Fairfield University - Manor Yearbook (Fairfield, CT)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1961 volume:
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rnhurr mimrrnus grnming pains in its ahuaurr
Imnarh maturitg. Just as mith a human, thrsr pains
nf grnmth ran hr rasrh hy Ihr rxprrirnrr, Ihr prnh-
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Editor-in-Chief .-XRIIIIIR I MA
Business klgiiigigci' RUllIiR'l' I. LfRUXX'I l'Y
PhotographvEditor ARTIIIIR I IIIINK
Literurv Editor FRANK I. IXIQIDONAID
Lavout Editor PAUL IN'IcK. FARGIS
Art Editor VVILLIAM L. SCULLY. IR.
Published by the Class of 1961
4 The Resurrection. Paolo Uccello. ca. I4-43.
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Rnshdull, The Universities of Europe
in the Middle Ages. i, -106
" A teacher leads fellow scholars in discussion at
University of Paris. Engraving. ca. I-400
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Rashdall. The Universities of Europe
in the Middle Ages. ii. 18-4
" The Ambassadors. Hans Holbein. ca. 1480.
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Rev. William Healy, SI.
0 2 '
Rev, Ioseph E. McCormick, S.I
Dean of Men and Resident Students
ff '. 2QQi.2l1i,l
v 5 ?-,jr
Rev. Henry Murphy, SI.
Rev. George S. Mahan, SI.
Executive Assistant to the President
ev.1oseph 1. Swcencv. 5.1. Rt-xy ll.u'rv l.. lluxs, 5.1.
Minister of the Universitv 'l'rc.isurcr
Rev.1ohn L. Gallagher. 5.1.
Assistant Dean of Men and Resident Students
Cl Q ,.,4'i
Rev.1ol1n U. Kelley' 51 Klr lf'-lwrf l' l'1"
Director of Pure hascs Rc-11-sir.-r
Rev. Thomas F. Lyons, S.I. Rev. Francis A. Small, S I
Director of Athletics Librarian
A W' e QSM,
Mr. Frederick W. Tartaro
Director of Public Relations and Placement
Rev. Thomas A. McGrath, S.l. Rev. Hugo W. Durst, S.
Director of Psychological Services PubliC Relations
Mr. Thomas R. Maher Rev. Charles F. Duffy
Assistant TRBSUFCI' Custodian of thc Bookstore
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Miss Mary F. Kirk. RN.
Dr. Thomas F. DaviS, fW.D. Nlxss 5ll24lllIl1'l54'Il.lKh
Physician Aniamnl l.ibf.nri.m
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Thorndike. University Records And
Life in the Middle Ages, 213-14
Saint Thomas Aquinas aided by Saint Peter and Saint Paul.
Tempera on wood, ca. 1500
Rev. Iohh L. Clancy' 5.1. Rev. lames H. Coughlin, SI. Rev. William H. Hohmann, 5.1
Chairman' Department of Philosophy Chairman, Department of Education Chairman, Departments of Sociology
professor of philosophy Associate Professor of Education and Economics
Associate Professor of Economics
arultg nf the Aria
Rev. Victor F. Leeber, Sl. Rev. Ioseph M. Manning, S.I.
Chairman, Department of Modern Languages Chairman, Department of Classical Languages
Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Associate Professor of Classical Languages
Rev. Francis A. Small, SI.
Rev. lohn W. Ryan, Sl. Chairman, Departments of History Rev. Iames A. Walsh, SI.
Chairman, Department of English and Government Chairman, Department of Theology
Professor of English Associate Professor of History and Government Professor of Theology
Rex ohn I. Bonn x Rmb 1rd M. Bracken. Dr. Dann UL g x Auqm m 1 1
Professor of Englxah and Lann Aasocidtc Profgmor of Huston
-Xsmamnr Profnsor of Theology sslsl mr Prof swf of 'Th ologs
X111 Arsenc Crotcnu
Prolcssor of Modern Languages
Ru Xvxllmrn Cl IJ.-nm-, SI U 1 1 I I9 I
Avi-lan! Prhfcssnr of Philosophy '
Rev. Iohn D. Donoghue, SI. Rev. Hugo W. Durst, 5.1.
Associate Professor of Philosophy Assistant Professor of Philosophy
Mr. Robert G. Emerich Rev. Iohn L. Gallagher, SI. Mr. Mario F. Guarcello Rev. William W. Kennedy
Assistant Professor of English Assistant Professor of Theology Associate Professor of Romance SI,
LBUQUHQQS Professor of Latin and English
,.,,,,,,,,fA . ,
Mr. Rudolph Landry Mr. Richard Lilienthal Dr. Matthew McCarthy Dr. Gerard B. McDonald
Assistant Professor of English Instructor in Government Associate Professor of History Professor of Modern Languages
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uwmnt Prof-:vor of lfxonorniu .-Xwminlc Professor of Phulosophx f'usmn.nlc Prolrwor of lhcoloqx
.xwsofhllc Professor of lidllf.Hi0l1
XT: P31111 Nagv Rex. Ulmer E.N1L'l'CCI'SOIl. U15 Iohn Nor .
Lnlurer in Philosophy Professor of Hi'-torv .md
Assixlant Professor of English c'0'f"nn'fn'
In-rru-I r an Phnlo-ophs
Profcvor of Phlloxophx
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Mr. Richard Preto-Rodas Rev. Albert F. Reddy, S.I. Mr. Arthur R. Riel, Ir.
Instructor in English Assistant Professor of English Asggcialg Professor of English
Dr. Maurice E. Rogalin Rev. Richard L. Rooney, S.I. Rev, Richard W, Rousseau, SI,
Professor of Education: Director Associate Professor of Theology Assistant Professor of Theology
of Teacher Training
524 -'19 1
14 A., l
Mr. Chester Stuart
Rev. Cornelius F. Shea, S.I.
Assistant Professor of Philosophy Associate Professor of German
Rev. Christopher Sullivan, Dr.
Associate Professor of Philosophy
.F ,A ,'
Iames P. Vail
Professor of Sociology
his ' '
Fred Abbate. A.B. Kenneth E. Agncllo. B.S.S.
1T:C1fCLl!.1T Au-rzuc -if-H'i.1r:Stu-.-1
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:time Dckmtzrtg Sou-:tv 2. 3. 'Q Y1cc-Prus1- Club 3. -1. lzz1r.1r:n:r.1lx 9 -Q
Jeni. Freshman Orxcxymtxozm 3. IUCIIIOKQTAUC
Club 3. -5. bt. Ives Lnnld -5. N-:xx Hdvcn
Area Club 2. 3 -I X xcv.-l'rcsz.ic1:t.
Robert E. Aherne. AB. Lcwrcr P. Alhcc. B58
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Gregory S. Baker, A,B.
Old Post Road
East Setauket. New York
Glee Club 1, 2. 3, -1,
Iames C. Bebie, B.S.S.
100 Glenwood Avenue
Leonia, New Iersey
New Frontiers 3 Circulation Manager, -1
Business Manager: Iersey Club 2. 3. -1.
Iohn A. Barbieri, B.S.S.
160 South Cherry Street
Glee Club 2, 3. -in K. of C. lgnatian Coun-
cil 2, 3 Trustee, -1 Trustee: St. Ives Guild
-'rc New Haven Area Club l. 2, 3, 4.
Paul Best, A.B.
137 Middlebrook Drive
Manor 3. -lx Biology Club 1: Education
Club 3, 4: Republican Club 3, 4: Freshman
Orientation 3: Russian Circle 3 Chairman.
4 Chairman: German Club 2: Bridgeport
Area Club 2, 3, 4.
Bruce D. Beaudin, A.B.
21 Fairview Drive
Cardinal Key Society 3. -1: Glee Club 3. 4:
Aquinas Academy 3, 4 Secretary: Hartford
Area Club 3. -1.
Peter G, Bill, B.S.S.
396 Church Street
Dramatic Society 2: Republican Club 2.
Robert l. Bitar. B.S.S.
ifo Rn crvllc llrxxc
Glcc Club l I 3 -l Trumxrcr, Dnmmtxr
Ramen I 3 Yzcc-Prcsmdcm. -lp Frcshman
Track I Xfxrmx Tmck I 3, -iz Frcslmmn
Vincent Botarelli. Ir., A.B.
l'l liclx cdcrc Rodd
Nurtlx Han-rm Corm--Ling!
C.1rizr..gi Socxfrn 3 -5. lDr.m:dtxc Su-
czvtj: 3 -5, ".'.1rvt'.' Tmcl' 1. l:fm'SlH71f1ZL Ur:-
1-rimtzon 3 Nev. Hun-rm .5.rv.1 Club -3
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ll li.m1.m.l 5l!m'l
William W. Brady, B.S.S.
63 Rumford btrcct
mor -ig l7r.um.mc Socxcty 3, -3. K uf C.,
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. S 7- ,
Robert L. Callaghan, B.S.S.
114-27 209th Street
Cambria Heights, New York
Business Club 1, 2: K. of C. lgnatian Coun-
cil 2, 3, 4 Chancellor: Sociology Club 3:
St. Ives Guild 3: S.A.M. 4: Iunior Week-
end Comm. 3: Metropolitan Club 1, 2. 3.
4: Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Reid M. Carpenter, B.S.S.
96 Quinlan Avenue
tr, ' Sociology Club 3, 4: Republican Club 3. 4:
-F . Bridgeport Area Club 4.
ff ' 'if
1 2 4
. Peter Carolan, B.S.S. J, cv,
English A 'QI-jjgf
75 Lexington Avenue
Manor 4: New Frontiers 4: Public Affairs
1 Club 2: Freshman Orientation 3: lunior
i Weekend Comm. 3: St. Ives Guild 3, 4:
K. of C. Ignatian Council 4: Winter Carni-
val Comm. 4: Waterbury Area Club 1, 2,
3, 4: Intramurals 4.
Edward R. Carley, B.S.S.
1390 North Avenue
Sociology Club 3.
Thomas S. Catalano, A.B.
67 Allyndale Drive
Freshman Track: Varsity Track 2, 4
C.l.S.L. 1, 2, 3, 4: Bridgeport Area Club 4
Kevin Cavanagh. B.S.S.
tfltl Colomdo Avctuxc
Busxness Cfuh lx lielLlC.lIl0Il Cluh 3. -l.
Dcrnocmtzc Cltzlx T. -4. Fr-:neh Club 2:
Frcshrzmrz Orxennuxou 3: lumor XYeclf:cnd
Comm. 3. XXIIIIICF C.1rmx'.tl Comm. 'lx
Brxdgepcrt .-Xrcn Club 1. 1. 3 Secretary.
Carl S. Colini. B.S.S.
79 Storer Avenue
Pelham. New York
Glee Club I. 2. 3. -4 Sccrctarv: Campus
Mxnstrels l, 2. 3 -lx KA of C. lqnntian Coun-
cll l. I 3Trustcv, 4 Trustee. Metropolitan
Club 1. 2 3. -1. Manor 4.
lzxmcs E. Churchill. lr.. B.S.S.
New hom Xvxx N UTA
xl.llI0!' 3 -l. lh'::u-tx'.1t1. l.x:!- 'l ll
lnmcs V. Colley. ll.S.S.
ll. th". l'.v:.:1-'t 7.-
I....t.1Zl-':, K .raft W 'l ll-'1:.1u:.11:r lygf
l'rtwl::z'.un llzwrunfl-tr. 3 llxllq-5-rr' ,Nr
Charles Colomello,1r.. B.S.S
N O lhl1lllWfnJttl'.N1"-K Y-'rl'
fl ' lr tr'.u:1ur.lQx l, f. 3. -l
joseph F. Colette. B.S.S.
' .N lflnglish I
Iohn F. Condon, B,S.S.
341 Brooklyn Avenue
Massapequa Park, New York
Sodality 3, 4: Dramatic Society 2: Bios
Logos Academy 3. 4: Business Club 4:
Robert L. Corcoran, B.S.S.
35 Cypress Street
Mendel Club l: French Club l, 2: New
Frontiers 3. 4: St. Ives Guild 3, 4: Demo-
cratic Club 3, 4: Bay State Club l, 2, 3. 4:
Intramurals l, 2. 3. 4.
J" A52 'fj,,,
Iames I, Conroy, B.S.S.
1487 Iranistan Avenue
Vets Club 2. 3. 4: K. of C. Ignatian Coun-
cil 3. 4: Sociology Club 3. 4 Secretary:
Bridgeport Area Club 2, 4.
gjfwj 4 '
1 , .,
Paul M. Coughlin, B.S.S.
lohnson City. Tennessee
Class Treasurer 3: Cardinal Key Society 4:
Iunior Weekend Comm. 3: Marketing Club
3, 4: Iersey Club 1, 2, 3: Intramurals l, 2.
Iohn Cook, B.S.S.
519 Cleveland Avenue
Public Affairs Club 2, 3 Vice-President: St.
Ives Guild 2: Republican Club 2. 3 Vice-
President, 4: Bridgeport Area Club 4.
Arthur E. Crawford, B.S.S.
452 Cyrus Place
New York, New York
Sociology Club 3. 4: Freshman Basketball:
Varsity Basketball 2, 3. 4 Captain: Athletic
Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Metropolitan Club
1, 2, 3, 4.
6' N l
lohn P. Creed. B.S.S.
Curcnx all Slrccr
kvrvu: llnrbor Kl.x-mcllusctls
S.i.lI'l.f"l.S'x.":1 U" - --
0 'I H , 1 ., 11 f 1 'MSW Of ln W.11,am A.Cmne11, A.B.
tr.ut:a:r.n.s l - v liau-..mou Club 1, -lg Rcsx- v I
.icztt Couzzgxl 3, liuskctlxxll Sl.1r1stxci.m l. Q 50C'0l09X
I 1 -9 BAN-k-.all Sr.um:cx.u1 I, I 3, -D, llvllmulton venue
H.nstxngs-on-Hudson. Now York
Iames A. Czarzasty, B.S.S
Q 52 Hcrkimcr Strcct
N VN .nu fl7llFX.COllHkCIlCL1I
Xlnnor -lx K, of C. lgnnriun Council 2. 3
Rccordcr, -l Trcusurcr: Rcsxdcnt Council 3
Tr-.-.lsur-:rx VV.1tcrlvury Arca Club l. 2. 3. -l.
Robert Crowley. A.B. Henry H. Dausch. B.S.S
ae Cln'lrnslur.l sw.-.-f N "' li.,-.: 'um sn.-.H
:.:':.m Cflngmzl 1 2 3 -5 l,-'Unrvr l'rvvflf
5, 33:5-'r C-1rr1z'..1. f,fm1::1 -5 lf.a'. 5.4 --
wf,,,1f 1 11 '
Robert R. DeCanio, B.S.S.
29-15 214th Place
Bayside, New York
Sodality l, 2. 3, 4: Class Secretary 3: Span-
ish Club l, 2 Vice-President: Bios Logos
Academy 3: lunior Weekend Comm. 3:
Metropolitan Club l, 2, 3. 4: Intramurals
1, 2, 3, 4.
W. Gilroy Davidson, B.S.S.
136 Alden Avenue
New Haven, Connecticut
Dramatic Society 2, 3: Democratic Club 4:
New Haven Area Club 1, 2, 3 Treasurer,
Stephen I. Dempsey, B.S.S.
125 Douglas Street
Manor 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 President:
Cardinal Key Society 3 Secretary, 4 Treas-
urer: Dramatic Society 2: Freshman Track:
Winter Carnival Comm. 4: Hartford Area
Club l, 2, 3, 4: Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
f ' -v ff'
gy 1 ,
Gaston G. deBearn, B.S.S.
Varsity Baseball 4: Varsity Golf 4: Demo-
cratic Club 3, 4: Intramurals 3. 4.
Iames A. Devlin, A.B.
71 Straw Avenue
Sodality 1. 2, 3 Vice-Prefect, 4 Prefect:
Aquinas Academy 3, 4: Bios Logos Acad-
emy 3: Education Club 4: N.F.C.C.S. 3.
lohn U. Dohcrty. Bbb.
5' lrrf l'lxxx1uxzZl15t1.-rt
Paul T. DiFa:io. B.S.S.
Sl Cciuruoocl llrxvc
New Brzmxrt. Connecticut
Ynrsrtx' Golf f. 3. -5 C.xpr.un. l7-smocmtxc
Club 2, 3 -!. S: Ives Uurlul 3. -4: lfclucntron
Club 'li S..-XM 4. Arhlctrc Assocmtrorm 2.
34 'lp Xxllllfvff Carnzxnl Comm. 3. -lx Hort-
ford Aran Club 2. 3 -E.
-Q.. 'viii 'W
Blatthew Donofrio, B.S.S.
ll Old Szxwm1llRoad
Education Club 3. -lp Dcmocrzmc Club 3. -1:
Brxdgcport Area Club 1. 2, -1.
ohn NI. Dowd, B.S.S.
.,. ' lr..
'kdllhxlllf IXN VIII
I . . .
Iohn P. Donncllcy. B.S.S
5.n'ln-111K l luncl Rumi
George H. Doyle, B.S.S.
l6-l VVnyl.1ml Srrcu!
SI. Ins Guild 3. -lg XL-xx' l'l.rx'cr: Arl-
l. 2. 1. -l Yicc-Prcmdcnr: llllI'.1IlllIf'.llN 3 -l
L aa- -fa.
V big' .Q ,V
Gerald Duff, B.S.S.
73 Margin Street
N.F.C.C.S. 1, 2, 3: Democratic Club 1, 2,
3, 4: Birdwatchers 1, 2: Vets Club 3, 4:
K. of C. Ignatian Council 1. 2, 3, 4: French
Club 1: Bay State Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Intra-
murals l, 2. 3, 4.
Paul MCK. Fargis, B.S.S.
125 Paine Avenue
New Rochelle, New York
Manor 4 Layout Editor: Stag Circulation
Editor 2. 3, 4: Clee Club Manager 2. 3, 4:
N.F.C.C.S. 2, 3: Iunior Weekend Comm.
3: Winter Carnival Comm. 4: Metropolitan
Club 2. 3. -1.
Carl C. Eppig, B.S.S.
Sands Point, New York
Business Club 4: Metropolitan Club 3, 4.
'eww' nj fr' f" f
Gerald Falvey, B.S.S.
294 Vine Street
Hartford Area Club 1. 2. 3, 4: Intramurals
1, 2. 3, 4.
Iohn E. Faulkner, B.S.S.
919 Worthington Street
Stag 3, 4: Honor Society 4: Deans List 2,
3, 4: N.F.C.C.S. 2, 3 Regional Commission
Chairman, 4 Senior Delegate: New Fronf
tiers 3. 4 Literary Editor: Varsity Tennis
3, 4: Bay State Club 2, 3, 4.
Francis P. Feehan, B.S.S.
1110 West North Street
Glee Club 1. 2: Marketing Club 3. 4: Iersey
Club 3: lntramurals l, 2, 3, 4.
Gerard F. Ferris. B.S.S.
224 lizrxi Strcct
hlzrtcohi Sox York Q
Xlnrtcr -I. bug -I l'rmri::i.in 'Imck .md
Crow-Cozzzztrx' Ynrxztx 'I'r.icIc .md Cron-
Countrx f Spzkc Slioc Club I. 2. Frcncli
Cfuf' I. lzzzzzcr XXI-ckcini Comm. i. Kleim-
polxmn Club I. 2. 3. -l. Imr.ami:r.iIs I. 2.
Edwin R. Fletcher, B.S.S.
I 35 Ifvcrgrccn Avunuc
Sodalxty -I. Bzoi Logos Aczidcmy 5. -4 Presi-
dent. Stag 3. Sociology Club 3. -4. New
Haven Arai Club 3. -I Sccrl-!.Ir'.'
Iohn D. Fitzgerald, AB.
hlqxior 3. -I: Nl-xx Irronzicrs -I. Ilcinocrnuc
Club 2. 3, 'I' l:rcsIim.m Ori-siimtion 3. XXVIII'
tcr Curnixgil Comm. 3: Norwalk Arai Clulw
I. 2. 3 Ilrcsillciit. -I Prcsidcnt.
Richard Fleurant. B.S.S.
S33 Hnrtfwrll Ax UIIIIL'
- , . . . ,
hlnxxur -I. Smlulxty I. -. 5. -I. film' Clulv -.
3: 'l. Crimpux Kllrixtrclx 3, -I. Stag 2. 3. 'I
I'rcricIi Clulv I. 2. 1. 'l. l'!'v.'NlIIIId!I Oricnm-
5 A NI
Thonias IJ. Foley. B.S.S.
ll.eIVlIl'I.l. I :uf.I.i'i Tlx l.'
3. dl Ilz-xr:-'-A Iflwl- NI 5' I'.--
l,1iA.l 4 Ilrnili-'gvirl Ar1.if.vzlI 'l
- A U
Brian Gallagher, B.S.S.
5601 Highland Drive
Democratic Club 2: Bellarmine Debating
Society 2. 3, 4: St. Ives Guild 3, 4: Iunior
Class Publicity Chairman: Iunior Weekend
Comm. 3: Metropolitan Club 1, 2, 3. 4:
lntramurals 1, 2, 3. 4. ,
Michael Fratantuno, Ir., B.S.S.
37 South Center Street
South Orange, New Iersey
Manor 4: Stag 2. 3. 4: K. of C. Ignatian
Council 3, 4: Dramatic Society 3. 4: Winter
Carnival Comm. 4: Iersey Club 1, 2. 3
Dominick S. Gallagher, B.S.S.
31 Lorma Avenue
C.l.S.L. 3, 4: St. Ives Guild 3, 4: Winter
Cagnigfal Comm. 2, 3: Bridgeport Area Club
1, , , 4.
. Q il
,bi air f
Robert W. Gaboury, B.S.S.
148 French Street .
French Club 1, 2: Vets Club 1, 2, 3, 4: St.
Ives Guild 3, E4: Sociology Club 2, 3, 4
President: Bridgeport Area Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Denis E. Gannon, A.B.
291 Long Hill Road
Manor 4: Glee Club' 1, 2, 3. 4: Honor So-
ciety 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 3. 4: K. of C.
Ignatian Council 2, 3 Guard. 4: Winter
Carnival Comm. 4: New Haven Area Club
l, 2, 3, 4.
lohn H. Gariry. B.S.S.
Mix crrtc. New York
S .-XM. 3, Athfctzc .-Xfwcmgtzozm 1. 2. 51
Frcshztmzt Track .ami Cross Coxzzztrvz Yar-
sxtx' Track .md Cross Cczzrztrx' I. 3: Mot-
ropolxmn Club l. 2. 3. -1.
VVilliam L. Gerstner, B.S.S.
103 McClellan Avenue
Robert l.. G.u'uf.nln. B.S.S.
lxvtiw K.x'I1f'.s'xflx .Z
H, N1.lZZx'Z 'Y 5u.Z.1.1Zk .y Q 'Q Rum' K ...T 1 '
Q I 9 l'A.f..x.uI1v'iKiL.f' : A? l'.x:.Z. .XMIM ..x
5 4 5-'.:ri.r:x lW:.1::'..Z:. Nun
2..Q::::.u1 Uzzrttmtzvzz 3 K vt K' Ig
' 'r N Luzzztnl 3 4 XX.1I1fx'I Kfmzzzxxj kxwmvzzz 'Y
. . .' .,.
v I ..... I'-.W x X X . fx x '
. . ... n..... l11.'
x1!CCOi3.xCXL'X ork I Q N -
Manor 4 fx. of C. lgnatian Councml 3. -1: ,I 'Vu
French Cfub 2: Xxvlfffil' Cgernixnal Comm. -iz ',
M-:ro 1112.12 C115 I. 2. 3. -4. Irt Q.. 2 I. -
I 1:1 :pa-5 L. .rwu ra Q
, S4 .
Edward Gniadck. B.S.S.
Richard D. Gcrnmno. B55
l',.xxI Nuzknxlk lfwxxxxum .1
M.1I1rx v. -Q. C..nr'.11r1.m hw. Nmu-. w
Humax' bounty 4. Iluerzx I.:-I 3 .-My
lx of C. lqz1.m.m C,m1m11 1 -9 I'-' N1
Club 1. IlM'II.lY'I111Ih' lDviN.1r1:1q Swuv!
frmhClm1l ' Y rx all X 1C"wi w
, Q 1
x' N-..UK. ..'f1'. ,.1'.
Roger VV. Haigh, B.S.S.
ISN l...k.-1. ufu. fXkx'I1'lx'
XX .IH Il .I . f,U...:A LY.k'1.
.. ' 1 4 ' J ' '
'.lxix'll1X' 3, -4, Cnzrxwzx .-M..1.:.':::'. w
I. Robert Heller, B.S.S.
23 Innes Road
Scarsdale, New York
Manor 3. 4: Stag 2, 3, 4: Republican Club
2, 3 Corresponding Secretary. 4: K. of C.
Ignatian Council 2, 3 Advocate, 4 Trustee:
Metropolitan Club 1. 2, 3. 4: Intramurals
D 755 A
. s- - c
is gym. -
l Gerald Heffernan, B.S.S.
68 Howard Avenue
1 Ansonia. Connecticut
1 Education Club 3, 4: Democratic Club 4:
I Valley Club 1. 2, 3, 4.
Rodney M. Iaros, B.S.S.
21 Maple Street
Stag 2, 3: New Frontiers 2, 3 Editor So-
ciology-Economics Department: St. Ives
Guild 3, 4 President: French Club 2.
l ..P' C
Marc G. Iasmin, B.S.S.
67 Montauk Street
Varsity Basketball Manager 2: Sociology
Club 2, 3, 4 Treasurer: Winter Carnival
Comm. 3, 4: Democratic Club 2: Bridgeport
Area Club 1, 2, 3 Vice-President, 4: Intra-
murals 1, 2. 3.
Thomas E. Hintelmann, A.B.
38 Irving Place
Red Bank, New Iersey
Education Club 2, 3, 4: Democratic Club
2, 3, 4: Iersey Club 2, 3, 4: Intramurals 3, 4.
Paul D. Iones, A.B.
1710 Yates Avenue
New York, New York
Manor 4: Stag 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Campus Minstrels 1, 2, 3, 4: Bensonians 2.
3, 4: Dean's List 3: Aquinas Academy 3, 4:
St. Ives Guild 4: Freshman Orientation 3:
VVinter Carnival Comm. 3: Metropolitan
Club 1, 2.
Richard A. lontos. B.S.S.
EN lf.i:t.x Ax cztgxc
Henry VV. Iurkowski, B.S.S.
4 Hill Strc-:Z
f' camo: Cub 2. 3. -iz Valley Club
Robert L. Iulianelle. B.S.S.
379 Milfs odd
Republican Club 'lz lircnclm Club l. 'z St.
lvcs Guild 3, -iz New Havvn Ar-.xx Club 7
3. 'lz lntr.unur.als l. 2.
Edward Kane, B.S.S.
57 lfsast 'l'l1ormc Struct
1' 6 Ulm' Club l. 2. 3 'l'rcnsurcr. -l Vlcv
dum: Sucxology Club 3. Ml.
VVillium P. Kunc. AB
Z,cll'1l l 'l ff- txt, mf .1
4 "l'f'lAN 1 l"" 'X
K' l R-5
. v . . . . .
Iames M. Keane, B.S.S.
39 Lake Drive
Democratic Club 2, 3, 4: Chem.Club 3: St.
Ives Guild 4: Sociology Club 2: Bridgeport
Area Club 2. 3: Greenwich-Stamford Area
Club 4 Secretary.
Edward C. Kavanagh, B.S.S.
75 Sherwood Place
Greenwich-Stamford Area Club l, 4.
Caron I. Keenan, A.B.
2 Circle Street
South Norwalk, Connecticut
Education Club 3, 4: French Club 3. 4:
Norwalk Area Club 2. 3 Secretar , 4 Sec-
ra:-Wi p ,
Daniel E. Kiley, B.s.s. ' 'rv A
28 Maple Street
Adams. Massachusetts f C I 1
Manor 4: Class Secretary 4: K. o . gna- ' '- x
tian Council 3. 4: Education Club 2, 3, 4: ' 'vt 77'
Iunior Weekend Comm. 3: Bay State Club lc
l, 2, 3, 4: Intramurals l, 2, 3. 4.
., , .M 'vs....... -'
I. Brady Kilfoyle, AB.
ag., 27 Noyes Road
"--' Fairfield, Connecticut
K. of C. Ignatian Council 3, 4: Bridgeport
Area Club 4.
Thomas Kmetzo. A.B.
Arthur l. Koincs, B.S.S.
+4 l'lUIx'llxx' .'XXc'll1Ln'
XYQWI ll.xx cu, Klmzzzulu ani
Vxx Llull 'E Xvxx llmczx .-Xu-.1 k...l
x-' 1 A
Edmund Kurpns. AB
Engliah xx History
-4 Xl.eN'l'?eX'li Rami ' K"f RN' Xyw-1 173ml Sin vi
Brzdgcpcrt. Cuztncctmcxzt --Q N.-an Y.lrL1.N.-an Yluli
Xhath-Phxszgs Clul' l. I 'l'rc.1s1:rcr. 5 Ymcc- " fNl.umr 4. N li Cf C S 3 lir- x?1:::.111 Cb
lrcsndczzt. -4. New Frozttxcrs -E. Bridgeport rl-11 3 X11-z:wgmlar.1:: ill-.mb I
, . , .
.nor -E: S
umls 5 -3
-X703 Can? l. -. 5. -2
N. Kourkounas, B.S.S.
. .,,. ...
Xl -'echcstcr NcwHzm1psl11rc
,. .. le... me .
es-Ccurxtrx' -1. Drnzrumc So-
Pulwlxc Affdxrs Club 3: NL-xx
Bax' Smtc C.ulw 3. -iz Imra-
,L Karl W. Kronenbergcr. B.S S
1 Q XXX-Nrpmurl. Ci3llIlk'xllLill
Stephen G. Kristofak. B.S.S.
KN'-wt lluffu .f :1lz.:.1 in .'
f,.1rJ1r1.a1 PM-'. Sm:--1'. . .v-' ,.1:. .
'4 licrxwrzxdr.-, 3 '5 C..4::.p 1- fNl:r.Nrr-'lx 3 'i
- ' - ' ' 'a 4
vml-ll fflulv 3 l7lff.1llllll'.!lN l. P 5
Peter T. Kujawski, B.S.S.
