Niagara University - Niagaran Yearbook (Lewiston, NY)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 276

 

Niagara University - Niagaran Yearbook (Lewiston, NY) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 276 of the 1966 volume:

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YIIYIIIIAYI +P -LII I II ff 57" ,.. ,r xx. 5. ..' v 'N -N ' x tiff 2'1"- Qfx' , i 3' fb- ,11 7. N "A University is a place of concourse whither students come from every quar- ter for every kind of knowledge." - Yes. Here we have come, to this university. Here we have come, each from fltiis own land, each with hisfown hopes, his own ideals already so deeply rooted, his own goals. Here we have come, we individuals striving for such heights of truth, of understanding, and of wisdom that we must cling to each other for firm grounding in our climb. Here is the foot of our ascent, our sum- mit and our view of summits still higher. We reach, yet barely know for what prize our hands are grasping. We stretch, yet we but dimly view the treasure we so covet. And so we stand in the nakedness of our own insignificance and beg. We beg this world of wisdom to share with us its wealth. We have come, then, to ask just this: knowledge-knowledge of self, that we may have the humility to learn, knowledge of others that we may have the understanding to teach, and knowledge of the world and all its wonder that we may profit from its storehouse and enrich its beauty with Wisdom. To this end-the acquisition of knowledge, we direct our search. Yet that search has many facets, each adding its own special depth, impressing its own special character, culminating in its own pinnacle of understanding. The Classroom, sterile in itself, is the birthplace of ideas. Here our minds are first opened, awakened, stimulated to produce original concepts in the mold of those that quickened their activity. But ideas that limit themselves to the realm of the purely academic tend to wither and lose their vitality. And so we activate these- ideas in our co- curricular activities, discussing them in a spirit of discriminating liberalism and reinforcing them with the thoughts of others. These ideas find a place in our extra-curricular activities, too, though here their dynamism is more subtle. Classroom knowledge, complemented by experience and iudgment, guides us in our self-expression, our self-government, our aesthetic endeavors, and our sportsmanship. Yes. We have come to discover, to receive, perhaps to conceive knowl- edge. We have come empty-handed, begging, yet in this we have brought the university a priceless gift-her intrinsic worth. Individually and together we, the students, are defining the idea of a University. Individually and to- gether we are a University. L - . - ..-... Hil Plum I . - . A , Y VA. .5 - l - U gs -E l r .W .,., ' ' il-. . . l. X , VQA, 3 1... : T'-Il4'?'iffL 'li T5 . 1 . 7, - -I-e H - - -' s :.- Y V.. . 'mi -waxes ,Mau is the seizrchcr with a driving urge to know W -W' .pf --1 aa f I 10 W xx-Q r "Q . X K , 2 gl ,.v , .4 L ' Vs Us-N., '-s, -, ,, . "1 '--- ML- --"-.Tiff r', I A 7 .ml - I ,H ',f'f'?!.L. .- if f , 1 I NL ixff -. .X f ....,,-, J ,gf ,Q Tx t 1 ,.. : . ,P 33. ..- I -,lr wx! I X 1 V H X'-.v. X - . m, i. ., ,Y If-w fo-fx --.- V 1' if , I, , 4, .1 n M1 v , 1-.,,. -...N .,.- " .. . ---v ..., ."'y-,, . - , Fly f 1111'- 11 ,, .1 1. -.N :ea 1- 11.1 , 7 - ' K '-.- 4 " '1 n 7' . .. .J..'.', V , ,l.,..,,,x lv. ..v , , J' . r- ....N.,,..., T! 'lv 'U J'-4' 4 "7f3ff .. ' -ff'-1' 'JG Wu., :f.,f'i:-. .hw 7, 0855 Ax KX xp Xt :xg x Mm xwu g?X1kx, A . W.: bl:-155 Ip?3 WFf 'XXx 4.."'4T"-1 :I ' svqh' lv, J I I a A rr... 'A ' :nu inn-ou: ' 5 "'.-. ...U -W., un , , V- , 1 - . -. gm,-QHLV 1 -Jw-alcn . f-' Mi 'fu-. 6 ' sl ' ' fi? ' ' 4 0' 7, , 4 7""-s .. I . .R :film l M .5 . ' W' 4' V - - . 41... df GQ! 'x Ol: lg., 'filig- r"9Nl V "'+-Qu . .,, is XXX- - -.AN X xwx A XS Cxx x XXXNV xx x xl X A XXV ,xx yXXX NA 'NX ,K .xx XX X . P ' ' ,..,,,, 5'+ Hmm contemplation am' may bccafm' wise . . . A. ffdward Newlan xx rg 1 5 ' L L ,Vi-f f' E1 1 S Y avi ggi, 23 .. '. 1-X 'ig X fx JK kk? 4 9.1 K 5 LAI, I is M' f is , '23 ul V .. , im: ' WEW . X k if .W I X N Nw, x 9 Q""' Q... Knowledge is the ,rye af desire' and can became the pilaf af the SUIIL At the inception of our search for knowledge we grasp, childlike, the hands of those giants who stoop to steady our faltering steps. Trustingly we follow their suggestions, accept their admonitions, reioice in their approval. There is an innate desire in our yearning for knowledge to rely, perhaps too heavily at first, on the guidance of one individual. And so, in his wisdom, that individual balances his encouragements with careful, constructive criticisms and even an occasional rebuke. When at last we walk alone, aware of the reliability but also of the fallibility of our judgement, we can not but turn in gratitude to that person who has prepared us to continue this upward struggle by ourselves. For countless numbers of Niagarans, this man has been Dr. Thomas J. Lynch. Dr. Lynch's recent appointment to the position of Dean of the Graduate School and School of Education has added a dignity and richly deserved honor to his name. Yet even the immense work-load this honor carries with it has not detracted from the warmth and sincere interest in the individual student. The history-making appointment of a layman to the office of dean, is indeed a tribute to the iudgement, leadership and capability which have become synonymous with the name Thomas Lynch. This Niagaran dedication stands as a tribute to these and other qualities which we so deeply appreciate. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Dr. Lynch has devoted himself for many years to the guidance of the campus honor society, Sigma Alpha Sigma, both as a member and moderator. Dr. Lynch is also a member of Delta Epsilon Sigma and the Middle Atlantic Classical Association, as well as the Classical Associations of both Western New York and the Empire State. We might also add that he is a gentleman scholar of the highest order. And so, the T966 Niagaran is gratefully dedicated to this man, this educator in the truest sense of the word, who has led us thus far on the path of knowledge. It is more for what he is and what he stands for, than for all he has done, that we make this token gesture of appreciation. Thank you, Dr. Lynch. DEDICATION G "., Y W 4' Q A x x Q SQ? 4 ', X f ff 9 X ' x I . ig 2 l 9 Q 1 Man is an inquisitive being, constantly probing, searching, and in- vestigating his own mysterious environment. All that he learns, all that he experiences, becomes an integralpart of him, stored forever in the vast recesses of his mind. It is to the cumulative total of all these experiences that we give the name "knowledge," Knowledge is an elusive quality which must be sought out and cap- tured. Our entire lifetimes are devoted to the unrelenting pursuit of it. During our college years, this search for knowledge is direct, total, and enthusiastic. The pressure, the inevitable problems, the crushing work- load are, indeed, very real struggles. But from these seeds spring our strength. We struggle, yet ultimately we must triumph. Our minds are gradually opening, seeking broader, deeper thoughts. No trite cliches can satisfy our cravings now. Truth and Beauty fascinate us and flash deep-faceted lights that tantalize our longing spirits. And so we turn, with open hands, to learned people, asking to be filled with the maturity of their learning. Then, strengthened with their planting and pruning, we turn to the unplumbed root-depths of our own minds and, painfully perhaps, we follow in the way these wise men who can tell us only to will, to work, to try, and to try again. Daily, our gratitude for their direction and their prodding grows. And daily, as they have wished, our need for that prodding grows less. Now we await the day when, weaned from their support, we face the world as men and women of depth, perception and appreciative inde- pendence. FACULTY BISHOP i MOST REVEREND JAMES A. McNULTY, D.D Bishop of Buffalo , .LA if :':v "" W: venv nevenenn svwssren A. TAGGART, c.M., s.1.L., S.S.B., LL.D., Provincial of the Eastern United States Prov- ince of the Congregation of the Mission. PROVINCIAL 'fagrwf "' if 3 fs , ,Q Qg'lQQi?. 23 PRESIDE T During the Summer of 1965, the Very Reverend Kenneth F. Slattery, C.M., long familiar to Niagarans as Dean of the Graduate School and School of Education, was raised to the position of President. Father Slattery's credits are varied and impressive. He received his master's and doctoral degrees in philosophy from Catholic University, Washing- ton, D.C., taught at Niagara and was then appointed Dean of Studies at Mary Immaculate Seminary. Students and faculty alike welcomed his appointment to the front rank of the university. ,- ,4'. "" AV ll -4, :wr-.ff 4 '1 --. - ii' '-"ff-rf.-fee You live in an era when American students are employing odd modes of dress and bizarre hair styles to assert their independence. lt is not, however, by these externals I but rather by mature iudgment and by strength of character that a person gives evidence of his dignity and worth. The modern Collegian now recognizes that the world is more than a vast playground and he deserves praise for his discovery. As members of Niagara University's student body, you form a segment of the new breed-you are aware of the need to champion human freedom and to protest against those who violate human rights. The Second Vatican Council has just ended and the Church has dedicated herself to the task of implementing the decrees and declarations of that ecumenical gathering. lt is not a time of new truths, but of special emphasis given to ancient teachings. As college students, my dear Niagarans, yours is the weighty responsibility in the days ahead to apply Christian principles to modern life-to yourselves personally and to society. ,4a4Y""F in pg c i , ,,. REVEREND WALTER F. DIRIG, C.M., Executive Vice-President REVEREND P. AUSTIN DERRIG, C.M., Academic REVEREND JOSEPH G. DUNNE, C.M., Administra- Vice-President and Dean of the College of AHS tive Vice-President and Dean of Men and Sciences VICE-PRE IDENTS eg ug , 31: " -Y L -.ww V - '-V 'X' ' - . 2.-,M 5i9g 5If'Qn I ' wwf REVEREND WILLIAM T. SWEENEY, C.M., Vice- REVEREND FREDERICK J. GAULIN, C.M., Regisfrar President for Financial Affairs and Treasurer REVEREND EUGENE A. WALSH, C.M., Assisfdnl Io the Presideni for Development DMINISTRATORS if All knowledge is' of itself of sofne onlne. Znere is nofnino so lninnte or ineonsideroole, that ,7 would miner know it not. . . Sofnnel johnson ROSINA 5. CONVILLE, Deon of Women REVEREND WILLIAM L. GREEN, C.M., Direcior of Alumni of the National Alumni Association Lf" .4-J ef EDWARD T. FLYNN, Director of Publicity and CHARLES J. EDGETTE, Dean of the College of Placement Business Administration THOMAS J. LYNCH, Dean of the Graduate School SR. OLIVE MARIE, 0.S.F., Dean of the College of and the School of Education Nursing ,4ad gladly ufaald lu' laara, and gladly teach. .. Glzaaaer ' 1 ' 'liiifffz X ' ' 1gf'1,,.W aww -- ' . .-"f-mn ,L J 3 30 C? . ' , :rf W H . 1, . Norman W. Blessing ff John J. Chaika Charles C. Hillegus, John A. Nemet Harold C. Brown ACCOUNUNG gf I 's-5? ' BIGLOGY :I mf' Q' Y 'r--earl ' "sMeg'fvf, 1. , H mx. w f Edward J. McKeegan, Jr. Thomas H. Morton, Chairman .xv Byron T. Britten X.. 1. ,Q f Pei.: 1--. fi 7 ' f I I x . rrrr r no f lawrence J. Kiely J0hI1 J- ReedY - 1 Vincent D. Napoleon Eugene J. Dineen HEMISTRY P Y w F Richard A. Hubbard, Chairman gn' i nf'- . 4 gf fu- , N Joseph J. Forrester, Ill Wayne A. Gallagher .-.ig-'44 Kizhakapofhil V. Jacobs Henry A. Knopf -X . L4 ks Q X 5 A I A 1 n V v L i. ig H N I a.. I ? 2 I 1 5 ax'- 9 fmww. : - Qs mea W Y' f 4 James P. Meehan, Jr. 5 K.-, 1 Wm. N , . Q ECQNOMICS Everett W. Ockerman, Chairman .3 ' i 2, -., ,.z-:.f--.- ' ' 1 , John M. Murphy 4' V Ee I, F r L- ,. r an 5 HJ ii ! v. 'n I :U , ' 1' ' :F ji I 1 H1 K k Q W William R. George EE . 55352. , ,Y 'li 4, 1 Mu., .QQ X leo J. Maloney, Chairman Y Si' GLISH Thomas E. McC rocy Bro. Augustine Towey, C.M. Hi Eugene Blair Gerald R. 0'DonnelI w- f ' i Fwzil- ..1.f- F-nd 'K --4 3. 4 gr Augusi J. Nigro Paul L. Leedy, Sr. EDUCATIO Charles C. Parish, Chairman Jomil G. Anfon Myron M. Hocu Albert Grande Richard J. Danilowicz Elizabeth Duran Daniel W. McGuire, Chairman Donald F. Peters Albert E. Baggs Rev. John W. Carven, C.M. .ill Zenon B. Sahan I. Frank Mogavero .725 . :1!FiE" 'Q' -5"'v.,- as Louis N. Ansalone, Chairman 'Nr SP?- V Au. TN , .Exif Rosina S. Conville Left: Vincent T. Saele. Right: Michael D. Langan ZX, L W ww' .,--.. LIBR RY Bernard H. Dollen, Director X. 1 'N JT-3 L ff? if fmfszrigla "u 1 wifi.. 1 Wig? N nm K Mrs, J, Bufill Elaine A. Crowley Francis L. Higmun, Chairman U I l I C I I I I I S Robert L. Bailey W Henry J. Wellenzohn I I I I I 5 I I I I I I I I I I my 0 l 0 O in mf 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 If I I I I I I Betty M. Kimmel John J. Moore Steven L. Siegel M THEMATIC i ef 1 X .Q . -,'-,L . ,. 