuing a policy established in the past, the
Chemistry Club during 1958-59 offered its members
an opportunity to express their views on any phase of
the chemistry Held, either verbally at the weekly meet-
ings, or in written form in the club's magazine, "The
Condenser." Although major emphasis was placed on
members' papers at meetings, this year the club also
sponsored guest speakers and tours of neighboring
chemical firms. A further highlight of the academic
year's activities was the assistance given by its mem-
bers in the preparation of pre-college students for the
annual Southern Connecticut Science Fair.
The Chemistry Club has certainly heightened the
enthusiasm of its members in their academic major and
contributed intellectually and socially to the knowledge
obtained in the classroom.
Paul explains an alicyclic compound
"Condenser" Staf: P. Marinaccio, A. Karg, R. Regan,
W. Pellechia, Editor.
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Standing: W. Pellechia, A. McQuillan, L. Nagy,
Champ. Seated: P. Marinaccio, T. Caragliano, J. Muzzio,
P. Desautelle, J. Pedane.
Obicers: D. Kiely, Vice Presidentg R. Regan, Secretaryg
Reverend G. Hutchinson, S. J., Moderatorg A. Champ,
President, L. Nagy, Treasurer.
Standing: A. Karg, D. Kiely, J. O'Connor, Seated: R
Olivia, R. Regan, J. McGee, F. Lisman.
.... ,ag za
Members: T. Kehoe, R. Widziewicz
Hudak, E. Sittnick, J. Supp
D. D'Alessio, Reverend T. E. McPeake, S.J.
With the advent of new frontiers into space, a new era of
technology has been born, bringing with it the need for skilled
scientists and mathematicians. This need has pierced the world
of education, causing revaluation of present curricula so as to
satisfy the thirst for scientific advancement which is plaguing the
free world in its efforts to reign supreme in this new field of
Meanwhile the voice of "the golden mean" raises its head to
warn against overindulgence in one particular field, and to proclaim
the need for study and perfection in other fields of knowledge
which raise man's intellect to a study above the level of machinery
and cosmical wonders, namely the arts and the social sciences.
Faced with these problems and their vast significance for the
life of tomorrow's student, the Education Club considers such dif-
ficulties and formulates answers to them in the light of its Christian
heritage and the living example of the ffratio studiorumi,
Through group discussions and guest lectures, it has been the
aim of this group to make the profession of teaching, its require-
ments, goals, and rewards, known to the entire student body. As a
member of the Student Education Association of Connecticut, the
club has brought the philosophy of the true Christian teacher to
students of other geographic areas and other religious beliefs. Thus,
in answer to the needs of modern society, the Education Club as-
sists in the preparation of the future teacher by providing him
with pre-professional training and association with his future col-
leagues in mutual discussions of the needs and importance of
education in a space-age democracy.
SEAC Owcerss D. D'Alessio, T.
Murphy, H. A. Greer, P. George,
P. Reilly, T. Morrison
Since its inception, the St. Cecelia Academy has been devoted
to the principle, that a knowledge of great music should be an
integral part of a true education. The Academy has provided the
student of Fairfield University with the opportunity of appreciating
man through his music as well as through his written word. To
secure the understanding and enjoyment of this fine art, informal
weekly meetings were held at which a member of the club ex-
pounded on the life of a noteworthy composer, his major works,
and some lesser known facet of his music. There was thus enjoy-
ment for those who were interested in the music itself, and also
for those who preferred to appreciate the composition through
the life of its composer.
Although the Academy is young, it has contributed notice-
ably to the lives of the students who have availed themselves of
its rich offering. As the organization grows it will be able to ac-
cumulate its own representative collection of classical music which
will be at the disposal of its members. In this way the club will
contribute most effectively to the liberally educated man.
Members discuss agenda.
J. Monahan ponders future activity.
Dr. Ross, club moderator, and A. Catalano present
Omcers: M. James, Vice President, J. Genoni, Treasurer,
J Grady, President, R. Guerrera, Secretary.
The Guild was organized in
November of 1958 under the
guidance of Mr. Stephen J.
O,Brien, to help students inter-
ested in law as a profession. Since
its inception the club has spon-
sored lectures by Professor Ball
of Villanova Law School, Dean
Rostow of Yale Law School, and
Miles McDonald, New York
State Supreme Court Justice. ln
addition to talks by these dis-
tmguished men, the Guild also
featured former graduates, who
are now members of the bar, as
One of the main accom-
plishments of the organization
has been the establishment of the
Guild library of catalogues from
all the law schools approved by
the U. S. Bar Association. Al-
though the Guild is the newest
of the extra-curricular activities
on the campus, it is a most help-
ful one to a large number of the
R. O'Neil, R. Pelton, R. Capobianco, A Hamilton V
Babuscio, D. Grady, G. Hill, R. Hirtle
The French Club has for its purpose the further-
ance of the French language, and the appreciation of
the contributions of France to Western cultures. At the
bi-weekly meetings student papers, guest speakers, il-
lustrated lectures, and moving pictures were featured.
Besides these activities, the Club also sponsored a
contest on French culture and civilization for high
school students of the area, and it also featured an
annual French Night on campus. Although the Club is
now in the process of revitalization, its contribution to
the activities of Fairfield have been considerable.
Executive Committee.' F. Furey, T. Morrison, B. Boland,
Standing: A. Beauregard. Sitting: M. O'Connor, W. Fitz-
maurice, J. Flynn, F. Smyth, T. Dwyer
R. Healey, G. McGauley, W. Morrissey, S. Ryan, L.
Since its inception the Veterans Club has periodically dis-
tinguished itself among the undergraduate organizations at Fair-
iield University. It is composed of veterans of both World War 11
and the Korean War, and also students who were separated honor-
ably from the service outside these two conflicts.
The Vet's Club has been responsible for the establishment of
post-carnival parties which have now been permanently integrated
into the annual Mid-Winter Carnival weekend. Proceeds from the
social functions of the organization have during the past years
been used for the worthy contributions to the Shadowbrook Fund,
and the establishment of a scholarship fund for veterans. The
association has also contributed to the intellectual advancement
of the undergraduate student through its procurement and distribu-
tion of literature to aid in the understanding of the philosophies
which are diametrical to the tenets of democracy, and thereby be
better able to defend it against them. Although primarily social in
nature, this organization has contributed considerably to the suc-
cess of the undergraduate activities at Fairfield.
HARD LEFT RUDDER.
f at A We
Q N ls... 2
Cheeleaders: R. Dowling, E. Tierney, J. McConville, J. Simpson, E. Papa, B. Coyle.