129 North Fulton Avenue
Mount Vernon, New York
Freshman Track and Cross Country: Var-
sity Track and Cross Country 2: Republi-
can Club 4: St. Ives Guild 3, 4: Spike Shoe
Club 1, 2: Metropolitan Club l, 2, 3, 4:
Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4.
Michael Lacopo, B.S.S.
501 West ll3th Street
New York, New York
Metropolitan Club 3, 4: Intramurals 3, 4.
,rf f ' ' ' '
Vincent A. LaBella, B.S.S.
42 Columbus Avenue
Manor 3, 4: K. of C. Ignatian Council 1, 2,
3, 4: Cvlee Club l, 2, 3, 4: Democratic Club
4: Dramatic Society 4: Dante Academy 2,
3, 4 Vice-President: St. Ives Guild 4: Hart-
ford Area Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Y, 5- A
Iohn I. LaTerra, Ir., B.S.S.
308 Vernon Avenue
Paterson. New Iersey
Manor 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Campus Min-
strels 3, 4: Iunior Weekend Comm. 3:
Freshman Track and Cross Country: Var-
sity Track 2: Varsity Cross Country 2, 3:
Mendel Club 4: Iersey Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4.
Patrick M. LaConte, A.B.
93 Beauvue Terrace
K of C. Ignatian Council 3, 4: Bridgeport
Area Club 3, 4.
Brian I, Lawler, B.S.S.
3914 Acushnet Avenue
New Bedford, Massachusetts
Student Council 2: Stag 1, 2, 3, 4: Fresh-
man Orientation 3: Winter Carnival
Comm. 3: Bay State Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Presi-
dent: Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Dennis K. Locke. B.S.S.
French Club l. St. lves Guild 'li lntm- Josephp Loiko lr
I ., 3 4 . V .. . .
inur.ils .-. .
Iewett Citv. Connecticut
Education Club -lp St. Cecilia Society -l.
2 1 Richard M. Loughlin, B.S.S.
Charles R. Lops. B.S.S.
33-76 l6ltb Street
Flushing. Nev. York
Manor 4 Glce Club l. 2. 3, 'lg Campus
Slinstrcls 3. 4. K. of C. lgnutmn Council
2. 3. 41 St. lvef Guild -l. St. Cecilia SO-
cicty l. 2. 3. 4. Dante Academ' l. 2. 3
Vice-President. 4, Metropolitan Club l. 2
ont. New York
Varsity Baseball 2. 3: Freshman Basket-
ball: Sociology Club 3. -lp Spanish Club l.
2: Iersey Club l. 2. 3. -i.
E. Robert Lucas. AB
fl lfnstvrti l Prix e
X5. .'5lii'rX!1t'l.t. Cnxriiivt tit ii!
filet- Club l,f lk of C. ltin.iti.iiif ii i 2
. l ' ' ' . '
Ripiili.it.iii f..iili 'l SA Nl l TN- N lr i
lit' . -. .1 1' t its . L'
lntr.iniiir.ilw l. f 3 4
Michael E. Madden, B.S.S.
226 South Bayview Avenue
Freeport, New York
Glee Club 1: Dramatic Society 4: Varsity
Baseball 2, 4: K. of C. Ignatian Council 4:
N.F.C.C.S. 3: Spanish Club 1, 2: Metro-
politan Club 1,2, 3, 4: Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Alan D. MacDonald, B.S.S.
27 High Street
Chicopee Falls. Massachusetts
Democratic Club 1: Bay State Club 1. 2, 4.
Michael W. Maher, B.S.S.
589 Clarendon Court
River Edge, New Iersey
Class Vice-President 3: Student Council 4:
Dramatic Society 1, 2, 3 Business Man-
ager: Republican Club 1: Freshman Ori-
entation 3: Winter Carnival Comm. 4
Iersey Club 1, 2: Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
, . N
'Q -'1 ' N' .
.. ' ' . 'fs
uv QE X
Brendan MacDonnell, B.S.S.
1521 Parker Street
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Sociology Club 3, 4
French Club 1, 2: Bay State Club 1, 2, 3, 4
r f ,rw +V V
1 - .Q
fm X: "Q
Arthur Mannion, Ir., A.B.
7 Grand Street
Manor 4 Editor-in-Chief: Alpha Sigma Nu
4: Honor Society 4: Dean's List 3: Cardinal
Key Society 3, 4: Stag 2, 3, 4: New Fron-
tiers 2, 3, 4 Associate Editor: Freshman
Orientation Comm., General Chairman 3:
Bellarmine Debating Society 1, 2, 3, 4:
C.I.S.L. 3, 4: Aquinas Academy 4: Varsity
Basketball Announcer 3, 4.
rank lt lSI.u'Luuo, B.b.b.
XVilliam M. Mansfield. lr.. B.S.S.
W XX'.:rrcu Strcfz
New Lozzdozz, Cozzzzcctxcut
Dcxztocnetxs Club -E: Frr-:zulu Club -lg lurml
Clifford E. luarvin. lr.. B.S.S.
125 Dover Srrcct
.. -. . ,x Q.. x , ' x'
Iamcs E. Marran, AB.
200 South Littlc lfuxt Ncck llunal
liulwylmx. Num' York
Glcc Club 3, -lx Mctropolxhux Club l. 2.
Iames F. McConville, B.S.S.
593 Haig Strcct
Baldwin, New York
Manor -l: lircshmzm Truck amd Cross-
Countryg Varsity Truck 2: Democratic
Club 'l: St. lvcs Guild 3, -lp C.I,S.L. l:
li.iuc.1t:c:1 Club 3 Corrcspouduzg Sccrc-
turv. -E Yxcc-Prcfiicrzrp Dcruocrutic Club
2 3 Yzcc-Prvsxdczzt. -l Yxcc-l'r-ssxdcut.
brunch Club 2, Brzdgcport Aron Club l. 3.
SJgi.al1!j.' ., 3, -lL liurum-ss Club 3. 'l: .
Robert E. McCarthy, B.S.S.
ll7 North Clnfl Stn-cl
llltl Club -li S,A.Kl. -51 Valley Club
" ,u 'llrcxacl
Spzmlsh Club 2: Mctropolitzm Club I, 2,
Russell McCreven, B.S.S.
297 Park Street
West Haven, Connecticut
Education Club 3, 4: Spanish Club 4: New
Haven Area Club 3, 4.
William C. McNulty, A.B.
118 Coe Avenue
East Haven, Connecticut
Democratic Club 3, 4: New Haven Area
Club 3, 4.
Frank McDonald, A.B.
SO Norman Road
Newark, New lersey
Manor 3, 4 Literary Editor: Alpha Sigma
Nu 4 President: Honor Society 4: Deans
List 1, 2, 3, 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3: Canisius
Academy 2, 3 Treasurer, 4: Aquinas Acad- '
emy 3, 4: N.F.C.C.S. 3: K. of C. Ignatian
Council 1, 2, 3, 4: German Club 3: Fresh-
man Orientation 3: Iersey Club 1: Intra-
1 5 A Robert F. McGraw, B.S.S.
"" 2 History
1740 Highland Avenue
Rochester, New York
Dramatic Society 3, 4: K. of C. Ignatian
Council 3, 4: Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
' Richard B. Medve, B.S.S.
1014 North Benson Road
Q Fairfield, Connecticut
Glee Club 1: Freshman Track: Varsity
, Track 2, 3, 4: Spike Shoe Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Business Club 3: French Club 1: Bridgeport
Area Club 3, 4.
Francis P. McTigue, B.S.S. ,
77 Blackhall Street
New London, Connecticut ,
Robert L. Melican. B.S.S.
Il l'.:ttc:1 llrtxc
l.C'.1.fUI1X1lix'. Nt-xx York
N,l:CC5 f 3 lxatizor lk-It-,:.t:c -Q Nt-xx
lf:1g1.t::.: Rvgzczzdl 'lvrt-.mzrt-r. So.l.tlttx -l.
Stag 'l l3r.ez::.stzr Soqzt-tx' -4 Xfarsttx' lctttttx
2. 3.-!.Bc1I.t::::1::c Ut-Extizzug 5-.utctv 2. 3. -4
K. of C lg:t.at:..:1 Cotzttel 5 'T lrrcsltttxttt
Lawrence Merly. B.S.S.
37 XK'.:L1ut::.t:. Sfnwf
Hustncv Cltzlt 3 -5. SAM -5. K of C
lqn.:tt.m Ctluzzcnl 3. -4 St fhgzli 3, 4.
Hrt-pg-'pert Arc., CL?-t 3. -5
Ned F. Mencio. B.S.S.
N04 ll.t:t:tIto:t .-Xxczzttt'
XX .tit-t:'t.t'x. Cottrtccttuttt
CMM lrc.w.:t'cr -l. X ctx Qlttlt -l: ltxtttor
XXI-t'ke-ttti Cotrzztt 3. XX'.ttt-tlwttrx' Arun Cltxlt
l x3 l'tt gr It tttttrtlxl 7 3 -1
.-. '2 I". VHF". Z. F. T . .-. .
Robert Nlichael, B.S.S.
29 Sttzztu Struct
. ., , , . . , ,,
5--t1.t.Lt'.' l. -. J: Student Lovtttctl 1 lrtnts-
tzrt-rg Ut-.atm Ltr: 2, 3, -43 llutxor Suctt-ty -1:
s Glu' Cltzlt 21 N l:,C.C S. 2, Souolngy Clttlv
3, -I Ytu--F'rtwt.ivttt. SZ lwx Utttltl 4,
. , .,
YA g lrvxtzzzmrz Urtt'txt.tt1t1tt 1. ltttr.ttttt:r.tls l. 3.
" 'W Q . .-,,.'
,' ' - K ,. I 'a
A f --V.
F- warn a tw. 1.4
nn-.',, H.. M
-I lllng I,
U' I " Nur ..
x"""' una ..
Iuseph A. Nlunacu, BSS.
'1 XY, - ft'
l1t'tftJ.V- t' 1 't
r f,.1r:.:'..t. . l I
1'Xr.1f,,v.tt t 1 '.
, fg-.,..r' in
, 'IW ' 4.
Robert E, Morse, A.B.
15 Woodridge Circle
Education Club 4: Russian Circle 3, 4:
Freshman Orientation 3: Bridgeport Area
Club 2, 3, 4.
Frank E. Nash, B.S.S.
493 Roosevelt Avenue
Lyndhurst, New Iersey
Student Council 4 Recording Secretary:
Dramatic Society 2, 3: Republican Club 2,
4: Freshman Orientation 3: Iunior Week-
end Comm. 3: Winter Carnival Comm. 4:
Iersey Club 2, 3 Corresponding Secretary.
Raymond F . Nalewajk, A.B.
2454 Broadbridge Avenue
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Stag 1, 2, 3, 4: Bell-
armine Debating Society l, 2 Treasurer:
Freshman Orientation 2, 3.
Kevin R. Mulcahy, B.S.S.
18 Main Street
East Hampton, Connecticut
Education Club 3, 4: French Club 1, 2:
Hartford Area Club 2, 3: Intramurals 1, 2,
Michael D. Oates, AB.
61 New Street
Sodality 2, 3, 4: Honor Society 4: Educa-
tion Club 1, 2, 3 Vice-President, 4: French
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Valley Club 1, 2, 3 Secre-
tary, 4 Secretary: Intramurals 1, 2, 3.
fo- , ' . K4
lnnua I. U Brnn. Bbh.
kin' v" Khxlx NIM Xwl
In ,qt 5.
Eric XX . O'Bricn. B.b.b. Riley O'DunnclI. Bb S
Historv - English
55 XIun!:cI,i Ro.1.I - 7 INI from Stn.-I
XY.a2'.1:1. XI.frs.nqI:uwctts t I 7 II.1rlfwmI. Cmmzxvkmzzl
cc Club I. I5-:II.sr::::::-J I7cIx:tmg Sou-:tv II.1rtf0rmI Arv.1ffI1:Iw I. 2. -I.
" 5.5. XI. 3 '52 INV 52.110 CMI' I. 2. 3. 4.
Henry O'Hagan. B.S.S.
WI Xklaruzck Ax cmzc Paul Paluha'
I7ougI.mQn MS. N,-un York Philosophy
D-.1m.Ir:c Socmczy I. 2. 3 'I'ru.au:rvr. -I Prvx- I 1 174 VVinrI1rwp f'Xw-xmlnv
Nest. K of C. Igr:.m.m Commun' 2, 3 -I " ,Z NL"-N II-1WN. Clwrlrlvcriulr
ivocntc. XIctropoI1t.m Cfzzf' I. ' -H-, Iixmxxcsx ClIl1II 4: NI-xv II.1vcn Arm
Gerald P. O Keeffe, B.S.S.
IW IIi'IIIIM'I"IlJ" A' www
.fi TT.. . . . Q x VM I.
NI :nur -1.QI.1s2 X lu'-Prvsxdcn: -I. I'rL-shm.1r
Hmkctiuaii. Ruwdvrrt CCIlIILII I1 K mf C
I :I 1 lJI1. II , .. Y' . In II l' 1I.
I "I'flr NN'l'L'I'
J. Nkmrmr Q.1rr11x.1I C,rm.:u 4. I--rw,
Richard M. Panuczak, B.S.S.
548 CvranHeld Avenue
Business Club 2, 3. 4: Freshman Basketball:
Varsity Basketball 2, 3. 4: Varsity Baseball
2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 2: Bridgeport Area
Iohn F. Perrine, B.S.S.
182 Biltmore Boulevard
Massapequa, New York
Manor 4: K. of C. Ignatian Council 1, 2, 3,
4: Business Club 2, 3, 4: French Club 1, 2:
Freshman Track: Varsity Track 2, 4: Ath-
letic Association l, 2, 4: Iunior Weekend
Comm. 3: Winter Carnival Comm. 4:
Freshman Orientation 33 S.A.M. 4: Metro-
politan Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Intramurals I, 2,
iam .. ,,..- ,W v l M,
1 ' A x
William R. Pascucci, A.B.
58 Everett Street
Bridgeport Area Club 4.
Henry Pronovost, B.S.S.
236 Hill Street
Manor 4: Stag 1, 2: French Club 1, 2: Edu-
cation Club 3 Secretary, 4 Treasurer:
Freshman Orientation 3: Iunior Weekend
Comm. 3: Waterbury Area Club 1, 2 Cor-
responding Secretary, 3, 4: Intramurals 1,
Ioseph H. Pavlis, B.S.S.
450 Dunham Road
Business Club 4: Republican Club 4:
Bridgeport Area Club 2, 3. 4: Intramurals
Richard H. Pruchnicki, B.S.S.
1432 Highland Avenue
Math-Physics Club 1, 2: Varsity Baseball
2: Waterbury Area Club 1, 2. 3. 4.
Mathexx' A. Puglicse. B.S.S.
I7 Scrxlmcr .5u'cnx:c
Sourh Norwalk, Conncctxcur
Sodnlxlv I. 2, 3. Ynrsztx' Track 2. 3: St.
Ives lvuxld 2. 3. -I Lorrcspoztclxng bccrctarv:
Norwalk Arc.: Club I, I 3. -I.
lohn T. Remy. B.s.s.
Dobbx I:crr'.. Nc-'A York
Manor -I. Snag I. K of C Ign.atx.m Councml
I. 2. 3. 4. Sghmzsh Club I. S! Ives Guild
3. 4. Dcmocnnxc Club 2. 3 -I. Freshman
Orlrntahon 3. Iunzor XVI-fiend Comm 3.
Mctropolamn Club I. 2 3. -I
Rocco BI. Puglicsc. B.S.S.
IQ: I'.nrr1cl.I .-Xxcnuc
Honor boczclx' -I: Dc-.xnx Lm 3. -I: br. Ivcs
Uuxlcl 2, 3. -I 'I'rc.unrcr. IUL-mocr.stxc Clnlw
3. 'Ia BL'll.iI'IIIIIIL' IUI-Inmng Socxctx' I. Cum-
sxus Aoxclcnmx' 21 I:I'CSI1III.III Oricntntion 3:
XX'.xIcrIvurv Anna Club I. 2. 3. -I Sccrctnrv.
joseph A. Renaud, B.S.S.
'I5 XXIIIIIIIPOQC Drau-
Soclologx' Club 3. -I: RcpuI1I1c.n
K of C Ign.1t1.1n Council -I.
Kcvin T. Reynolds B S 5
LI funk Ru 1 I
f,lI.nIIl.xII Ixxkk I I
k'VIlIl Clll 1 Ir ll
lnlffl. 1 I mllf nl Inrxu
XX r-r,lf.'l ....,. 511 Clnl I 3 35
I nnlpr' ' 1 S I
D wi 'H-,r
11 oyx -,
. , 'B A
David M. Royston, A.B.
71 Lorraine Terrace
Manor 4: Student Council 3 Vice-Presi-
dent, 4 President: Cardinal Key Society 4:
Bellarmine Debating Society 1 Vice-Presi-
dent, 2 Vice-President, 3 President, 4 Pres-
ident: Aquinas Academy 4: Democratic
Club l, 2, 3, 4: Freshman Orientation 3:
Bridgeport Area Club l. 2 Secretary, 3
Robert W. Ritter, B.S.S.
27 Gray Rock Lane
Chappaqua, New York
Stag 4: Varsity Baseball 3, 4: Freshman
Basketball: Bellarmine Debating Society 3:
Freshman Orientation 3: Winter Carnival
William P. Russell, A.B.
71 Spruce Street
Manor 4: Business Club 2, 3, 4: K. of C.
Ignatian Council 1, 2, 3, 4: Freshman Ori-
entation 3: Iunior Weekend Comm. 3:
Winter Carnival General Chairman 4: Ath-
letic Association 1, 2: Bridgeport Area Club
2, 3, 4.
Robert Ross, B.S.S.
157 Marcellus Road
Mineola. New York
Stag 2. 3: Resident Council 3: Education
Club 2, 3, 4: Freshman Track and Cross-
Country: Varsity Cross-Country 2: Spike
Shoe Club 3, 4: Iunior Weekend Comm. 3:
gflegropolitan Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Intramurals
Thomas Ryan, B.S.S.
38 Mountain Road
Resident Council 2: K. of C. Ignatian Coun-
cil 1, 2, 3, 4: St. Ives Guild 4: Junior Week-
end Comm. 3: Winter Carnival Comm. 4:
Bay State Club 1, 2, 3: Intramurals 1, 2,
Alexamler XY. Smnur. AB.
' J lizfkl-'3'v:i k,w1.:1vlZ:lL.i xl 0
'V lim .wx k'.1.l1 3 l S .X N1 'l li ui K' l Y
tx.: .III tim.: 1 l Al laZl.lxlx'QN'Il .Xzlw K U" 'L-"
I R V9
f'v ? rt- 7
1 .-.1 fr:
Anlhvnv Salciw- B-5-U xl ' Q Gerald l . Sarqent. A.B
, 5- .
' lg., lg L' JW... Q.,
. .....- ... e ..kk.
XX ..,-, Y. K ,....L
-, .-- f
N --'x ' 3 'R L ' 'f 'l lr IlellL1L2lW
. v y -
,. . 5
s gud- '- --'- L v -Q XX'.atc1'-
. , ...
.X e.. - . .
XYilliam L. Scully. lr.. B.S.S.
.45 Cf' l'fC5N Jxxe ""' C
Y L Y x X f
if '. . C'-
r i Ar! lfitsr. C.:r.i:::.1l Svcxuiz'
l1.w.L' RL'?l2l':ZQ.:.. l 1 3
.ze t -E Pile .5.f?..1rxC v CISL. Q Q Q
randi Clie f. 3. -E llmte Ac.1.iL-171 ' Q
l'fv.'bfZfii.:f1 Qrzezzhetzpzz 3' "" fr Vfc-.-kk fi
Ccrttzti 3 Klefmpe-1:t.:r:C.... I 1 4 Q "V
ff' lk-Ik Sm'-At
llI'lxlxlUPUI'l, c,1!llll1'L lu ut
. A - 1
lx l C-. lklll.lll.lll c,Ullllkll -. S, Nl. llllxljx
pull Aixam Llull 'l.
George A. Sender, B.S.S
l5r.1m.at1u Smxety -lg l'.elL1x'.1llUIl Llulw ' 1
-l llelxmmrnrmu Qlulw 4. l'rx-mlm C,l1:lw l
,i 1 i
X 1'-x'C,la1lw I. -. 1. 41 l11IrA.m1n1r'.1lx I s -1
Andrew Sedensky. Ir., A.B.
1 1. .1.:.gveK1u1r
' ' Q
'gf qZ?fs'J ' ' ,
.,f:J!11 k t., Q ,R ,ggi
' I . -V, A ,
. , H Y.
Robert T. Sherwin, B.S.S.
675 Cleveland Avenue
Education Club 4: Democratic Club 2, 3, 4
President: C.l.S.L. 3, 4: Bridgeport Area
Club 2, 3, 4.
David L. Serafin, B.S.S. lemme F . Simpson, B.S.S.
LY 4 5 fl
36 East Lake Road
Education Club 3, 4: Democratic Club 2,
3. 4: Bridgeport Area Club 2, 3, 4.
Paul C. Slason, B.S.S.
Sandy Hook, Connecticut
Education Club 2, 3. 4 President: Vets
Club I, 2, 3, 4: Republican Club 3, 4:
Waterbury Area Club 1: Bridgeport Area
Brian G. Slayne, A.B.
72 Rodney Place
Rockville Centre, New York
Glee Club 1: Stag 4: K. of C. lgnatian
Council 3, 4: Mendel Club 1: Dante Acad-
emy 2: Freshman Orientation 3: Iunior
Weekend Comm. 3: Winter Carnival
Comm. 4: Metropolitan Club l, 2 Secre-
tary, 3, 4 Treasurer.
990 Arlington Avenue
Plainfield, New Iersey
Dramatic Society 2, 3: Freshman Track
and Cross Country: Varsity Track and
Cross Country 2: Education Club 2, 3, 4:
Bellarmine Debating Society 1: Republican
Club 1, 3, 4: Cheerleaders 1 Co-Captain.
2 Captain, 3 Captain: Athletic Association
1. 2, 3: Iunior Weekend Comm. 3: Iersey
Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Intramurals 3, 4.
Craig W. Smith, B.S.S.
34 Vincent Street
West Hartford, Connecticut
Glee Club 1: Business Club 1, 3, 4: Repub-
lican Club 3, 4: Manager Varsity Basket-
ball Team 3: Athletic Association 3: Hart-
gorgl :Area Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Intramurals 1,
Michael F. Spccr. B.S.S.
-fi' XX':.:::oI ."xxc::. i
Srxzcnygx C..:l' f. 3 -4 l7c::1o4r.i!:c Cl
l. I I 'P llfzigcgxvi .-X704 Clxxl' l. f 3
Edward B. Sullivan. B.S.S.
3 lj.1r'f.L'l.i llfikx'
Ni f'.k.i.l' :.:,i-U4
fNl.::,,r R R--fz.E..g.:t1CQ1.f -, 3 -5 'lr
..fv'f Sf l'-UK 3 l,211i 7 Xxlwq-L'r
'M' 3 XN::1'-'r f.:f:1:'..1. Cf-::1::1 3 -l
ill' Geoffrey C. Stokes, AB.
its Unk AX'L'llliL'
l-.eu'lx111w:1t. Nun York
Sing l. f, 3 llcntizrc lfrliior. -l liuitiirc lili-
tor. Nun lfroxzticrs f. 3. -l lfilztorg llonor
Socictx' -l. l7u.i:ax LN 2. 3. -lg l3r.im.itic
Sgcictx' -l. Glue Cluli l. 2: l5cll.irmim' Dc-
lxiting Sour-ry l. 2. 3 Sccrctmy. 4: Demo'
rmtic Ciizii l, -, 3, .-'lqiiiims Aunlciiiy -l.
llxnzcr XX'Ca'liCll.l Comm 3: XK'intcr' Czirni-
x .el Comm. 'l.
Iohn L. Tiscornia, B.S.S.
53 l'orcst Road
l'uu.ally. Nr-xx' lcrscy
1 4 .
Xlnrtor -li 53153 l, -. 1. -lc liusim-ss Clulv 3.
4. Spnmxlm Clulw lx lfruslmnm Oricmntioii
2. VK'intcr C.iri:iv.il Comm. -lg Icrscy Clulw
.-, . ....i....ii .-..
. . .
Francis Tracy. B.S.S.
3 -'4 fn
7. 4- 'Jaw wg
ml l.1.:n.a:: .flu-ini:-'
livin- M fjliili 3. -l. X'.lf'Xll'. lim-'li.i.i ., 311.
.mfr-Zig A--uri.i1i1i:1f, 3, -l li1Zr.i::.i. .il. l,
P 3. -4,
at . ,,,.,.,'w- 15
i . i ' -.9
F A ' Igbvw .
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'E gairjqefcll LZL71IATt'7'Klfit
XQ ,L .
"9esm,,, .,,, .
Iohn W. Vaitkus, lr., A.B.
282 Highland Avenue
Manor 4: Alpha Sigma Nu 4 Secretary:
Honor Society 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4:
Cvlee Club 2, 3, 4: Sodality 2: Aquinas
Academy 4 Vice-President: French Club 2
Secretary: Freshman Orientation 3: Water-
bury Area Club l, 2, 3 Secretary, 4 Vice-
X ' 'm
, l gffs f
J, fc "
we 1 45" 'xx
- , , S .
523 T N' N- A
ik: . 'Xi
,., e ,
Iames D. Tuite, B.S.S.
950 First Avenue
New York, New York
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4: Dante Academy 2, 3. 4:
Italian Club lg French Club l, 2 President.
3 President, 4 Vice-President: K. of C.
Ignatian Council l, 2, 3, 4: St. Cecilia So-
ciety 2, 3, 4: Metropolitan Club 4.
Walter W. Wallin, B.S.S.
391 Berkeley Road
Grange, New Iersey
Republican Club 3, 4: Varsity Baseball 2:
Freshman Cross-Country: Iersey Club l:
Intramurals l, 2, 3. 4.
Martin Twarkins, B.S.S.
42 Rainbow Road
Clee Club 1, 2: Business Club 1: Education
Club 4: Cverman Club I: St. Ives Cwuild 4:
Hartford Area Club l. 2, 3, 4: Intramurals
Robert A. Walsh, B.S.S.
1575 North Avenue
Business Club 4.
ohn F. X. Xvarburton. A.B.
M05 l JN. in .ll 5.fllf
V. ,. . .
Ixrlxmxzz New Nork
Nl r -9 521.3212 Ljuurzqxf -5, Snug f. 3. 4
f.f1K-Lilff Nl-xx lirozxrzcra 5 -l H15-
Uu'.cr:::1tc:12 lflatcr lwF.Hli.lflC Soclttx'
9 '? Xluztiul flzxl' 2. lwv.'!lTOCf.lllC Club
'N ..fr:::::1u IX-ixltzzzg Snglczx l 2 Sccrc-
l v 2'rcs:.ic::! 'fl Klctropollmn Club
Robert B. VVilliams. B.S.S.
W .xfli Sow.-ix 5 Xlnrkctxng Club 3
,N .v ,-.- ,
.. ..,. - . 1. ., L . . f".lC,ll1l5
Anthony C. Xxxlfd. AB.
U XY1i.lxnu-ll R.-.ni
Sx.srml.slr Nrxx Ynzk
- , , . I
lls'lll Lmlxmxl .. N-'xx lruzxlxuu l, l
knoll l . ll.-ll.lr'm1m' I5 lnntml
xtx l lXt'PlllNllx.l!l K lull 'l Num-ll
ul S 'l x1x'lI'UPUlll.lZl Kmlw l. ., 1, 'l
rm1nr.l.N l, f S, 'l
Lee C. VVilliams, B.S.S.
oi Snxrlm Sm-wr
"""' llrnlglvp-wrt, C:llIlIlt'Lllklll
l,L'.lll-5 Lust 3, fNl.ltl1fl7l1yr,1Ls Cflulv l, 2.
lJx'II1UL'f.lIlC Cflulv 3. -l. Souology Cflulv 3. 4.
Neil H. Willson, B.S.S.
ll.1u'rwlr.1'.l. N-".x' N url-
l'1 lurk-'-f..v:l14, lx of f. lgllldll an C our
. , .vm-
l 7 3. nl Sr f.-L1l1.u5.u. . -5. l.xlll
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, . y
Nl.-lrllpulxrnrl Lmlv -l, lr1rr.1r:1ur.1lK. l 7 3 -4
Ls .1 KJFIUI l.lllUll Y, 3. liridgm-port Arn-.s
Robert A. Yoston, B.S.S.
l'l3 Cllvlmul Ruud
Xkyllllx' Plums, N.-no York
cmocmtic Clulw 2, 3. 4. Souiologx' Club
1, -lx IHlfllIlllll'.ll5 3, -l.
, .11 -,gqdggg--L V F- c
"J -"1-1, W1 733 . '
1 A ' A
' ' '-m::f'Qif5'?iggf5f:5!' y 1?
z ,,,, v4,4.'j, A
. 2, Q21
"JI is rsprriallg hrsiruhlr that
rurrg Qlaihnlir shnulh kunm Inrit-
Irn figurrs, Ihr situatimi muh plarrs
nf Ihr rlrmrnts, Ihrir maguituhr
anh shaprsg Ihr Ihirknrss nf Ihr
rrlrstial nrl1s,Ihrirmag1iiIuhrg Ihr
nrlnritg, mntimi, muh influrnrrs nf
sun, mmm, auh nthrr starsg muh
hmu small Ihr rarih is rumparrh In
Ihrm, sinh hum grrat with rrsprrt
In man: sn Ihut ahmiratinn nf thrsr
may smrll Ihr praisr nf Ihrir Olrra-
tnr, anh that, rrprlling Ihr lust fur
things mnrlhlg, man may uni gram
prnuh hrrznisr nf all Ihrsr infrrinr
things, mhirh arr as nnthing in Ihr
uniurrsr that rnntains Ihrm all, auh
shnulh hr rrgurhrh as nnihingf'
Thorndike, Lynn, University Records
and Life in the Middle Ages, pp. 146-47
Astronomical globe: celestial sphere on back of Pegasus.