3 F -:, 1 -,,'. 2 at-ff . I J , ,, is ., "vi 527 L , . , Q x.. fs , iii 'mf ,J :wzff 1 ,-Yu 'Up r aiil 4 V L-rigor ' ' 1155, .E H ,ftjff Fei fm If ,V Q-vqgyi fy 'fl Z, fi mff t- 3 i yb-, - in ., 2:-f Captain Donald J. Killen Lieutenant Colonel T. V. McKeon fair? Captain John W. Schneider, Jr. Q 1 ' A .N 'Q Maier Edmund R. Nolin Captain Robert B. Adair Captain Ilmaro Akots CLASSICAL LANGUAGES Tom Rev. Jose C. Pando, C.M., Chairman h L h ,Much Wisdom aftm gave with fewest Wards. Soplzorlcs , fm-iw. , J, XML. QQ: Y 'Sf f MODER ANGU G 0' 11.1.1- I as Domenick A. la ix, nnuzzi, Chairman Alclamarla Morlnello 1 A if f Bohdan Romunenchuk Patrick A. Thomas Jo se A. Bufill f' -A John J. Ryan Aleksis Rubulls , .A-41 H, i, Beverly L. Tucker Barbara A, Mulroy :SF 1 W as i E H-is N QQJM, . 795, 2,glQglQQ"" ,y, ' A,t,,.,.,t.,N -' A 4 Joan M. Dineen ,I :A s , F TE , r,r.,::,:,.. , J J rrre - L SH- T11--" iiaia' M- - t -kigiggr ..5 1, t V T an . , -Jia V - ,,-N W V .E Vl.,JL'i:f,":- ESQ-fy f . ., -. "vm -: .. ,d - -A -., ,W ,As L KF , ,F x , 559 . .sv . i , , , I f mt, ' Jw ,If E' Ffgv -,yr '5 a Patricia A. Nowak Jean H. Glaesser PM 'e W , N5 Sr. Margaret John, O.S.F. 551' .',,w,,A W t I r N Mk W ' ZS' it Q5 S -,nt 1,34 Martha J. Reddout , "xl f ark .. "7 . J Mfr-5-A 'gt ' r f iff V Elsie M. O'Leary ia"?sg4'g t 'fs Elizabeth D. Marshall Ma rgu ref Corcoran F ' fa s W 4 f 'Vg T ,, rr rr A r rrr r f ' 1 I zgv -- Q a t Q 1 ,- ' if , i URSING Rosemary Bartensfein Rita C. Karcher louise A. Cain PHILCDSOPHY Rev. John E. Hurley, C.M. Rev. John V. Burns, C.M. Herbert J. Nelson Donald Venturelli Y, e, 11 Rev. Joseph S. Breen, C.M., Chairman Rev. John S. Homlish, C.M. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Na! kuuwlcdgc but acfim. C fi Hurley James D. Maloney PHYSICS Harold C. Glahe, Chairman -if I fig' 3 V Y H '56 M ff M' Q H-W Q, -- b A'- f - i ' i- 'fri J Q 3,1 - V LS, ' ' : V . I V3 -Lis: C Q L L 922531 1 C ' - ' ,gp I ' , 2 n , Q 1 X-Y' ' 6 I :Q 1. , an , , - . . .. : lk ,,:-:-. ,v.- M ' iii ,- ' ' 7. 4 . X an J " X A , ,Xe Harold W. Feder William H. McVernon 1, - 11 ug, fl 1 I 1 V YA Donato D. Boldino ,W 35'5'4g,III,,I 1 1,1 'I was f f,,,', ms 11 ,, me 1 I II sg 51 12. . . 1 5.55 111 " 'Ei-JL, Lxz. ,,.Ln ,,,w,,,vk Jw. !'x-1 . D. -, , . ,.,. ,Qi T 1 1 1 111,551 - if AJ - V, . -11 ' - 141 1- 1 . .. Mm, 511. sn 4 WWI V 4- p 1 I R115 ,mu T., QSQQIQII, If Zmfzf' 1 asp I ,, ,F-.1I,1. Y . 1-5. l s -,Y ,. 1 K :,,I- Is ' 1 1-K - 'Cass -- 'JV snr 15:1 , I U ii Eli V-1 ,. K , 1131 I Pi -,I '-L '111 Y -- ,1. .1 ,, :fp-A ls IW W, -.,. 31 HZ, , 1"11 "5 am' . . , 4 , ..:,.,.., 1 1 h s, ig Mg 1m1r1 1 nz., Y. A ., Y U E17-.L , , .,3,., ' 1, 1.'.-11:91 ,,.1.1 .4 - -Qs. . . 1? . ,.,- 333:15 J I . J -- I . .. Iwg:--,iff 1: J: 64 . QE ' ii 5 Ii POLITICAL SCI ENC U15 sducatim af the intellect is zz great business. . . if , 25517 .YEEQILQI Elf.: 1111,1 a ' ,Er .,T L-S! I 1 .If Glzadufick Rev. Joseph P. Gunley, C.M., Chairman sy - W, vw N r11111,,11 .mas 1 11 1 1 I -..,,,.4V .,..., ,.,. ,b N V W6 fs-Inf -., 4 l , i A ., if Y , ,N X ' L 5, , +1 h fs - 'Q , hhh hh h Q .A h . V A3 W 5 A L P+ if ' fir: ' A - l ai Q ' A Q h Q 1- v ' 'E f 5 A ' aA." N' . N 3 - E 1 X wg , - fi? ' . A . W 'J if-Q ,, 1 I, 'cf h-2-2 -A . as film' My . U. Eff, 1, 50 X XX 4 wx XXXG X x J Rev. Joseph P. Gunley, C.M. Nicholas J. Cclggiano, Chairman My f ihh' ff SCCICDLOGY THEOLCDGY Rev. James J. Halpin, C.M. ' - W www ' - ,E 5' ,pdf rf in QE" .gee W - z. 'wag,g., A1 W- -. gang .,, X . .1 gf, '82 C445 mix , , , 'X Rev. Paul F. Motiey, C.M. Rev. Thomas P. McGourty, C.M. Rev. Edward J. Martin, C.M Rev. Bernard J. Ristuccia, C.M., Chairman Rev. Jose C. Pando, C.M. 5 - ' ' 'I 3 ' - 1 Q 1 If ' 4 Q1 ' ' , Q 3 , K ,uf ' ,T ',.A ' , , A11 5 A . 5 f Us f A Ql fWx'pW R Q .1 1, ' V-+L-3. M- 1.1, , ui A. ' Lai ' 1 Effivqf V ' 2 5.3-A :'j"1Yg3,g,4f1,'.fSafl+,, ' Q : W " ,QY 'ef flgjf 15- -f ' , . .:, " Y If I Q 3 J , , I " V -:1'j,5g,5:f1gf:ff: I QQ'-A-'1',:L ffl Q, F 'ff 4 Y ,L 1, Q N A e '. ' .' Q 5 ' ' L - 0 K' is 5 -, . 1 ' 4 ' if QQ" X lx: :rf !: ' I , , Q 'V F F ll !.Q ' 1 I Q 1' 1-i 'A ' h I .. Q 5' 5 L1 kr'.x 4 I 9 gy' 1 H J I Era: IE -rg 1.3! . 9.91,-I-rl ".,kn:2--,--.a,fa.:r - 'k,iL,f- --I ' 5 4 , xl. V "".'f af-"ffm:-,I'5'ii,f.j : ?Q.'?A 1. Q ' f - -, ' N . 4 - ' ' . ' a' u I 1 5 , Q H - 5 oe , .X P i .Q I . ' xh '1 , s ' ' " ' - ' ' -s . Z x ' -. -, Y il-any JV' . ' f 1 . 1- 1 ' 1' 1 X 1. 1 ' ' ' 19 1 J ' ' ' ll x ' . 4 I .' p I v I l 1 .1 . ' ' I V K 1 -Ae -Q , NN it if N Ol B 1 Z i II -sl ji K f-F dl fa :I fl v-,. ,. . ,ti if .. QQ?-1:2 . - f ,,. -.J - - EJ!! " , e P I Q J . N my xl -I 'Q .P , W 'Q :mln-q , 7a . -f' La i '1 -1 i F ll "I ll u i' ' with Mi 1 2 1 . I -2: J J 5' C C 1 3 1 1 I ,lj 4 va , f Through the academic process of education we are exposed, for perhaps the first time, to the infinitude of experiences involved in the acquisition of knowledge. We are introduced to countless men, their ideas and ideals. Events and occurrences which are far too numerous to exist in one lifetime are presented to us to be adapted and adopted as our own. We are given the privilege of both possessing and augment- ing the knowledge of the ages. Yet this formal education merely lays a framework of truth for us to build upon from our own experience, and we seek a release from our studies. Now we seek to correlate the knowledge we have so laboriously assimilated to the social possibilities of our campus. ln these, our co-curricular activities, we do not so much seek to find this synthesis as we do to create it. Our materials are simple: our minds, each with its own individual point of view, its own gift or originality, our interests, each as different from the other as pearls from diamonds, our talents, some great, some small, each unique. These materials, however, must be discovered, cultivated, and most essentially, they must be shared. And so we ioin together to communicate to one another the fruits of our intellectual endeavors in an atmosphere of congeniality and rare rapport. Our knowledge now assumes a dual nature, for it encompasses both the riches of our classroom education and the treasured knowledge of self that one acquires by working closely with others. CO-CURRICULAR ASILIAN LITER RY ASSOCIATIO 41 D. O'Connor, J. Brocato, D. Duffy, S. Jones, P. Milonni, F. DiCamillo, M. Maguire. Bottom