Q O O
Although this is one of the smallest organizations
on the campus, it is none the less one of the most active.
Its chief task is that of assisting Fr. Lyons in his ca-
pacity as athletic director. The association fulfills this
function in many ways, chief among which are the an-
nouncing of the home basketball games, supervising
of the intramural program, and keeping statistics for
all the University's baseball and basketball games. An-
other important task of this organization is the man-
aging of the college's annual High School Invitational
A most important group within the Association
is the University Cheer Leaders. Led by Jay Simpson
the septet has been most influential in keeping the spirit
of the University keen, and furthering the traditions
Father Caffrey and Commissioner John Creed.
Announcer: Bob McCarthy
.f t 3,
The students of Italian language and culture had
one of their major goals realized during 1958-59 with
the successful formation on campus of the Dante Acad-
emy. This academy is a serious student seminar devoted
to the study of one of the greatest literary masterpieces
of all time, 'fThe Divine Comedyf' Under the well
versed tutelage of Father Leeber, a careful program of
study was undertaken by the members which consisted
of analyzing this great work from the aspect of theology,
philosophy, and history, and exploring the influential
factors that prompted the author to write it.
Owcers: P. DeCicco, N. DePaola
Each member of the club was required to deliver
a talk on a separate Canto of this literary classic, in an
attempt to clarify the author's meaning with regard to
different sections, and to answer any question that
arose on that section from his fellow members. Besides
the standard texts which were imported, phonograph
records and different manuscripts were also used. In
addition the Academy sponsored lectures by qualified
guest speakers, who contributed considerably to the
organizationfs goals. The Dante Academy is an example
of what can be accomplished by college students de-
voted to the pursuit of classical knowledge of the ages.
Seated: J. Annunziata, P. DeCicco, N. DePaola, M. Oppersdorff, L.
DiGiulio. Standing: A. Addazio, G. Nicastro
0lfl7iC6l'S.' W. Pellechia, Publicity Directorg
D. Royston, Treasurcrg L. Laitres, Vice-
Presidentg R. O'Neil, Presidentg L. Zowine,
That quality of college life referred to
as the fraternal spirit, is fostered at Fairfield
by the area clubs. One of the largest and
most active of these organizations is the
Bridgeport Area Club headed by Bob
O'Neil. Under his direction the brethren
from Bridgeport and its vicinity, undertook
its most ambitious schedule of activities.
In addition to sponsoring the annual Glee
Club concert in Bridgeport to raise funds
to provide scholarships for students from
that city, the Club also supplied plenty of
social activities for its contingent. Foremost
among these were the Christmas and Spring
Dances, and the pre-Lenten Stag. The Club
also presented a trophy to the most valuable
player in the annual University of Bridge-
port-Fairfield basketball game. With the ar-
rival of May, the Club brought down the
curtain on one of the most memorable and
active years of the organization.
Bill Lavery and 9-A ward-heelers.
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Metropolitan Area Club
The Metropolitan Club, the largest undergraduate regional club at Fairfield,
both in membership and geographical area, was composed of approximately one
hundred and twenty-five members during the 1958-59 academic year. This group
of men insured the overwhelming success of the activities sponsored by the Club
throughout the New York metropolitan area. It began its social functions with
the traditional Undergraduate-Frosh Stag at the New Yorker in September. This
was followed by a very successful Harvest Hop on Long Island in November, and
an equally enjoyable Thanksgiving Dance at the Tropical Acres in Yonkers.
Highlighting the Christmas vacation, the Club sponsored the annual Christmas
Dance at the Governor Clinton Hotel in New York City. During the spring semester,
the members were filled with new vitality as the Club endeavored to maintain its
prominent social position on the campus by sponsoring informal dances over the
long holiday weekends. The hard work and industry of the Clubls oilicers was
climaxed in the annual picnic, the Hlinisl' of the organization's social activities for
the academic year.
F. Connor, A. Emanuelli, C. Guariglia, R. Richards I Toal D Sweet
The Waterbury Club of Fairfield University celebrated the tenth
anniversary of its inception during the 1958-59 academic year. The
spirit and drive of the men from the "brass city" is equally Well known
on campus as in their home town. This energy, combined with the ex-
cellence of the Fairfield University Glee Club, is responsible for the
Oyjitezs N DePaola Vice-President, H. Prono- . I
Vost Secretary 1: Lynch pfesidemg gMisSing: J, continued success of the annual concerts sponsored by the Club in
It is the primary aim of the Club to provide schol-
arships for deserving students from Waterbury to
Fairfield University. The establishment of this
scholarship fund is made possible by the proceeds
from the Glee Club Concert, the annual card party,
and various other fund raising functions. Secondly
the organization attempts to provide a dynamic
social schedule for its members. This it fulfilled
by sponsoring regular informal dances, and a
Christmas party, spring picnic, autumn hayride,
and senior farewell dance.
T. Murphy, H. A. Greer, P.
DeCicco, J. Pedane, R. Oliver.
Standing: R. Ferraro, A. Beauregard, H. A. Greer, R. Shepard, L. Cavanaugh, J. Pedane.
Seated: M. Mowad, D. Toomey, F. Lynch, N. DePaola, P. DeCicco.
R. Devine, Vice-Presidentg E. Brimo, Corresponding
Secretaryg P. Kane, Presidentg A. Warwick, Recording
Secretary, P. Fear, Treasurer.
In order that the men from New Jersey could more easily establish permanent
friendships and have an organized outlet for their social activities, a group of men
from this state founded three years ago their own area club. Through the leadership
and organizational ability of the association's officers the club has increased its
membership from the original lifteen to the present seventy-live members. The
club has been most active in attracting competent students from New Jersey to
Fairiield University, and has provided many outstanding social activities for its
members, with the annual Christmas Dance and Beach Party being noteworthy
Indeed the New Jersey Area Club will greatly prosper from the activities and
traditions started by its members of the class of 1959.
Standing: C. McCann, J. Bandura, R. O'Neil, A. Prisen-
dorf, J. Maher. Seated: J. Scanlon, J. Kelly, E. Purcell.
Hartford Area Club
S. Ryan, J. Mastrangelo, R.
O'Keefe, M. DeVito.
J Tme President J Charlow Treasurer G
Gauley Vice President
The area club that represents the Fairfield students from the state capital
provides its members with a wide variety of activities both spiritual and social.