Bronze silvered. silver and silver-gilt. ca. 1579.
H rwnrv illwzulig
I : -3-I .un.. b zsfxatlllla
2' jf fr 6.5
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5 'c " '16, ff '
. 5 .-
Rev. William F. Burns, S.I.
Chairman, Departments of Physics and Mathematics
Professor of Physics and Mathematics
Rev. Gerald F. Hutchinson, S.I.
Chairman, Department of Chemistry
Associate Professor of Chemistry
Rev. Thomas A. McGrath, SJ.
Chairman, Department of Psychology
Assistant Professor of Psychology and Education
Dr. Donald I. Ross
Chairman, Department of Biology
Associate Professor of Biology
Dr. lohn A. Barone Mr. Robert E. Bolgcr
Associate Professor of Chemistry Assistant Professor of Mathematics
Rev. lohn Devane. 5.1. Rev. Anthony Eiardi, 5.1. Mr. Salvatore L. Fama
Assistant Professor of Physics and Associate Professor of Mathematics Instructor in Biology
hlr. Robert F. Gruss Dr. lohn E. Kltmas, Ir.
Lecturer in Physics Assistant Professor of Biology
Mr. Vincent M. Murphy Rev. lohn P. Murray, S.I.
Assistant Professor of Psychology Associate Professor of Mathematics
L73 " 5
Mr. Edward O'Keefe Rev. Iames W. Ring, SI. Mr. Ierome I. Perez
Lecturer in Psychology Associate Professor of Physics Instructor in Chemistry
. ':y' W'n ' '
Q X W,
' 1 -JN
Rev. Bernard M. Scully, S.I. Rev. Robert E. Varnerin, 5.1.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics Assistant Professor of Chemistry
6 Q Q
vmnra In Svrwnrvn
Egbert VV. Anderson. B.S. Robert Bianchi, B.S.
lig-ff Harlem Rxvcr Drum' HO Cogukc Street
New Ywrk. New X ark Plainvnllc, Conncctmcut
Simian: Cozzncml 3,-5. Honor baucxx' -4.
D-:an s Lxst 2.3,-5. Sm 1.3.-1: M4uh-Physics
boezct .-. . f' L-szdcxzx. l'rcsbm.m Husker-
1C11 Qla rx wi r1mClLl 1
Robert V. Biroschak. B.S.
Chemistry Club 12.3 XVICU-PI'L'SlClL'Ul. 4
l,l'L'SlClL'HfI K, of C. lgnntmn Councxl 2.3.-9:
RL'Pl1l3llCilIl Club 3.-iz lgn-slmmr1 Orn-rmtnr1or1
3: Hartford Area Club l.3,-l.
- 18 'W '
xl a-4 r
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. ,. ,, , ,
opmztnn Cub . - l:ttr.mtur.1.s 1,
john A. Bognar, BS
Tb P.zTb"JuAfZ Rfml V' 'H R3--,Y fy,
S?r.11f- rl fl nr.--1 l'.1-mln. fi. I. pl. -,
fwl.mCr 'Q Stud'-:T fQw.:1n:f 'i Shzg 34 f 'I-1: we-. If ,g j A5 lg, ., 3 I , A, f
31.135-l'bx'Q:u Sf,-:z-"'. ffl S-Ar 1.-',1r'. 4 Sr f,.-Hg., Sf.. 1.---, 1 Q RQI5,-15.2 4
Vxcc-Prcuivnf Sa:-'tim 4 Ii iam? ll--riff :' V .1 'l ll,--,'. A1 .1 1- 1' -, -?
CrnT:C Club 34 l'fv'brt.m KIT!-'f.'f:'Lf,T. 3 IU
Hrzdqeport Arc.: Club- I 2 3-fr
ff- HN "
Robert A. Brady, B.S.
Stony Brook, New York
Dramatic Society 2: Stag 3: Math-Physics
Society 3.4: Mendel Club 1: French Club 2:
Iunior Weekend Comm. 2: Metropolitan
Club 1,2.3.4: Intramurals 1,2,3,-1.
Alan M. Catalano, B.S.
58 Lewis Avenue
Glee Club 1,23 Dramatic Society 4: Chem-
istry Club 1,2,3.4: St. Cecilia Society 1.2,3
Vice-President, 4 President.
joseph A. Cannizzaro, B.S.
70 Ashland Avenue
Pleasantville, New York
Student Council 1,3,4: Cardinal Key So-
ciety 3.4: Class Secretary 2: Class Presi-
dent 3.4: Mendel Club 2,3.-1: Freshman Ori-
entation 3: Iunior Weekend Comm. 3: Met-
ropolitan Club 1.2: Intramurals l,2.3.4.
Francis P. Carfora, B.S.
22 Main Street
New Haven, Connecticut
Math-Physics Society 2,3,4: St. Cecelia So-
ciety 2: New Haven Area Club 2.3.41 Intra-
Dennis C. Cipriano, B.S.
158 Greenwood Avenue
Math-Physics Society 3.4: Chemistry Club
1,2: Freshman Orientation 3: Waterbury
Area Club l.2,3,4.
Morris L. Clark. B.S.
'i XXI-.Q Axon'
ll.i:tfi:grx Cont: i
Robert NI. Cook. B.S.
if llzfkzit' :x.'.t"".:c
N--an Rfft?:vQ.-.- N--ur. Yuri-Z
Xlizifgf 5 fi. -'-' Cp.: I 2 3,-9 Cdrnpuk Nl
"r-'A 71 F-T'-ti-5 CI 23-5 K of C Iq-
ifztmn Cugmj fi-5 R--7-gllzuin Club
klff? ,QU Ifftfi .Y 3
Francis W. Colleran. Ir., B.S.
4505 lil Klnr Drivc
lfvrt L.iutlcrtl.slc. Florida
Xlcntlcl Clulw 2.3.-l. N.l:,C.C.S. 2: XVintCr
.irrtixqil Comm. 31 Buy Start' Club 2.3.-l.
hiE,.,q:'..D 'iyxl .rr
.41 --,. . Y A .
Arthur F. Cronin, B.S.
fi XN'cSt Siclc Drive
Clii':r'ixtr'.' Club 2 34
Anthony Cuomo, B.S.
V07 lim-' ivli Sf:--i-1
llrr-ultima N-".1. Yi rl
ii ix lu" i"'i "i i
Stull-'r1!f.ifiir1ti. f Skill l T3 K1-rn:--, flail-
l'1lXi llri I lr li! l
l r- ,l1.ll.lll flr1vrit.irim: 3 Nlv!riigw.17.i:, f.l'.li
l 7 lrniwrvr, 3
, -grew:-rs. f
William P. Desautelle, A.B.
52 Housatonic Avenue
Math-Physics Society 3.4.
Ioseph P. D'Apice, A.B.
56 Beardsley Parkway
Mendel Club 188.8.131.52 Secretary: Bridgeport
Area Club 2.
Lawrence C. DiGiovanna, A.B.
l391 Schenectady Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
Manor 4: Mendel Club l.2,3.4: Chemistry
Club 1.2: Education Club 3.4: K. of C. Ig-
natian Council 3.4: Metropolitan Club l,2,
3.4: lntramurals l.2,3,4.
Richard A. Davis, B.S.
3203 Snyder Avenue
Brooklyn. New York
Stag 3.4: Deans List 3: Mendel Club 2.3.4
Secretary: K. of C. Ignatian Council 3.4:
French Club 1.2: Iunior Weekend Comm.
3: Metropolitan Club l.2 Secretary, 3 Sec-
retary, 4: Intramurals l.2,3,4.
Ioseph Distinti, B.S.
l29 Berkeley Place
Brooklyn, New York I
Stag 2.3.4: Math-Physics Society l,2,3.4:
K. of C. Ignatian Council 2.3.4 Recorder:
Freshman Track: S.A.M. 3.4: Republican
Club 1: Freshman Orientation 3: Winter
Carnival Comm. 2: Metropolitan Club l,2.
fs -"7 I
Edmund T. Flanagan, lr., B.S.S
255 lluiniltfm Avenue
Glen Rock, New lvrwy
Shag 3.-l. lx. of C. lgnzitiziii Cum
linux lmggos Acudeniy 3,45 lersey Clulm
l 7 3-l lnri unurils I 2
Frank N. Federico. AB.
, S'.iuQL:i.i Fuse
wa ' '14 '.---we --
Xl CM.. . . L, ..... ... .Xx.!.. X
Arthur Funk. B.S.
Rzqirttofil Hill New Yo?
5 PEQQ.--gr.aph'. lfjztor Shar: If
P x.r.ipi'. lfigtor -E 2l?:oto.gr.ip... l.e...or
Hush Soezefu l I 3-E K of C lc
Cuzzrtgzl 34 lin"-?trt1.::g Oni 3
l XY-.'cl'v7ti Curtin' 3 XX'::1ter Car-
i Cvetrr fzi Kletr-ipv.zt.:: f,.:gEr
Andrew Fezza, B.S.
l6S Blutchley Avenue
New Haven, Connecticut
Klerziel Club 1.2.3 Secretary. 4 President
Sr. Cecilia Society 2.3.-4: Freshman Orien-
Litivn 4. New Haven Ares: Club l.2,3.-l
Vincent Gamba, B.S.
3,58 lliirriiniiiiit Avi-xiii
Ni-w.irk, New li-rw
. , . .
l f.llll'. l IAn'.iNl1Fn'r' xl.1T
Smivlx' 3. lx nil C, l-gii.i'i,iii f,-1
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i1l?,1fiii.iril,-l. lirvx t,li.li l. xl 'l
ur r liitr iiniir ilx l '
f 'Q it
Thomas R. Hallen, A.B.
65 Spruce Avenue
Floral Park. New York
Deans List 3: Aquinas Academy 4: Vets
Howard Hickey, Ir., B.S.S.
129 Sheehan Drive
Class Secretary 2: Dean's List 35 Varsity
Baseball 23 Freshman Basketball: Athletic
Association 1,25 Aquinas Academy 3.4:
N.F.C.C.S. 1,25 Bios Logos Academy 3:
Vets Club 3,4.
C . gif f 1
1 I X
Thomas W. Hayes, B.S.
425 Bedell Street
Cceanside, New York
Math-Physics Society 1,2,3.4: Metropolitan
E 'W I
Iohn A. Healey, B.S.
100 Kelsey Street
Glee Club 2,3,4: Math-Physics Society
1.3.47 Freshman Orientation 3: Waterbury
Area Club 1,2,3,4.
Ieffrey S. Ialbert, B.S.
137 Waverly Road
Honor Society 4: Glee Club 3.4: Math-
Physics Society 1,2,3,4: Democratic Club
2.3.43 Freshman Orientation 3.
Donald l. Iohnson. B.S. Walter Kaczmarczyk. B.S.
T.art:.x Road N5 CMH Strcct
lfns! Hazttptozt Cort: ctxcul NL-xx l3r1t.m1. Cozmcutzclxr
Mk-ndvl Club 1.13.-11 I7crmmr'.1t1c Club 2,
llarlfurd.-'xrc.xCIul1 :,:.I!1IV.lZ!1l1I'.1I5 1.13,-5
Q' Robert A. Keough, B.S.
B 6 Physics
100 Nxchols Ax'cr1uv
Damian E. Karnasiewicz. B.S. -,
Chemistry - , X
I- F-LCQST 'Cl' Sffrvf qt:-4
'vu firzmzi Cf Crivcfzcut -
'hnwmu Swcwtv 12.3.-4, l'n-xhm nr'
if OVIm'Z1f.1flK"Y14 Hrldgvport Arm: C,:1:l1 1,2 5,4
F "' '
-l--- , . .
Guy C. Lardizzonc. BS.
1115i-'t4w'.x:. CQHr,r.f L M .1
K1-'11 f-'I Cla? 5-5 Cf.-'!!.:K'f'. CIA 1.5 K
'Eli I.g:..1':.1:.CQ-wxpmzl f V5 H.xr'fff:,, fu.
fj-.5 234 lrxfmzlzvz. IV?
Raymond R. Lund, A.B.
29 Old Elm Road
Cardinal Key Society 4: Mendel Club
l,2,3,4: K. of C. Ignatian Council 2,3.4:
Freshman Orientation 2: Bridgeport Area
Club l,2,3,4: Intramurals 3,4.
Peter Lenart, B.S.
38 Oak Street
Math-Physics Society l.2,3,4: Democratic
Club 3,41 Valley Club l.2,3,4.
Robert MacMurray, B.S.
1015 West Park Avenue
Long Beach, New York
Alpha Sigma Nu 4 Treasurer: Honor So-
ciety 4g Cardinal Key Society 3 Vice-Presi-
dent, 45 Student Council 2: Class President
2g Stag 2: Mendel Club l,2,3,4g Freshman
Orientation 3: Metropolitan Club l,2,3,4:
fe- - . Y
f 9457- ,
Iohn S. Lesko, B.S.
103 Caroline Street
Math-Physics Society 1,2,3,4: Valley Club
Theodore L. Maguder, Ir., B.S.
54 Sunset Avenue
Mendel Club 3.4: Hartford Area Club 3:
YYilliam E. llelahn. A.B.
IH: .5.1:g1:st::z.i Axwsmzc
lxxr Rally-x.xx'. New York
btxiiiztx ff? Frcsiztmzz Track. Ynrsirx
Tank I li Co-C.apt.a:::. Aqizirmis .3kc.zdcmx'
34 k-cr::t.z:: Club 3 Sccrcmrxx Metropoli-
Lxrt C 1:5 ' l 3.4
Kenneth F. Nlisa. B.S.S.
iff-23 217th Street
William Menosky, lr., B.S.
322 Prospect Drive:
Hath-Physics Society 1.2.3,-i.
Robert A. Nletzgcr, A B
'Xrlw 1' l Prim'
lllkl f 1
'lllkullillk' f,llllW 5,-l. llriiliivpwir Ar ii lnil
Queens Yzflagc. New York
Soczokrgx' Club 3: Bios Loqos Acadcmv 3.-l
. , ...... ..Cl1gl' 1.2, Metropolitan Club l.f.'.3.-l
U Frank H. Murphy. B S
'fl llml-'imglinrri l
R-tlllki'-.' TNVLL ll'
. , .
5!iiilii1ff.m.r1ui 5 f irl'1il lx.-' S ii -l
x Sum o'7', 3 '
1 I 1 R 1 x
flmzmll Y li-rw-.' fllqi Efl Nir 5
Richard E. Nanfeldt, B.S.
27 Young Street
New Haven, Connecticut
Manor Ll: Honor Society -1: Deans List 3:
Stag 3.-is Chemistry Club 2.3.-l Treasurer:
Math-Physics Society 3.4: German Club 3
President, -1 President: Freshman Orienta-
tion 3: New Haven Area Club 2,3.4.
Harold Phelan, B.S.S.
66 Iarvis Street
Bios Logos Academy 3: Waterbury Area
Ralph V. Resta, B.S.
838 Clark Street
Clee Club 3,4: Mendel Club 4: Dante
Michael Rinaldi, B.S.
129 Platt Street
Mendel Club 2.3.45 Math-Physics Society
3: Republican Club 3: Freshman Track and
Cross-Country: Freshman Orientation 32
Waterbury Area Club l.2,3,4.
'C if qj,
Iames M. Richardson, B.S. t 0'
.A . ,...
505 Qrchard Street
New Haven, Connecticut
NValtcr O. Rinko. lr.. B.S.
ii Roqkx Ridge Ilrxxc
Jil Cllli' Sf Cfiiihl SOgix.X
Paul Rodriguez. B.S.
I-if North l'Xl.ain Str.-vr
Nlcndcl Club 1.2.3.-1. XK'.Iit'I'i5l1I'X' IXHHI
Club lg limrtford Arun Clulw 2.3. lmmf
Antanas V Saulaitie B S
ffm km .
.X 3' -
,f :OX 2'
.W7 0 V..
., . ' 4 . . Q
Old Colonial Road
l Orikvlllc. C:OiNh'CilClli
Soddlitx' 1.2.3.-ii Honor Socictx' 4. Ncw
Q w Fromxcrs 3 Scxvmv liditor. -iz Chcmistry
Club l.2.3.-iz Nurlcus 3,-l ifdltor. Canisius
.A.r.1cicr11f.' 3 SL'kI'L'l.1Ffv'. -i Virufprcxidcutp
i'5cll.irmim' Dclmting Soucty l.21 ifrcshrimn
ricmhmon '. 7.1 'rmrv '.i ,ii
David L. Shay. AB
Raymond E. Ryan. B.S. X-
Phvsics I Psychology'
gc. n. 'A Kldpii '.'.1HP.l R' .1
. ,, RANT". fillzr '11-Q walk il.x'.v7, 4.1-T.I,'xi1i .
hal: 'xl 7"L'i"A CJ an L N Ciw'.:.ili i CQ: 1.1.11 K1 N
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N .-.. 4
F i ff 'X
at 4 ,
asp, , to it
ii Va ' TITS?
Lawrence Skane, A.B.
138 Laurel Avenue
IOS6pl'l Sizensky,B.S. Glee Club l,2,3,4: Math-Physics Society
Chemistry l,2,3,4: Democratic Club 3.4: Freshman
75 Vesper Street
Chemistry Club l,2,3 Secretary, 4.
james R. Stanizeski, B.S.
14 Eagle Road
Emile G. Smith, B.S.
713 Brewster Street
Clee Club 2: Math-Physics Society 2,3,4.
Math-Physics Society l,2,3,4: Democratic
Club 2.3: Freshman Orientation 3.4: Nor- T'-
walk Area Club l 2 3 4
Iohn T. Tokarski, lr., B.S.
A 'A l Physics
A 1 6' 472 Wilmot Avenue
, .-.....-' Bridgeport, Connecticut
Math-Physics Society l,2,3 Treasurer. 4:
Democratic Club 3,45 Freshman Orienta-
tion 3,4: Bridgeport Area Club 4.
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W, ,qL.... -
'un - .
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a, 'fc 1' .
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Y. '-"r- U".
Richard E. Trabert, A.B.
S Ohio Avenue
Manor 3: Honor Society -iz Deans List
2.3.41 Mendel Club 1.2.3.-iz Canisius Acad-
emy 2.3.-1: Democratic Club 3.-iz Freshman
Orientation 3: Xvinter Carnival Comm. 3:
Norwalk Area Club 1.2.3 Treasurer. -i.
Gustav M. Vojacsek, B.S.
775 Norman Street
Math-Physics Society l.2.3.4: German Club
l.2: Metropolitan Club 2.3.
. ' I
Thomas Ungerland, B.S.
35-O5 l67th Street
Flushing. New York
Stag 3.4 Sports Editor: Math-Physics So-
ciety l.2.3.-is Freshman Basketball: Varsity
Basketball 2: Iunior Weekend Comm. 3
Metropolitan Club l.2: Intramurals 3.-1.
Anthony Vallone, A.B.
30 Garlleld Avenue
Mendel Club 1.2.3.-is St. Cecilia Society
3.-iz Bridgeport Area Club 2.
Ned l. Wisneski, B.S.
lfifl flnind Stri-vt
Smlnlity 2.3.4. Clwitiistrv Cliilr 13,-i, K of
C lqti.iri.in Council 3.'i.M1'mii'lffltil1 2.3,-i
fkqiiittns f'Xc.itlvriiy 3-i. Claiiisiiis Atarleitix
3.4. flvrrnan flliili 3'l'r1-.isiin-r. Ml. CISI. 3
' an wa-
fu-53 X. , 1'
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1 ,, 5
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332 6 .1
1 A V .
3 gf? ' 'N
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J 1 ' ' in 1
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"Un krrp thr unratinnul spirit nut
nf thr nniurrsitirs prnurh impas-
sihlr. Sn tnanifnlh mrrr thr nrrhs
nf thr hnsinrss mnrlh fur tnrn
trainrh tn mritr lrttrrs that n prur-
tiral rhrtnrir shnrn nf lingnistir
anh litrrnrg stnhg ranir intn rxist-
rnrr .... Uhr nirrtirs nf lllntin
writings anh Ihr rnrinns hrtails nf
llaiin rlassirs mrrr srnrnrh hg
stnhrnts mhn hrxnanhrh instrnr-
iinn in prnrtiral things. Ehis ungnr
nf thr 'hnsinrss rhrtnrir' rxplains,
in part at lrast, why thr stnhg nf
llntin litrratnrr nnh lmigmrgr hr-
rlinrh in thr uniurrsitirs nf thr lair
Lucas. Henry S.. The Renaissance
and the Reformation, p. 181
I ? jf. Iii . Q
gg . ye A335
B l'l '.-' - 3
The Banker and His Wife. Quentin Massys.
- ' ing 0 3
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Mr. Guy R. Barbano
Assistant Professor of Accounting
Mr. Thomas Fitzpatrick ' 6
Chairman, Departments of Accounting and
Associate Professor of Accounting and Business
Mr. Kenneth M. Kunsch Mr. Stephen O'Brien
Assistant Professor of Business Assistant Professor of Business
5 E-" 4
Mr. Robert O'Neil Mr. Thomas Pinkman Mr. Robert F. Pitt
Instructor in Industrial Management Lecturer in Business Assistant Professor of Business
,ix i N
fa x :nv I O Q - Q
Q I ' 'P - I
k l yifitlf
Qlsy I. -x
L .ici H,
Charles R. Bard. B.B.A.
Richard D. Bacon. B.B.A. ,ym,,,,,,i,,H
Marketing .'.' S.-ii-nil Su-wr
NJ 1N,x.J,rh-lg Drum' Niwxyillx llixlriritiiizi V
klrcczxxxiclm fviixwiticzzt llllxllll 'x-' ' l-'lil' l lvl hl"l'- l llll' ll NU'
xl.lflix'fl!l5lLilL1l' 34 Yeh Chnl' 34 Robert Balccrr-ak' W ll-c Afull llll' -l l 'l
N lmlustrinl Nl.in.igi'l1w1it
x lNl llUlllm'NlL'.lcl .'XXx'lllln'
lliixxxivss Chili l.f.l,-l Sl-iri'l.ii'x', S.-X Nl.
lil, Xltli Clnlw l,f.l Sccrchirv. -il. llrillilv
port .-Xrc.iC,li1lw 1,21-4
Richard A. Bassett, Ir., B.B.A. P H
60 Camdvn Struct
Bgsznccs Club lf.3.-l. SAM. 3-lx Dumo-
Rocco L. Calabrese, B.B.A.
IQI XV4ill Strm-I
lhxxiricw Clulv l.2.3.-l. S A Nl. 34. Srmnxs
Cr.et:c Club 344, St, lv,-5 Guild -lg Bridqv,-Y Cluln ll. Xvts Clulu l.2,l.'l. Xhntvrlmrx
Q -X aC l Ji I'hl'lC'llllTl73'l
p rt . rc. lui' .2 'A
U4 . ,-. . .
john T. Bru..as, B.B.A.
lndustri il N1 mnqcmcnt
Ioseph F. Charlow, Ir., B.B.A.
53 Connecticut Avenue
New Britain. Connecticut
Alpha Sigma Nu 4 Vice-President: Honor
Society 4: Cardinal Key Societv 4: Class
Treasurer 2: Business Club 1.2.3 Treasurer.
4: S.A.lVl. 3 President, 4 President: Cani-
sius Academy 2.3.4 President: K. of C. Igna-
tian Council 1.2.3,-iz Hartford Area Club
1,2 Treasurer. 3.4.
Iohn O. Dunne, B.B.A.
125 Flagler Avenue
Donald Ciampi, B.B.A.
149 Bracewood Road
Waterbury. Connecticut I
Business Club 4: Marketing Club 3.4: X 'V fr f
Waterbury Area Club 3.4 President. XXX C' '
Thomas Flanagan, B.B.A.
144 Salem Street
Business Club 2.3: Bridgeport Area Club
Iohn C. D'Angelo, B.B.A.
783 Congress Avenue
lgflarketing Club 3.4: Waterbury Area Club
Francis Furey, B.B.A.
167 Pearl Street
Student Council 4: Cardinal Key Society
3.4: Business Club l,2.3.4: Democratic Club
3: N.F.C.C.S. 1.2: C.l.S.L. 1.2: Freshman
Orientation 3: Winter Carnival Comm. 2:
Vets Club 1,2 Treasurer. 3 Vice-President,
4 President: Hartford Area Club l,2.3,4.
at dm fi K-
loscph K. Gabriel. B.B.A.
130 Wifi Ruud
I: iir"c'i Cwizzcqticizt
iiusiiicss Chili i f 5 X'icc'i'i'csiJciit. 'Q Prcxi- Domfnivk Gallu::','
den: Nlnrkctmiig Chili -i. SA M 3.-5. Um Md,-kuing
mntic Suqxctx' f 3. New irroziticrs -i iiiixizicfx QQ Bcdrdslm. lm-lrkwdv
K1.m.igfr. St Ixcs Liziifd 3-iiSccrct.irx ix -I-mmixun' Cuwmumwlk
of C. lgn.rri.in Quizzmcii 3,-4. l'rcsiiiii.ix: Uri' Blmlwsx Club Inj. Mllrkcmlq cjiui, gl.,
cnt.iti0:1 w, Xxizgcr Cnriiixxii Coimn 7. 'I'h,d MH.. SKY INN Umm +' lymkmqmrt
Bridgeport Arai Limb 1.2. 1.-i Ark... CIM, 1.1.4. '
2 c Arthur A. Gelston. B.B.A. .f-9 ff
56, IOM limi Nah Sm-vi
Hrookivii. Ni-xx York '4 A '
'vm J iiinzrtw Ciizii 1.3.3.-i. Rwid-nr Cmmcil l.
Alvan F. Geisler, B,B,A, john E. Glcnnun. B.B.A
Marketing - I Auouniinq
fi Avi-'iz R.....i T "'Y i"i,1I,I'.K1-HiIi".l'i
Si.irmi.if.i Nan Yuri' ' ' ' '
HAZVYVKN Cin? -5 x1.ifLfv'YlI1xJ CIM! 3.5 Yiu- i' f ' ' 1 3 N1 1 ii 1 1 5
i,71"fZ'n'Y1f X'-'ix fini' ,. Kivtrwpnlltm Ciuii
3-9 Infr.irrur.iF 3
Raymond G. Heche, B.B.A.
871 Westfield Avenue
Business Club 2,3,4: Marketing Club 3
Secretary. 4: Democratic Club 4: St. Ives
Guild 3.4: Bridgeport Area Club 3,4.
. ' ' 5. .0212
Peter R. Houser, B.B.A.
New Fairfield, Connecticut
Business Club 1,45 Marketing Club 3 Sec-
retary. 4 Secretary: Freshman Track and
Cross-Country: Varsity Cross-Country 2:
Varsity Track 2,3,4 Co-Captain: Spike
Shoe Club 3.4: K. of C. lgnatian Council
1,2.3,4: Metropolitan Club 12,3 Treasurer,
4 Vice-President: Intramurals 1,3.
Francis I Lee B B A
2 Brookfield Street
Democratic Club 4 Wixiter Carnival
Comm 3 Bay State Club 34 Intramurals
Richard D. Lorenzo, B.B.A.
ll Randolph Avenue
Business Club 12 Marketing Club 34
Varsity Baseball 234 Freshman Basket
Edward C. Iablonsky, B.B.A.
879 Lindley Street
Business Club 12.3.4 Treasurer: S.A.M. 4
-- Q- S-44-"
ames F Lynch B B A
31 Faneuil Place
New Rochelle New York
Marketlnq Club 3 4 Vets Club 3 4
4 ' l 'shi
3,4.'l 'C he
4, X Snlvntorc Nlcnzu. B.B.A. Q
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Iohn P. McGough. B.B.A.
Sgfzi link lQu.1Jl
bn-vcr Nun lurk
smess Club 4. Nlnrkctzrmg Club 'l. St.
Cmfxlm Socxcrx' -4. Klctropolmm Club 34
Harold Millbaucr, lr., B.B.A.
l 36 Longfcllow Avvruxc
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wuviw Club lll-l, SA Nl 3.-l Sun'
luvflrr.usurvr. lNl.u'l:v!u1-1 Club 'l. lirvuclx
Club IQ: St, lvcs Guild 'lg llrndgl-port Arm:
Ralph G. Okenquist. B.B.A.
H03 Suutlm Mum Stn-vt
sl- Clwcslurc, Connccucut
Iohn Mulfordv J Nlzmor -lg liusiuvxs Club l,2.3 Sn'L'l'x'l.ll'X'
xxccountinq Q -l Yxcv-l'r'cx1dcru: R1-publxczm Club 2: K
H, Ccmvr Road t of C. lgnutium Cwuucxl 2.3.-l, .AIlllt'l1C .Kiw-
E.Amwn Cwzmimtcm 5' cmtxon ffl, lllrtfwrd Aron Club I,3, N.-xx
pquwnvv Club 112 34 SAAXT 4. "-' lluvcrl Arc.: Club 'l. llllfllllllll'-llN 2,3
Iohn Nlurray. B.B.A.
737 lJl'.1NZUll Ax'-u':-'
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l H I
Louis F. Parent, Ir., B.B.A.
123 Deane Street
New Bedford, Massachusetts
Cardinal Key Society 3.4 President: Honor
Society 4: Stag 2 News Editor, 3 Man-
aging Editor, 4 Managing Editor: Class
Vice-President 2: Dramatic Society 2:
Business Club l.2,3.4: Marketing Club 3.4:
S.A.M. 4: K. of C. lgnatian Council l,2,3,4:
Freshman Orientation 3: lunior Weekend
Comm. 3: Bay State Club 1,2 Treasurer.
3 Treasurer, 4: Vets Club 1,2.3,4.
Thomas F. Ryan, B.B.A.
2 Homer Street
Business Club 1.2,3,4: Marketing Club 4:
SA.M, 4: Vets Club l.2,3 Treasurer. 4:
Norwalk Area Club 1,2,3.4.
Wesley H. Paulson, B.B.A.
3636 Greystone Avenue
New York, New York
Business Club l.2,3.4 Secretary: Spanish
Club 1,2: Athletic Association 3.4: Metro-
politan Club 1,2,3.4: Intramurals 1,2.3,4.
Leonard E. Romanczuk, B.B.A.