Row: J. Huntley, T. Bellonte, S. Onevelo, P. Scanio, K. Byrne, L. Kline. Top Row: J. Hickey, A. Ur- ban, K. Bielat, J. Gilligan, J. McGuiness, A. Heedock, J. McCarthy. Bottom Row: L. Heck, D. Dornan, L. Buf- fan, R. Pawlick, R. Moore. The music of Debussy . . . readings of Baudelaire . . . splashes of color on canvas, blue-gray smoke, shuffling feet, intent faces . . . listening,-to lectures, concerts, panels. This is the BLA in study. A dimly-lit basement room, music, food, Dr. Lynch's cigar, a birthday celebration for our moderator. This is a BLA party. A key turns in a door . . . the BLA room-books-chairs-paint ings . . . but mostly people, people searching, exchanging ideas, laughing and sharing. This is the BLA life-its friendship. J. Gilligan, S. DiCamillo, J. McGuiness, D. Duffy. The out pouring of students-their thoughts, their times, their con- demnations and desires-imagination and ideals moulded into words-black and white, pen and paper. This is the voice of a stu- dent. This is the Aquila, N.U.'s literary magazine. The magazine, which underwent a profitable face-lifting this year, is a blending of time and talents given in dedication of interest. These are the thoughts of Niagara-the heart-beat of a campus-the expression of its students, the Aquila. Rosemary Wik, Steve Ryan, Mary Banks, Dan Driscoll, David Mar- randette, Mary Clark, Nancy Hughes, Neil Seidel, Marsha Anderson. AQUIL Editorial Staff of Aquila- Howard Braymiller, Doug Dornan, Dan O'Connor, Don Galbo, Moderator: Father Burke, Jim Hickey, Rene Pawlik. Pat Flaherty, Neil Seidel, Sue Maffei, Mary Clark, Rosemary Wik, Dorothy Edgette, Tom Olzynski, Dave Marandette, Bernie Caffrey, Jim Morrissey, Dan Driscoll, Steve Ryan, Bob Koopman. DELT EPSILO SIGM First Row: J. Gilligan, Dr. Morton, J. Huntley. Second Row: D. Fichtner, T. Krulisky, J. Taffe, J. Bersny. The mere reception of a BacheIor's degree is a minor goal to some. The members of Delta Epsilon Sigma are among those students who, in a spirit of dedication and development of native abilities, have consis- tently scored in the top ranks of their class. Panel discussions and art shows sponsored by the society serve to promote the students' active and creative participation in all available opportunities for intellectual and artistic expression. First Row: R. Pucher, D. Anthon, L. Buffan, S. Murray, Mr. Thomas, E. Olrogge, A. Urban, P. Spinelli, G. Lord. Second Row: J. Hickey, J. Morelewicz, D. Sorci, S. Maf- fei, R. Moore. Boniour! Comment, ga va? What's new on campus, you ask? Why we are!-the French Club. Not new in name but in spirit. Like all good Frenchmen, joie cle vivre is the unmistakable I.D. card of our members. Tete a tete after the avant-garde plays, "Three Faces of P'haedra"-we sponsored those-the new French Club. Mr. Thomas leads the discussion during a typical meeting of the French Club. The officers of the French Club, namely, Mr. Thomas, Moderator, Donna Sorci, Secretary, Dick Moore, Presi- dent, and Peter Spinelli, Vice-President. FRENC CLUB sei There's more to the Accounting Club than meets the eye. its obiectives, for instance, are to develop professional attitudes among accounting majors and acquaint them with iob opportunities, technical principles and changes in accounting theory. Its activities further these aims in lec- tures and panel discussions. A youngster among campus clubs, it's growing steadily-in size and dignity. ,gf xtxzxq mfg If Dick Rice discusses one of the many problems which account ants face in the pursuit of their desired profession. Thad Krupka, Bob Koopman, and Terry Cantwell make the final preparations for one of their several activities. -1 ,-.... - ' - : Thal's a debit, not a credit! The future C.P.A.'s of America: Roger Tufille, Program Direcior, Mr. Hillegas, Moderator, Robert Koopman, Chairman. Second Row: Lawrence Kovach, Auditor, Thomas Kucharski, Publicity Director, Richard Maurer, Secretary, and Richard Rice, Treasurer. ACCOUNTING CLUB 'V' Q 'E' Q7 . 5 1-w-..,. P. McNamara, R. Uleram, J. Mody, D. Galbo, R. Colello, Ii. Calato, D. Pastalaric, J. Soka. Seatedg R. lewis, Vice-President, American Chemical Society: R. Woram, J. Soda, D. Kalota, D. Galbo, D. Pastalaric, R. Colello, seated, J. Perman, Treasurer. The American Chemical Society is a national pro- fessional organization, which has authorized certain student-affiliated chapters in colleges across the coun- try. The chapter at Niagara, formed in 1963, provides its members with valuable opportunities in the field of chemistry. Students eligible for membership must have suc- cessfully completed three semesters toward a degree in chemistry. lts functions include Science Fairs, lectures, and tours of chemical plants and graduate schools. Thus A.C.S. promotes leadership and professional pride. D. Fabio, President, J. Perman, Treasurer. B C S O 0 0 pH LUB Mike McMahon iproiectionistj, Brian Dum- browski, Thomas Pailmisano, Harvey Ausman. Sandra Miller, Dick Bumpus, Harvey Ausman, Tom Babonis, Tom Smith, Dr. Morton, William Malone, Mike Cadin, Thomas Pailmisano, Brian Dumbrowski, Mike McMahon, and Ken Bielat. Sandra Miller, Tom Babonis, Dr. Morton, Richard Bumpus, Mike Cadin. One of Niagara University's particular ob- iectives is to stimulate the intellectual, imag- inative curiosity of its students. With this view in mind the pH club was formed for any Niagara student interested in broadening his or her knowledge of the Sciences. The Club cloes not do extensive research on scientific problems, but attempts to answer its members' queries by showing informative films, holding lectures, and taking tours of local plants and public works. PHYSICAL EDLICATIO George Scott goes through his routine on the trampoline. Time Out!