Although the Clubs main objective is to raise funds from sponsoring the annual
Glee Club concert in Bushnell Auditorium and thereby granting a scholarship to a
needy student from the Hartford area, the Club also provides a medium of unifying
the Fairfield students from the "insurance city." In addition to presenting the
University Glee Club, the organization in the 1958-59 academic year sponsored
F ather-Son Communion Breakfasts and the annual Thanksgiving Party, New Year's
Eve and Spring Dances. This happy blend of activities has given its members
a deep consciousness of the generosity and sociableness that are an intimate part
of a true Fairfield man.
J. Boesch, G. Hill, J. Tine, G. McGauley, R.
Shepard, R. Healey.
New Haven Area Club
C. Marottolo, Vice-Presidentg W. Muldoon, Secretaryg N.
Bauer, Social Chairmang R. Lemley, Treasurer, R.
Standing: B. Crisafi, P. Catferty. T. O'Connor. J. Red-
way, R. Bard, R. Kelleher. Seated: J. Durkin, J. Apicello.
J. Hines, J. Annunziata. W. Cronin. R. Kuraska.
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R. Russell, R. Kelleher, C.
The New Haven Area Club was founded in 1950 by a
small group of students from the New Haven Area. Since
that time the Club has developed through hard work and
diligence, and is today one of the largest, most financially
sound organizations on the campus. Its prime objective is to
offer the students from the New Haven area many and varied
activities which can be planned and carried out both at
Fairfield and in New Haven.
During the academic year three major social events
were planned by the oliicers of the Club. The annual Thanks-
giving Dance was held Thanksgiving evening at one of New
Havenis finest fraternal clubs. On New Year,s Eve the Club
sponsored the largest intercollegiate dance in the New Haven
area at the St. Elmo Society at Yale University. The social
activities came to an end on May 13, the feast of St. Robert
Bellarmine, with the holding of the annual picnic at Light-
house Point, and was the scene of much singing, ball playing,
and merry-making by the jovial group from New Haven.
J, Supp, Secretary, and D. Reichelt, Treasurer. J. Riordan. President, and E. D"Aiuto, Vice-President.
R. Widziewicz, E D'Aiuto, J. Riordan. C. Fish, D.
Reichelt, J. Supp, R. Skoronski. E. Donovan
just prior to the arrival of the class of 1959 at Fairfield four years
ago, the area from which this club owes its membership, was heavily
ravaged by the disastrous floods of 1955. ln a fashion similar to that
in which the Valley has recovered to assume a more successful life, the
Valley Club during the past four years has had a rapid increase in mem-
bership, and during 1958-59 experienced one of its most successful
To open the scholastic year a very enjoyable social was given the
frosh by their big brothers from the Valley. The 1958 Christmas season
heralded the first Christmas Dance sponsored by this club, and this affair
was the social climax for the fall semester. ln following the tradition
of it being the first area club to sponsor the Glee Club in a concert,
the Club presented this excellent musical organization in a March con-
cert, the proceeds of which, as in the past, helped pay the tuition of a
deserving member of the class of 1963.
United by inhabitation of that section of Connecticut which lies
along the river beds of the Naugatuck and Housatonic Rivers, the mem-
bers of the Valley Club have formed a strong fraternal bond which will
be evidenced when they assume their roles as leaders of their com-
President Tom O'Connor
orwalk Area Club
Back in the dark ages when dorms were something that other
schools had and we didn't, the local area clubs were left with the task
of filling the gap that existed in the social lives of some of the students.
Now that the "day-hops" are becoming a smaller and smaller group, and
the on campus clubs are growing in size and number, there appears to
be little future left for the local organization. Contrary to the prevailing
trend, however, the Norwalk Area Club of Fairfield University has
managed to exist and even to show signs of growth.
Relying on the commuting students of Norwalk, Westport, Wilton,
Darien, and Rowayton, for its membership, the club has a total of
about thirty-five collegians. lt has many activities to offer but perhaps
the best known are its stellar stag parties held in the local "K. of C."
hall in Norwalk. Here, amids the stout friendships started by day in
school, relaxation and competition cement and solidify ties which last
well beyond the college days.
Though its main function is to provide wholesome fun for its mem-
bers, the spiritual side of college life is not forgotten. Holding Com-
munion breakfasts as often as possible has long been one of the prime
objectives of this club. The spirit of this organization is accurately
stated in the sentence: in any organization here or in years to come, the
only limitations we must face are the ones we set for ourselves ....
J. Redway and R. Bard.
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D. Zucco, D. Genga, J. Moran, W. Carreiro, C, McCann,
E. Garrity. J. Scanlon.
R. Burke. Vice Presidentg R. Callahan, President: L.
Parent, Treasurerg F. Kane, Secretary.
ln order that the Fairfield men from Massachu-
setts, might get to know each other better and create
a strong, spirited organization, the Bay State Area
Club was founded three years ago. Since that time,
through an extensive recruiting program, it has in-
creased its membership from the original fifteen to the
present sixty members.
The Club sponsors numerous social functions
throughout the Commonwealth for its members. Among
the most noteworthy activities held during this past
year, were the summer beach party on Cape Cod, the
Christmas Dance held at the Hillcrest Country Club
in Leicester, and the Easter Hop given at the Hotel
Kimball in Springfield. Under the leadership of its
spirited president, Ray Callahan, the club conducted an
extensive campaign to attract the reputable men of the
Commonwealth to Fairfield, and thereby save them
from the woes of "apple sauce" or joining those Hin-
famous birds of prey."
Darryln Powers. Dogwood Festiv il Queen
JU ICR WEEK
Class of '59
The Dogwood Festival, as the junior weekend has
come to be known, was one of the biggest and most
enjoyable social events in the college's history. Under
the excellent and untiring direction of Jack Toal, its
general chairman, the events of the weekend began
with a most spirited and enjoyable stag party on Thurs-
day night at the Ukrainian Hall. On Friday evening
the Longshore Country Club was the scene of the most
prominent event of the 1958 Festival: the Junior
Promenade. The couples danced to the melodious
music of Billy Butterfield Orchestra, the first big name
band to perform at a Fairfield weekend. A highlight
of the formal was the crowning of the Queen of the
Dogwood Festival, Darryln Powers, who reigned over
the remaining Festival activities. After the prom the
gaiety and fun of the weekend was continued at the
Junior Class Post-Prom Party at Woodland Grove.
Saturday was a most active day with the Post-
Prom Party in the early morning hours and an in-
formal picnic soon following in the afternoon at Sher-
wood Island. That evening the people partaking in the
Festival were treated to an outstanding thespian pro-
duction, namely the Dramatic Society's presentation of
"Time Limit" at thc Shakespeare Festival Theater in
Stratford. This stellar performance was followed by a
most enjoyable party chairmaned by Mike McDonnell.