229 Ledgeside Avenue
Business Club 2,3,4: S.A.M. 3.4: Vets
Wallace L. Timmeny, Ir., B.B.A.
211 Louisiana Avenue
Business Club 2.3,4: Marketing Club 3
Treasurer, 4: Republican Club 3.4: St. Ives
Guild 3,4 Vice-President: Vets Club 3,43
Bridgeport Area Club 2,3,4.
Ioseph S. Spodnick, B.B.A.
183 Deacon Street
Business Club 3.4.
Peter E. Vath. B.B.A.
,I lw nrx' lwcld I7x'1x'v
Fast XXHHISIOII. Ncxx' York
Fpzazzx-sn Club 1.2.3,-I, l:rc5hm.m 'l'r.xck.
Ynrmtx' Tuck 2.3.4, Mclrnpulnmn Club
W 1-! ltrxmurnl 1' 3-1
..- .. an .
Anthony D. Verrilli, B.B.A.
165 HOff2Cx' SYFUCT
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Peter Weberg. B.B.A.
21 C.niX' SKIRT!
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Robert VV. VVhclan. B.B.A
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lfiainrg nf the Gilman nf 1951
"Good evening, ladies and gentlemen. Sorry to have
kept you waiting so long, but you know how things come
up. But here I am-the fool, the hero, the clown, the
psychoanalyst, the class historian'-come to tell you all
about your lives over the past four years. Four years is
usually quite a short period of time: but when they con-
tain and are filled by an experience which has come and
has gone and will never come again, they can be quite a
long time. Not that such things are relative or subjective
-of course not. We all know so very very well that
everything is objective in every way at every time in
every place. And yet-well, you know what l mean.
"You are probably wondering how I, unfortunate
mortal, happen to be here tonight. In every class there are
at least two fools. I am one. The other is the man who,
out of ignorance more than kindness, consents to furnish
his classmates with a verbal and pictorial record of their
four years at college. I encountered him recently in a
frantic state of mind, i.e., him, not me. It seems that in
these Memoirs of his, he had left a sprawling three page
spread in which the events of the four years were to be
pulled together in one two-thousand-word narrative. Some
had already tried, but were unsuccessful for various sun-
dry reasons, and now he found himself with three empty
pages and a terrifyingly close deadline. Charitable being
that I am, l asked if I could help in any way. One thing
led to another, and-well, use your imagination.
"No sooner had the word 'Yes' passed from my lips
than I was subjected to a brilliant and lucid harangue
about objectivity, humor, color, etc., etc., etc., and all
that is implict in these. To this I replied, 'I-low could I
be anything else after four years of lesuit training? He
accepted my assurances more out of desperation than
confidence, and so here l am.
loseph Cannizzaro, President
"As you all remember, it was Indian summer when
we arrived at Fairfield. fFreshman year we all read a
book ll was the twelfth to read my copyl by an ex-
schoolteacher, ex-wife from New Hampshire which began
with this same Indian summer theme. Let me assure those
innocent souls who might hestitate to read on that the
resemblance ends here.l The formal events of that first
week-Stag Night, St. Ioe's, Communion Breakfast-
were commandeered by 'jolly Phil' Guerin. During the
free time our more athletic brethren gained control of
the basketball courts by sheer force of numbers: those
natatorially inclined found their way to Iennings Beach:
and the 'aesthetes' soon instinctively discovered a high
school named after Roger Ludlowe and a candy store
named for Cindy. Tired out by these various pursuits, we
furthered our concept of community by recuperating to-
gether at an establishment run by a fine gentleman named
Iohn Sullivan, Permittee.
"When frosh elections rolled around, we proved we
were a liberal group by putting in office a man who had
attained the distinction of the first weekend campus.
Rumor had it that this drastic punishment was a wicked
and unjust plot of that mysterious A.I.C., whose
ironic fnote that I do not say sarcasticl missives were
continually cropping up on our bulletin boards during that
first year. We experienced the trials and joys which are
met with by every freshman class-classes, exams, re-
treat. During November we were hit by an epidemic of
Asiatic flu, but thanks to the l-Ierculean efforts of our
resident nurse, Mary Kirk, with permanent residence on
Loyola I, it was soon conquered. And when, in December,
the Library was moved to within walking distance of the
dorm, some of us even acquired the habit of using it.
"ln every class history, a good deal of space must
be allotted to the schools major sport. Let us take care of
this all at once by a rapid survey of the basketball teams
over our four years. Three things stand out during this
time: the Varsity were Tri-State champs the past two
years, the four year reign of Art Crawford as Stag hoop
star, and '61's frosh year raid on UB. Dick Panuczak
was the freshman squad's top scorer, and Captain Craw-
ford has been the perennial top rebounder, in addition to
his many fine scoring efforts. Other '61 varsity stars were
Iohn Bruzas, Dick Panuczak, Dick Lorenzo, Bob Ritter,
and Frank Tracy in baseball: Peter Houser, Bill Melahn,
Pete Vath, Dick Medve. Bob Bitar, and Iay Simpson in
Track: and Iohn Dowd, Bob Melican, and Iohn Faulkner
"With the Sports Department taken care of in prop-
er style, let us return to our mainstream. Our first real
experience of college social life was that memorable
Winter Carnival which had snow as its main feature.
This was followed by an impromptugtwo-day vacation
Other memorable events of freshman year were the forma-
tion of the short-lived Resident Council, the unprece-
dented number of campus auto accidents and fires, the
Drama Society's production of Time Limit, the post-game
parties sponsored by social-minded area clubs, the Iunior
Weekend at Longshore with Billy Butterfield, and the
announcement that a new gym was to be built lat last
fulfilling the promises made to so many basketball play-
ersj. VVith the election of Bob MacMurray, Lou Parent,
Ioe Cannizzaro and Ioe Charlow as future class of-
ficers, the stage was set for sophomore year.
"The task of the class historian now begins to grow
harder. The school year. you know. is a dreadfully bor-
ing thing. The events remain the same year after year-
classes. exams. teachers. Winter tfarnival. lunior Week-
end. etc.: it is only the nantes that change. Luckily our
Sophomore year did see a few unusual happenings.
"When we arrived in September. we were QFCCICCI hX'
a new rector. Rev. james E. Fit:Ger.ild. S.l., whose fierce
and zealous opposition to Communism has continued to
push us on to new heights for the past three years. When
we returned from our abbreviated Christmas vacation.
full of pride in ourselves for the sacrifice we had made. we
were surprised to learn that Mike Kelly. one of our more
popular members. whose teams had been runners-up in
both intramural football and intramural volleyball. had
chosen to escape this disgrace by entering a seminary.
His memory. however. lasted no longer than the newly
inaugurated Ski Weekend. an innovation with a history
shorter than that of the Resident Council. This 'first of
two annuals' was featured by the successes and failures
fi.e.. those who were caught and those who weren'tl of
Father Nickerson's 'Ski Patrol.' The intramural basket-
ball league had its beginnings that year at Wakeman's
Gym in Southport. largely through the efforts of two of
our classmates from Worcester. Sophomore year also saw
a running feud between Father Gaffrey and Mike Fratan-
tuno in the columns of the Stag. Les and Larry Elgart
playing at the Winter Carnival. the Drama Society's
productions of Teahouse of the August Moon and Detec-
tive Story, and the Class of '6l began to get control of
the Stag with the appointment of Art Funk. Geoff Stokes.
Lou Parent. Paul Fargis. and Bob Crowley to various
assistant editorships. thus preparing the way for . . . btit
that comes next year. With the election of joe Cannizzaro
as junior class president. the stage was again set for the
following year. After another spring featured by the
beach. with schoolwork and exams becoming more and
more of a sidelight. we bade farewell for another fourteen
"junior year was the big one for us. It was probably
the most exciting of the four. Many of us arrived early
to take part in Freshman Orientation Week. This was
highlighted by the memorable tug-of-war through the
pond. and the dunking of chairman Art Mannion. Some
. Tv, .
Daniel Kiley. Secretary
l h ..f'
i .1 if'
Gerald O'KeeIfe. Vice-President
of the 'minor' events of the year were the dedication of
the new Gym. the formation of the Cardinal Key Society.
opening game against Holy Cross. the Tri-State Cham-
pionship. Father Kennealy's speech on segregation. the
Drama Society's productions of Glass Menagerie and
An Enemy of the People. the presentation of something
called Served With an Onion. written by two members of
our class who shall mercifully remain nameless. and the
Bellarmine Lecture by Martin C. D'Arcy. S.l. But all this
was as nothing in a year which was dominated by the per-
sonalities of john F. X. Warbtirton and Gerry O'Keefie.
and the successes of the University Glee Club.
"The events of the 1960 Dogwood Festival are de-
scribed in detail elsewhere in this book. and shall not be
repeated here. Nor is this the place to speak of the hnan-
cial aspects of said weekend lthis too has been mentioned
elsewhere ad nauseaml. The class historians job is to
detail the accomplishments of his class. and it can well
be said that the 1960 Dogwood Festival saw the most
ambitious of all the innovations introduced by the Class of
I96l-the presentation on campus of top-flight entertain-
ment talent in the persons of Carmen McRae and the
Newport Youth Band.
"The second main event of junior year was the re-
juvenation ofthe Stag under the editorship of john F. X.
Warburton. Now this is a subject on which one must
tread very lightly. lt is practically impossible to utter a
word about it without disagreeing in sotne respect or to
some degree with everyone else. One fact that cannot be
denied is that student interest in and perusal of the paper
during Iohn's tenure was greatly increased. Another fact
that becomes evident when one is doing research for a
treatise of this sort. which involves paging through all the
newspapers since freshman year. is the 'before and after'
character of the paper between then and now. Lest this
seem like a double entendre. let me frankly state that in
my opinion the school owes john a great debt of gratitude
for the changes he has brought about.
"Finally, it was in l96O that the Fairfield Glee Club
won their hrst Catholic lntercollegiate Glee Cflub Festi-
val title. The previous year we had hnished second. in a
hotly contested decision, to our sister republic from Wor-
cester. but the l960 victory. coupled with a repeat per-
formance this year. definitively established our superiority.
lt would be impossible to name all the members of the
Class of '6l who have contributed to the Glee Clubs
E 2 1
5 2 5 if
, Q ' 'f-
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K 'Sx:..QS.q A l
Ned Mencio, Treasurer
success. We must confine ourselves to mentioning this
year's officers, Steve Dempsey, Ed Kane, Carl Cofini,
and Bob Bitar,-and Paul jones and Steve Kristofak,
who, as members of the famous Bensonians, have con-
tributed a more than proportionate share in spreading the
Glee Club's fame.
"The last weeks of junior year saw the members of
our class assume the leadership of all the major clubs on
campus. Hank O'Hagan became Drama Society ruler.
Steve Dempsey prexy of the Glee Club, Lou Parent pres-
ident of the Cardinal Key Society, jim Devlin prefect of
the Sodality, Dave Royston president of the Student
Council, Geoff Stokes editor of New Frontiers, Bert An-
derson, Bob Bianchi, and Andy Fezza heads of the science
clubs, joe Charlow, joe Gabriel, and Tony Verilli top men
in the business organizations, and Art Mannion editor-in-
chief of this silly book. joe Cannizzaro was unanimously
re-elected class president, with Cverry O'Keeffe, Dan
Kiley, and Ned Mencio his three fellow officers. And so,
for better or for worse, we were ready for the 'beginning
of the end,' i.e., senior year.
"The spirit and tone of this year was much different
from that of the first three. The atmosphere was much
more serious. After all, the security of knowing where
you would be and what you would be doing the following
September was now gone, at least for most of us. More-
over, the leadership of the various campus organizations
imposed new obligations which had to be fulfilled. There
were not so many light-hearted moments as in earlier
years, and those that there were often not so thoroughly
Mft was in senior year that the character of our class
was definitively established as intellectualist, as opposed
to activist. External evidence of this was given daily by
the long and serious conversations which were held in
Loyola Cafeteria both between and after meals. And yet
it was that healthy kind of intellectualism that leads to
action. This could be seen in the institution of an Alpha
Sigma Nu chapter on campus, the three second semester
seminars on contemporary American problems sponsored
by N.F.C.C.S., the newly formed student-faculty-admim
istration conference, held to facilitate communication be-
tween the three strata of university society, and the found-
ing of the Seven Arts Society, largely through the efforts
of Goeff Stokes and Hank O'Hagan. This latter is es-
pecially deserving of praise. Motivated entirely by student
initiative, the Society presented three programs dur-
ing its first year, two of them folk concerts featuring
Carolyn Hester, and the third entitled An Evening of Film
Comedy, all of which were very successful. And last but
far from least, the Drama Society triumphantly produced
Hamlet, perhaps the greatest play ever written, and cer-
tainly the most impressive performance ever by a Fair-
field drama group.
"All this is not to imply that social life underwent a
marked decline. Far from it. The Winter Carnival, under
the chairmanship of Bill Russell, was a great success. al-
though even here a 'cultural' tinge crept in with the pres-
entation of the Clancy Brothers and the Chad Mitchell
Trio at the 'jazz' concert. The number of classmates mak-
ing the traditional Easter trips to Florida and Bermuda
reached its peak. And still to come is the wildly social
Senior Week, being planned by Paul Coughlin.
"Time fi.e., spacel is now up. With Senior Week
and graduation, the history of the Class of 1961 comes
to an end. It is traditional to include a summation after
such a treatise as this. Perhaps this can best be done by
quoting two judgments of our class made by two different
faculty members, one during freshman year and the other
in 1961. Freshman year's careless disregard of most of the
rules earned us the appellation of the 'worst class in the
school's history.' By senior year the rules were still dis-
regarded, but now it was more out of reasoned convic-
tion that it was indefensible to demand attendance at two
weekday Masses, and foolish to require seniors to be in
one hour later than freshmen on weekends, rather than
out of any youthful exuberance. These are just cited as
two random examples, and no judgment is made as to
their merit or, as in the case of the former, lack of it. But
now, although we were still credited with 'very little ex-
ternal disciplinef we had at least earned the reputation of
having 'a tremendous amount of internal disciplinef This,
I think, indicates a notable step forward."
The end of the Iesuit Inquisition
4 ' 'r
Raymond I. Burke
Iohn P. Gahan
Fabrizio N. Scnni
Requiem Avtvrnam Bunn Ein, Enmine
"Brethren: we would not have
you ignorant concerning those who
are asleep. lest you should grieve.
even as others who have no hope.
For if we believe that Iesus died
and rose again. so with Him God
will bring those also who have
fallen asleep through Iesus. For
this we say to you in the word of
the Lord. that we who live. who
survive until the coming of the
Lord. shall not precede those who
have fallen asleep. For the Lord
Himself with cry of command. with
voice of archangel, and with trum-
pet of God will descend from
heaven: and the dead in Christ will
rise up first. Then we who live, who
survive, shall be caught up together
with them in clouds to meet the
Lord in the air, and so we shall ever
be with the Lord. Wherefore, com-
fort one another with these words."
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C The Rise of the Universities. pp. 69-70
I W UEIPFIIEIZEEIUPI1
4 Instructor lecturing to his students.
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First Row: D Iones. S Sullivan. R Badolato, I O'Connor. M Guglielmo, D. Doolan. M
Maloney, I Donohue. Rev R Rousseau, S Moderator. S, Csontos. C Ahern. E. Lyons,
I. Higgins. M, Fiore. R, Smith, I Barrett. P Connolly Second Row: T, Beatty. Couture, A.
Wilson, I Barry. T, Tierney, I McCall. Cv Ferugia. T, Golden, R Ienkins. D Browne, E
Papa, P, Maher, P, Murphy. C. McDowall, P. Rudd. I Rhatigan, R, Sullivan. Third Row:
S Dunphy. M. Tehan, L Ockey. I Doyle. T Phelan. R Widmer. R Cvraziani, F, Colllgan.
I Donovan. F Hendricks, E Coll. T Connelly. P Quilter. T. Nucilora, O'Leary. K, Dubuc
I Crocicchla Fourth Row: F Phelan, W Sangiovanni. R Aquavia, E, Honan. G, Muller.
Red blazers. cordiality and pleasant surroundings
greeted us on that Sunday that began our A'New Era"
of life. The first week speedily followed with exams,
Stag Night, activities displays, sports, Communion
Breakfast, and the Presidents Tea, all to give us an
insight into every phase of life as it exists here at
Soon after, we were in routines now so familiar
to us. and in no time we elected our first class officers.
Time hurried by and we were at mid-semester already.
In that brief period we had a chance to see the univer-
I Asmus. R Cappelletn. I lVlcCrosson. S. Macklow, F Menosky. T Murray. I, Laden. R
Cwxk. B Coyle. W Fitzgibbon. I Reilly Fifth Row: R Gale, Mascia. M. Iacoby. T,
Tiernan, C Whelan, S Iakab. L, Arpino. I Lindsay, I Geary, P. Strausbaugh. T, Rose, N
Nistri, T McLaughlin, F McQuade, B Ahearn. C Schumann Sixth Row: R, Berchem. E
Fitzgerald. I Burke. E Manware. T McCvann, I Levesque. T, Baldyga, P. Menard.
Diaz. Cvallavan. P. Burns, L. O'Shea, R Iohnson. M Hurley. Moore, P. Flanigan. V
sity expand with the erection of the gymnasium. By
December we were proving ourselves in areas of study.
drama, writingureligion, as well as scientific, lingual,
and business fields. Sporting abilities were quickly
shown in an undefeated' frosh track squad and soon to
come basketball team. Final exams arrived and were an
"experience," showing us that many needed improve-
ment but also that we had our share of scholars. Se-
mester break saw the Mid-Winter Carnival and an op-
portunity for those who attended to see college social
life in full swing. Second semester proved the frosh
squad tops in basketball: Glee Club saw our men con-
lLlNIOR CLASS Ol:l:lClfRS l3.11111'l l11r1111111'. 1111- Pr1's11l1'111, XN'1ll1.1111 l11 1 1l-l11 1
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0112155 nf 19133
First Row: T. McKeever. T. Rinaldi. Attenello. A Dichello. W Valieant. P. Reilly. T
Smerznak. S. Masiak. R Warner. A Rusnak. N Burlinson. I Bobinski, W Bellows. D Gia-
netti, I DiSpalatro. N. Macarchuk Second Row: A Palladino. T Reddy, I Riddle. E. Duffy.
W Hald, M Corsaro, W Sanders, S Francis, I Safarik. R, Benny,I D'Agostin. I Mann, M
Glynn, P, Shaver, F. Mastrapasqua. D Saccomanno Third Row: T Leonard, C Filippone,
R. Farrell, B. McAuley. D Cook. R. Foy, M lovene. R. Kinney, R Kolesnik. W Masi.
L. O'Connor. C Cavalieri. T Connor. A. Labesky, S Meehan. I Hughes Fourth Row: R
Keogh. W. Florczak. I Burcin. R Comer, K Maiocco, T Ryan. S, Garro, C Langlois, I
Byrne. R. Corcoran, R, Palinkas, L Longua. I Kovaleski. D Torrillo Fifth Row: T Hartnett.
E Kuruc, K Bondi. Higgins. P Werthmann. E Luchansky. R. Fagan. Kickham. S
Varholy, R. Macaluso. A Sorensen. C Daniels. A Weslerfield, W Csontos. M DeGennaro
The year 1963 seems a long way off for
many students at Fairfield University. In
that year, one of the finest groups ever
assembled at Fairfield will graduate.
From the time these men unified, their
password has been spirit. It was a spirit of
not merely cheering at basketball games voce
magna. It went beyond that.
It really took hold in the fall of 1960.
Therefore, let's take a brief look back over
the past year in order to show how the spirit
of '63 came to be.
At the time the present sophomores re-
turned from their summer vacation, they
had chosen and elected four of their best
representatives to lead and channel their
pervading spirit. At the head was Frank
, I F,
i r' y
Sixth Row: I Fonranella, A Kennedy. R Gaydosh, E. Fitzgerald. S Forster, M Zapf, I.
Deutsch. R Aiello. I Farrell, V Oliviero, M Lafitte, L. Archambault, S. Klukowski. L.
O'Neill. T Mosakowski. I Tesoriero Seventh Row: W. Glynn, A, Iarosko. R. Craig, D.
Lllizio, P Meah. I Guerin, T Fitzgerald. B Dunn, I Flatley, D Smothergill. R. Lucey. R.
Kopta, A Piebel, T Driscoll. I McNeeley Eighth Row: M Quinlan. E. Corrigan. Donnelly.
D Bedding, L Becker. G. Krug, I Shea. E Iascewsky. P Hearn, P, Reiss. A. Smith. Ninth
Row: R, Clarkin. R Holt. G McCarthy. W Bruce, F Harvey, M Clarke. E. Bernacki.
P Kniffen, C Luciano, V losso. I Yaglenski. F Filloramo. A. Ierk. A. Nother-Ierk. P.
Schauble Tenth Row: I Crowley. P. Toomey, R Hannon. G Groot, A. Marshall. G.
O4Connell. I Ferry. D. Emilia. I Turecek, T Porfido, I DiChello. R. Link. D. Grosner.
O O'Donnell. R Drake. F. McAnulty
Mastrapasqua who, as Class President, pro-
ceeded above all others to mold his class
into its present figure: Vice-President was
Thomas Leonard, and he in turn was fol-
lowed by Secretary Nick Macarchuk and
Treasurer Anthony Palladino.
No sooner had these men assumed com-
mand, than they rapidly planned and mate-
rialized an intercollegiate mixer which ranks
with the finest yet seen on Fairfield's campus.
The details of the mixer need not be retold,
as no one who attended has forgotten it.
The members themselves, guided by capa-
ble leaders, soon made their pressure felt and
appreciated in every major activity on cam-
pus. They lent their talents not only to their
own class, but also to almost every club,
team, or society in need of them.
For the remainder of the first semester,
the cultural activities of sophomores were
limited. due in large P.ll'I to the demands of
other groups for time and space in which to
promote their functions.
VN'hatever advances the class could not
make culturallv. it made scientificallv and
phvsicallv. Vvliile more colorful characters
were occupving the Stag headlines. a group
of obscure sophomores made a contribution
that Fairfield. for all its greatness. lacked.
A radio station was started. whose benefits.
although enioved bv fans in a small radius.
drew nothing but praise.
The Class of '63 has proven itself to
possess some of the campuss most versatile
athletes. Besides the men who participate in
varsitv competition. the class boasts of men
who have made a name for themselves in
intramural sports. The class as a unit has
risen and will rise to a severe athletic test.
lt defeated the highlv-ranked freshmen in
the annual orientation field day.
The class. along with the rest of the school.
continued to be somewhat sociallv inactive
during the earlv part of the second semester
because of the lenten regulations. However.
while most people were complaining and
doing nothing. the sophomores were busy
organizing a student directorv for classmen
and parents. Also. thev have fixed their
"'9- v --. ..
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bee. Nfoin. l reallv do sfuifv
sights on another mixer to be held after
Easter. The mixer will feature professional
entertainment and expects to attain the same
tribute given to the first one-great.
And so. it is evident that the events men-
tioned above are bv no means earth-shaking:
nor are thev in vain. l would leave their
merit to vou. Speaking as a proud member
of the sophomore class. I think they are im-
portant. They have helped unify and mold
our class: they have gained respect for us:
but moreover. they have given us spirit: the
spirit of '63,
SOf'fl0Kl0Rlf Cl.,A.SS fJlflllCf'.RS :X:lLlifif.i', 5vf,it,irtfi'1P S--tr--t.ir'. l'r.i1.lf fvf.i-.tr.ip.i'.fg'..t
President. Thomas L1-onarff. 'Vice-Pr'--.iff-fr.t 1'xrz'hori'. l,di,.f'lIf.'l 'l'rt'.i--gr-'r
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Qllztaz nf 19154
September is a warning prelude to Fair-
field County, hinting with chill of coming
winter-a beautiful but misleading time-one
wakes up to frost on fields, and by afternoon
is bemoaning the heat. lt's a good time for
beginnings-the beginning of fall, the begin-
ning of work after a summer-and the begin-
ning of a new school year-with this scene
set, enter the Class of 196-l of Fairfield
Most of us arrived here on a dreary rainy
Sunday-a poor omen we thought-but lo
and behold, the next morning, registration,
was a beautiful day, if one prefers hurri-
Firs! Row: T Low, I Quinn. I Colwell. T Meath, R Rick. A. Horan, A Salvato. I
Tronolone. G Simonelli. D Speno, P Iones. E Purcell Second Row: D Mazza. T Mollov
I McLaughlin. W Sayles. R Bednar, L Palaia. I Pezzullo, I Fontaine, T O'Marra, L
Lavigne Third Row: E Faulkner, G'Henne. I Dalton, P Goss, S Adamowich. P Sandlne,
K Ecclesine. T DeTullxo. I Cassella. P Alogna Fourth Row: I Clairmont. I Conboy, W
canes-all through the long boring process
of registration it stormed-it might have
been even a more depressing time, except for
the spirited committee members of the Class
of 1962-throughout this best of all weeks,
complete with papers, forms, books, beanies,
lectures, and classes, there always seemed
to be a junior around, ready to help out in
any way, answer any questions, questions
which dealt with subjects from methods of
teachers to mixers at Marymount-the week
rounded out with a mixer given for us by
the juniors, and a Held day with the sopho-
mores which we almost won, but contented
Albergo, M Felucettl. I Desmond, A Brooks, P Walsh, P Rooney. F DeAngelo
DnMartino. L DiMaria Fifth Row: P Hurlev, B Linsky. P Haughey. C Wulle
Willenborg, VV Whale. R Manning, I O4Connell. E Fort, I Curtin. I Campise Sixth
Row: I Slerra. I Wagner, D McCarthy. D Nutile. T Smith, F Cunningham. M. Dwyer
I Buelaczve. I Skibo, C Ferland. R Thornton Seventh Row: V Costello, A Bendler, D
Skurel, F Palmleri. S lVlango.I Esposito
FREBHMAN CLASS OFFICERS' Peter Carry. Secretary: Kenneth Keane, President: Daniel
ourselves with the fact that at least we won
the greased pole climb-the week fittingly
closed with a communion breakfast. at which
our respective deans spoke.
Academically. our year started slowly-
momentum quickly built up until first marks
-periodic panic was relieved by mixers
and socials. both here and away-campus
quieted for a few days of recollection and
reflection during retreat in Qctober, and
Father Ioseph VV. Murphy. closely tied
our spiritual and intellectual pursuits-re-
treat holiday gave many of us our hrst week-
end home from college-November brought
more cold, but somehow we seemed to retain
Canisius bull session
our freshness of spirit for the U.-frosh elec-
tions brought four leaders forward-we
received our marks from our newly-assigned
counselors, who exhorted and encouraged
us-finals loomed in the not-too-distant fu-
ture and preparation began early-Thanks-
giving and another break came-then began
the hectic last weeks before Christmas-one
bright spot was the "free" Glee Club concert
-during this period we learned from eve-ry
teacher that we are taking only his subject
. . . enlightening-resolving to do much
studying. we left for home again and Christ-
mas holiday-however most of us had a
too-good vacation. and we matured very
fast in our hrst week of class in the new year
-the Hfreshmanitisn seemed to leave us as
we buckled down for exams-exams. exams.
the torture of the damned-'nuf said-
semester break gave us a long rest. and we
momentarily forgot the past exams.
Along semester and new trials lay ahead.
but new fun also-we looked back and could
honestly say we were proud to be identified
as Fairfield men-we came very green and
immature. and yet were treated as gentlemen
and friends-this meant a lot to us. and
encouraged us to emulate and further stimu-
late. as much as we are able. the "Men in
Red," and always to gain honor for lrairlieltl,
Richard M. Lawless
Freshman Beanle, ca. 1612
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gnu liur hissnlutrlg auh slnthfullg,
prrfrrriug lirrusir in rrstraiut auh
plag in umrk auh strumming a
guitar mhilr the nthrrs arr at thrir
stuhirs, mhrurr it hauprua that gnu
ham' rrah hut nur unlunu' nf lam
ulhilr gnur xunrr iuhustriuus mm-
pauiuus haur rrah arurral. Hilgrrr-
fnrr El ham' hrrihrh In rxhnrt gnu
herewith in rrurut uttrrlg nf gnur
hissnlutr auh rarrlrss mags, that
gnu mag un lnugrr hr rallrh a
maairr auh gnur shaun' mag hr
tururh in gnnh rrpuirf'
Haskins. Charles Homer.
The Rise of the Universities, pp. 79-80
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4 Sunday afternoon concert in the
Umversity Dormitory. Engraving. ca. 1612
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Front Row: R. Lawless, T. O'Marra, R. DeCanio. P. Walz, I. Condon, E. Coll, R. Berchem,
D. Browne, Secretary: M. Kiernan, Vice-Prefect: I. Devlin, Prefectg R. Iorlett, Instructor of
Candidates: I. O'Regan, Treasurer: R. Fleurant, S. Cvarro, R. Germano, T. Connor, D. Skuret.
D. Attianese. Back Row: C. Roland. F. Hendricks, C. Lamb, R. Larsen, R. Crowley, I. Doyle,
M. Oates, A. Sedensky, W. Masi, B. Dunn, A. Saulaitis, I. Horvath.
OD LITY OF OUR L DY
The Sodality of Our Lady of Fairfield, in accordance
with the Common Rules, strives to increase the sanctity of
its members, sanctify others, and defend the Church. The
fulfillment of this objective is sought through the patronage
of Mary, Our Mother, and under the guidance of Rev.
Ioseph W. Murphy, the Sodality Director. ln this way
each Sodalist seeks Gods grace to grow interiorly, that he
might participate more effectively in the apostolate of the
Church-that all might be one in Christ.
Revs. Ioseph W. Murphy, SI..
and William G. Devine. SJ.
The Sodality apostolate here at Fairfield is three-fold.
It is directed toward the betterment of the Sodalists, of the
student body, and of the community.
To increase the Sodalist's knowledge of his Way of
Life. delegates were sent to the Sodality Congress of the
Lay Apostolate, held in New York during the first week of
September. Here ideas were interchanged with other college
and professional Sodalists. One of the tangible results of
the Congress was the strengthening of the Tri-College
Sodality Union, composed of the Fairfield, Boston College,
and Holy Cross Sodalities.