-Let's take a look at that group of young men comprising the Physical Education Fraternity. "Intelligent," "physically fit," and "totally interested" are apropos adjectives for description. They are involved in refereeing high school games and in actively promoting intramurals. At this time they have made application for fra- ternity membership. The activities of this group adds greatly to the "allure" of the Ni- The very capable trainers led by Mr. Przy- Ggcm Campus' lucki keep all the athletic teams in fine condition. Phi Epsilon Kappa-Front Row: James Coyne, Joseph Smith, Joseph Torre, Robert Burkhart, Robert Clarke. Back Row: George Scott, Wallace Thompson, Anthony DiBelIo, Steven Martinez, Michael Mullen. The officers of Phi Epsilon Kappa, Joseph Torre, secretary, Robert Clarke, president, and Anthony DiBeIlo, vice-president. Robert Clarke, president of Phi Epsilon Kappa displays the charter and the insignia of the fraternity. SH G RFLE The Pershing Rifles, a Basic Corps organiza- tion masses in true military fashion. The fu- ture of our nation, yea, the world, lies in their hands. The Pershing Rifles commanding officers with their moderator Capt. Schneider and their sponsor Dolores Sowa, sport the mark of dis- tinction-the blue and white cord. Some say they shoot better, drill better and solve a military dilemma better than anyone else interested in such things. You guessed it!! "They" refers to the members of the Pershing Rifles, an honorary military fraternity. A Pershing Rifles member could be recognized as the "all-around man." Acute awareness of the military is brought about during the annual pledge period. New inductees learn rather thoroughly the aims, tradition, and history of this national organization. Since these are well-rounded men, social activity also constitutes a part of their life. Each year this organization co-sponsors the Military Ball which is worthy of campus-wide "attention", and quite a few members may be found rambling about at the Air Force Officers' Club at the monthly socials sponsored by the group. The members of Scabbard and Blade, an advanced-corps honorary military organization, reflect the bearing and poise required of future officers and gentleman. Those young men in olive-green might appear indistinguishable from all the other young men in olive-green. But their membership in Scabbard and Blade sets them aside. All are involved in the social, educational, and developmental spirit of the honorary mili- tary society. Here are found the basic building blocks upon which prominence in the military are rooted. Scabbard and Blade co-sponsored the Military Ball which altorded Niagarans the op- portunity to change normal attire and with it assume the aura of young socialites. Aside from social activities, members continually strive to achieve the goals and ob- iectives of the Society, especially the achievement of a healthy co-operative spirit between Military departments of American universities for the creation, development and preser- vation of strong, efficient military officers. SCABB RD 8 BL DE The ofticers of the Scabbard and Blade: Daniel M. Driscoll, William P. Cole, Paul J. Dolan, and William L. Powers. . ' ' lg- md 4 Wir-. Q we Qfsixi V. f yfqwi' X iv. I 51 A X'- xgi 1-. f Q Ma is " xa wr XX fi n N 1 1 lr - ' T ,C ' N A Y 71 5I I 1' I Y --4 -'K N 3 y i,.f.,f,f,..:., ' " 3 2 I vA"' Sr ., :'-. :H - . Q ! w"'J' N I if Maj 'f s- . ' ' gf -. wg- - . ' 1 . V . .g - A-:ws . J" X fx-":'ja1E,?j,g ., 6" 74,-m .x.f'i,Q!'3llQ9-"'!. -:"'-' ' ' 4 --A ' .. "-f ' . ,fi - ' ff, 4, I' I ":"':fifY,KH l 51 f ,f ,. . . Q., -?fif".F-fy. P 1-.ft-., fi 'e' H ., 3. "' Q:',."-fc ' .1 5,2 ca -WH' ,gr ml' V wg. A-1 ' ,- 5 4g,fe',f J.. ' '. I 144 f., 111.5 '- .." i ' " Q A . . k:g.E.6iSI"Jl,? V- A . wipe, 2,-iii: . 1-V.: - wi- . 3 -.LA i fl ff. '. 1 -L, ,Q - f"4-.P+v- .-M :'-i- " , . , 'nv " .-'.,- fy -. 162 11. ,"' 4-,M " PQI- yi' J 'Y .1 A' 'qi V1 B .' ,: 5 ' '.s.iw 5:if.:ir..'f 4 ' , ,yi ,Qqj y2'-"'f- A. . :A .1 1, fxz+"L'1"- ' .-1'K'?"7 "sr . .F 'S " ' 4' L ill 1 "I, if .yr Q1 9- N" C, 1 xl - -. . 'A V ., A 1 r.N,r , uf-V. W.. -. N bk V M .ai ' 1 -, , ,I ,. 71 ' M- ,f 4. 12'-, H. Q 1- 15.4 . za vw QM - . Vr if - . . ' .- -. 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' ,, VH?" wx ' Q' - 1 ' "..fN1'g'5?' 5"' -91 Y' .1..,r.,.r, L 3, -Nrvfzfn ' QM gf 1--, 1, ff " ' - 1 1. , Q " ' ' j A ' - .Q-,.jL.,,j, 7 + "te, ' - Aria, 'j3'W.-11 if - 1. , .5 . qu, , .: Y ' - M 1---f':'y'- Y - --V ., "' L,.,H9,,... R. V Q, " gg' f .E Y "fr 1 E ,. 'WST . frm-3""T1!?1 .. , ..,. L' 3, ,- .- Lvaagv - A UTJ Q. 1 -L ' ,g,,,,,,'.. 'L N.. A- - E. 'E H! ifljai.-ff?-L5+5..,, . -X ' 'filly k " D K' ' " ' 1 'JB' K '7"1L,'13'jrf-ix,-"ami- V f5Rfm"?:rff. .,.. '-Q.: ,- 7... 5- " -Y' '-'-,- f' - , 3- 1- 'F f ,nu ,LV 4. .,,,,.El1-,g,,V4--rm ,,.,f v - M-"' ' - a I I-1 Y TW. -N " .-g, -is-' " " L"-"1 ' --, s 5 MC X I I , QISE' W. . f,ffA. Q, ,' ' wg.-cA 1 W.-ASW" ' . jQd,,,+?..1f- . .m5k,wJzg, ff f .-g. ,X 71737. ,,-.f'-T"f5'.'L'.'- ' ' ' - f- 3 Y . ,Q 'fi ,-,irgggxf 3' ' f ' , - 1 ,15 my U' -' b I ' M A' , k ' S 7 1. 1 . . a- - .- -'ff' . ' 1 r , V ,Q x if . Z' . L f ' . i A ' f Br. . M - ' " 'Q fra.. , NM- t . ' '. . Y! T V S' .,- V I, lk, A -1A N , -. .5 NX' V -NX ., . ,. .. 5 'fit-'51 v- '-if -KX S Mm ' X 'Q fi - . 4,-:"'w"":Q4 K '5 v . ' Q- 1, x :N ff:fc4. , . . 4, . x - f, . Y 1 - , . .- y 'L 1, ,, -T 1 x 5.4, - 1 A ,X -f'-- W '- ASW am... LW? ' 1 "., if . .- 3 ' -, L..-fl, '5?l-isnr .43 Q 'fx ' 21, 'fi fl 'Mx H . 1- . ' f f A 1 'ff!24iL,,1a ls: F ' , - .rzijf 'w iv A A? ml f . + A ? ,- . - ff. 1 '95 .455 . '31 1. ,, if' Q mi -A -Q H JQI, . -.gd ' ' ' X f x H J f H L3 . ' L. 1 V 5 'Q -ff ' -.9 I m LW f' Lf -- A V ' 1 .1- ' ,J E55 ff fu l xl .3 1154 Q 9 Hg, tix", P E4-1 V N ' f.,'1,,,' yy, ,Z I. I ,H ,',. - X dn, -0 The moment is tense, hushed. A black- robed senior moves in and out the rows, in and out, endlessly, in and out. Then-there -oh! The tapl, a shout,-applause. The shockl, and a staggering walk to the stage. A gold cordl,-and a new member of Sigma Alpha Sigma takes his place among the others. Four years of outstanding scholarship, leadership and participation in campus life are sealed with a tap, crowned with a cord. 5' sy e?" 1 George F. Rice Sharon A. Onevelo Sharon A. Frucella i v 1 i Douglas E. Rowe Priscilla A. DeDeyn Treasurer SSCFSFGPY like l l ! l l I l so Peter E. Reilly Janet M. Gilligan President Vice-President IGMA ALPHA SIGM 'En-fl V I l 1 Beverly J. Ingrasci Gerald A. Cavanaugh EZ" Kathleen M. Polowy Daniel E. Fichfner ,, , , ., ,,.. 1 .e..,l.-V-E.,., J lf-" l ff M l vi ll ,gm-1 L ar Y ie! Mary Ann Daley Terrance T. Cantwell Karen A. Ballard 'IH' WHO'S WHO John Falk, Douglas Rowe, Charles Snyder, Arthur Smilh. ,Sn . 1 :win fill ru u lu' fill' arf!" ,'fHl fri' .:ff4l"" wl""' .,. , 70 Janet Gilligan. ,, Paul Dolan, Brian Toohey. Jerome Cox, Gerald Cavanaugh. William Leahey, Daniel Fitchner, Richard Degus, Gerald Tambroni. George Rice, Leo Crowley. These are the "elite" of our campus, the "people's choice." These are not faces lost in a crowd . . . rather, they are familiar to all, friendly to all, known and respected by all. Strictly speaking, they are cho- sen for their outstanding abilities-in scholarship, leadership and activity participation. But, more than this, they are the men and women ot tomorrow, and we of Niagara honor them as our choice for "Who's Who." 