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A variety show staged by Charlie McCann on Sunday
afternoon in Gonzaga Auditorium brought the 1958
Dogwood Festival to a close.
The Junior Weekend of 1958 was, by unanimous
agreement, a tremendous success. lt is now a memory
that will linger long and happily in the minds of the
class of 'l959.
Junior Week Committee: D. Sullivan, W. Lavery T
Roach, G. McGauley. P. Kane, R. Healey, R. Shepard
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L. Laitres, G. MacGauley, T. Roach, P. Kane, D. Cummings.
Seated: F. Furey, R. Shepard. Standing: S. Ryan. R.
Gerrity, E. Brimo, D. Sullivan, P. Fear.
Larry Elgart congratulates P. Kane and G. McGauley
'4On with the dance, let joy be unconfined
No sleep till dawn, when youth and pleasure meet.',
No sleep for three days, was more the case, Lord Byron,
but unconfined joy there was during that best of all uweek-
endsf, the 1959 Mid-Winter Carnival. The class of 1959 had
done it again. Real pro . . . are the only apt words to describe
it, both the staging of each event, and the talent featured.
Friday evening at the formal dance, the sounds of the
Elgart Orchestra set the pace and initiated the state of per-
petual motion of the whole weekend. The dancers stopped
but once, to applaud the lovely Carnival Queen, Judy Skelly,
and the four beautiful girls of her court. At 1:00 A.M.,
though the melody from the imaginatively decorated band-
stand was "Good Night Sweetheartf, the carnival spirit did
not dim. Then the couples took leave of the Ritz to regal
themselves with refreshments Csolid and otherwisel and dance
at one of the three post-prom parties. These swinging affairs
terminated in the wee hours of the morning, but the party
fever was only then on the ascent, and festivities broke out
anew at the hostelries in the charter of Fairfield men.
And so it went on through Saturday: from the beer-
soaked, applause-lled Jazz Concert tincidentally the great-
est Fairfield has ever seen, due to the Kai Winding and the
Pennsylvania Six-Pencej to the post concert parties, and the
pre-dance cocktail parties. Then there was the informal
dance with the surprise attraction of six riotously dressed,
hairy-legged Lfbellesu vying for the title of "Informal Queenf'
The music at the informal was again supplied by the ter-
rifically versatile Six-Pence. You guessed it . . . house parties
The important feature of the weekend was the ll:O0
ANI. Mass Sunday morning in Loyola Chapel, and the Com-
munion Breakfast which followed. The capacity attendance
at these two events was a fitting example of the true Christian
spirit which should permeate a college weekend. Then on
Sunday afternoon the Carnival couples attended the Glee
Club Concert in Gonzaga Auditorium. The closing bars of
the Alma Mater brought to an end the frantic, fun filled
forty-six hours, all that remained was to see the date to the
station or home, fall back to the pad, and sleep.
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Queen s contest
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Standing: Assistant Coach Garafalo, Ripke, Kelly, Crawford, Flannigan, O'Brien, Ungerland,
Panuczak, Coach Bisacca. Kneeling: Manager Dowd. Mullen, Hyra, Dziczkowski, McGowan.
Alvino, Cherrytree, Assistant Manager Jasmin.
Co-captains McGowan and Dziczkowski with Coach
It was with high hopes that the Stags entered the
'58-59 court season. It was a strange season which
saw the Fairfield five twice fall into extended losing
streaks, but recovering from their misfortunes to win
6 out of their last 8 games to finish the season with a
creditable .500 record of 11 wins and 11 losses.
The dream which began with co-captain Ed
Diskowski racking 16 and 27 points in two easy wins
over Seton Hall CPatersonJ and Hunter, was shattered
when the Stags lost a 72-70 heartbreaker to Yeshiva in
a Tri-State game. Harry Hyra and Art Crawford paced
a late drive that whittled a 67-53 deficit to 68-66 with
one minute left in the game.
McGowan controls the tap.
In the next outing the Stags played the strong
Providence club which was to become the Cinderella
team of the NIT. The highly touted Providence defense
proved that it deserved its second place national rating
in this department by holding the Stags to 11 points
in the first half. The Friars then rolled on to an easy
64-32 win, despite Ed Diskowski's 19 points. Diskowski's
24 points against Boston College was not enough to
overcome an early 20-10 Eagle lead as BC held on to
pick up a 66-56 win.
The Stags got back on the right road in their next
outing by trouncing Kings Point 82-54 in a Tri-State
contest, but then lost the way as they ran into a power-
ful Iona club that jumped off to a quick 16-2 lead and
then coasted to an easy 99-67 victory. The Gaels hit an
excellent 56W of their iloor shots in this game and
dominated the boards throughout.
The Fairfield five found the way again as they
trounced their arch rivals from Bridgeport by ia con-
vincing 88-71 margin and then swept on to another win
as they raced past New Haven State Teachers College
The young winning streak was crushed ruthlessly
by St. Peter,s and Bill Smith in a contest at the Jersey
City Armory: the Peacocks rolling to a fast shooting
Assumption was fought on even terms for the
entire game, Harry Hyra's lead basket at 59-58 was a
deception to the 62-63 Iinal count. Artie Crawford,s 28
rebounds and 17 points and Joel Cherrytree,s 18 points
made them the Stags' leading players in this contest.
Fairleigh-Dickinson, leading the Tri-State League,
was battled evenly also, but the 70-70 tie broke the
wrong way, nullifying Hyra's 18 and McG0wan's 17.
After a long trip to Vermont to play St. Michaels where
the small-college powerhouse stopped the Stags by
a 93-73, the Stags returned to the Brass Center to face
a strong Adelphi five.
The "Tree" drives against New Britain.
Crawford taps one in.
O'Brien from underneath.
A revamped line-up faced the tenth ranked small
college five and almost came up with a startling upset
as they outscored the Panthers from the floor, but lost
the game on the foul line, 74-72. Joel Cherrytree lead
the Stags with 19 points, Ed Diskowski 15 and Harry
Hyra had 13 points.
The new team then raced to five straight victories.
Tom O'Brien got his second chance to start and carried
away 24 points: dependable Diskowski C2OJ, Hyra
C195 and Crawford C183 assured an 89-82 victory over
Rider. Hyra and Cherrytree both scored 22 against
Brooklyn College aided by Diskowski C195 and Craw-
ford C18J to stomp away 98-82. A.I.C. tried to hold
the Stags even for eight minutes, but a 37-28 spurt
sent Fairfield toward an 98-90 final tally. Diskowski
with 25, Crawford with 21 and O,Brien with 19 led
Then, in order to break New Britainls winning
streak of eight games, Harry Hyra secured the third 98
point Fairfield total with a record shattering total of 37
points, while Joel Cherrytree hit for 23 points.