Bringing Christ to the student body is the second objec-
tive of the Sodality's apostolate. This year two new pro-
grams were initiated. Under the auspices of the Liturgy
Committee. a daily Missa Recitata was begun, and plans
were laid for the formation of a choral group to sing a
Sunday High Mass. The Sodality manifested its social
mindedness by running a very successful Harvest Mixer,
with the proceeds going toward our proposed shrine of
Our Lady of the Way on Campus. The older committees.
e.g., the Mission and the Catholic Truth, continued their
In addition to its work among the student body, the
Sodality continued working in various parishes of the area
through the CCD Committee. The Dactylology Committee
gave the deaf-mutes of the Bridgeport Diocese the oppor-
tunity to socialize and receive spiritual benefits through
instructions and a Day of Recollection. These are but a
few examples of the Sodalitys community apostolate.
lt is the sincere desire of the Sodality that every mem-
ber continue to increase in holiness and apostolic zeal as they
have during this scholastic year. In this way the Sodality will
be able to contribute ever so much more to Fairfield Univer-
sity and fulfill its high purpose, which, with Mary's aid, can
and will be obtained for the greater glory of God.
OFFICERS: XN'.1nxs Uamm. Vmcc-Prcsxdcntz Dqvxd Royston. Prcsidcnt Rolwrl Aqll4lX'lfl. 'l'rv.us
urcr. Robert Slnttcrv. Corrcspondmg Sccrcmrx: Missing: Frank Nash, Rccording Sccrcmry.
' 54.3 '54 'X
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had I C,4:n::' r 15
Rev. Richard L. Rooney, SJ., Moderator
The Student Council of Fairfield University is
a deliberative and executive board of 23 members
elected from the four classes of the college. The gen-
eral aims of the Council, dictated by the necessities
of college life, are four: to initiate and coordinate all
extracurricular and social activities which pertain to
the entire student body: to set the standard of scope
and operation for student organizationsg to establish
and maintain rules for all elections sponsored by the
Council: to reflect to the Administration student
opinion on matters over which the Council has no
The present Council, under the leadership of
President Dave Royston, has directed its authority in
two specific directions. It is attempting to reorganize
all extracurricular organizations on campus which
come under its jurisdiction. All clubs are required to
submit a constitution for approval by the Council.
The reviewing of these documents is currently under
way in hope of providing the student body a clear
picture of all campus organizations. The Council is
also trying to organize past Council minutes to pro-
vide a code which will aid all those interested in its
This year's Council has produced many changes
and improvements while continuing, as it has in past
years, to provide financial backing to the Winter
Carnival and other student activities. The Council
Contemplation . . . .
Bert Anderson checks point with Dave Royston
has felt the necessity of the institution of a major fall
sport here at the University. ln regard to this, the
possibilities of a soccer team are being investigated
and plans are being laid to bring about its formation.
Also in reference to the Athletic Department, the
Council has donated funds to be spent in purchasing
Gymnasium equipment for the use of the student
The Council also works in academic areas. This
year it is attempting to formulate a more effective
method for controlling the extracurricular point sys-
tem. These points are obtained through participation
in activities at the college. They act as a complement
to academic average, and a minimum number are
required for admission into the Honor Society.
The iirst bill passed by this year's Council pro-
vided for the institution of a scholarship program in
conjunction with the Student Assessment Tax. The
program provides a partial scholarship of varying
amount, to be given at the end of each academic year
to a student enrolled in the University.
The Catholic lntercollegiate Glee Club Festival.
which was held at Fairfield in April. 1960.
provided an excellent opportunity for
Fairfield University to add to its already
prominent reputation in
college music circles. The '
Fairfield Glee Club. by
means of an all-out effort
by each of its eighty-five
members. succeeded in
coming away with top N I X
honors. This victory
seemed to be an almost
inevitable result of industrious application
and increasing proficiency since the Glee
Club's inception thirteen years ago.
ln l96l the Glee Club resumed its cham-
pionship form. with nineteen concerts on'its
schedule. These included several combined con-
certs with such women's colleges as St. Ioseph's.
Emmanuel. and Our Lady of the Elms. The
remaining engagements were in various cities in
Connecticut, Massachusetts, and New Iersey.
Once again, the high point of the year was the
third annual Intercollegiate Glee Club
Festival. which was held in Iersey City.
New lersey. on April I5 and 16.
ln addition to host college St.
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Peter's. the other participants included Scran-
- ton University. Providence College. Le-
Moyne College, St. Iohn's University.
Canisius College. King's College.
Mount St. Mary's College.
x and Fairfield. . .
During the year the Glee
Club's repertoire reflected.
as usual, the wide variety
of musical tastes of both
its audience and its mem-
bers. This variety. com-
bined with genuine ability.
provided its listeners with many hours of
fine entertainment. The performances would
hardly be complete without the two specialty
groups which supplement the Glee Club proper.
The Bensonians recall musical memories with
their close harmony ballads. This quartet's
fame has spread as a result of their perform-
ances with the Glee Club, and they travel ex-
tensively for private engagements. The Campus
Minstrels. a group of fourteen singers, add a
bit of comic relief to the program.
The Glee Club could never have attained
its success without the dedicated efforts
of its conductor, Mr. Simon
' Harak. and faculty moderator
Rev. Iohn P. Murray. S.
GLEE CLUB FESTIVAL
4 1 "ii,
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1960-61 Intercollegiate Glee Club Champions
'hm H V,-.5514-'?f'1ff,,' Mr. Simon H lc, Director
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CANIPIIS XIlNS'I'RIfLS First Row: 5' l5Q.I:x.ivr XX' XX'.aIxIu, S Rmlzzxi, I7
K Ifgclcvtiv I LjRx'1IIK Center: II Inzgw 'Second Row:I I..a'I'vr'z'.1. R I-I
If IIc:t,ir:gL:x IW kl.1::f1.:: C Ifpx R Iixtwr' S Kr:x!wf.aI-1. A .f'XuI1.n11Ix1:1Ir
OI:I5IKIIfRS Rwlwrt I'm1f.er' 'l':'.-.Nnrfr I Ixxx I IX X Ir 1
I ll ' NIV Sum
C-.xr'mx P Inns
m'kRf'.H1I I 1 Pal I
Bensomans P ones F Hendrxcks W. Walsh, S. Kristofak.
Have voice, will sing
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'AI will never do it again," the Stag quoted Rev. Iohn
L. Bonn, as saying.
But he did.
He directed the Drama Society players in a show
the likes of which had never been seen before at Fairfield:
William Shakespeare's Hamlet. This was the most recent
in a long series of Drama Society successes.
It all began in 1956, when a group of students inter-
ested in theatre at Fairfield decided to form the Drama
Society. Their first task was to seek a moderator, and
fortunate indeed were they to find Rev. Laurence S.
Mullin, S.I. This done, they started casting around for a
director. Who they discovered was a Godsend: former
stage manager for "Your Hit Parade" on N.B.C., Presi-
dent of Pygmalion Productions, Robert G. Emerich had
just joined the Fairfield faculty. Thus the Drama Society
After its brilliant freshman year production of The
Caine Mutiny Court Martial, the Drama Society became
firmly entrenched in Fairfield life in 1957, under the
leadership of President Bob Carroll. It travelled down to
Fordham with a one-act play, The Rising of the Moon,
and staged Time Limit, a show for which the local critics
had nothing but praise.
By the 1958 season the society had grown in both
numbers and experience. The job of direction, handled
solely by Bob Emerich, had also grown. More players.
and the larger productions which were planned, called
for more work than one man could handle. The answer
tin syllogistic form naturallyj came thusly:
The Drama Society has grown in size to the point
where it needs a technical director.
But I happen to like striped shirts!
I X' A
Sticks and stones .... I'm getting a raw deal!
Saturday night is the loneliest night of the week
But Frank Barrett, brother of our President, Dave Bar-
rett, is a technical director, having worked in summer stock
as well as in New York.
Therefore . . .
And he did.
It was a hectic year, 1958. The fall production fthis year
there were to be twol was Teahouse of the August Moon. It
called for nine set changes, and had a "cast of thousands,"
including one goat. A lot of work went into the show, but it
paid off in audience response, and Frank Barrett's sets were
something to rival My Fair Lady. For the spring production,
Detective Story, he designed and supervised the building of a
set that looked as if it could have been lived in. Indeed, those
who constructed it almost did! All the work was not backstage
though: the firm hand of Bob Emerich and the natural talents
of his players combined with the stage crews to give the Drama
Society one of its most rewarding years.
But what of Father Mullin? Up until now he had been
producer, a thankless job at best. In 1959, due to the unfor-
tunate illness of Bob Emerich, the Drama Society was left
without a director. At this point Father Mullin said to Presi-
dent Larry Laitres, "I think I'll try this one," and so he pro-
duced and directed An Enemy of the People, the 1959 offering
of the Society. Fortunately, Mr. Ffs illness did not prevent
him from starting the Actors Workshop, a series of weekly
classes in method acting for a select group of seven Drama
When this year rolled around, Hank O'Hagan took to
the throne as President. Seated with him were Iohn O'Regan,
Gene Honan, and Tony McCall. Mr. Emerich had recovered,
and for the fall production he wanted to try something different:
an evening of four one-act plays, each emphasizing a different
aspect of the theatre. He was a very busy man this fall, Bob
Emerich: not only was he producer, director, and technical
director, he also wrote one of the plays himself. All four shows
were banded together under the title Experimental '60. Was
it a success? lust ask anyone who saw it.
' For its spring production, the Drama Society became
really ambitious: it decided to do Hamlet. To direct it, the
Society got none other than Rev. Iohn L. Bonn, S.I .... but
this is where we came in.
The future? Ours is not the job to predict, but a drama
group is only as good as its talent. The Drama Society's leaders
have already proven their worth, and it is up to them to main-
tain the standards which they have set. ludging from the
present calibre of Fairfield men, they should have no trouble.
and the Drama Society should go on to reap even more glory
for its school.
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Hey Mannion, why don't you comb your hair?
R. MacMurray, Vaitkus, I. Charlow, A. Mannion, F. McDonald.
Alpha Sigma Nu, the National Iesuit Honor
Society, was founded in 1915 to honor students who
have distinguished themselves in scholarship, loyalty,
and service. Its members strive to promote the best
interests of the college in all areas of student activity.
A third purpose is to band together alumni who ex-
emplify the ideals of Iesuit education, and who will
promote these ideals.
This year saw the founding of an Alpha Sigma
Nu chapter at Fairfield, largely through the efforts
of Rev. Mr. Neil P. O'Keefe, Sl. Five members of
the Class of '61 were elected charter members. They
were President Frank McDonald, Vice-President
Ioseph Charlow, Treasurer Robert MacMurray, and
Secretaries Iohn Vaitkus and Art Mannion.
This year's activities were confined, for the
most part, to problems of organization, and to draft-
ing a Constitution and By-laws for the campus chap-
ter. Thus it was hoped to lay a solid foundation for
future years. A good deal of time was also spent on
the selection of next year's members, on whom will
devolve the major burden of initiating an active pro-
CARDINAL l'EY SOCIETY
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Warden and trustees
Stop rolling those big brown eyes at me .YYV Ioe. P
We need six men for three hours Saturday night.
ting these high ideals into practice was ably executed
this year under the direction of Lou Parent, Presi-
dent, and Rev. lohn L. Gallagher, Moderator.
Among the tangible results produced by the Key
' this year were an intercollegiate mixer, basketball
l rallies, subsidized bus trips to off-campus functions,
1 arranging accommodations for visiting teams, usher-
.1 ing at basketball, Glee Club, and Dramatic Society
Watch ir, Lou. behind you!
Need a laxative, Lou?
events, formation of cheerleader squads and Booster
Clubs, and the sale of soft drinks at a concession in
the Gym. Also included in the Society's activities
were a sports banquet. Senior Parent's Weekend,
sale of Christmas seals, and participation in the
Heart Fund and Bloodmobile drives.
The Key is composed of students who have dis-
tinguished themselves in both the academic and
extra-curricular programs of the University. Mem-
bership is limited to 34 men, of whom 30 are voting
members and 4 are ex-officio. The voting members
are drawn from the three upper classes of the College
of Arts and Sciences and are proportioned as fol-
lows: Seniors-16: Iuniors-103 Sophomores--4,
The ex-officio members are the Presidents of the
Student Council, and the senior, junior, and sopho-
more classes. Charter members of the Society in the
Class of '61 were Vincent Botarelli, Peter Bucciarelli,
Stephen Dempsey, Robert MacMurray. Arthur
Mannion, Louis Parent, William Scully, and Dave
In evaluating the accomplishments of the Key
during the first two years of its existence, outgoing
president Lou Parent said, "Despite its youth, I feel
that the Society has succeeded in the tasks that were
set before it. It is my sincere wish that the organiza-
tion will continue to prosper in the years to come.
The groundwork has been laid, and it is for the future
members of the Society to build upon it."
W -15 A
vim HRA GEEK
l want the eyebrows exactly 25 inches long Rev, Iohn W. Ryan, Moderator
I The car will be parked here in the back of Loyola with the
, lights out
HA yearbook should tell the story of a class in pictures
and words," so the editor's handbook starts. What these
pictures are and what these words say are supposed to be
self evident to the editorial board. They aren't.
A yearbook can be a stereotyped, square pictured,
cliche riddled, straight history of a class, or it can be the
creative work of literary and artistic talents which tells
the story of a group of men joined in the bond of a school
esprit de corps. The latter has been our goal, the end that
made the long nights, the anguish, and the frustration
Our subjects were the men and the happenings of the
Class of 1961, Fairfield University. Their successes and
failures, their laughter and their tears, their work and
their women were all to be put between the covers of this
Our creative tools were the pen, the camera, and the
agile minds and imaginations of twenty or more men.
These raw materials had never been used in this work
before, so it was slow going at first. Eventually the first
section layout was completed, the pictures put in, and the
copy ready. Crisis-some of the editors were dissatisfied.
We ripped the whole section apart and started over. And
so it went. Plan, draw, fit, and rip it apart. Finally, the
o the singing, Ill do the ads.
I'll bet that it doesn't even make the yearbook'
lt s beautiful. but w hat xt is'
deadline was here. The book had to go in. The hnal lavout
emerged from the welter of tinreiected ideas. The right
pictures had been taken, the art work tied in, the lit was
readv. The book wen: to New York.
All this time, while the editors made plans to spend
thousands. the Business Xlanager schemed to tilch parents,
relatives. friends, and enemies out of their hard-earned
cash. His statl used anv and all approaches. For example.
there was the salesman who called an air conditioning
firm to sax' tba: the school w as interested in air condition-
ers for all the class rooms. then went down to solicit an ad
from the hrm,
Hath :he business staff keeping one jump ahead of
the police. the lavout. art. and lit stalls were one jump
behind the printer. Great globs of blue pictures assailed
the MANOR othce. Rubber cement was stuck to every-
thing from the pictures to the soles of our shoes. The
mockup was completed. messy but finished. VVe retired to
The page proofs were read and reread. and read once
more before being sent to the publisher. Ours was now but
to sit and wait. The task is ended. The 1961 NANQR is
on its wav to becommg a realitv.
Flash' lunior weekend now pail for
U ei It-I
MANOR TAF F
Frank McDonald, Editor
f. Robert Heller
William Scully, Editor
Robert Crowley, Manager
Paul Fargis, Editor
Arthur Funk, Editor
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EDITORS. Seated: Iohn F. X. VVarhurton. Editor-in-Chief. Standing: G. Stokes. Features:
P. Fargis. Exchange: L. Parent. Managing: M. Kiernan. News: R. Crowley. Businessg A. Funk.
Photography. Missing: T. Llngerland. Sports.
The Stag, the campus newspaper. is puh-
lished on alternate Fridays during the school
The purpose of a college newspaper is a
singularly elusive thing to define. There are two
extremes of thought on the question. Une stresses
that it is a newspaper, a vehicle for hringing the
various happenings at the college to the notice
ofthe student hody. This is often called the Mhul-
letin board" approach.
The other school points out that. as the pur-
pose of the college is to prepare the student for
life in contemporary society, so the college news-
paper should complement this function hy keep-
ing the student aware of those happenings in the
outside world which closely affect him. such as,
for example, the sit-in and picketing campaigns
which were conducted hy college students
throughout the country in support of the Negro
drive for racial equality in the South. And in a
Catholic college, the newspaper has the further
duty of forming the student's conscience on such
matters. Moreover, new developments in the
fields of art and literature, politics, philosophy,
etc.. ought to be brought to the attention of the
student body. This is the major, if not the exclu-
sive, function of a college newspaper.
It is not the purpose of this short article to
present any definitive solutions. The problem was
set forth so extensively simply because the Class
of '61 has witnessed a rather turbulent period in
the Stag's history, with the main point of con-
troversy revolving around this very problem.
Members of the Class of '61 who served on the
Stag's editorial board during this period were
Iohn F. X. Warburton, Lou Parent. Geoff Stokes.
Tom Ungerland, Bob Crowley, Art Funk, and
Seated: E. Coll. Standing: P. McGorty, K. Dorsey T Phelan Heller R Lawless C Lamb
W. Hoehler, I. Faulkner, A. McCall, Distinti R Manning A Westerheld F Abbate F
McDonald, I. Lynch. R. Fleurant.
Seated: G. Stokes, Editor. Standing: H. Iacek. I. Faulkner, A. Mannion, A. Saulaitis, A. Wester-
field, D. Preziosi. F. McGorty.
rv 'T '
This was New Frontiers' sixth year of publica-
tion, a year in which its scope and distribution were
increased far beyond the ambitions of its founders.
New Frontiers began as simply a medium for student
expressiong however, with the new policy of ac-
cepting contributions from outside the University in
full effect, such nationally known writers as Phyllis
McGinley and Rev. Martin C. D'Arcy were
represented in its pages.
When this new policy was inaugurated last
year, it was feared that the students would gradually
find themselves squeezed out of print altogether. The
converse has instead proven true, as the volume-
and the quality-'of student contributions rose to
meet the strict standards set by the professional
Another change for the better was the elimina-
tion of the cumbersome departmental system used
during past years. Instead an editorial board of Iohn
Ashes don't belong on the floor, Don.
F. X. Warburton, Ron Cappelletti, Iohn Faulkner.
Dick Tino, and Don Preziosi worked directly with
editor Geoff Stokes and moderators Rev. Iohn L.
Bonn, and Mr. Arthur R. Riel. The change re-
moved many of the difficulties involved in an over-
clogged system, and speeded up the handling of manu-
scripts. As the year closed and its listings in The
Writer and other national magazines continued,
New Frontiers was developing into a well-known
The purpose of .uiv .icadeniv is uitellectual stiinus
lation. and in one dedicated to plulosoplueal pursuits
that experience reaches its .ihsolutelv highest level. The
realm of ideas inav he a vast ground to cover. lvut to the
members of the Aqtiittas Acadeiiiv the X'Ct1llll'C is a res
warding otie. Bv researcli into the philosophies of tht-
more important tlunlters. the men of this societv seek to
acquire tt wider knowledge of those svstems and the-
ories which have had salient effect on world thought.
Bv free discussion of these opinions thev endeavor to
sift and evaluate them in common scrutinv.
The group topic for this vear has been Existential-
ism. and members have examined the writings of men
like Kierlcegaard. Sartre. hlarcel. Tillich. Huber, and
others. The organization has also chosen to keep its
acttvitv itnmanent rather than trai..-tent this vear. and
has therefore foregone the traditional symposium held
to reveal some of its findings. However. manv meetings
at which reports on these important philosophers were
featured were open to outsiders. The Academy has also
allowed some deserving and interested underclassmen
into its ranks with great success. although the clnh
originallv existed for seniors alone. But as any member
will attest. philosophv is not something that can be
restricted to a particular class of individuals, for every
man is a philosopher.
Kneeling: F Ahhate. President. ll livaiiditi, Vit-' Presiflettt Standing: ll llitlft-i.: 'l'rt-.isiirt-r.
l. Devlin. R. Cermano. Rev Iuhn IJ. Doriogliiit-, S l. Mod.-r.itor, I Yaivlfii-v, St-trwtarv. A Klan'
mon. F. MclJonaild.I Luning G Stokes l' lon s
R. Iorlett, Treasurer: A. Saulaitis, Vice-President: Charlow,
The Canisius Academy is a theology academy
whose purpose, as stated in its Constitution, is "to
provide the more able students with an opportunity
to broaden and deepen the knowledge of theology
already gained in the classroom, through added lec-
tures, discussions, and personal research of a scholar-
ly nature." Academy meetings are held bi-weekly,
2 . 1
I. Charlow, F. McDonald, R. Iorlett, R. Germano, A. Saulaitis
and last about an hour and a half. Membership is by
invitation, and is restricted to those students whose
name has appeared on the Dean's List at least once.
Others may gain admittance only by submitting their
name to a vote of the entire Academy. Moreover,
the student's marks must remain at a high level in
order to retain membership.
ln keeping with its purpose as stated above,
each year the Academy, under its moderator, Rev.
Richard Rousseau, chooses a general topic of
present theological importance and interest. A good
portion of each meeting is devoted to lectures and
discussions on the topic. In addition, each individual
member chooses a topic of particular interest to him-
self, and does private research in it under the guid-
ance of the moderator. Une of the highlights of the
Academy's program is the presentation of a sym-
posium to the Senior Class on April 27th, the feast of
its patron, St. Peter Canisius.
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Pros and Cons of Pluralism.
The National Federation of Catholic College
Students is the united voice of Catholic college un-
dergraduates in the United States. Beyond this, the
Federation seelfcs, as a national organization, on the
intercollegiate level of the region. and in the campus
units. to develop lay Catholic leadership. to stimulate
the student in his intellectual. social. and religious
concerns. in sum. to supplement his formal education
in preparing him for his role as a fiatholic grad-
uate in our American society.
The Fairfield campus unit. coinciding in this
intent, adopted for its theme "varied aspects of Cath-
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ex . 'ill
Front Row: f'aull-tner, Senior Delegate. R. Melican. Regional
Treasurer: R. Lucey. Iumor Delegate. Back Row: S, Carlwrrv.
R. Iorlett. G. McCarthy.
olicism in the context of American pliiixilisiiif' Kain-
pus activity has reflected this theme. xvliile continuing
to focus upon events and movements of timelv inter-
est, and areas of student concern. This veai"s ac-
tivity has lween additionally highlighted hv the
foundation of the student-faculty-.idministration aca-
demic conference. And. as in the past, its services
have been at the disposal of a variety of campus
Though participation in N.F. has lween limited
to regional affiliation, Fairfield has upheld its tradi-
tion of New ffngland leadership in the persons of
Rolwert Melican, Regional Treasurer. and Steve Ciar-
fverrv. Nff. Religious Affairs Coordinator. Repre-
senting Fairhelds student hody to the fifteen thou-
sand students of the region have been Senior Dele-
gate Iohn Faulkner and lunior Delegate Richard
Lucey. They, assisted hy Robert Iorlett and Gerald
Mcifarthy, have directed the campus program,
Front Row: R, Sherwin, A. Mannion, I. McCall. Burke, D. Royston. Back Row: D. Shay, T.
McMahon, R. Bcrchem. G. Sender, S. Carberry, R. Scarpetti.
tins-,--.. - .
unior Delegate Tony McCall.
The organization dedicated to practical politics
for the student, C.l.S.L. enables the student to par-
ticipate in a mock General Assembly in the state capital
at Hartford. Connecticut.
Led by Senior Delegate Vincent Carrafiello and
Iunior Delegate Tony McCall, the Fairfield legislators
again dominated the Hartford session. Although the
elections didn't quite go the way that the delegation
wanted, the Stags dominated the floor of the House
through power politics and a command of rhetoric.
This year the -most controversial bill on the floor
was a bill to abolish capital punishment in the state.
Even though the bill's proponents gained much senti-
mental support by their impassioned plea that mankind
was beyond using the death penalty, the logic and
the truth of the Fairfield argument won the day.
Since this year's club was made up mainly of
freshmen and sophomores, Fairfield seems certain to
dominate the assembly to an even greater extent in the
years to come.
The Fairfield llnivetsitx' Young l5eiiiot'i'.itit' flulw
was organized with the intention of gixiiiig stutlents ine
terested in politics .intl the I7eiiiori'atit' l'.ii'tv the oppoi'
tunitv of gaining valualwle expeiu-me. while aitling the
pnrtx' nt the saine tune. llntler the ahle leatlersliip ol its
current president. Roheit Slit-iwtiii this intention has
been more than fultilletl, The clulw has pr-:seittetl inter
esting and varied guest spealters, sent tlelegates to the
state convention .intl has het-ii xx t-ll i'epi'esetitetl at state
Executive Board nieetintis. lluruig the past election
canipaign, club nieinlweis worltetl with the senior partv
in order to assure the success ol' the l7ciiiot'i'atit' ticltet
on local. state, .intl national lexels.
lt seems appropriate to iuention lit-re the line xxorlt
done hx' the liennetlx'efoi'-llresitleiit kllulw tlurinti the
national catnpaign. .-Xltliougli an intlepentlcnt oi'tiani:.i,
tion. this cluh untler the leatlcrsliip ol Sean llunphv
and Toni Tieriiev. carried on most of its activities in
coniunction with the regular Young Denis. During the
first two months ofthe school vear it was far and away
the most active club on campus, The highlight of its
activities was the sponsoring of ti talk hy Arthur Schles-
inger. lr.. the nntionallv renowned Hzirvard historian
and Kcnneclv advisor.
i.it'L'iistoiiii-tl as l .ini to p
ul lit sin-.ilitiq . .
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The Fairfield University
Young Republican Club was
organized during the presi-
dential election campaign of
1956. The purpose of the or-
ganization is to provide a ve-
hicle through which young
people who are interested in
good government under Re-
publican principles and candi-
dates may become better in-
formed citizens. and to pro-
vide a training ground for
effective political leadership.
The first few months of
this year were especially busy ones for club members, as they
participated very actively in the Nixon presidential cam-
paign. A campus Nixon-for-President Club was organized
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But Fairfield already has a president.
under the chairmanship of
Iack Morrison. Campaign ac-
tivities were directed chiefly
toward the towns of Fair-
field, Westport, and Norwalk,
and included phoning, mail-
ing, and door to door canvas-
sing. A student rally was held
on November 2. In addition to
their role in the Nixon cam-
paign, club members also gave
active support to local and
state candidates in the sur-
With the conclusion of
the national campaign, the club limited its activities to the
campus. Included among these activities were a student date
dance, student banquet, and guest lecturers.
First Row: G. Baxter, T. Porhdo. I. Simpson,
E. Korpas, T. Spota, P. Heimbuch. Second Row:
W. Timmeny, E. Sullivan, Treasurer: W. San-
giovanni, President: R. Picardi, Vice-President:
140 C. Cavalieri. Secretary: P. Keener, Cervini.
Third Row: M. Tuohy, M. Guglielmo, Sande.
I. Moran, P. Iones, T. O'Marra, C. Smith, R.
Cook, T. Arnold, I. Carway. M. Roccasalvo.
I. Duffy, P. Kujawski, D. Marino, L. Williams,
The St. Robert Bellarmine Debating Society has
as its purpose to develop the speaking and reasoning
ability of its members by means of competitive de-
bates on both the intramural and intercollegiate
No. youlve got it wroiig. lle s 'l'r.itlt' .intl l in Matl-
Seniot' debaters Fred Abbate. llob hlelican.
Dave Royston. Geoff Stokes, and lohn F. X. Witt'-
burton formed the nucleus of this years Society.
These men. each with at least two years' experience
in tournament debating. comprised the membership
of the varsity teams which represented Fairfield in
ln the Brown National Debate Tottrnanieiit.
Fairfield. with Fred Abbate and Dave Royston up-
' holding the affirmative and Geoff Stokes and john
F. X. Warbtirton arguing the negative position.
finished fifth in a field of thirty colleges. Among the
teams defeated were Amherst, Colgate. N.l.T., and
the University of Rhode Island.
tl gku'-UQ. A major event of the second semester schedtile
was the schoolwide public speaking contest spon-
sored by the Society. It is hoped that such contests
t ,.,.- Y ,
t Q1-.-.,.f -.
will stimulate interest in public speaking and attract
more students to the debating team. so that the high
standards set by this year's senior members might
lst ' -t 'ft
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Seated: R. Berchem. G. Stokes. R. Mehcan. F. Abbate, R Ritter Standing: ID Royston
IG ATIA COU CIL 44-203
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First Row: I. McCall, R. Badolato, D. Doolan.
I. D'Agostin, G. Ferugia, M. Maloney, Rhati-
gan. W. Gerstner, L. Agostino, Perrine, M
Fratantuno. L. Mazzaferro. Second Row: A.
Funk. I. Doyle, D. Iones, R. Iorlett. R. Cal-
laghan, B. Coyle, I. Distinti. H. O'Hagan. Rev
T. E. Mcpeake, S.I., K. Dubuc, T. Arnold, I
O'Leary. Barbieri. Heller. Third Row: I
Duffy, G. Muller, R. Fleurant, C. Lops, Dev-
lin, L. Parent. Reilly, Charlow, P. Houser
I. Moore. Fourth Row: R. Crowley, R. Garo-
falo, R. Dowling. R. Cagnassola, F. McDonald
R. Lapierre, G. O'Keeffe. D. Browne, O'Brien
N. Willson, B. Slayne, A. Clemintino, D. Gan-
non, R. Shea, S. Sullivan.
Ignatian Council 34203, Knights of Columbus, is located on campus with
an office in Gonzaga Hall. It was chartered in 1956 by the Supreme Council in
New Haven, and complies with the rules and regulations of the Knights of
Columbus. The Council officers and committee chairmen are students, and are
elected or appointed by the Council. ln keeping with the standards of the
Knights of Columbus, members are taught to practice the basic principles of the
Order: Charity, Unity, Fraternity, and Patriotism.
The Council sponsors activities on the religious, social, fraternal, and
educational levels. Among its activities this year were a closed retreat. Com-
munion Breakfasts. Catholic Information Centers, post-prom parties, dances,
and a Council newspaper.
In the past five years, the Councils membership has grown to over 420.