'wc' ' .cw 4 .XX f -if Q2 . ' , ,R 'f W , ..- - ill ,.." Raymond Daring, John Biscone, John Banzer, John Crosetto. Robert Holst, Beverly lngrasci, Deborah Duffy. Joseph Kelly, William Kane. . aM Terrance Cantwell, Peter Reilly w r 1 4 1 ...Eli I ,- .' I I I I ll 1' 5 f I - Q ...pf r - f-1 1 1 'T' R - + lfv K Q- 4:1 X I Y ix ,.., . I 0 I fx ,n ! x.,.,,--'xg--.F . vvq.-1 rv?.E . rf-u r---v - v- v--1-fry.-f,ry-,wwf-:-Q4,: . , ,5gJ,Lwg." if , . ,s ,fdA+,gg , J ' 4 ms 'I' FQ .wg 'Z ' , 11' ' 7 ' X H, 74 X' 1459, '- 1 U' - W ' Af' 1' '-' V 4- I! ' - r uf . J, 1 1 - , -' f , , 4- ff :W A. . , R 'wi' , ,1m.x,,,zwm1fws1Q:fzA, vi Wax F M V 1 V ,pl rm' ' 1 . , , . ,Q rn V A L -V' HK V Q JJ-275. .P f "ff a. ri "' if 4 " 'VT H ,f ,fn Q - J' , , X A x J , A c , ,X . , - ,- . . . "'f':"i1ff'ali-.L1'k'i"f-:F?'-' f"1:i 'Q' " ' f- V ' Q' '-' 5-if. "rf '. ML C 'T ":fQWlv.1f 1, -1gy5',Si5r,fQjQ3-ff.:?1..L-qty.-'-E-f w fir-Liiillfhla. U 1 0 Q ,-vhvi. 'L , , f.,.if- ' if-Q v V 91---A w v v , in-.1 M- Q , .Vg 4 'Y fbi A" ' ' 71? Jr . ,z X' ., . '-av 1FN-.,. I" 1 . fx ' , ' Q Y,-'Lw?fo-55' Pi -Q- a -qv Q S 7 1 N x A, J I ,, wa 2' 5 ,.i,r r Jacques Maritain has said, "We fully have the idea of anything until we are capable of producing it." Indispensable to genuine university life, then, is some possibility of realizing Maritain's ideal: not merely the idea, but its fulfillment in everyday experience. No idea is solitary, no insight so insular or unrelated to the sequential tide of human events as to be capable of existing solely in a state of theoretical potential. Ideas, by their very nature, seek to be compounded, and ideals must struggle-for realization in' achievement. Our ideas seek to re-establish their identity in substantial rea'-lity-the reality which clothes them once again in the comprehensible raiment of actions. The ideas conceived in classroom discussions serve then as a basis- strong in the truth they contain and sturdy in the convictions they en- compass-for the more tangible stulf of "being" substantialized in doing. lt is then in the producing that we prove the reality of the idea, and we so conclude that the development of the whole person depends in large part on the working out of ideas and ideals. Yet in as much as each individual is iust that-an individual-the process of progression from recognition to realization to possession must vary radically in both means and ends. It is for this reason that Niagara offers her students a wide choice of activities in which to grow, to develop, to realize as fully as possible the potential of their selfhood. STLIDE T CGLINCIL Zflzere is lm knowledge that is ua! paufer. tfnursan 9 1 " ' 1' as 1 .. f,L: so M . 3, 5 I ,. ,ga 3 , P fy. :. x -,,.. . L.. 'few -- f , . if-'il The officers of the Student Council, namely, Georgina Murphy, M ,, H Secretary, Bill Kane, Vice-President, George Rice, President, ancl Barbara Sweeney, Secretary. . it The Sophomores' delegation strikes a thoughtful pose during a Student Council meeting. T f 4 The newest addition to the Council, the Freshmen Delegation, look a little confused at the proceedings. The 'voice of the N.U. student could be likened to that of any student on any campus. lt is a voice decrying apathy and promoting action, change and new ideas. Sometimes it is the voice of dissent and criticism and iust as often it is one of strong confirmation and sound conviction. All these voices are heard and channeled through the students' proper voice-the campus' student spokesman and media with the ad- ministration-the Student Council. The class representatives are our liai- son and communication, and through their weekly meetings criticisms are voiced, policies explained, and new rules passed as students and administration strive to make Niagara an ever-changing, ever-growing campus-intellectually, socially, and spiritually. Among numerous other activities the council has a Student Govern- ment Day in the city, sponsors lecture series and social events, and an- nually awards a scholarship to a deserving senior. George Rice in engrossed in the proceedings of the Council over which he presides. The infamous Senior delegation shows mixed emotions over the Council's actions. ...-....., ., -.f.,, V Bill Kane looks thoroughly engrossed in his post tion as Council Parliamentarian. .,, ' 'JKEWEQ 00' Front Row: G. Schaeffer, J. Schwabenbauer, Mr. Knopf, B. Toohey, J. Cavanaugh, J. Tim mons. Second Row: T. Cantwell, T. Tuczynski, J. Crosetto, W. Leahey, C. Snyder, T. Mal- thaner, R. Hardy, M. Mulshine, H. Mulholand, B. Kavanaugh, P. DePalma, J. Ferraro Third Row: J. DiNapoli, B. Schild, M. Strollo, J. Murino, J. Burke, D. Andrews, B. Carroll R. Rhodes, F. Dedario, R. Capan, W. Bader, P. Schultz, P. Kenny. Fourth Row: J. Lenahan R. Ryan, D. McNamara, G. Mathar, R. Mahaney, J. Neway, R. Wilson, E. Hess, J. Arnold L. Valente, D. Marano, L. Marsh. Fifth Row: P. Russo, R. Fiore, S. Frank, W. Milliman C. Cosci, J. Murrer, J. Kennedy, B. Watson, B. Toranto, G. Durstin, J. Chernushka, N. Deli sante. Sixth Row: F. leaf, M. Muginn, H. Gerlich, D. Gill, J. Kalachik, J. Diehl, M. Jasiak B. Ulmer, J. Wilcox, J. Scott, M. Felo, P. Barry. r Front Row Gerald Cavanaugh, Treasurer, Brian Toohey, Presi- dent, Mr. Henry Knopf, Moderator. Second Row: Gerald Schaef- fer, Secretary, James Schwabenbauer, Vice-President. Front Row: J. Timmons, B. Toohey, R. Schwabenbauer. Second Row: G. Schaeffer, N. Delisanti, P. DePalma, G. Cavanaugh, T. Cantwell. Would you believe it, smoking iacketsll? AK now enioys eleven years of significant prominence on the N.U. campus. Members of the College of Business Administration benefit from its major concerns in areas of commerce, accounting, and finance. Membership in this fraternity affords them the bene- fits and experience of research work being done in their field of endeavor, also, members come to know more fully and appreciate more deeply the topics which will vitally con- cern them in future life. Achievement of maior goals is promoted through research proiects, forums, field trips and career-planning, AK? ACIDQ First Row: P. Michael Beacraft, First Vice-President, Michael Posma, President, James Orlando, Executive Vice-President. Second Row: Daniel Fichtner, Recording Secretary, Gerald Rivers, Treasurer, Daniel Kelly, Corresponding Secretary. One of the "lively ones" on the Niagara scene is Alpha Phi Omega fraternity: A.P.O. strives to promote leadership, friendship, and service to both school and community. A.P.O., distinct for its service to the Niagara University students, boosts school spirit all year long at basketball games, and it high- lights M.U.D. weekend with two ever-popular activities-the Campus Queen Contest and its worthy counterpart, the competition for U.M.O.C.