Two foul shots in the last 9 seconds by Cherrytree
were nullified as Bridge-:port's Ed Wysocki's last second
shot gave the Purple Knights a thrilling 86-84 victory.
In a hard fought game, the Stags won a convincing 92-84
win over Siena as Ed Diskowski scored 25 points.
Despite a brilliant 27 point effort by Diskowski which
made him the highest scorer in Fairfield history, the
Stags lost their last game to Upsala 86-64.
For their fine play Ed Diskowski and Joel Cherry-
tree were named to the Tri-State All Star team, Ed
making the first team and Joel the second. Ed Diskowski
smashed Bobby Gerwein's overall scoring record as he
scored 1,063 points for his career total and Harry Hyra
broke the single game record with 37 points against
New Britain. All in all it was an exciting season, filled
with the ups and downs that make any athletic endeavor
Crawford with a jump-shot.
McGowan scores against UB
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Alvino lays it up.
DZlCZkOWSkI scores against Upsala to set a new school record
Hyra and Crawford rebound against Adelphi
Hyra coming through.
McGowan goes up for two.
Kelli! drives against St. Peter's
Fighting for za rebound.
Dziczkowski goes around Egan.
.locl on an fast break,
Ed. Dziczkowski receives award from C.Y.O. Director,
Harry Hyra. scoring against New Britain sets a new
school record of 37 points.
Fairfield's most loyal fans.
Mike Mullen scores.
Lrft to light Touhey Mullen Dowling Hendricks, Mooney, Shin. Doolan.
Emil Garafalo's ,58-'59 edition of the Fair-
Held Frosh was unquestionably the best. This
team after losing a tight game to Fordham early
in the season exploded with 14 straight wins to
finish their year with a fine 16 and l record.
Among their victims were Yale, Iona and a
strong Bridgeport squad which twice fell before
the Stag onslaught. Records fell frequently as the
squad averaged better than 85 points a game.
Devin Doolan and Mike Touhey both tied
Frank McGowan's record of 33 points in a single
game. Mike Touhey broke the previous scoring
record as he averaged a fine 19.3 points per game.
Bill Shin broke the Frosh field goal record. John
Mullen hit frequently from the left side as well as
playing a line defensive game throughout the
It was Bobby Jenkins, however, who held the
team together throughout the season. His re-
bounding, passing and clutch shooting won many
of the Frosh games. This was exemplified in the
game against Yale when Bobby hit for 22 points
from the tioor while grabbing 31 rebounds for
what is, unoflicially, a Frosh record.
Doolan lays it up.
52 Touhey with a jump shot.
Jenkins goes up for a rebound
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Frank Feroleto assumed a difficult role
when he became the head baseball coach last
Spring. He brought to his position ability and
industryg he applied both diligently. That the
team was less than it should have been was no
fault of his.
On April 14 Fairfield beat Hartford U.,
l 1-10. Dave Toomey, a line control pitcher on
a thin staff, maintained an 11-2 lead into the
last half of the eighth when a triple with the
bases loaded turned into a seven run Hartford
inning that all but spelled defeat for the Stags.
Ed Skinski preserved the victory. Credits went
to third baseman Kev Walsh whose two singles
drove in three runs, and to Ron Bard for a
home run with one on.
Playing in Ebbets Field with major league
scouts in the stands, shortstop Jack Redway
powered out a triple and a home run-the cir-
cuit clout landing in the streets of Brooklyn-
to edge out Long Island U. by a 6-5 count.
Bart Panessa connected safely twice for the
Stags. And by surviving a shaky four run sec-
ond inning, Dave Toomey gained for himself
his second win of the season.
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1 I First Row Rinaldi Caragliano Walsh Lorenzo Cimmera Hyra, Pruchnicki. Second Row:
Donino Bruzas Panessa OBrien Tracy Loughlm Third Row: Coach Feroleto. Manager
Kenefick Murray Toomey Shea Panuczak Wallin Manager Slayne.
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On May 17, given a chance to pitch in
order to relieve the burdened staff, Kev Walsh
struck out six, gave up 11 hits, and in 8-1 j3
innings kept his head above water to win over
Rider College, 9-8. Walsh, Redway, and Harry
Hyra each had two hits, with Redway smashing
a two run triple, and Hyra providing the win-
ning margin in a bases empty homer. It was an
Bart Panessa at .300, Redway at .295,
and Hyra with .250 led the hitting department.
Because of his fine Ebbets Field performance,
Jack Redway signed a contract with the Mil-
Bart Panessa gets ready.
Dave Toomey on the hill.
1959 BASEBALL SCHEDULE
- New Haven State Tchrs. - away
- St. Peteris - home
- Long Island U - home
- New Britain - away
- Upsala - home
- C. W. Post- away
- Univ. of Hartford - away
- Seton Hall- away
- Hartford - home
- Rider - away
- Iona - home
- University of Bridgeport- away
- Fairleigh Dickinson - home
- Holy Cross - away
"'C0llegiate Baseball League game.
Don Rinaldi gets set to throw to second
Tom Caragliano scoops one up.
Coach Tamashunas clocks Jack Quinn.
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Szanding: Father Lyons, Quinn, Connor, Kujawski,
McCarthy, Hauser, Coach Tamashunas. Kneeling
Manager Vitarelli, Garity, Gallagher, Simpson, La-
New Britain meet.
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Front Row: McCarthy Simpson, Schwitz, Drongoski, Champ, Garity, Julianelle. Standing: Gal-
lagher, Ferris, Williams, Vath, Cuskley, Ciampi, Carney, Kujawski Houser.
A spirit of the Mteam win" pervades the track
team. Each member in his event or events helps
accomplish this end. The 6 or 7 event man of the
past is giving way to the 2 or 3 event man, where-
by each member may pursue his special field.
Thus in the track team there is the double victory,
the thrill of individual accomplishment plus the
joy of team victory.
According to Coach Tamashunas his men
are all basically quarter-milers and from thence
branch off to varied events. This year, by dint of
hard work, the members of the team have com-
piled a truly good track record.
The track team has instilled in its members
the spirit of competition and sportsmanship,
thus following the idea of educating the whole
John Cuskley winds up
with the disc.
Gallagher, Connor, McCarthy. and Quinn warm up.
'af . . f
Tony Champ takes a hurdle.
Dave Drongoski Waits for the gun.