As a Catholic organization, its aims are practical Catholicism and the train-
ing of future leaders in Columbianism. Delegates attend conventions and
state meetings. Awards to the Council from the New Haven Supreme Gfiice
for its outstanding achievements are numerous. Gne of these was the Star
Council Award, which is the highest award the Supreme Council bestows on
Seated: R. Callaghan. Chancellor: K. Dubuc. Grand Knight: T. Arnold, Deputy Grand
Knight. Standing: H. O'Hagan. Advocate: Barbieri, Trustee: B. Coyle, Outside Guard:
Rev. T. E. Mcpeake, S.I., Chaplain: F. Hendricks, Inside Guard: O'Leary, Warden:
R. Crowley, Lecturer: I. Heller, Trustee: I. Distinti, Recorder.
I , x
lfirxt Row: M-X .m fi I '. R kv..1w.:". R fX1:O1.ev3 M IHNIIIHI, R Sxmrix Scumd Row
' Rf' .1 24 XT X N 51111. R IA ,..:Lt.:t' I" lfctfnr I. XX'zfI1.n11N K1 l"wrv N1 SIM-wr .-X NM.
Thlrd Run: 2' . XY f?,.1!n- Y" Kaur R Lfgrgwzztvr' R Ywxrwu 'X XN'.u i, C1 Kwxrlmnr 1
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First Row: M. Cates, Simpson, H. Pronovost, nor, P. Best, C. Keenan, S. Garro, R. Sherwin. Adinolfi, L. Totte, R. Morse. R. Garofalo G
P Slason, President: C. Marvin, G. Sender, F. Marcucio, K. Cavanagh, T. Hintlemann, T. Heffernan, R. Ross, I. Lojko, T. Ragozzino I
K Mulcahy, Devlin. Higgins. Second Row: McLaughlin, W. Kane. Third Row: Luningg Higgins,
Rev T E. McPeake, Moderator: A. Price- P. Olander, H. Migliore, R. McQuiggan, F.
A major decision has been reached by a number of students at Fairfield
University-to enter the field of teaching upon graduation. A teacher is more
than a person well versed in History, Math. or Englishg he is also what is
commonly called a "professional man." The purpose of the Education Club
is to prepare its members for the professional side of a teacher's life.
How does the club fulfill this objective? One means is tours of local high
schools, which are arranged to give the student an opportunity to view and
discuss problems and techniques with accomplished teachers. A bi-weekly
newspaper is published, featuring articles by outstanding educators, new
methods in teaching, and professional news. The club is affiliated with the
S.E.A.C. fStudent Education Association of Connecticutl, of which Fairfield's
Michael Oates is 1960-61 president. This affiliation gives club members the
opportunity to attend various local, state, and national conferences dealing
with topics related to the teaching profession. Last but not least is the speakers
program, which brings in school officials from the surrounding communities to
address the club at its bi-weekly meetings. Thus the club enables its members
to become better acquainted with their chosen field, and with the people with
whom they shall one day work.
lu . A
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First Row R Pugliese R aros W Timmeny Second Row: T. Foley. R. Michael, R. Gaboury,
W Blake I Colette M Twarkins Third Row L. Albee, I. Saffo, D. Shay, D. Royston, H. Mill-
I t ILD
The St. Ives Guild was organized in the fall of
1958 by a group of students interested in law as a
possible field of future study and employment. The
purpose of the Guild is to cultivate this interest, and
furnish the student practical assistance as he advances
towards his goal.
ln view of this purpose, catalogues from most of
the country's major law schools were collected and
placed in Canisius Library. Recognizing the need
among prospective lawyers for knowledge of the func-
tions and problems of law school life, the Guild spon-
sors talks by representatives from these various schools.
Lectures by local attorneys, many of them Fairfield
graduates, are also part of the Guild's program. Finally.
students taking the Law School Admission Test are
aided by the experience and observations of those who
have gone before.
The St. Ives Guild, still a young organization,
hopes that its growth will correspond with that of the
University, and that it may offer ever increasing assist-
ance to those students whose interests fall within its
'I T' I
First Row: A. Ycrrtllt. R. Calalwrese. R. Okcnqutst. lf. Ialwlonslty. Second Row: D. Ciampt. C.
Bard. T. Folcv. R. XlcC.trthx'. R. Bassett. lf. Gruatlck. A. Kotncs. R. l3.tlct'r:.tk. lytxtlthllll.
C. Eppig. I. Pavlts. I Charlow. T. l:l.tn.tq.m. A. Satuor. Third Row: R. lit-rrmlo, U. Strell.
T. Rvan. H. Nlillhaucr. l'. Xhhshcrg. M. O'Donnell. I. lXlulforcl. L
Fourth Row: A. Lxrande. bpodntck. P. Houscr.
Romancuk. XY. Txmmeny.
. l P
First Row: I. Gabriel. C. Smzth. S. Csontos. Y. Geisler. B. Iohnson. I. Txscorma. Second Row:
T. Hartnett. NV. Fagan. P. Yath. F. Tracy. T. McCue. R. Tarantino. I. liroemer. L. Beal.
Third Row: M. Lantte. A. Salctto. L. Merly. C. Lamb. R. Theroux. K. Rosst.
Iesutt educators have always encouraged thetr
students to learn more about thenr choSen field by
plannxng actwxttes connected wmth the suhyect of
thetr choxce. Thxs ts one of the prxmary reasons for
the establtshment of the liustness Llluh of Fillfl-lCld
Founded tn l95l ae a means of co-urdlnatxng
classroom theorv x-.wth practtcal husmeks tnstght. the
Buszness Club has CODSlKlCUZlfw' prekented a program
of well-xntegrated acttvtttes tn a sac1al'hus1new vetn
for the Interest of ttf- members Toward that end.
the clulv holds ht-weekly campus meettngs and occa-
sxonal lwusnness dtnners at local restaurants. at wlfxtah
pronunent l'WllSll1CSSIllCIl are tnvnted to speak. ln Feb-
ruarv ol' 1960. the club was nncorporated under
Cfonnecttcut State l,aws as a lltlll-Pftllll curporatnm.
hlemlvershxp ns open to all students who lmve
chosen a mayor held ol concentratnon tn Accountnnu.
lfconmntcs. or lluwtness. Recently lNlarlct-ttnq and
hlanagement majors have formed ox'g.tm:.ttumc ul
thenr mwng nevertheless. they are Stull cordnally nn-
vtted to lWL'LUlllt' memlwers ol tlfe llusnmws Cllulw.
The Marketing Club,
The 1960-61 Marketing Club
one of the newer
campus organizations, was founded last year
under the watchful eye of Mr. Thomas
Pinkman, moderator. The club has the dis-
tinction of being one of
year's activities included
speakers, and field trips
places as the Columbia
the few nationally
on campus. Last
a number of guest
and tours to such
Give this to the man, and tell him your mother said . . .
Carpenter Steel, and the Warner Brothers
Box Company. During its first year of exis-
tence, the club's membership ranked eleventh
in the nation. Plans are now under way for
another very active year this year, including
a similar program of dinners, guest speakers,
field trips, and films.
The aim of the club is to broaden the stu-
dent's knowledge of Marketing by present-
ing problems which are actually met in the
business world, and to develop sound think-
ing in the solution of these problems. The
club also sponsors a Marketing Medal, which
is awarded at the commencement exercises
to the outstanding senior Marketing major.
First Row: Ci. Strcti. Klulforcl, H. lNIillb.iuvr. C. Sclitiiimnn. If. Ollrit-n. T. Hartnett. R. Il.il-
I. Claarlow. President: Bruzas. Distinti, 'l'. ccr:.ik. XV. Csontos. R. Scliatisti-r. Fourth Row:
Foley. hir. Robert O'N0il. lNIOdt'r.it0r. Sf:C0nd R. C.il.iIircst'. A. Sorensen. 'If Rinaltli. livxint-
I Row: Gabriel. P. Connolly, XV. Blake. If. R. Lucas. Fifth Row: XV. Piriicu. 'I' I,t-.ihv I.
lahlonskv. R. NIcCarrliv. I. Condon. R. Bassctt. Romainczuk. I.. Mcrlv. 'l'. Ryan. K. Agn llo
T. Spotgi. V. Czunilli. Third Row: C. Stratton. XV llL'lL'FSl7I1,I:,K.lIlL
The University Chapter program of S.A.M..
under the guidance ofthe various Senior Chap-
ters throughout the country. was established to
strengthen management education and further
the growth of all students. regardless of their
academic major. by stimulating their thinking.
widening their knowledge. and developing in
them a better understanding of business and the
free enterprise system.
Under the guidance of Mr. Robert Q'Neil.
the faculty advisor. and with the assistance of
the Bridgeport Senior Chapter S.A.lVI.. the
Fairfield University Chapter attempts to ac-
complish this objective by bringing together
executives in business and students preparing
to go into business. This is done through dinner
meetings. plant tours. and informal meetings
with outside speakers. At the same time the
students are given the opportunity to partici-
pate in the organizing. planning. directing and
controlling of the activities ofthe organization.
In this way they learn to apply good-managcw
ment principles by doing.
I DOKYT H9445 RN 0E.CzUnAi2,qT,b,3
. g '
E DEL CLUB
if cr'-"W 7 .
First Row: R. McCarthy, M. Corcoran, Dr. Iohn Row: F. Federico, C. McDowall, B. Nero, W. Row: I. Rhatigan, E. Sella, A. Fappiano. A
E. Klimas, Ir., Moderator: V. Gamba, Treasurer: Kaczmarczyk. V. Cianci, I. Cannizzaro, S. Stern, Clemintino, N. Wisneski, T. Beatty, A. Vallone
A. Cuomo, Vice-President: A. Fezza, President: P. Maher, G. Lardizzone, T. Maguder, M. I. Gamba, R. Ferreira, F. Baumann, B. Shubert
R. Davis, I. D'Apice, Secretary: A. Palladino, Rinaldi, R. Lovanio, R. Trabert, R. Cook, R. I. Clabby.
R. Resta. R. MacMurray. I. LaTerra. Second Lund. V. Fazio, E. Molloy, R. Cwik. Third
Evening socials enhance and supplement the regular
meetings. These may feature prominent guest lec-
turers, movies, or perhaps an occasional mixer or
date dance. The members of the Mendel Club
publish biannually The Nucleus, an informative stu-
dent magazine consisting of interesting and original
reports on timely and informative biological topics.
It was the pleasure of the current administration
of the club to have established an award, to be given
to a junior member judged to have most aided the
club in fulfilling its ideals and goals. This accolade
The Mendel Club, named after Augustinian monk
Gregor Mendel, an outstanding botanist and scien-
tist who first formulated the three principles which
govern the laws of heredity, was established as an
oflicial school organization in 1949. Since its insti-
tution, the seedling organization of a handful of
pioneers has germinated and grown into a flourishing
club consisting of over one hundred active members.
It is the purpose of the club to stimulate individual
research, and to cultivate a deeper interest in the
biological sciences by emphasizing the fact that not
First Row: E. Bernacki, I. Deutsch, D. Gianetti.
Dr Iohn E. Klimas, Ir., Moderator: W. Rinko,
P Rodriguez, A. Loiacono, S. Gruce, P.
Krenicky, I. Kelly, M. Clarke, R. Warner, F.
Forte P. Reilly. Second Row: M. Corsaro,
Bobmski, B. Dietz, T. Kravis, F. DeAngelo, K.
all knowledge is merely routine "book-learning."
Meetings are conducted bi-monthly for the presenta-
tion of original student papers or projects on the
ethical, social, and economic aspects of Biology, as
well as technical papers on recent medical research.
was instituted in memory of the late Rev. Francis
X. Wilkie, former Mendel Club moderator, to
whom all members, past, present, and to come, owe
so very much.
53' -7? ' -Tr
Maiocco, F. Visco, F. Coscia, T. Smerznak, S
Masiak. V. Oliviero, E. Luchansky, P. Kniffen.
T. Nelson, I, Flatley. Third Row: A. Scionti
I. DiSpalatro, R. Benny, E. Skibiak, Teso-
riero, T. Leonard, B. Podurgiel, T. Reddy, M. R. Wild.
. ,.... ,... g.. .. .sw
' , .
. Lafitte, D. Torrillo, R. Mancini. Fourth Row
F. Harvey, S. Klukowski, K. Bondi, W LaBore
, P. Gargano. F. Fortin. Bielan, H. D1Meola
G. Gazso. R. Horvath, R. Kelly, P. OConnell
First Row: R, hltroscliak. Vice-Presicleiit, T llaves. l, Uistinti. li. Nlurpliv, Ci vcijacsels. li An
.lerson llrestclent. Stanileskt. R, Kc-oticjli. D, lohnson, XV. Nlenoslcv, Second Row: li Snntli. l
lalbert. T. llngerland. llealev, A. liunk. 'l'okarslci. ll. l.enart. l-. Slcane. 'l' Ryan.
The Xlath-Physics Society might be briefly de-
scribed as a semi-informal gathering of scientists-to-
be with the common aim of broadening their knowl-
edge in physics and applied mathematics. and also
developing a sense of professional pride in their
chosen field of study. Ever mindful of the statement
of purpose in its constitution. "the advancement and
diffusion of knowledge of the science of physics and
its applications to human welfare," the Society in the
past year undertook a varied and extensive progratn.
One of the major components of this program was
the formation of a workable 'Rocket Division."
headed by senior physics majors lalbert and
l. Tol-carslszi. The project was to fully design. con-
struct. and hre a solid-fuel rocket capable of per-
forming a few physics experiments at high altitudes,
Many difficulties were encountered in the design
structure. but thanks to E, Smith. '61, and some of
the senior math majors, the rocket was successfully
fired at the U. S, Army Klissile Range in Klaryland.
It was certainly one of the m0SI notable achieve-
ments in the Societvs brief historvc
Another major accomplishment for the Society
was the broadening in scope of its quarterly journal.
Scientia. Formerly the journals contents had been
limited to papers by undet'gracluate physicists ancl
mathematicians. However, under the eclttorslnp of
R. Biroschalc. and assistant R. tlappelletti. Scientia
obtained full adniinistration approval ancl financial
support. and became the unclercjracluate scietitific'
journal for the entire University. supplanting the
individual magazines of the various science clubs,
The third part of the Soc'iety's prograni was to
sponsor, in cooperation with the llniveisityis other
science clubs. the second annual Science florutn. The
central topic was 'CQatic'c-rf' and it was approached
from the chemical. biolocjical and physical aspects,
Participating colleges incluclecl fiordliani llniversttv.
Boston Cfollecje ancl llolv Ciross w ith guest spealcers
and flltns ptoxiclecl bv the Atnerican lnstitute of
physics ancl the Anretican Lancer Society, Also
among the Scicietvls activities were fic-lcl trips. sins
dent lectures ancl cleinonstraticins ancl thc- sltowintj
of special scientific tnovies proviclecl liv the Atcittzic
lfnergy flotntntsston tlie llell T-'leplione l.alio:a
tof1c's.ancl the All?
Thtis we can sav that the l'Nill'fil Xl.iflt-l'l.vsics
Society, nncler the ptesiclcncv of Ii XX' Aiiclc-ist-ti
was active. cart--cl. instructive .incl inf-s' of .ill
The Fairfield University Chapter of Student Affil-
iates of the American Chemical Society, better known
as the Chemistry Club, has as its purpose "to stim-
ulate in the members a greater interest in chemistry,
and to provide an opportunity to increase and widen
their knowledge of chemistry." Bi-weekly meetings
are held at which student papers are presented,
thereby accustoming the student to presenting tech-
nical material before chemical audiences, as well as
Row: Slanski, R. Aiello, P. Zucks, G. Schilling, Secretary: D. Turecek, V. Cavalieri
Vice-President: I. Behr, R. Bianchi. President: A. Catalano, A. Cronin. Back Row: A. Saulaitis
D. Delaney, I. Sizensky. I. Bognar, I. Terapane.
providing a stimulus for individual research. Visits
to chemical plants and lectures by professional men
are intended to secure that intellectual stimulation
that arises from professional association, and to
foster professional spirit among members.
This year's club, headed by President Robert
Bianchi, began the year with a revision of the club's
Constitution and By-Laws. The chapter publication,
The Condenser, newly arranged and edited by
Antanas Saulaitis and assistant Iohn Slanski, ap-
peared three times, with one of the issues dedicated
to the tenth anniversary of the founding of the club.
A tour of the chemistry laboratories was arranged
for the Preparatory School students. Members of
the club participated fully on the committee for the
second annual Science Forum. The club, under the
able guidance of its moderator, Rev. Gerald F.
Hutchinson, also began a move to provide direct
and close contact with alumni chemistry majors.
As its name implies. this org.ini:.itioii is dedicated
to the studv of those plietiotiietia coticeriied xx ith living
organisms. lts purpose is to stimulate interes
natural sciences .iniong non-science niaiors. Thus.
membership is open to .ill who are not connected with
the Biologx' Department.
Xleeting twice monthlxy the members deliver
papers concerned with their p.irticul.ir interest in
Biologv. These papers .ire .i result of research and
studv conducted bv the student. in which he is guided
bv members of the lliologv Departnient. A question
and answer period follows the deliverv of each paper.
To date. the members of the Acadenix' have presented
papers on such topics as mental illness. cancer.
Caesarian birth. normal cardiac function. psychoso-
matic disorders. and the relation of various organic
disorders to procuring life insurance.
The Academv presents a unique opportunity to
students to develop research and dissertation skills.
as well as advancement in the theoretical and practical
knowledge of the field.
BIO LGGUS ACADEMY
A flood 1-vc-riitig. lid."
J X Hat QuSSk9n
l i Q I .
. , 5
J 'll - 5 li
T . .ii .
' ,.,,.,,W 4,1-.i.,.,..
Seated P Behuniak. Secretary: Mr. Wolfe M. Czamansky, Moderator: P. Best, President
R DeAngelis. Vice-President: M. Smerznak, Treasurer. Standing: Russoniello, I. Bogacz
N Balthasar R. Serahn. F. Crowley, R. Kolesnik. F. Klccha, E. Murphy.
Realizing that the study of a language must not
be confined merely to grammar, translation and the
like, but must be accompanied by the study of the
people and the country in which the language is used
the first students of the Russian language at Fairfield
banded together and formed the Russian Circle
N V Quad Today Russian cannot be just an academic dis
NCL +0 ciplineg it has great political overtones Russian Com
munism is a fact of today's life. The Russian Circle
was instituted to spread the knowledge of this basic
Cl,U,b fact and its manifold implications, not only among the
students of the language, but to the campus at large
We are particularly indebted to those members of the
faculty who lectured on various aspects of the Soviet
scene. Among them were Dr. Buczek speaking on
Poland and the U.S.S.R., and the Yalta agreements
Dr. Norman, on the U.N. and Russian Communist
Tactics, Mr. Lilienthal, on the Soviet Man and Mr
Petry, on Russian Music. Our Moderator Mr Wolfe
M. Cyzmansky, has taught us much about philology
and the place of the Russian Language in the Indo
The Orientation for the Class of 1963 was the first really big orientation
at Fairfield. Dances. a stag night. psychological testing. intramurals. a field
day. classes. a communion breakfast. and the Presidential Tea combined to
give the freshman a hurried. frenetic look at the life of which they would be a
part at F.Ll.
The planning board for the Orientation was chairmanned by Art Mannion
and seated lohn Vaitkus. Dave Royston. Bob Melican. Dave Shay. Ray
Nalewaik. lim Coffey. Ed Korpas. Lou Parent. and Rocco Pugliese. These men
schemed a terrific week of activities to keep the frosh occupied.
After registration was completed the frosh swung into the activities with a
lot of yelling and cheering that helped build their class spirit. Wednesday night
they were treated to a twelve act Stag night featuring Ioe Monahan, Steve
Dempsey. and four rock 'n roll bands. Thursday saw the start of the ten team
Orientation Football Tournament. Friday night. eight girls' colleges invaded
the campus to begin their search for the ideal Fairfield man.
Saturday afternoon the lst Annual Freshman-Sophomore Field Day took
place. lt started with a track meet. proceeded to a greased pig chase lthe pig
was too big for this nonsense so he chased the froshl. a greased pole climb. and
a tug of war over the sweet waters of Bellarmine pond. The frosh won the tug
of war by snubbing their end of the rope around a tree and pulling half the
sophomore class into the drink. Following their victory. the happy frosh un-
ceremoniously dumped the chairman into the pond, twice.
The Class of '61 started the tradition of an Orientation Week that sparked
co-operation and class spirit among the frosh. Our hope is that the Orientations
of the future will be bigger and better in achieving these ends.
I. Tuite, I. Bognar. A. Westerfield. A. Catalano, D.
The St. Cecilia Society is a group of students who
meet once a week to listen to distinguished composi-
tions from all periods of musical history. At each
meeting a volunteer presents a program of his own
choice of records that he would like the other mem-
bers to hear. He may make any remarks that he
wishes to make about the music, or he may refer to
critical comments. Thus the members hear and learn
about a great many musical scores with which they
might not otherwise be familiar, including famous
masterpieces as well as little known compositions of
The Society welcomes as members people with
all grades of musical knowledge, from the sophis-
ticated, long-time student to the man with a rather
vague desire to hear some good music. The Society's
purpose is not only to entertain those who know
music. but also to educate, in the most enjoyable
way, those who do not know it. ln such a manner
the St. Cecilia Society attempts to make its own
particular contribution to the cultural life of Fair-
field University. The Society is also in the process
of building its own record collection.
I. Bognar puts on record, with I. Tuite, A. Westerlield
X Laldeffa Yzee-Presxeiertt D llre::oN: llrexuieztt, 1' lupx ilqreaxurez' R U.ii'ut.ilu, Setretark
Seated: Bognar, XY. Brady. Y. Lallella Standing: I Churchill, R. Garofalo D, llreziosi.
R. Tino. Tuite. E. Nixhball. C Lops
ln September of 1953, a group of upperclassmen
approached the Chairman ofthe Modern Languages
Department Rev, Victor F. l.eeber. with the
proposal that a new club be founded with the gen-
eral purpose of studving and appreciating the great
masterp1eceS of lralian laterature. Thin was imme-
dzatelv approved bv Fr. l.eeber, who went on to
suqqeit that, instead of an ordinary club, they Should
found an aeademv of Seriouk Studentx dedicated to
fl'1ClIfCiiDCi'.1.'f'tYlfSlJlDt'!DYQ' Aliqhteri-in particular
his imrnorwil maverpiet e, the Divine Comedy. VVttli
this quiet begznnzng there came into er-.istentte the
lts Plifpfbbff. 'hen nk To Study' and appreciate the
masterpiece of -.world lzwrawirf-, the Divina Comedia,
in its varzouk Zigfhfffb l:'f-rarx' the-olo.gic'alt philo-
Sophical and hzvorzral' Xlernbf-rKh:p lk open to all
int61'6St6d S'uden's '.f. :'h or '.-. 1'ho':' a bacl-'drouncl
in the ltalian language.
Cfonducted on a seminar basis, the Acadeniv last
year studied the Purgatorio: this year it is under-
taking the Paradisio of the Divine Comedy. after
which the three-year Cycle will begin again with the
lnferno. Each weekly meeting of one hour is divided
into a short business Nession or a lesson in ltalian
grammar by the moderator, and a tnaior talk on
a selected Canto by a member of the Academv,
followed by a period of discussion.
ln addition to lertures by each metnber of the
Atacletiiy, there are octasional guekt lecturers who
Ktieal-' on with Yftp1wx.tQ Jllhe llixtorital llacledround
of Dante! Xvorl-'sfi and Xlilton and Dante' Cier
tain niernberk become engaged in writing Kpeeial
re-eareh paper-. and, during the vear the Atadernx'
as a '.'.:iole ollerl a X'-'iiirr-Ktxztit on llaive and his
Dzxine fmrneclv for the benefit mf the kvirteiit body
The French Club strives to increase the knowl-
edge of its members about France, its citizens, lan-
guage, and cultural heritage, and to promote a spirit
of interest, appreciation, and understanding towards
the major role France has played in the formation of
the Western World.
To achieve these ends, the club sponsors bi-weekly
lectures and films on all the varied aspects of French
civilization. It also conducted a trip to Quebec to allow
its members a personal sampling of the French way
of life. In an effort to stimulate interest in these areas
on the part of young people, an annual contest on
French civilization is held for the high-school students
of the state.
The faculty moderator of the club is Dr. Gerard
B. McDonald. This year's slate of officers includes
President William Coyle, Vice-President Michael
Oates, Secretary Iames Tuite, and Treasurer Iohn
I Tuite R Tino C Wulle T Tiernan R Bethke, M. Oates, V. Camilli, I. Sneider, E. Scully,
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Deutschland uber alles.
The German Club seeks to arouse in its members
an active interest in various aspects of German life
and literature. ln line with this purpose. members are
urged not only to develop a fluent reading and speak-
ing knowledge of German. but also to pursue independ-
ent research beyond the confines of the classroom in
such areas as music. folklore. and political organization
Last vear witnessed an increased interest in the
club, due to the increasing number of students study-
ing German, The resulting increase in activity included
a monthly German newspaper written entirely by the
club members, and the regula showing of German
movies. Thus the club fosters a greater awareness of
German intellectual life, and a better understanding
ofthe German people and their manner of living.
AN I-I CLUB
A more profound understanding of Spanish cul-
ture has been created at Fairfield University through
the efforts of the Spanish Club. The purpose of the
club is to "provide students of Spanish with the
means of supplementing their knowledge of the
Spanish language, of the Spanish-speaking peoples,
and of the culture of these people."
Although it is one of the University's most recently
formed organizations, the club has enjoyed a very
successful year. At the bi-weekly meetings, guest
speakers and student reports provide the members
with increased knowledge of Spanish contributions
W ' f
lpoxrucm. M4 Spam x 1150
to the Western World. Occasionally films are shown
on different aspects of Spanish life. As a means of
becoming more proficient in speaking and under-
standing the language, the club has use of the lan-
guage laboratory, one of the best-equipped and most
modern in the United States. Students record
passages on the tape recorder and then play them
back, listening for exact pronunciation and accent.
Although the club is still in the early stages of
growth, its accomplishments in such a brief period
of time have been considerable.
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Seated: M. Quinlan, S. Kolbay, Moderator Mr. Mario Guarcello, E. Burke. Standing: T. Fitz-
gerald, T. Phelan, I. Ambrose.
I refuse to answer on the grounds ....
First Row: I. Burke. S. Dunphy. R. Crowley, B. Lawler. Second Row: I. Pronovost. F. Lee.
R. Corcoran. Faulkner. NN. Masi. L. Parent. W. Murphy. Third Row: I. Diemand, F. Fortin.
I. Larkin. E. Fort. I. Curtin. P. Kujawski. I. Davidson. G. Sender. G. Duff.
The Bay State Area Club was founded for the
purpose of conducting fraternal, social. and intel-
lectual activities during the academic year as well
as during vacations. Its sixty-five dues paying mem-
bers come not only from Massachusetts. but also
from Rhode lsland. Maine. New Hampshire. and
The organization sponsors activities in Boston.
Worcester. Springfield. and in the greater campus
area. In the past the club has sponsored a Glee Club
Concert and lectures on various topics, as well as
the customary dances and dinner meetings. The cluh
participated in the orientation of this year's fresh-
man class hy hosting the Bay State freshmen at a
ball-game and dinner in Boston. The annual Christ-
mas Dance was held at the Hillcrest Country Club
The officers for the l96O-6l club are Brian
Lawler, '6l, of New Bedford, President: Ierome
Burke. '62, of Springheld, Vice-President: Sean M.
Dunphy. '62, of Northampton. Seeretaryg Rohert
Crowley, '6l. of Dorchester, Treasurer. Faculty
moderator is Rev. Henry Murphy,
First Row: F. Forte, K. Cavanagh, E. Fitzgerald.
D. Royston, L. Zowine. Second Row: M. Glynn.
E. Kuruc, A. Kennedy, L. Williams, Safio
Third Row: D. Radile, A. Verrilli, W. Csontos
I. Stanizeski, M. Iasmin. Fourth Row: D. Shay
You're a lovely Couple and I hope you win the prize
:"'ii:fi'Iii2Q . .1,i .
P. Best, R. Morse, R. Whelan, R. Violetta. Fifth
Row: R. Eagan, K. Bogan, I. Clune, R. Hannon.
I. Maturo. Sixth Row: Waldeyer. D. Marino.
R. Thornton, L. Lavigne, R. Metzger. Seventh
Row: W. Sayles. I. Ambrose, I. Pezzullo, L.
and awards to students.
O'Connor, I, Rooney. Eighth Row: E. Pagano
G. Gazso, D. Emilia, I. Tokarski, R. Keough
Ninth Row: R. Lyman. S. Csontos, T. MC-
Mahon, C. Ahern, W. Fitzgibbon. Tenth Row
E. Nishball, H. Millbauer, H. Werthmann, T
Catalano. Eleventh Row: R. Bazata.
"To promote fraternal ties among its members and
to cooperate with the University in the betterment of
student relations." This, the purpose and goal of the
Bridgeport Area Club, was fully realized during the
past school year by its numerous dances, stag nights,
Under the capable leadership of Mr. Kenneth M.
Kunsch, Moderator, and Lou Zowine, President, the
club functioned very smoothly and efliciently in the
performance of its activities. These activities included
dances at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter, and
an outstanding player award at the Fairfield-Univen
sity of Bridgeport basketball game.
The Bridgeport Area Club is proud that through
its activities it has, in a small way, made Fairfield
University a better place for its students.
Take it easy, theres enough to go around
Kneeling: .-X lforfv. l. lJ1N1.iri.i. R Clarkin, P Y. l-.illcll.i. R. l..ipii'rrc, lf. l'i.itli'r. l". llvrroiie.
X'l.il1t-r I Doxle IQ lilcau. A. XYilson, lf. Her' Canipise. VV. Blake. M 'l'w.irkins, R Ulliui
mack: lf liilforaizzo. K. Agnello Standing: T. nt-ll. R fVl.inning, l' McNultv. Cliarlow S
Xlettliriti. li Klasscv VV. Keegan. C. Smith. Clarro, P. U'Connt-ll. li. Coll. R. l.ut.is.