-Ugly Man On Campus. Niagara University is proud to call it,her own. Michael Posma and Daniel Fichtner display the crest and constitu- tion of Alpha Phi Omega. First Row: J. Mastin, D. Fichtner, P. Beacraft, M. Posma, J. Orlando, J. Rivers, R. Kelly, P. Mascari. Second Row: A. Smith, J. Bucholtz,f J. Zigo, R. Doring, J. Falk, J. Frevola, T. Meisenzahl, M. Marifino, F. lucas, R. Manhey, J. Gorman, T. Babonis. Third Row: C. Thomas, D. Lahey, T. Minik, M. Cardin, J. Wolfe, P. Gatta, T. Palmisano, T. Niebling, P. Spinelli, R. Larkin, R. Fields, J. Kern, R. Stenson. in 1 - .1 H. A W fi, .Niigmgs 1 ,f,,..,s , i ' . . . . 15:9 ' , sl. 1 .'1 gg, . . Q.: 'Iii I .Qgfigggvfrfig , Q :sir jgfw S ff. - ., ,-,-,,' it 1 - . r 7 7 A -4 A A Y - 1 K f' Q47 Tiifwi .,, . -.eg-.,.,,.-Lf, 2 4-154. s .. , 5 i i fi . . 33: in L '72 153' Douglas Rowe, President of the campus radio station, adiusts the contacts of the amplifier. David Shugg looks into the extensive record-files to plan his program. R DIO NIAGARA Knowledge, ine principle ef nnfnnn lieerly . . That cramped little room on third floor of "Vinnie's" is the transmitt- ing unit of Niagara's own radio station, WRNU. This past year has marked a time of tremendous success and campus-wide recognition of the radio as a integral entity in our student-life. Rather than a closed- member staff we have heard the familiar voices of faculty, administra- tion, and students engaged in friendly, informal discussions, panels, and seminars. Thus together with the designated function of the radio to provide music, WRNU has now broadened its goal of cultural entertain- ment. I wonder how this blasted thing works!! Charles Schwalenstocker is caught in the middle of his broadcasts. ' 4. x THETA SIGMA TAU Front Row: S. Broderick, J. Uebelhoer, G. Manning, S. Kordenbrock, K. Ballard, J. Kissek, P. Walsh, M. Hart, M. Sfecko. Back Row: F. Sission, S. Aylesworth, M. Wolfe, K. Sarsfleld, D. Tworek, B. Drum, B. Neubert, Y. Krall, M. Daley, K. Perlman, M. Horvath, M. Mc- Mahon, C. Richardson, A. Solda. 5 , , ,Qc .1 , gs.. K. Ballard, President, S. Korclenbrock, Vice- President. Standing: J. Kissek, Secretary, M. Hari, Treasurer. ms.: .s.m-:-- 'I nulnnns-115131 , J N sv Qu-nn Qiflig' 2 22, ,' jf. "'-T Lo of ,Mi F fs, 1 I I Y. Krall, B. Drum, K. Sarstield, S. Aylesworth, and C. Rich- ardson participated in Theta's probationary pledge period. Ijlfcd XJ "val " Zelda.. tttr . , Q1 sw it S, we ,, B. Neubert, M. Fialkiewicz, M. Daley, and M. Stecko operate Theta's "Lost and Found" counter-iust one of Theta's services to the school. Who is the Theta Sigma Tau sorority sister? She's the active co-ed whom you often see-guiding aspiring freshmen around campus, hanging decorations to foster Christmas spirit, keep- ing track of the Niagara tamily's "Lost and-so often-Found" articles, graciously dispensing programs at the plays and, frequently, typing. Happiness, a sense of contribution, and many lasting friend- ships are her rewards for these experiences. K IGHTS CDF COLLI MBU ,flat f f fagf M The Officers of the Knights of Columbus are Terrance Cantwell, .loseph Juliana, Harold Waterbury, John Comer, and Thomas Yots. ! will wg .,.. x!A'i.'.1,, ,I , 5 W ,wm- Wxiilvwfv Y Eslwijgf -,, Z5-if F' 'f'g'L1,, if L. ., ,W . iii, 'stef-T-,Q 1 - .,-.- "'fZ ' -an A-is f- v-,-A. .1 Q Wh- ng .. an 1 ' 1-. "iHlf4 ,H ff, gf , . The Knights of Columbus take a pause from their busy schedule of activities to pose for a picture. In keeping with their air of secrecy, we leave it up to you to identify them. Kuawiug is not enough? We must apply. Willing is mr! flfldllyflr We must da. Gactlze ? The secret agents of the Knights, John Comer, James Hood, Albert Salamone, John Miniti, Terrance Cantwell, John Falk, and William Carroll. Terrance Cantwell, former Grand Knight, presents the official gavel to the new Grand Knight, Joseph Juliano. There's a baseball game today. The sky is enameled a deep, brillant blue. "Strike one, strike two," . . . a hit,-and Tommy is heading for first base, swift with the sheer ioy of running. The Knights are responsible for this and other sports leagues on the Tuscarora Indian Reservation. The Knights take credit for the KB Yo Yo vs. Faculty game too, and many other suc- cesses. These men called Knights! Strong in every sense of the word -strong in character, strong in Faith, strong as an asset to the Niagara campus. These are the Knights. DISTRICT CLUBS Thomas Krulisky President of the Hennepin Club John Jakobowski The District Clubs at Niagara University serve as a meeting place for students who happen to hail from the same geographical area. Through one of these clubs, a student is able to meet others whom he can associate with both here on campus and at home cluring vacations. Besides accomplishing this goal, the District Clubs clo much to liven up the social life at the University by sponsoring a large variety of events. John Argyle President of the Syracuse Club President of the Buffalo Club P P ' see ss pg .F - .tv . L it fmitfif Ni 5 1. is L- Arthur Smith President of the Knickerbocker Club Under capable leadership, the Knickerbocker Club is one of the most dynamic organizations on campus. This District Club draws its membership from New York City and surrounding areas. The Club offers fun for its members and provides services for the campus. Twice yearly the organization supports a Blood Drive. The Club arranges transportation for major holi- days. The Annual "Hootenanny" and Awards Banquet prom- ises evenings of entertainment. The Club's activities are not curtailed to the school year. During the summer, incoming Freshmen are welcomed at a semi-formal dance in the City. KNICKERBCDCKER LUB CAPITOL LUB James DiNapoli President of the Capitol District Club The buses are lining up out in front of the Student Cen- ter, pressing down the first lick of holiday snow. Then comes the inevitable explosion of Niagarans, the thunder of suitcases, a flurry of waving hands, and then-away!l If