Bob McCarthy sprints towards the tape.
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Fred Schwitz goes over the top.
Standing left to right: Father Leeber, Medley, Lalley, -
Ambert, Barry. Tierney. Kneeling: Doyle, Ockey. 107
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First Row: J. Dowd, R. Melican, L. Lessing, J. Cherrytree. Second Row: P. Maguire, J. Carpen-
ter, Fr. Ring, D. Dowd, T. Dowd, M. Flaherty.
The tennis team in entering its second sea-
son as a varsity team has embarked on an am-
bitious schedule this Spring. The squad will take
on such teams as Holy Cross, Amherst, St. Peter's,
Last seasonis Rider semi-finalist Joel Cherry-
tree leads the returning veterans who include
Larry Lessing and Tad Dowd. The team is de-
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pending heavily on newcomers Denny Dowd, two A J Y yiva'
years, New York State Public School finalist, ' g 1,
John Dowd, Paul Maguire, and Bob Melican. J A Q . S.,
The team is coached by Rev. James Ring, S.J. I - 'Xi I AAA 5f'fN'l.3-
Cherrytree and Lessing discuss the strategy with Fr. Ring.
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Champion Soft Ball Team Standing: Scanlon, Kelly,
McGowan, McCarthy, Bandura, O'Neil, Father McCor-
mick, Seery, Scanlon, Kelly. Kneeling: Mullen, Guagnini,
Fear at bat.
Under the leadership of Rev. Augustine Caf-
frey, SJ., and his student aid "Commissioner"John
5 Creed, the University has established a fine intra-
' mural program. This included competition in
football, basketball, volleyball and softball.
Competition was the keynote in both the
Freshman and Upper divisions. Many a bruised
rib and battered body came out of the friendly
contests. There was no one, however, who re-
fused to take the field at every opportunity, if for
no other reason than to get revenge over their
Garrity winds up as umpire McGowan watches closely.
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Father Hohmann receives football trophy for
the Little Earps from Father Caffrey.
Little Earps: Standing: Kane, Caragliano, Purcell, York, Sulli
van, Father Hohmann, Scanlon, Toal. Kneeling: Garrity, Pan
essa. Mowad, McDonnell, Pestillo,
Kane gets rushed.
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Close contact on the line.
You're clipping, Buddy!
York carries for a first down.
Ready . , . Set
Rushing the passer
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Coll and Maloney receive Freshman football trophy from
Gibbons goes up to score two
Czarnotta eyes the hoop.
McGuire all alone.
162 Action under the boards. McDonnell lays it up.
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Say there .
Right? . . . Right.
It waSn't that bad, was it?
Ionest Father, we weren't play-
ng for money.
Who doesn't like the Irish!
He can teach too
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A Big Four Meeting.
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So I sez to him "Look Father . . .H
The natives are getting restless!
The last of
PERFFZA COMPANY' INC.
164 World Travelers.
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Can't stand the sight of blood?
Sure we paid our activmes fee'
Somebody made a funny.
One of our class greatest assets
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A yearbook is much too large a project for any one man to create,
much too expensive an enterprise for any man alone to finance.
Whatever accomplishments the M1959 MANORU has attained is due
entirely to the efforts of those who so faithfully devoted their time and
energies to this production. It demanded the ideas and the physical efforts
of many people, to all of whom we now say a humble "thank you." We are
indebted especially to . . .
Rev. John W. Ryan, S.J., Moderator, for his invaluable guidance and
Mr. Charles C. Clegg, of The Comet Press, printers of the "l959
MANOR," for his understanding cooperation in the production layout of our
Mr. Harry Horton of Apeda Studios, photographers of the H1959
MANORJ' for the service, fine quality, and materials necessary in photo-
Mr. Fred W. Tartaro, Director of Public Relations and Placement, for
the gracious use of his files.
Mrs. May and the Registrar's office for providing the necessary records.
Rev. Thomas F. Lyons, S.J., Director of Athletics, and his coaching
staff for their understanding of the problems involved in sports photography.
Desmond Sullivan, for his diligence in writing our Class History and
concerning himself with the important details.
James Maher, always ready and willing to do all work required not
only in photography, but wherever the need arose.
Lawrence Lessing, for his painstaking efforts on the layout of the book.
Patrick Waide, for his dependable and creative ability in the literary
Robert Shepard, who has made the H1959 MANOR" financially possible
All the Members of the Senior Class for their interest and cooperation.
Our Advertisers, Patrons, and Sponsors without whose aid this work
would have been impossible.
And finally, to the Administration and Faculty for their patience, under-
standing, and cooperation in our endeavor.
JOHN V. ToAL
H0 URED P TRUNS
Rt. Rev. Msgr. William P. Botticelli
Rt. Rev. Msgr. Eugene P. Cryne
Rt. Rev. Msgr. Robert E. Nolan
Rev. Timothy A. Byrne
Rev. Dr. Andrew Farkas
Rev. Joseph I. Foley
Rev. Daniel E. Hennessey
Rev. John H. Landry
Rev. Peter Olszowka, C.M.
R. C. Church of St. Catherine
R. C. Church of St. Leo
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Agaotino
Dr. and Mrs. Pasquale Alvino
F. Howard Barrett
and Mrs. Charles H. Barry
and Mrs. Robert W. Beatty
Mr. and Mrs. Aime Beauregard
H. J. Behn and Co. Inc.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Betts
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Bigham
and Mrs. Robert F. Bobay
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Bosco
Mrs. Mary E.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Brimo
Mr. and Mrs. James P. Caiferty
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel B. Call
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Callahan
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Capobianco
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Caragliano
Mr. and Mrs. William F. Cassin
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Chopskie
and Mrs. Eugene F. Conroy
and Mrs. Robert Cormier
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
. Anthony J . Crisaii
. J . J. Cunningham
. Robert Cuskley
. Pasquale DeCicco
DeFonce Construction Co., Inc.
Mrs. Edward L. Delfoe
and Mrs. James B. Devine
and Mrs. James DiGiulio
and Mrs. Walter A. Dow
and Mrs. Walter Dziczkowski
and Mrs. Stephen K. Elliott
and Mrs. Albert D. Emanuelli
. Joseph B. Funk
. James P. Gabriel
. Edward J . Garrity
Mr. P. J. Fleurant
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
. Michael J . James
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. Michael E. Kelly
. Howard Greer
. Vito F . Guariglia
. Edward E. Haigh, Jr.
. A. Hamill
. Armand Harper
. John E. Harrington, Jr
and Mrs. Fred J. Heimbuck
John J. Hudak
Herman H. Isacs, Jr.