Since its inauguration in the earlv years of the
Universitv. the Hartford Area Club has sought to
provide social activities throughout the vear, in order
to promote closer friendships among its members. This
vear the club initiated an ambitious annual scholarship
award. Two scholarships. each worth two hundred
dollars. were awarded at the club's first event of the
vear. the Freshman Vkfelcoming Partv. During the
vear the club held several parties and dances. Most
notable of these was a Post-Ball Partv following the
lntercollegiate Dance in Hartford. Contact has been
made with the Hartford papers so that anv note-
worthy' accomplishments of club members may be
published. This vear the undergraduate section. in con-
iunction with the Alumni Club. sponsored a Glee Club
Concert in Hartford. For a club of its size and re-
sources. this was a most ambitious project.
The Hartford Area Club hopes that through its
functions it has made Fairfield Universitv a better
place for the students from the Hartford Area.
. in- 1
ll lbkdllullll. A. VVilson, lf. l'llc.iu I'k'Il'lllllNLt' .iliitut tht- lziti
ig. .'.'.i'. .4':-gf:.::.
Nr: fr iflff -" Fvcatcdz l' l'.'.- 'l"- :' .iff I ll f
N-if-M". " '.l.:t.-'T ll- i 'Z ' , N- '- ' Standing: lf
fl U In ::.- 'vk' it ak- ll Al l,1l'.-A. ,i
lll.- VS- " lf-
Sorry, fellas, were sick of typing captions . . .
The "Met Club" is a permanent, active,
social organization, established to protect and
promote the welfare of its members, and to
provide a basis for a strong alumni organiza-
Each fall the incoming freshmen from the
New York area are invited to attend a stag
held in a prominent New York hotel, where
they are welcomed to Fairfield University as
students and as members of the New York
Metropolitan Club. The friendships made at
this time last through the years, and are a
stepping stone towards the students orienta-
tion to college life.
,. ,h .
164 Now that you've finished shoveling the parking lot. . .
However, in the respected opinion of the president . . .
During the school year the club sponsors
several dances, the largest of which is the
annual Christmas Dance at the Waldorf-
Astoria Hotel in New York City. The school
year is brought to a close with a beach party
at Iones Beach.
The club is presided over by six officers who
are elected each Spring. This year's officers
were: lim O'Brien, President: Pete Houser.
Vice-President, Brian Slayne, Treasurer: Bob
Ross, Publicity Director: Iohn Moore, Record-
ing Secretaryp Dom Torrillo, Corresponding
There is much more than a territorial boundarv
holding the New Haven Area Club together and
keeping it in common purpose. lts success and rapid
growth are explained bv the camaraderie which has
existed as far back as one can remember. and which
pervades everv social and organizational activity
undertaken. Some of these activities have alreadv
established themselves as strong traditions, not only
within the club itself. but for the numerous "out-
siders" who naturallv associate good times and old
friends with a New Haven Club function.
One such reunion is the ever-returning New
Year's Eve gathering, done on a sotztewliat spec-
tacular scale. and an extravaganT.i which calls
for and gets the cooperation of everv pmttctpatittg
member in the club. Another is the partv given .tt
Thanksgiving. a convivialttv with historical roots
Stretching to the Pilgrims.
But the New Haven Area Klub nte.tns fat' tnote
than this to far more people. To some tt is an outlet
for imaginative experiment. To others it ls .t societv
of coordinated fun. To all it is a certain something
which is fathomable only when one sits tn on the
assemblage in action.
Fits! Row: lx fzfif I1 R l..::7'-- X. tit 'i:f"i.Z Nl-'-!..it. I Hart:-'rx ll lltftlmrri IJ ll' 'tt:. f.ltf.l.t:y, l,'v',1'f l, '.l.',, ' '
D ts.--v o lf -we R t -t it ' tif' p I ti ---- tat te ti tt it o
-.....,.. i I ..,. . . . ., .. . . tt... . ,. . .
'. Q. '.f,"'. 1 l1!'."l ...,.. J- Wi'
C?'pV'N1i'-'777 l 7'-lvtiiiz lre: .r-'r IJ Slat: K-rfff. Third Row: ll' YY:--,.tf.i ff Vv.'g,f-' l? 7-l f l '.'l l. i' l?
f S l lt f fi 'l l I l i l
Nlenzo Second Row: IJ ll.:::f G llovi-. f ' .- 1-rf 'fx 1
.:TfI' .- 1f'.1f,f' ,.:l- 1 '
'R I .. 1
'I '?f f'WM'W?Tf"" f"7WfwwmmH
Kneeling: F. Murphy, T. Arnold, F. Nash, G. Messaros, L. Agostino, R. Badolato, R. Iorlett.
I. Simpson. T. Hiritlemann. Standing: O'Leary, G. O'Keefle, M. Fratantuno, D. Eberhard,
I. Russoniello, Bebie, G. Lalley, G. Perugia, LaTerra, P. lVlcAneny, R. Loughlin, W. Hoehler,
A. Westerfield, I. Tiscornia, I. Riddle.
The New Iersey Area Club was founded to give
its members a means of establishing permanent friend-
ships with other students from the same geographical
region. With over two hundred men from the New
Iersey area attending the University, the club has acted
as a vehicle to channel their activities in the proper I
direction, so as to help both their personal psycholog- '-
ical development and the development of Fairfield li 3, X ,
University. The members of the University family who I SPN
have come, and who will come, from the Garden State SE X '
can be proud of the services that the members are if 7 ww '
rendering by their active participation on all levels
of scholastic life. The undergraduate body gives proof '
of this by the large number of Iersey residents who are S' ' "Li
leaders or prospective leaders of campus clubs and UCC- C. L, Q., Q, 1, C l
organizations. The club also spreads Fairfields reputa- i ' .
tion by the large assortment of functions it sponsors
in all areas of the Garden State.
lt has often been said that good things come in
small packages. lf this is true. then those of the Nor-
walk Area Club have much to be proud of.
The organization took form in the early days of
a still voung university. Its initial membership was
composed of some dozen stalxvarts who felt the need
for at least an informal off-campus union. Since that
time the bodv has increased to Fifty members.
The feeling among most of the members is that
size is not important. although it does limit the func-
tions of any organi:ation. ln the past the club has
conducted sports nights. socials. and occasional card
games. A particular strengthening element is frequent
As we noted above. good things come in small
packages. The Norwalk Area Club may be small, but
the spirit is there.
Front Row: K. Cavnnagh. D. Shay. D. Royston. T I
Middle Row: 0fReilly. Nl lasmin, C. Casa- M Pu
vecchxa. C, Keenan. P. BUCCliiTt'lll. Fitzgerald ski
I. Stanizeski, P. Best, R. Cf-rmano Back Rowl 4
Seniors and Oflicers: R. Garofalo, M.
Oates. Secretary: R. McCarthy, Presi-
dent: G. Sender.
.1 V ,fit
Front Row: M. Oates, R. McCarthy, R. Garofalo, G. Sender. Second Row: L. Williams, I. Hig
gins, K. Petroski, M. Petro, H. Iacek, W. Timmeny. Back Row: P. Best, D. Shay, D. Royston
B. Lawler, Skibo
lust bought another valley
Prominent among area clubs having less than fifty
members is the Naugatuck Valley Club. Its member-
ship is composed of students from Shelton, Derby,
Ansonia, Seymour, Oxford, and Orange.
An admirable list of activities is carried on yearly
by the club. Included among them are an annual Com-
munion Breakfast, to which alumni from the Valley
area are invited, a Glee Club concert, and two dances,
one at Christmas, and the other a post-concert social.
Proceeds from the Glee Club performance are used
to finance a scholarship, which is given annually to
some deserving student living in the Valley.
Oflicers for this year were: Robert McCarthy,
President: Ioseph Flynn, Vice-President: Michael
Oates, Secretary: William Carey, Treasurer.
'SS' tl' ' 1' 'f rv' F
XVaterburv Seniors ll. Phelan. l7'Angelo. I Vaitktis. R. lltigliese. ll. C.irol.in. D Caauipi. R
Pruchntcki. R Calabrcse, fl. llronovost. N. hlencio. D. Cipriano.
Established in l9-48 for the purpose of uniting
the students in the Waterbury' area and providing
them with social activities. the Waterbtiry' Club has
expanded into one of the largest and most active
clubs at Fairfield. Through the efforts of its mem-
bers. the club has done much in spreading the name
and ideals of Fairfield University throughout the
The success of the club is largely accounted for
bv the interest and cooperation of officers and mem-
bers. ln May of l96O. Donald Ciampi was elected
president for the l96O-6l year. An excellent organ-
izer and worker. Don has succeeded in carrying out
his program to further familiarize the people of
Waterbtiry' with the name of Fairfield University.
The annual Senior Farewell Dance held in Iune
was the first activity for the new officers. Returning
to Fairfield in September. the club sponsored a stag
party for the purpose of acquainting the incoming
freshmen with the older members. This event was
followed by a memorable Halloween costume party.
Assistance was given the March of Dimes campaign
in Waterbtiry' during the Christmas recess.
The main social events of the year are the annual
Christmas Dance and Glee Club Concert. Witli a
large alumni crowd in attendance, this years Christ-
mas Dance was the IUOSI successful ever. The club
will continue to correspond with the growing Waiter-
bury Alumni Association to promote co-attended
An annual Clee Cflub Concert. lthis years was
the twelfthl, is held to provide funds to obtain
scholarships for deserving youths from the Waiter-
bury area. Other events of the year include a post-
concert party and several socials.
First Rowzl D Anti:-lo R Aftii.i-.ia P Ouiltvr l. Krodt-l. ll ljronovost, N Nlt-mio 'l' lm
vesque IJ Ciampi I Yaitlwis R l'tigltt'st' ll plivlan ll fliprtatio. l' fl.irtil.in R Kr-ltwiiil'
Second Row: I Us-ary. ll llratlv I Kovaleslfi I lin'-'n. I lit-lt-ppo. Nl Artoxio. fi lJoiioi..iri.
l, Mazzaferro I Crot :ctli:.i. R Prnt linitlfi I Rt-ill'.' R C.il.iltrt'st- P 'l'ooini'v l, Nlul.-in
M Charbonneau. 11
Kneeling: L. Parent, W. Timmeny. I. Conroy, C. Bard, R. Calabrese. Standing: G. Duff, T. Ryan,
R. Gaboury, L. Romanczuk, R. Balcerzak, R. Scarpetti.
With the large influx of veterans into Fairfield s
halls in September, 1954, a need was felt for a spe-
cial organization of those men whose previous
enrollment in the Armed Forces had brought them
to college at an age and level of maturity far beyond
those of most of their classmates. This prompted
the club founders to set as its prime function "the
perpetuation and advancement of social activities
and as an aid for veterans in coping with the un-
familiar rigors of academic life." The club's best
known activity is the Post-Carnival Party, which
it sponsors annually after the formal dance of the
ln recent years the membership has decreased
substantially, due to the fact that there are fewer
veterans because of the smaller peacetime armed
services enlistment. Nevertheless, the cordial quality
of the Veterans' Club has remained, due mostly to
the eager endeavors to promote convivial social
activities which include not only its own members,
but also the entire student body.
The beards and the balladeers
'AMah poor dawg died."
The Seven Arts Society is the youngest organ-
ization on campus, having been founded in Ianuary
by Hank O'Hagan and Geoff Stokes.
It is primarily a service organization attempting
to correct the modern view which sees culture and
entertainment as mutually exclusive terms. To accom-
plish this aim, the Society intends to tap the vast pool
of talented young performers within the New York
metropolitan area, not to mention exhibits, motion pic-
ture showings, etc.
Since this has been the Society's freshman year.
it has been run as a "benevolent dictatorship" by the
aforementioned gentlemen. not as a matter of policy.
but to avoid the red tape and intramural wranglings
which often dooms ventures of this type before they
even get off the ground.
As the Society benefits the school through pre-
sentation rather than participation, membership is
small, exclusive, and by invitation only. Members are
chosen for their knowledge, both practical and theo-
retical, in one or more of the seven arts, and for their
The Society's first effort was a concert of Folk
Music held on March 7, and featuring Carolyn Hester.
a young folk singer from Waco, Texas. It was an
outstanding success-as evidenced by the large sale
of her record album on campus.
The prospects of the Seven Arts Society are un-
limited. It has, quite literally, opened up a whole new
world to our sometimes intellectually cloistered campus.
Through its observance of traditional Christian stand-
ards of morality, and by a combination of intelligence
and ingenuity, the Society may well be the harbinger
of a new wave of growth at Fairfield University.
Geoff Stokes. Dave vonRonk, Carolyn Hester
and Hank O'Hagan pose after initial success
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uni num rarr in rxplain hy lrttrrf "
Haskins. Charles Homer, The Rise
of the Universities, p. 80
4 The Conquest of Trebizond.
Tempera on wood. ca. middle XV century.
' QT- -full 5
Kneeling: M. Tuohy, F. Weismiller, R. Ienkins, D'Agostin, R. Panuczak, R. Riescher. Stand-
ing: Giblin. Manager: N. Macarchuk. W. Shin, F. McAnulty. R. Hutter. A. Crawford. Captain:
D. Doolan, I. Russoniello. Manager: G. Bisacca, Coach.
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Rev. Thomas F. Lyons, Athletic
displays basketball trophies.
When the 1960-61 basketball season began. Coach George Bisacca's Stags had two objec-
tives: to win their second straight Tri-State crown, and to establish Fairfield as a power among
small colleges. Both were accomplished by the greatest season in Fairfield history.
On December 3 the Stags opened by travelling to highly-rated Boston College to take on
the B. C. Eagles. Led by their great forward, lim Hooley, who poured in 34 points, the Eagles
outclassed the Stags in this initial game for both schools. ln their next game, also away. the Stags
met with a hot-handed St. Peters club, who easily defeated them. 82-63.
After this discouraging start. the home season began against Rider College. also the first
Tri-State foe. The Stags began defense of their league crown with a 90-82 win. After the Seton
Hall game was cancelled because of snow, Fairfield topped visiting Stonehill College for their
second and record-evening win.
During the Christmas holidays the team travelled to New York twice to defeat Tri-State
opponents Yeshiva and I-lunter. The outcomes were never in doubt, as the Stags ran their win-
ning streak to four and remained undefeated in league play with 63-50 and 83-70 wins, mainly
on the scoring and rebounding of Senior Captain Art Crawford.
In their first contest of the new year, Coach Bisacca's red-hot team defeated Brooklyn
College. 97-71. The next two encounters were road games with Fairleigh Dickenson and Iona.
Finding no difficulty with either of them. the Stags ran their streak to seven with 96-82 and
Returning home with a seven game winning streak and 7-2 record. the Stags met a weak
C.VV. Post team. But with Fairfield playing lacklustre ball throughout, a fine shooting Post club
won a last second upset victory when their Mike Brandeis popped in a jumper.
Bouncing back from this reversal, the Stags proceeded to set a new school record by winning
their next eight games and running their season record to 15-3. The skein started at home with
a 9-l-90 win over arch-rival Bridgeport. and ended on the road with a high-scoring loss to Holy
Cross, 122-94. The streak was climaxed by the clinching of the Stags' second straight Tri-State
crown in an 89-83 overtime win over L.l.U. With the 76--i7 defeat of C.C.N.Y., the Stags
finished the Tri-State schedule unbeaten and ran their league winning streak to seventeen.
The regular season ended with a second win over U.B., 87-75, a 94-64 larruping of A.I.C.,
and an 81-59 defeat by future N.l.T. champion Providence. The following Friday the Stags
travelled to Reading for the Eastern Regionals of the N.C.A.A. College tournament. Playing
Albright in the first round, they lost 85-67, and dropped the consolation round the next night
to Virginia Union. Thus ended the most successful season in Fairfield history, with the final
record standing at 17 wins and 7 losses.
C. W. Post
Long Island University
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Actually, the ball is glued to the rim
Bann takes the worry out of being close
FRE H. IA BA KETBALL
This years Frosh hoop team had one of those
seasons which make a coachs hair turn grey. After
losing their hrst three contests. two of them hy one
point. they went on to win nine in a row. including
a two-point squeaker against arch-rival Bridgeport.
Then. doing a complete and unexplainahle ahout-
face. they lost six of their last eight and closed the
season with a so-so ll-9 record.
Despite the unimpressibe record, however. the
freshman squad exhibited many members who
should help next vear's varsity. Nelson Grillo. a
6'-1" iumping tack from VVashington. D.C., was the
leading scorer and rebounder, and set a single game
record with 37 points in the first UB. game. Using
a wide variety of shots off the pivot, he was espe-
cially effective in the Providence game. when he
was pitted against the Friars' seven-foot behemoth.
lohn Thompson. XValt Donnelly. a tall back-court
man from Long lsland. combined line court savvy
with excellent hall control and a good scoring touch.
Hartlords Kurt Kilty displayed a wide and ac-
curate assortment of shots until arm trouble ham-
pered his scoring effectiveness in the latter part of
the season. This indeed, was largely responsthle
for the yearltngs' late-season demise. l.arry Ratler-
:vs long push shots from the corner put htm in
double figures for most of the games, Ken VVagner.
the fifth starter featured a long two-handed set shot
and an aggressive defense. These boys, added to the
large number of returnzng lettermen, should make
next year's Red Stags a formtdahle foe for any
Dixwell Community House
Univ. of Bridgeport
St. Francis lBklyn.t
So. Connecticut State
Vvfestchestet' Comniunity ll
St, Iohn s
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COU T Y
Westchester Community College
Central Connecticut State
Southern Connecticut State
Captain lack Barry
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Over hill, over dale ....
There they go
This year's cross-country squad achieved the
best record of any varsity team, six wins against
only an opening loss to Iesuit rival Boston College
for a percentage of .857. junior jack Barry again led
the way, just as he had asa soph. Although he failed
to improve on his record time of 22:11 set last year,
lack became a much more consistent runner, with
an average time in the low 22's. Following close
behind Barry in most meets was another junior, Lou
Ockey. Both Barry and Ockey were medal-winners
in the Collegiate Track Conference Championships.
finishing eleventh and tenth, respectively. over the
five-mile Van Cortlandt Park course.
The third. fourth, and fifth positions, where
- most meets are won or lost, were shared by sophs
Larry Longua, Tom Marra, Ray Schuster. and
Mickey Kinney. Kinney. a sprinter by trade. turned
in a surprisingly strong performance to counter mid-
season injuries to Longua and Marra. These six,
plus a very strong freshman squad. should make
next years Stag harriers practically unbeatable.
and here they come.
' .. .L
, 1961 RACK TEAM
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52 2g3 Fairleigh Dickinson
62 So. Connecticut State
7l l 2 Univ. of Bridgeport
Hauser on the high ones
Big Bill with an oooomph
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After last years undefeated season. the first in
the schools history for any varsity team, the Stag
trackmen began practice this April with high hopes
for another triumphant year. These hopes were
quickly shattered by an opening loss to Fairleigh
Dickinson, and received another blow when South-
ern Connecticut State eked out a win in the third
dual meet of the season. This meet lasted until 7:30
in the evening, when a mile relay finally provided
a decisive margin between the two teams. Then the
Stags bounced back to snap a hve-meet Hunter
College victory skein. and closed with a win that
always gives the most satisfaction. one over UB.
Despite the disappointing record. however.
there were many individual stand-outs. junior lack
Barry consistently finished high in the distante runs.
Bob McCarthy. another junior. used his wide varietv
of talents to place in events ranging from the 220-
yard hurdles to the pole vault. Senior eo-captain
Pete Houser won points in the dashes and hurdles.
where he was joined by friend Pete Vath when the
latter finally recovered from his Bermuda jaunt.
Soph Larry Longua also finished high in the short
lt was in the weight events, however, where the
Stags. led by a quartet of heavy seniors. were un-
stoppable. Co-Captain Bill fbig beer barrel liillui
Melahn. leading the weight men in all respects, dis-A
played amazing consistency in sweeping to .inother
undefeated shot-put season with a series of -i5'l"
heaves. Rick lhledve was another perennial winner
in the lavelin, and Matt pugliese and llob llitar
spread their talent through the shot-put, discus. and
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Nice try, fellas, but we lost
Who said sawdust is soft? Alley-oop . . . Caesar wants you
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I'm walking, yes indeed, I'm walking . . .
Standing: Faulkner. 1, Dowd. R. Melican. I. Poole. I. Duff. Mgr. Front: I. O Reagan. G. Towell. A litippmito I liartvtt
Brains and brawn of the racquet club
This years tennis team, hit hard by the graduation of three of
last year's four top men. had a disastrous season of four straight
losses. A set of tennis courts were constructed on campus this year.
but their late completion date. plus abominable spring weather
fwhich accounted for the severely abbreviated scheduler made their
value to the varsity team minimal. except for the 'historic' event of
the first truly 'at-home' match, played against Bridgeport Also.
number two man Gary Towells role in Hamlet forced him to miss
the Southern Connecticut match. where his absence might easily
have made the difference between victory and defeat.
ln the matches against Massachusetts and Holy Cross. two of
the top teams in New England, the Stags were simply outclassed.
as is evident from the final results. The other two matches however.
were extremely close. and a few breaks could easily have swung
them the other way.
Senior captain Iohn Dowd played in the number one position
and was the teams top point-getter. Clary Towell was the regular
number two man, and Hob blelican. .another senior played in the
third slot. The fourth, fifth. and sixth positions vt ere filled at various
times during the year bv Iohn Faullcner, lint Poole. lid Nishball
Tony Fappiano, lohn fiichler, and George Krug.
2 Univ of hlassat husetts 7
5 l 2 Univ of Bridgeport 3 l 2
4 50. c.lHH1t't llf.lll Steffi' S
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A bullet to the gut
I say, is this Forest Hills?
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Now appearing in Swan Lake
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1961 BA EBALL
gig u..- ,Ag
This year's baseball team. hampered by a soph-
studded lineup. weather conditions that wreaked
havoc with the schedule, and the perennial nemesis
of all losing diamond squads--good hitting and good
pitching. but never both in the same game. got off to
a disastrous start. losing their lirst eight games, in-
cluding five in the Collegiate Baseball League.
Senior captain Iohn Bruzas' strong pitching ef-
fort against St. Peter's. however, proved to be a
herald of better things to come when soph Wayne
Baldino stopped lona on eight hits in the next game.
Then another soph hurler. Ed Skibiak. who had been
out of action with a sore elbow since the Seton Hall
game. returned to the mound with a one-hit shutout
over the University of Hartford. ln this first shutout
by a Stag pitcher since l955. Skibiak 'struck out
fifteen and walked but two. and the only hit he al-
lowed was a bunt single with one out in the ninth.
After a sixth straight League loss to Upsala. the
Stags closed the season with a 9-0 shellacking of
perennial rival Bridgeport. This late season spurt.
plus the fact that only three seniors-Bruzas. Dick
Lorenzo. and Bob Ritter-will be lost. indicate that
next year's team should be able to reverse this year's
3 Seton Hall A 8
l Hunter 4
I So. Connecticut State 5
I Quinnipiac 6
9 Rider I0
7 Univ. of Bridgeport 9
l Fairleigh Dickinson 9
O St. Peter's I
2 lona l
2 Univ. of Hartford O
3 Upsala 5
9 Univ. of Bridgeport O
I TR MURALS
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Now, where could that be? Anyone for volleyball?
So where's the ball?
Madras vs. olive drab
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Ihr rmwtrg, thrir assnriatrs, turn
thr whnlr 1wiurrsitg.' fiizuig uf
thrw gn ahnut thr strrrts zmnrh,
attarking thr ritizrns, hrrakiug ixitn
hnusrs, aah abusing wnwrn. Ehrg
quarrrl zwumg thrwsrlnrs mirr
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trrt thrir tmisurrh pairs, rush intn
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Haskins. Charles Horner.
The Rise of the Universities. p. 62
4 For the Honorof Dear Old . . . '
Engraving. ca. 1612
Last of the big time spcnders
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A little more coke. my dear A
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Come out to the GARRRRR-DENNNNN
Lovely to look at, delightful to hold
Next we have Boom Boom Larue
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The Quccn. Clcrri Izmik
Lock thc door. Martha, hcrc they come ngdin
lxmmy. make thc room stop spmmng
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As the sun set slowly in the West . . .
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The 1960 Iunior Weekend, the annual Dogwood
Festival, was, as usual, the highlight of the spring
social season at Fairfield.
On Friday night, April 29th, the weekend offi-
cially began as the couples danced to the music of
the Ioe Carroll Orchestra at the Fairfield Inn. The
spotlight then turned to the crowning of the Queen,
beautiful Gerri Ianik, who, along with her escort, Iohn
Murray, was to reign over the weekend activities.
The enthusiastic crowd, eager to continue in their
party atmosphere, proceeded on to a Post-Formal
Party, where they dined and danced to the refreshing
music of the Herman Parrish Quartet.
Saturday dawned with a bright new promise. The
revellers rose at the crack of noon and headed for the
sun at Sherwood Island. The afternoon's activities in-
cluded softball, limboing, and tossing various girls on
handy parachutes, which brought on an appetite and
thirst which were quickly satisfied by the plentiful
W5 we 2
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Softball? Are you kidding me?
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, The Neutoiies start the show
The piece de resistance of the weekend. lazz on
Campus. was presented on Saturday night, with Car-
men Mcflae and the Newport Youth Band entertaining
the pleased audience with a wide selection of songs
and arrangements. The hiring of top-name ja:: talent
to appear on campus as part of the Dogwood Festival
was tnnovated bv the Class of 1961. and is well on
its wav to becoming a tradition at Fairfield.
Sunday. the last day of the weekend. commenced
with a Communion Breakfast. A few hours later the
crowd assembled for the Final event of the weekend.
a dixieland jazz concert featuring Eli's Chosen Six.
The revelrv lasted until sunset. when the tired but
dauntless merrymakers left the last scheduled event.
and continued the festivities in many separate groups.
The chairman of the Dogwood Festival. Gerry
O'Keeffe. termed the weekend a "social success." but
declined to comment on the financial aspect.
lift sviiiuis ll fivvlfi' ui' ir li-siiiti iiiii sliiits
Miss Carmen McRae sings Nlistv
Little ini-n. big sound
llii' tltikltl liit.-tl ll 4,
Mr. and Mrs. Glamour
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Tum on the bubble machine
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Want me to smokc lt for you?
I'm glad I'm not judging i Their Majesfies
Thafs not a birdie, that's your hand Any more like you at home?
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This must he the place Ring around the rosie OW' NO. Cllllsli Lll1lfl"'lll1l'l"
The 1961 Mid-XVinter Carnival engraved itself in Fairfield Univer-
sitys short but lively history as the greatest social event ever to arrive
on campus. The dates of Ianuary 27-29 will long be imbedded in our
memories as a dream come true.
Under the guidance of Fr. XN'illiam Carr, SJ.. and the leadership
of Bill Russell, the committee moulded together a weekend of excitement
and gaietv while retaining all the splendour which one might desire.
The Formal Dance. held for the first time in the new Gymnasium,
was the initial sellout of the weekend. As the Richard Linson Orchestra
filled the night air with the "Glen Miller" sound. the enchanted couples
danced about the lavishly decorated gym which hinted of the winter
season. lt was at this event that a surprised Miss Arlene Sebastian was
crowned Queen and assumed her regal standing before the many in at-
tendance. plus the Channel 8 T.V. audience. The night continued with a
senior class-sponsored post-formal party at VVoodland Grove.
After a short Friday night rest, all returned to the gym on Satur-
day afternoon for a most spectacular four hours of jazz. The St. Iames
Dixieland Band set the tempo for the day with their great renditions of
New Orleans lazz. After multi-encores they finally yielded the stage to
the Clancy Brothers. who presented their opulent talent in the form of
Irish drinking songs. Picking up where the Clancy's left off. the Chad
Mitchell Trio. sensing the anxiety of the crowd. gave forth with a bar-
rage of folk songs which have made them the most versatile folk singing
group in the nation.
The exceptionally fast pace that characterized the weekend contin-
ued as all headed hack to Viloodland Grove for Saturday nights in-
formal dance. The Starliters splashed ninsic from wall to wall as the
couples danced within the same area. A buffet was served to the tre-
mendous crowcl, which was now looking forward to the l OO A.M. skat-
ing party at the VX'estport Rink.
The suh-zero weather failed to detain a single person from reaching
the even colder ice. The SRO crowd skated to the piped music into the
wee hours of the morning. when tinally. exhausted lroin a long and
active day, they returned to their respective quarters anticipating no
But there was a tomorrow. and an astounding nnniher of wide-eyed
couples completely filled Lovola cafi-teri.i for the ll Sd All Conininnion
Breakfast. After .i short intermission. .ill filed into Canisius :auditorium
for the seventh consecutive sold-out activity of the weekend
Among the capacity crowd. not .i person was disappointed. as the
liiirheld Llniversitg' filet' Clnlv pct'fc'irn1-.'d in its trne clianip:-inslnp forni.
presenting a concert with all the tznesse of a prcifessicinal group
Thus ended the lqfil Mid-XK'inter Carnival. But its spirit shall live
aniong our most precious college nionients.
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Shades of Tad Dowd
St ames m Dlxleland
Glug, Glug, Glug
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200 Vv'inc. women, and jazz
And the Romans thought they could throw a party
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The famous Crowley trial
You sly devil, you
Short legs, but man what a torsol
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Hey. Angie. l really did forget my draft card! I'll take it intravenously
c fox c You Charfcx' Brown
No. uhm! wut. Niwrindz 111
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"Chr ltrgimiiug uf lrziruing, thrrr-
fnrr, is in rruhing. its rnnisummzi-
tinu is in mrhitatiuu. Elf augmir
lrarus tn lnur it iutimutrlg, mth
mzmts tu haur timr fur it niurr
nftrn, it hrstutns an rxrrrhinglg
plraszmt lifr, unit uffrrs thr grrzit-
rst rmisulatinu in timr nf trmihlr.
Ffur that is ltrst tnhirh rrnumrs thr
spirit frnni thr flash nf rarthly tu-
mults, auth alsn mailers it pnssihlr
in at rrrtaiti srnsr tn tustr in this
lifr thr smrrtnrss nf rurrlasting
prarr. Ahh thru thrmigh thnsr
things tnhirh haur hrru rrratrh, nur
mill lrarn tn srrk zuih tn lmnm ifiim
mhn rrrzttrh all things: thru, rqutil-
lg, ktutmlrhgr mill instrurt auth ing
mill fill thr minhf'
Hugh of St. Victor. On Study and
Teaching lquoted in Ross, I. B.
and McLau hlin M. M.
Q . . The Portable
Medieval Reader, pp. 581-2 l.
The Baptistery of the Cathedral-
Altar with the Gospel of St. Iohn.
V i 4'
V LEDICTQRY DDRES
Delivered by Denis E. Gannon
Iune 12, 1961, Fairfield University, Fairfield, Connecticut
Very Reverend Father Rector, Your Excellency Bishop
Sheehan, Right Reverend M onsignori, Reverend Fathers,
members of the faculty, honored guests, parents and friends,
and members of the graduating class.
The class of 1961 -at last it is a reality. There were
times when all of us doubted that this day would ever come.
I t wasn't long after we stepped hesitantly onto these grounds
as bewildered freshmen that we realized how little we knew,
and how much we had to learn.
But our able professors wasted no time. They took the
raw ore of our youth and showed us how to separate the
slag of adolescence from the pure iron of manhood. They
helped us mold our character until it began to take on the
straight, clean-cut lines which set off a man who has become
a sword of Christ, a weapon of Christianity. Throughout
this period of trial, we all showed that our basic metal is true
and Hrm, for our teachers did not have to discard us reluctant-
ly as faulty and unready to continue in the test of knowledge.
No, we progressed steadily until we reached this day, the
culmination of our efforts. Now, at last, we can look back
with a smile and say, "It was worth it."
But even in our pride and happiness, we realize that our
diplomas are not the result of our work alone. We know
and appreciate the sacrifices which you, our parents, teachers,
and friends have made for us. We are aware that you have
given up much for our benefit, and we thank you for the
opportunities which your sacrifices have enabled us to grasp
and use to our advantage.
We have just one more request to make of you. 'We
are young and green, somewhat like freshmen at their Hrst
mixer. Many have told us what to expect from the world
into which we are now boldly striding. Yet, we have had no
real experience of it. We still have much to learn. And so we
must. at one and the same time, be cautious, but not timid,
daring. but not reckless: thoughtful.
but not passive. We shall undoubt-
edly make mistakes. But they will
be mistakes of action. not apathy.
There will be many times when you
might disagree with our ideas. our
plans. our actions. At times like these.
your wisdom will be an invaluable
aid to us. But remember. now we are
men, and must make our own deci-
sions. You must counsel us. but not
command us: guide us. but not pull
us along by the hand. These are
crucial times. and we shall all have
to make crucial decisions - our own
I don't think that it is necessary
for me to dwell at any great length
upon the critical situation which
exists in the world today. Every
radio and T.V. report and every
newspaper hammers into us a deeper
awareness of the struggle to the death
which is raging all over the globe.
This earth is a huge arena. in which two armies of gladiators are contest-
ing. If the army of the democracy does not Hght well. and we End the
sword of Communism at our throats. there will be no thumbs up for
mercy. but thumbs down for slavery and death.
Denis E. Gannon, Valedictorian
We. the youth of today. realize this. We have spent all our college
days grinding out theoretical answers to theoretical questions. with an
insurmountable wall between us and the rest of the world. We understand
what is happening. and we know that our generation will probably
decide whether the human race will continue to grow. or disappear from
the universe with one great convulsion. We are ready to don the cloak
of responsibility which marks mature men. You. our elders. must give
us the chance to prove ourselves. We shall succeed. We have to. There
is so much at stake that we cannot afford to fail.
This may seem like the desperate expression of futile hopes by those
unprepared to act. But you must remember that we don't step completely
unguided into the world. like lost and bewildered children stepping oil
a curb into rush hour traflic. For the last four years. we have been prepar-
ing for this transition. Men with knowledge and experience have been
helping us arm ourselves with ideals, with principles, with a
true and strong set of values which will protect us against
the sly and deceptive methods of opposing philosophies. We
have strengthened our minds and our wills in the ways of
truth and freedom while here at Fairheld.
No matter how the strings of our lives may unravel,
Fairlield University has prepared us for success. Whether we
Hnally settle in business, medicine, law, or the all-important
Held of education . . . as many of those here today have al-
ready done . . . we shall do well, because, at Fairiield, we have
Of course, for this invaluable service, we shall always
remember our Alma Mater with pride and affection. We have
developed here ,' we have changed from boys to men, and have
enjoyed the process. The love and loyalty which we, as
alumni, shall feel toward her will provide us with another
reason for making our own decisions, right decisions. For
whatever we do will reflect upon her. Just as a great painting,
statue. or symphony displays the artistic worth of its creator,
so too shall we display the educational worth of our college.
I t is through us that Fairheld will gain the recognition that
she deserves. All we need . . . all we ask . . . is time.
Finally, before we scatter like Ere-born sparks in the
breeze, let us take one more look around this campus which
we have come to know and love so well. Let us get one last
impression of the place which has made so many impressions
upon us. l n the future years, we shall remember with fondness
the classes, the deans and teachers, the concerts and ball games,
the plays and lectures, the carnivals, and above all, the class-
mates with whom we have shared so much. Today we are
getting the last and most important impression of all. Today
the Class of 1961 is a reality.
The happy warrior
at the end of the trail
Quantico in full dress
Bron, would you please wait for grace?
Yes. and Brutus was an honorable man
Q " Y
ia K' V ..ri-rm' -
Gimme your salad or I'll call the Mafia
' ? 'S V.
-.. if '12
You are now men . . .
Of course you're kidding about
not paying your alumni dues
Qin ""'X'- 5
W M. 2 M sa
1 - . ., I
Ioe, what would Emily Post say?
, 5 Q ' ...,
, - - e Y -,,,
Pleased to meet you,
now that I'm leaving
'Y' .im ,, 'Nl"A
Anyone for wntcr?
Starting a harem the hard way
A 'QL .
You mean people eat that stuff?
Every man for himself,
ladies to the rear
Same harem, different caliph
Penny for your thoughts
1 ' i
Her mother never told her -A X-,.
- X ,JA X ll!
Q l ' l N X '
V Q' 1 W Wait a minute, folks . . . my public
He looks the way he played
You owe your crowning qlnry te
was ,yr I
' J -4.5-' i
I ' 'f' 50" ... '63
ff, ,- J .L
"' ' '
14 1 -
Paul Bunyan had nothing on me ' 7 42,92
Bermuda . . . with icicles '
5 Y- p ' W-Jufia'
, . t ' If Ag. . 5-Qi
'.-nina x' Q I 'Q-, ' ' . ' '
, , 4 L f. A. - 4 we-
., n , ,
" fa e if ' .af 'e 2- 4
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. -. W.
. ',x -?w'1A'
. "Qty-' g'j1.-gif ik'
If Q 3 h",.""i" ,"11,"'l1"fSvig11-f'i"e "4Zm...'
L gl I
9 i . .
When the tide rushes in . .
H I I
L f N, 1
'F if Hg. ' L
4 K ' l,
e mi' , ,
i li ik 5'
Go away, lr gd fm 1' i' -'- ' e
Z H 'f f' 5-f,.
you bother me
4'v y, I. 'ff Q- -w.A1.- .
hi ' '
W -M L r i
g gg, '.,i:yrvi'5,4':Q .Q i e n if
214 Q - Q Y " ' X' "7 'G-Q:-5'-it
What am I offered
for this specimen?
VVh.tt can I say
v' '- .4
'.t , .v?. - '
-, . , .
Yksfqf-" ' "' at
:Rf .M ,f 'W
0' -T .-QKLA Ilxl I
About the yearbook . . .
Making ofthe "I-
organization man ,
So who gets what?
These have been pleasant years . . .
They ushered us in, now they usher us out
You are Christian men
ACCA URE TE
God before man
1. -1,71:vLmiwmn- .11u..i if .l . 1 1-1 11
I LAK ..4 .H
i-E ,, ,, The beginning of the end
Four years for ten
seconds and a
piece of paper
"Know your inner self . . . "
Q ,, 1, Q -44.
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, R .
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I n the Ellarultg
The Class of 1961 thanks the members of
the faculty, both lay and religious. for the sacri-
Hces which they haue undergone that we might
be exposed to the classical system of education.
Through your classroom and private in-
struction we have truly grown in wisdom. age.
and grace. These have been our formative years.
in the struggles of life we might do our best for
the years when we absorbed knowledge so that
in the struggles of life we might do our best for
our God and our country. We are glad that we
spent them under your tutelage. We hope that
we have absorbed enough to make you proud
of our future actions.
The Class of 1961
Our theme, the Birth of a University, was chosen to show how,
by word and picture, Fairfield University was slowly, gradually
evolving into an institution of learning that fulfills the classical ideal
of a university, tempered to meet the challenges of the nuclear age.
Even in today's hurry-hurry, competitive, ambitious, ruthless
world of cold war and advertising, there remain many people
blessed with the age-proven virtues of friendliness, perseverance,
charity, and fortitude. Speaking for the Class of 1961, l thank them.
Rev. Iohn Ryan, SJ., moderator of the MANOR
Paul Fargis, layout editor, whose creative talents played a
major part in building the MANOR.
Frank McDonald, literary editor, who either wrote or edited
every word in the book.
Crowley, business manager, whose clever money raising
schemes and hard work kept us in the black.
Scully, art editor, whose drawings bring alive the theme
of the book.
Funk, photography editor, whose camera work recorded
the class story.
Staff members of the MANOR, who gave freely of their time
and talents to bring this book to fruition.
Sister Maria Ioseph of the Regina Laudis Monastery in Beth-
lehem, Connecticut, who willingly lent us several paint-
ings to be photographed for the MANOR.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art, for their help and coopera-
tion in finding art masterpieces to fit our theme.
Mrs. Stanchina, Miss Mickett, and the rest of the secretarial
staff, for their help in typing, mimeographing, and record
Charles Clegg, of The Comet Press, for his advice and patience.
Harry Horton, of the Apeda Studio, for his fine cameramen
and his quick solutions to our photographic problems.
All the friends of Fairfield University and the Class of 1961
for their time, money, and aid which made this book possi-
We hope that you will find this book worthy of the Class of
1961. All of us have done our best.
Page 2 .
. . Courtesy of the Reginis Laudis Monastery, Bethlehem, Connecticut
Pages 9, 97, 111, 193 . . . The Bettman Archive, 215 E. 57 Street, New York City
. . . Courtesy of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Fletcher Fund, 1923
Courtesy of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Gift of Pierpont Morgan
Page 173 . . . Courtesy of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Kennedy Fund, 1913
Page 205 . . . Courtesy of the Reginis Laudis Monastery, Bethlehem, Connecticut
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn F. Condon
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn G. Crowley
Countess F. de Bearn
Mr. lohn Dichello
Dr. Walter G. Donnelly
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn F. Eichler
Mr. E. P. Gannon
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn W. Giblin
Mr. William Heller
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Kichham
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund X. Korpas
Mr. and Mrs. Louis F. Krodel, Sr.
Hon. and Mrs. Francis Lawler
Mr. Iohn Lingua
Mr. and Mrs. T. Gerald Magner
Mr. and Mrs. W. Nash
Mr. and Mrs. Henry O'Hagan
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn P. O'Keeffe
Charles Orlando Corp.
Mr. and Mrs. lose M. Ossorio
Mr. and Mrs. Gerard A. Reynolds
Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Romanczuk
Dr. and Mrs. Iohn H. Rowland
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel D. Skuret
Mr. Francis Speno
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Will
Mr. and Mrs. Rocco Albergo
Mrs. Lillian Antonioli
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Balcerzak
Mr. R. W. Beatty
Mr. and Mrs. Aldo Bianchi
Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph Biega
Mr. Andrew I. Bitar
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest I. Bleau
Mr. Vincent Botarelli
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn W. Brady
Mrs. Francis Carberry
Mr. Francis Carley, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Catalano
Mr. loseph F. Charlow
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Ciampi
Dr. and Mrs. Vincent A. Cianci
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Clark
Mrs. Roseline Cofini
Mr. V. C. Cogswell
Mr. Nicholas Colette
Mr. Thomas M. Connors
Dr. and Mrs. D. A. Contino
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Crawford
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Cronin
Mr. Frank Daly
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Dausch
Mr. Stephan Dempsey
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund T. Duffy
Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Dunne
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel V. Eberhard
Mr. George A. Ecclesine
Mr. Iohn Eppig
Dr. and Mrs. Honorato Estello
Mr. and Mrs. George B. Fargis
Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Feehan
Mr. and Mrs. A. Ferris
and Mrs. Edmund T. Flanagan
and Mrs. Thomas Flanagan
and Mrs. M. Fratantuno
Ioseph P. Gabriel
and Mrs. Iohn Gallagher
and Mrs. Ioseph Gamba
and Mrs. H. Garity
and Mrs. Iohn W. Geary
Mrs. Antoinette Geisler
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gelston
Mrs. Iosephine V. Gianetti
Mr. Edward Gniadek
Mr. and Mrs. Iames Hackett
Mr. Edward E. Haigh, Ir.
Miss Margaret Harvey
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn F. Hawkins
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Healy
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hickey
Mr. Peter Houser
Mr. P. Hurley
Mr. George M. Iasmin
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Iones
Mrs. William P. Kane
Mr. Daniel V. Kilfoyle
Kingsway Bowling Lanes
and Mrs. C. Kronenberger
and Mrs. Guy LaBella
and Mrs. Michael La Conte
and Mrs. Harold M. Lang
and Mrs. Iohn LaTerra
Mrs. Elizabeth A. LaVigne
- 1 fvl
' ' 9 1.
' ei.-H .
.K , ,. ,E
james P. Lawlor
and Mrs. Peter P. Lenart
john Lesko. Sr.
and Mrs. Locke
and Mrs. Theodore E. Locke
and Mrs. Louis Lops
and Mrs. Richard T. Loughlin
and Mrs. Raymond Lund
and Mrs. A. P. Lynch
and Mrs. Lawrence K. Maher
and Mrs. Thomas Malloy
and Mrs. Arthur A. Maloney
and Mrs. john P. Maney
and Mrs. Arthur j. Mannion
William Mansfield. Sr.
Alexander S. McDonald
and Mrs. Louis A. McGough
Mrs. Robert McGraw
Mr. and Mrs. Leo j. Melican
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander A. Micklos, Sr.
Mr. Lawrence Monerio
and Mrs. j. P. Monks
Mr. Robert Morse
and Mrs. Edward Murphy
Mrs. Margaret Murphy
Mrs. Wallace V. Murray
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond F. Nalewajk
and Mrs. Eric Nanfeldt
and Mrs. E. Nelson
and Mrs. joseph Nycz
and Mrs. john F. Oates
and Mrs. james T. O'Brien
and Mrs. john L. O'Hallohan
and Mrs. George Okenquist
Charles H. O'Regan
and Mrs. Martin Panuczak. jr.
lhlr. and Airs. W. ll. Paulson
Mr. and Mrs. Paivlis
Pembroke Laundry and Cleaners.
Mr. Franklin Perrine
Plymouth Oil Service
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Porfido
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Prcziosi
Mr. and Mrs. joseph C. Quinlan
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Reidy
Mrs. john T. Reilly
Dr. Walter R. Reiss
Mr. joseph Rinaldi
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ross
Mrs. Katherine P. Ryan
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ryan, jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Salcito
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Samorajczyk
Mr. and Mrs. Harold D. Schaefer
Mr. and Mrs. john A. Scott
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Sedensky
Mr. Andrew Sender
Mrs. Helen B. Shay
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Sherwin
Mr. and Mrs. john F. X. Skane
Mrs. Emma H. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. john T. Smith
Mr. Stephan Spodnick
Mr. and Mrs. C. Stephanak
Dr. and Mrs. Vincent Tesoriero
Mr. and Mrs. john Tiernan
Mr. and Mrs. joseph Tota
Bernard A. Towell
Mr. Frank Tracy
Mrs. joseph Ungerland
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wallin
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Warburton
Mrs. Fred Weed
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Whelan
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wisneski
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Yoston
Mrs. Veronica Aetanno
Dr. and Mrs. Paul Ambrose
Mr. and Mrs. William Dillon
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Donnelly
Mr. and Mrs. Bruno Antoniolli
Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph A. Archambault
Mrs. M. Arcovio
Mr. Dominick Arillo
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Balthasar
Mr. Martin F. Bardof
Mr. Francis N. Beaudin
Mr. and Mrs. Watson C. Bellows
Mr. Armando Bianchi
Mrs. Iohn Bielaczye
Mrs. Kathryn M. Bigham
Mr. and Mrs. V. Biroschak
Mr. Michael Carsella
Mrs. Elizabeth Casper
Mr. G. P. Chave
Mr. Angelo Cirasuolo
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Clark
Mrs. Miriam Clark
Mr. and Mrs. Iames D. Clarkin
Mr. Jerome T. Collins
Mrs. Iosephine P. Donnelly
Leo P. Donovan
Archibald I. Driscoll
and Mrs. C. Stuart Dube
and Mrs. Arthur T. Duplessie
Robert T. Eagan
and Mrs. Ioseph H. Esposito
and Mrs. Benedict R. Falsetti
and Mrs. Francis Fappiano
and Mrs. Aime P. Ferland
Mrs. Sadie V. Fisher
Dr. F. Frederick Fortin
Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Gannon
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel F. Garro, Sr
Mr. Thomas F. Glynn
Mrs. Sebastian Goracy
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Colomello
Mrs. G. V. Conboy
Mr. William F. Connelly
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. Coughlin
Mrs. Theresa Curley
john I. Dalton
and Mrs. Ioseph D'Angelo
and Mrs. Anthony D'Antonio
and Mrs. Iohn Della Pietra
William De Lullio
Mrs. Rosaline De Palma
and Mrs. Ioseph W. Diana
and Mrs. Bernard Dietz
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Goss
Mrs. George E. Greller
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Guarnieri
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Hoehler
Mrs. Agnes Hogan
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hutter
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Iablonsky
Mr. Henry Iacek
Mr. and Mrs. William jones
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick S. Ioseph
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Kane
Mrs. Eileen Kavanagh
Mr. Iohn Keane
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kearney
Mrs. Helen Koenig
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Kopta
Mrs. Oscar Krug
and Mrs. Edward F. Lalfcrty
and Mrs. Roland R. Lareau
and Mrs. john E. Leary
Kenneth F. Lee
and Mrs. M. Lyman
William T. Manning
William R. Masi
and Mrs. Eugene A. Massey
and Mrs. Mauro Mastrapasqua
Frank B. McAneny
Francis j. McCrosson
and Mrs. George McGinn
Mrs. F. McLaughlin
M. and Mrs. john McNeeley
Mr. and Mrs. T. j. Monahan
Mrs. Martha Montano
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Morrissey
Mr. William D. Mullaney
Mrs. john O'Connor
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred L. Olsen
. and Mrs. Bernard Orintas
. Christopher Parillo
and Mrs. Francis Perrone
and Mrs. james Pezzullo
and Mrs. L. Piskorski
. and Mrs. H. Pruchnicki
and Mrs. G. M. Quadretti
. Thomas Reddy
Mrs. Mary Reemsnyder
Mr. and Mrs. james Rhatigan
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Richardson
Mrs. Marie Roberts
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Robinson
Mrs. Paul Rooney
Mr. and Mrs. Sande
Mr. and Mrs. William Sanders
Mr. Herbert R. Sandine
Mrs. Ona Saulaitis
Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Schuster
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Scionti
Mr. Nicholas Scobbo
Mr. and Mrs. Libero Sella
Mr. Robert F. Shea
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Simpson
Mr. and Mrs. joseph R. Skibo
Mrs. joseph F. Slayne
Mrs. Emma H. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. joseph Smith
Mr. joseph Sneider
Mr. and Mrs. T. Spota
Mr. Ralph E. Stanco
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Stone
Mr. William Sullivan
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Suman
Mr. Robert K. Swatland
Mr. E. A. Tehan
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur A. Titus
Mr. and Mrs. P. Torrillo
Mr. A. Tronolone
Mr. Victor Urbanowicz
Mr. and Mrs. R. Violetta
Mr. and Mrs. joseph Visco
Mrs. Cecilia M. Wagner
Mr. H. S. Walz
Mr. Frederick A. Weismiller
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Werthmann
Mr. john Willenborg
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Williston
Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse A. Zucks
ALEXANDER M. BORRIE
FRANK H. MCDONALD
. FAIRFIELD CENTER
BOFFIC 81 McDonald EWELERS
SURVEYORS and I
Eeeebnsheel 1870 JEWELRY ' GLASSWARE
972 MCCARTER HIGHWAY
Newark 2, N, I, 1498 POST ROAD
I EDiSOn 5-6236 895 WEST BEACH STREET 1
I Residence -154 ALDINE AVENUE L0119 Beach- New York :
' Bridgeport 4, Conn. '
I The lgnatian Council, Knights of Columbus, I
I wishes the Class of 1961 a most happy and suc- :
' cessful future. We especially thank our departing '
I brother knights for the work that they haye put I
I in to make this council one of the best college I
I councils in the United States. We will try to pre- I
: serve and, if possible, better your record. Good :
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E 85 F CQNSTRUCTION CO
I THE BERNARD DOLAN T I
I F UL' I O I I
I CO., INC. I
I ' A I
COAL - FUEL - RANGE OIL I 'HI 4
I K I
I . . I
' Mason Supplies - Ready Mix Concrete '
: 1455 MAIN STREET :
: - Bridgeport, Connecticut :
: 207 GREENWOOD AVENUE '
I Bethel. Conn. I
I Specialists in '
' Ploneer 8-9231 FCRMAL WEAR '
I 0 EDiSOn 6-0532 JAMES OUNNE I
, Clatlgnlxr Smpplg Gln. sm HM I
' Mon. to Fr1.9 a.m. - 8 p.m. - Sat. to 6 p.m. I
' ann Parking in Rc-ar - Vine Street .
I Qlathnlir Infnrmatinn Qlrnter H. G. D UNNE I
' "HOWIE" OLINNE
I 1126 BROAD STREET I
: Eason 3.7272 Bridgeport 3, Conn' MEN'S QUALITY CLOTHING - FURNISHINGS :
' 1226 PARK AVENUE I
I .Qefftgfous Czrtfcles 5 Church QOOJS Br1dgcporI.Conn. I
I CITY SAVINGS BANK I
I OP BRIDGEPORT' CONN- WALSH and STURGES I
I "The Family Bank" I
: 948 MAIN STREET' Bridgeport REALTORS IN FAIRFIELD SINCE 1926 :
' 3621 MAIN STREET. Stratford '
1997 BLK. ROCK TPKE.. Fairfield 1326 POST ROAD '
: HUNTINGTON CENTER, Huntington Fuirncld F
' Member F.D.I.C. .
I FAIRFIELD I
I LAUNDROMAT I
E 1227 POST ROAD Best of luck to E
I all the Graduates E
I BELLARMINE I
1 The BARBER of '
, SERVILLE MUTHERS I
: was POST BOAD :
: alrfield, C onnec um :
: Kent Winhea tv the Clam of 1961 :
g RICKEY'S CAFE 5
: 202 FULTON ST. NEW YORK CITY :
: your hw t, Tony Cuomo :
I , .
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THE BLUE BIRD QHOP H . f . .
I L 'POW N CLILANILIIS
I 1310 POST ROAD
l Faxrrl.-Id. Conncctxcut I
3 HOUR DRY CLEANING SERVICE
' and 6 HOUR SHIRT SERVICE N
' SOCIAL STATIONERY and ENGRAVING I
F GREETING CARDS - DISTINCTIVE GIFTS F
1 1225 POST ROAD j
F Only Four Doors from the Pos! Office Iiurhcld, Comm-Ltxcut I
Un Mzlaalf ef the en tire Atudent 6049
Wishes the best of everything
to the Class of '61
I ... .., . ,.,.., .4,, ,I I , I
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: 670 EAST MAIN STREET :
: C B I1Dl X' Bridge-po1't,ConncCtICut :
: NO rvvulk "YOUR TICKET TO BERMUDA" :
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1 : CONTRACT I
1 I UNE STUP PLATING Co., :
I I . I
5 : SHOPPING IS INC, :
i 1 1
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I 540 LQNGSBROOK AVENUE j
I ' MAIN and CANNON STREETS S f rd, Con ticut '
. B -C1 I
' r1 gep '
CLlJmpllH1f'Y1fS uf 6
THE HIGGINS ,.,, ,
FUNERAL HOME Q
I I I
I I Congratulations to the Class of 1961 I
I I I
I f rom the I
I I I
I F AIRF IELD UN IVILRSITY I
I ALUMNI ASSOCIATION I
I ' '
: President: Bronislaw Orlowski :
: Vice-President: john Bigley :
I I : Treasurer: Richard Bepko :
I : Secretary: Iames Stapelton :
I 1 I n
II I EJCL'Cilfl'UL7 Board I
It : Fred Tartaro :
I : Robert Petrueelli :
I : Dr. Robert lVIurphy :
I! : Frank DiSeala :
EI : John McNamara :
: Frank Ireland :
- : Charles Rose :
I : Rocco Forte :
'V : Donald Waterworth :
ll : Walter Saehrison :
I : Edmund Gubbons :
I I I
Congratulations and Best Wishes
CLASS CHF 119611
0 'Connor and
1660 BARNUM AVENUE
so POST ROAD
J. GERALD PHELAN
i I '
1 E555 I
V .. 1
Mrs. JOSEPH J. NEIDERMEIER
Kat of fuck to the graduatu
f""' 'Ae Soundcraft
61444 of 1962 CMP'
Class of 1961
HSERVES THE YOUTH
OF THE COMMUNITY"
- Sponsors of -
STRATFORD LITTLE LEAGUE
N H EN STRATFORD FARM LEAGUE
RAYBESTOS xNoT HOLE CLUB
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Fairneld Shopping Center I
The extras in printmq at no extra rust."
XVhy pay more when we can insure the best
in creatise quality and service?
Books . . . Booklets . . . Catalogues
Business or Personal Stationery
The FAIRFIELD PRESS
Fairfield County publications CQNGRATLILATIONS :ind BEST wisiiiis
Offices: 'O fhf
IISO Post Road, Fairfield
CL 9-3366 QLLASS tUlF 1961
73 East State Street, Westport
The Marketing Club
"Now Two HOLIDAYS"
BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE
' I HE '
I V I
I - I
' FLUE I I L '
I g g I
I 1 I
I "A teacher affects eternityg he can never '
: tell where his influence stops." :
: -The Education of Henry Adams :
I . I
' Long after many of the experiences of our p
: school days have become vague memories, the :
1 personalities of our teachers remain vividly with I
: us. Some thought they have shared with us, some :
I Word they have spoken, still guides and shapes :
: our lives and, through us, the lives of others. "A '
I teacher . . . can never tell Where his influence I
: stops." But that influence is undeniably great - :
: upon our values, upon our purposes in life, even s
g upon our national destiny. 1
1 Let us honor every dedicated member of the l
: teaching profession. Let America raise up more :
I of their kind! I
: Hogress k Uur Mosf fmparfanf Hoducf :
' ENERAL ELECTRIC '
GRAY LINE A
BUS eo. jfs, " J
137 Dover Street
jim Jfdhfglllld dam
TUXEDOS FOR HIRE
I -ll E lc "Worsted-Tex Custom Fitting"
: ompan E
' 156 EAST WASHINGTON AVENUE Q
' Bridgeport, Connecticut
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Ig il U ..-E K 'ff 51- H
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I E' E i It E E, COMPLIMENTS j
IH 1 I
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I wir E '
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' 'gg4:w -- ,.!....4.!..-..- :
: JAMES V JUY :
V Ak 'VH' to I
: - ' :
: The Marsh Press, Inc. :
H Gooo PRINTING SINCE 1918 1
I 230 wooo AVENUE I
' Bridgeport, Connecticut I
I excellent '
n , 1
' desxgn '
' skilled '
I , I
' craltsmansbzp I
' superb .
: quality :
' RINGS '
: mms I
F MEDALS '
' CHARMS F
' CUPS I
: Pl.AQUES :
I rnovmzs '
: YOUR CLASS .IEWELER :
n D I E G E S 8. C l U S T n
I 226 Punuc sr., Pnovlomcs, R. l. '
' nnusnvnnu new vom: '
I nuuuucvunma :swans '
GOOD LUCK, 2 '
: BEST WISHES CONGRATULATIONS :
: WIRETEX MF G. CO. CLAMPETTS SPORT CENTER '
F IO MAXIN STREET POST ROAD :
N Bridgeport 5' Connecticut Fairfield, Connecticut '
: FABRICATORS of BASKETS and FIXTURES 4-If you think of sporting equipment' '
F for the Heat Treating and Plating Industries think of CLAMPETTS 0 . .ff :
I , ,tgp
I ,t lg
I ' I
I M I
: I I:
I A I
: from the :
: CLASS OF 1963
Class Table Tops - Mirrors - Safety Auto Glass
Structural Glass ALL SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE
SAMUEL KLAHR, INC.
' PLATE GLASS WINDOW RELIABLE SANITATION '
I Class of Every Description F
' Metal 'Store Front Construction '
' Bridgeport. Connecticut F
ED 4-7225 FO 6-0653
Res. ED 5-4815
: COMPLIMENTS :
I - Of - I
: SAVOY LAUNDRY tk :
: LINEN SUPPLY, INL. :
: 425 WOODEND ROAD :
: Stratford, Connecticut :
: Blk n
: A Complete Line of '
I Laundrv, Drv Cleanlng, and Rental Servlce :
' . . '
AND BEST WISHES
Class of 1961
President - Alfred Jennings
First Vice-President - Edwynn Sunnn
Second Viee-President- Raymond O'Connor
Recording Secretary - Edward Burlinson
Corresponding Secretary.-John Vasse
Treasurer -- Edward Duffy
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Perhaps tender, loving care would be a better Way to put it. For
forty years now, Comet Press representatives have been mopping brows,
calking seams, holding forts, balancing budgets, keeping noses to grind-
stones, putting shoulders to the Wheel so that hundreds of colleges and
high schools throughout the East might have superb yearbooks. We are
particularly proud to have helped with
The 1961 Manor
THE COMET PRESS, INC
E h 200 Varick Street
V New York 14, N.v.
L J WAtkins 4-6700
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Suggestions in the Fairfield University - Manor Yearbook (Fairfield, CT) collection:
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