Kasmir J. J aros
John A. Jones
. Michael F . Kane
Charles A. Kelly
Mr. Patrick J. Kelly
Mr. and Mrs. James T. Kline
Mr. and Mrs. Michael LaConte
Mrs. Kathleen Lapman
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Lavery
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Lessing, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. Lynch
Mr. and Mrs. A. MacMurray
Mrs. Anthony Magnier
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Maguire
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence K. Maher
Mr. and Mrs. James V. Maher, Sr.
Mr. Arthur A. Maloney
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Margiotta
Mr. and Mrs. Francis P. Martino
The McCann Family
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. McConville
Mrs. Michael McDonnell
Mr. and Mrs. George McGauley
Mr. Owen C. McKnight
Mrs. Margaret R. Meacham
Mr. Frank J. Misa
Mr. Laurence Monaco
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Monk
Dr. and Mrs. Francis J. Moran
Mr. Francis Morrissey
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Mowad
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Moylan
Mrs. William J. Muldoon
Mr. and Mrs. John Mullen
Mr. Thomas Murphy
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. 0'Brien
Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. O'Hagan
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Panessa
Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore Paolillo
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Poor, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Purcell
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Quetel
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Reilley
Mr. James J. Rhatigan
Mr. Michael A. Russo, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Samorajczyk
Dr. and Mrs. Edward J. Scanlon
Mr. and Mrs. James Scanlon
Mr. and Mr. Francis J. Scully
Mr. Thomas J. Seery
Miss Mary Shepard
Mr. and Mrs. Alex G. Skapczynski
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Smyth
Dr. Harold E. Speight
Mr. and Mrs. George B. Sweet
Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Tiska, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Terence J. Toal
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Viglione
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. Waide
Mr. W. W. Wallin
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew D. Warwick
Mr. and Mrs. Aloysius P. Widziewicz
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Wood
Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. York
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Zucco
Rev. James K. Brophy
Rev. Thomas F. Finn
Rev. Charles L. Hewitt
Rev. Joseph W. Kupec
Rev. John J. Mahar
Rev. Laurence O,Toole
Rev. Alex Riccio
Rev. B. J. Skelly
Rev. Cornelius J. Toomey
R. C. Church of Our Lady of Lourdes
R. C. Church of St. Theresa
Dr. T. H. Andrews
Mr. Joseph C. Angello
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin F. Badolato
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Baldyga
Mr. and Mrs. James Bandura
Mrs. Arthur Beliveau
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
John F. Brady
Gerald J. Buckley
Michael J. Buckmir
Terence J. Carmody
Edward A. Champ
Mr. G. P. Chare
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Cherrytree
Mr. Robert L. Coreran
Mrs. William C. Creed
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Cronin
Mr. and Mrs. William P. Cummings, Sr.
Mrs. William Curley
Mr. Howard Dausch
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Drongoski
Mr. Vincent S. Fazio
Mr. William Fengler
Mrs. Muriel Ferrando
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Fitzmaurice
Mrs. Joseph Flannigan
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Fullam
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Gallagher
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Gamba
Mr. E. P. Gannon
Mr. John F. Gibbons
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard A. Gilhuly
Mr. and Mrs. John Guman
Mr. and Mrs. D. Hagberg
Mr. and Mrs. Kuran P. Hearin
Mrs. Beatrice Henrickson
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Gerard Deo J arlais
Frank C. Kane
Mrs. Anne Kiley
Kings Way Bowling Lanes
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Kramer
Mrs. Helen C. Kraus
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Lorenzo
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Marottolo
Mr. and Mrs. Frank McCrosson
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. McKeever
Mr. Thomas McManus
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Merly
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Monks
Mrs. Marion Moore
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Murphy
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Nagy
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. O,Brien
Mrs. and Mrs. James P. O'Connell
Mr. and Mrs. James J. O'Keefe, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. George Okenquist
Mr. and Mrs. J. O'Leary
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund O'Neil1
The Palazij Family
Mr. Louis F. Parent
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pedane, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A. Pelton
Mr. and Mrs. John Pezzlo
Mrs. Constance D. Plaissay
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Picardi
Mr. J. Jerome Reddy
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Reynolds
Mr. John T. Rice
Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Rudd
Mr. and Mrs. Marcelino SanMiguel
Mr. Owen Saulaitis
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick J. Schwitz
Mrs. Francis Leo Shay
Mr. and Mrs. Robert F . Shea
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Shea
Mrs. Martin Shepard
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick M. Sherwin
Mr. and Mrs. W. Ferris Simpson
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred F . Spencer
Mr. and Mrs. John Spring
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Stewart
Mr. John H. Sullivan
The Sullivan Flower Shop
Mrs. Mildred E. Tehan
Mr. and Mrs. John Tiernan
Mr. and Mrs. August A. Tiscornia
Mr. and Mrs. Martin A. Toomey
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Tracy
Trudy's Dress Shop
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Ungerland
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Vaudreuil
Mr. John A. Wallace
Mrs. Harold Yoston
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zaczkowski
FAIRFIELD U IVERSITY
ANTHONY T VERONE 51 Pres
RICHARD PETKO 53 Vice Pres
JOHN J MCNAMARA 51 Trecs
BRONISLAUS ORLOWSKI 53
JOHN CALLAN 56
JOHN T KING 51
JAMES ROURKE 57
DOMINIC DePONTE 51
JOHN REILLY 51
ROBERT PETROCELLI, '54-Sec.
NEW HAVEN AREA CLUB
ON BEHALF OF THE STUDENT BODY
EXTENDS BEST WISHES
1959 W no
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
The E fr F Construction Co
AND BEST WISHES
THE CLASS OF '59
THE BELLARMINE FATHERS CLUB
SAVOY LAUNDRY 6
LINEN SUPPLY INC
425 WOODEND ROAD
A complefe Ime of
LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING AND RENTAL
941 EAST MAIN STREET
0I'l'L,9 LI'l'L8l'Lt:5 0
CLASS OF 1959
THE ICNATIAN COUNCIL
KNICHTS GF COLUMBUS
In Greenwich Village
Mrs Grace Rongefh
Every one of us has the hope that hls son or
dauffhter may be so well prepared that the ad-
missions officer will say: Your application is
accepted. We will look forward to seeing you in
the fallf But sometimes plans vo amiss.
We at General Electric have for years been
urging youth to aim high work hard master
the basic subjects, and vo on to college.
Recently we sent a questionnaire to 100 col-
lege-admissions officers. We asked: What are
the reasons some high-school students are ad-
mitted and others rejected? , The 78 replies we
received contained a Great unanimity of opinion.
We have summarized those replies in a book-
let, Start Planning Now or ibur Career, the
illustration on this page, taken from the booklet,
gives a clue as to its content.
We believe that the alumnus can work for the
best interests of his colleffe by sendinv to that
colleve young people prepared to receive a
We further believe that our summary of
opinions of admissions officers is so persuasively
compellinv that the boy or girl w ho reads it must
ask himself whether he is choosing his courses
wisely and Uettinv hiffh enough marks.
Perhaps with this booklet in hand and sup-
portinff its thesis with your own experience, you
can' help persuade your child, or another child
in whom you have an interest, to prepare affainst
the day when an admissions officer will review
his record. W e invite you to write for a copy lor
copiesi to Community Relations, General Electric
Company, Bridgeport 2, Connecticut..
Can your child go to your college? M
YOUR CLASS .IEWELER
sosron I7 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 8 N Y PROVIDENCE
DIEGES 8. CLUST
260 BOSTWICK AVENUE
BRIDGEPORT AREA CLUB
LEVERTY AND HLIRLEY CO
ON THE COLLEGE HIGHWAY
THE CLASS OF 61
THE CLASS OF '59
CORNER MAIN and BANK STREETS
Boston Avenue Office
BOSTON AVENUE and WILLIAM STREET
MAIN STREET and BARNUM AVENUE
DRIVE UP BANKING AT ALL OFFICES
echamcs 8: armers
COR MAIN AND BANK STREETS BRIDGEPORTI CONNECTICUT TEL F0 uf 6 325I
All IJEPIISITS SIIIRIIIITEEII III TIILL BY TIIE SAVINGS BIIIIIIS IIEPUSIT SIIARIIIITI FIIIID III CUIIII INC
METROPOLITAN AREA CLUB
Pres W MORRISSEY
Treas A CUOMO
Rec Sec B SLAYNE
Corr Sec R DAVIS
Pub Dlr R MONK
, o , 0 r -
Congratulations to the
CLASS OF 1959 . .
Now's the time when a sound career is yours for the making!
Retailing holds many advantages and offers countless types of stimulating
work, opportunities for advancement, stable employment, many attractive
benefits such as health plans, insurance, and discounts on your purchases.
WHY NOT LOOK INTO IT?
Our personnel executives will be glad to discuss the many phases of
retailing with you. Drop in, you may discover a whole new iob horizon.
1 Personnel Department,
East Building, John Street
DGE O T CONN.
Phone YOnkers 8 2800
GRAY LINE BUS
HOFFMAN FUEL CO
156 E WASHINGTON AVENUE
137 DOVER STREET
TH FAIRFIELD LUMBER
8. SUPPLY CO
'mo POST ROAD J GERALD PHELAN
' Bri e orf, Conn.
- of -
- of -
ENDURING MEMORIES WILL BE BRIGHTENED
New Haven Hartford
GOVERNOR CLINTON HOTEL
HERBERT GROSS GEORGE GENOVESE
3151 STREET and SEVENTH AVENUE
New York City
1463 MAIN STREET
T H E M A O R
SUNDAY HERALD ' I
The extras in printing at no extra cost
Why pay more when we can assure the best
In creative quality and service?
Books Booklets Catalogues
BUSINESS OR PERSONAL STATIONERY
THE FAIRFIELD PRESS
II5O POSTAL ROAD FAIRFIELD
CL 9 3366
73 E STATE STREET WESTPORT
CA 7 4171
R I E
I5O0 STATE STREET
Bridgeport 5 Conn
R I E
Fairfield County Publications u
- of -
- gf -
A F N D
A F N D
TONY CUOMO YOUR HOST
RICKEY S CAFE
76 WEST 48th STREET
MRS JOSEPH J NIEDERMEIER
New York 20 N Y
.lUdson 6 9700
FAIRFIELD RELIGIOUS SHOPPE
A RELIGIOUS GIFT FOR EVERY RELIGIOUS NEED BOB RICHARDSON ORCHESTRAS
We Carry a Complete Lme of Mlssals Bibles
Jewelry Gifts and Greeting Cards MUSIC AND ENTERTAINMENT
'I474 POST ROAD
164 23 UNDERHILL AVENUE
Flushing 65 N Y IN 35656
Phone CL 9 OI67
QYour Neighborhood Religious Shoppel
HOME OF NAME BANDS BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 59
JOE BARRY Mgr
Sunday May 31st Lionel Hampton and His Orchestra rom
THE BROOKLINE GRILL
RITZ is available for Rental for All Types of Parties
Authorized Agents for All Kinds Orchestras Acts
For information Call EDison 4 8971
1 - of -
, . .
Convenient Parking Nearby Fairfield, Conn. '
. . f
THE MARSH PRESS, INC.
GOOD PRINTING SINCE 1918
230 WOOD AVENUE
1227 POST ROAD
COpp Post Officej
Cleurwater 9 7286
1225 POST ROAD
3 HOUR DRY CLEANING SERVICE
and 6 HOUR SHIRT SERVICE
CITY SAVINGS BANK
"THE FAMILY BANK"
948 MAIN STREET, BRIDGEPORT
3621 MAIN STREET STRATFORD
Member of Federal Deposnf Insurance Corp
ECONOMY FOR THE STUDENTS
1261 POST ROAD
CL 9 5693
FAIRFIELD CENTER JEWELERS
1498 POST ROAD
SOUTH MIDDLESEX CQ QPERA1-IVE REALTORS IN FAIRFIELD SINCE 1926
THE BANK FOR HOME FOLKS
WALSH AND STURGES
1326 POST ROAD
FRAMINGHAM MASS FAIRFIELD CONNECTICUT
"YOUR LOCAL JEWELER"
GREEN COMET DINER
TOPS IN TOWN
90 KINGS HIGHWAY CUTOFF
ED 3 9555 8 9471
Phone CL 95919
FYQHCISW Burns Reg Ph Mgr
Joseph F Mach LIC Phar
YOUR BEST BET
FOR ONE STOP SHOPPING IS
O W L A N D ' S
MAIN and CANNON STREETS
RELIGIOUS ARTICLES CHURCH GOODS
CATHOLIC SUPPLY COMPANY
AND CATHOLIC INFORMATION CENTER
917 MAIN STREET
BELLARMINE MOTI-IERS CLUB
NEW HAVEN CHAPTER
THE CLASS OF 59
WALTER EVANS, Prop.
. FQ -
Phone EDison 3-7272 Bridgeport 3 Conn
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