you're on the bus that's headed toward Albany, for- get those hours of shut-eye you'd hoped to catch. There's too much spirit here for that. Ask any Capitol District Club member, he'll tell you-Communion Breakfast, Spring Ban- quet, ancl that fantastic afternoon in December when they play Santa Claus. Just ask anyone-they've got spirit! But l live There! C.C.D. The Confraternity of Christian Doctrine is an organization of students, who personally fulfill Christ's command to "go out and teach all nations." C.C.D. members are voluntary teachers in various parishes ot the Niagara Falls area. Once a week they instruct public school students in the basic truths and principles of Catholicism. Also extending their services to the Tuscarora lnclian Reserva- tion, these student teachers strive to give the children a firm grounding in religion, which they might not otherwise receive. Teaching catechism gives valuable practical experience. But it is also a responsibility and a challenge, which must be met with dedication, and self-sacrifice. Then, "Those who instruct others to justice Will shine as stars for all eternity." J. Moore, M. Weolf, Fr. Martin, P. Walsh, D. Fickner, B. Mylod, M. Stecko, D. Williamson, S. Murry, P. Scanio, K. Perman, K. Evers, M. Meyer, N. Seidel, M. Smith, J. Mody, D. Luben, M. Ziegler, L. Kline, K. Touhey, R. Dawson, M. Maguire. A. DeBello, E. McGurity, S. Condenbrock, M. Smith, D. Mc- Namara, F. Jelineck, P. Kenny. In T950 the Young Christian Student movement came to the Niagara campus. Y.C.S. members endeavor to bring Christ into their everyday lives and those of fellow Niagarans. They seek to answer the Church's need for an organized lay apostolate. The several cells comprising the organization sponsor vari- ous events. "Parent's Weekend" is a chief undertaking. At this time the students' parents are given the opportunity to become better acquainted with the university. Freshmen Orientation, the Christmas Tree Lighting, a Lecture series, the Variety Show, and movies are also Y.C.S.-sponsored. This is David Henry-need we say more? Front Row: P. Walsh, A. McCullough, R. Rotiroti, D. Henry C. Durant, L. McNamara, F. Restuccia. Second Row: K. Otto Kleinhans, J. Wolfe, K. Tweedale, M. Stecko, J. Orlando Kane, M. Anddais, J. Morre. Third Row: C. Kean, V. Zinck L. Heck, D. Richards, M. Scopelites, J. Vebelhoer, D. Richards B. Drum, B. Rice. Absent: M. McCarthy, T. Stelpelton. M. D. ll' I i l 5 .- - -.Q-qv 'gif We dan? get ta kuauf unylhilfg but what We law. Gacllzc' Y. C . S . I I Give me u D05 give me o LA! Concentration is the mother of success. Golden voices from golden ihroafs-mellow and hearty! GLEE CLUB Dick Cayea, Rosemary Wik, Mary Banks and Dan Anthon, oHicers of the Glee Club. In close quarters such as these, a good de- odorant makes the difference between friend or foe. Mr. Slominski grins with appreciation at the outstanding and well re- ceived performance of the Niagara Glee Club. The efforts of this organi- zation have sustained a quality of excellence synonymous with its achievement. Now come on, kids, let's get that rhythm. Niagara is alive with the sound of music. Under the direction of Mr. Michael C. Slominski, the Niagara University Glee Club assures us of enjoyable hours of musical entertainment. The group listens to instruc- tions attentively and practices diligently during the long and many re- hearsals Their efforts culminate in star performances. The High School Glee Club Festival opened the 1965-1966 concert season. The Glee Club not only acted as host to five area schools, but also performed. The concert at Kleinhans Music Hall is a tribute to the group's talent. At the Christmas Assembly, the Club harmoniously offers renditions of favorite carols to the delight of their audience. NOCTU RNAL ADORATION SOCIETY knowledge, in truth, is the greet sun in the Hrlezezmelft Bye and power are scattered with all its beams. J. Magnin, M. McGinn. J. Mastin, J. Kelly, J. Moore. The Nocturnal Adoration Society in the wee hours of the morning. Webster "Could'you not watch one hour with Me?" This question has burned through the ages, gathering ever greater relevance to Christianity. Yes, the fiesh is indeed weak, but the strength of the spirit strains the whole being to a more positive response. On the Niagara campus, those who choose to deepen their participation in the Christ-life through the fulfill- ment of this counsel, do so through the Nocturnal Adoration Society. What brighter lamp than this can burn through the dark nights of the world? F7 . ' -V - V. .1-ace! J H. - -gi W' 'W' 2 ' 2- g , r i -Q si. ' ' 7 ' .i i T' 'if ' i c .x 1Ee-- if ' . 1 - 8- ,- -4 ij N 4 1 ' " - 'Qi'-.:..':1 f V' W ' f'-f4"'F.3 : 4 . I! sleeii' Dx, A . as 1 ff 1 ' t. Y ' Front Row: J. Burns, P. Honerkamp, R. Cuyeo, M. Mur- roy, T. Caccomo, J. Moore. Back Row: T. McGuire, T. Brody, T. Yots, J. Mcisten, D. Pucher. Richard Cayea, one of our few lectors. "lntroibo ad altare Dei"-I will go unto the altar of God. A priest and his server begin their mass. Together, priest and people make an ottering. The server is an N.U. student. After mass, he changes and returns to his regular life-of classes, exams, basketball games and parties. lt is an existence enmeshed in the rust of a contemporary society that is ever-moving and changing. But, this moment, this mass is the unchanging, the ever-new yet ever- Existent. This is a young man and his religion-man's encounter with God. This is Cl server-this is the St. John's Berchman's Society. ST. JOH BERCHMAN'S SQCIETY Jim Hood, the other one of our few Iectors. "Throw that snowball Miss Onevelo, and you'll never play another lead." fare- - -ia! s ,mf Father Ganley's Greebly Theater of the Performing Arts enacts their world famous "lmitation of Sobriety." At N.U., "the plays the thing!" Excitement prevails . . . flyers decorate the student center and flash bulbs snap. It has taken months and weeks and hours. Blocking and re-blocking -memorizing,-people backstage studying in corridors. A bond forms. In a cold auditorium the last minute touches-make-up girls and cos- tume girls, prop boys-sound and light crew-ticket takers and ushers -a nervous cast. A Bach sonata issuing from the piano. Ancl we are all a part of it. Intent faces-final instructions--a bless- ing. The curtain rises . . . a young girl pages through her diaryp a sales- man dreams of success . . . a boy strums his guitar to the haunting tune of "Ashgrove." The curtain falls-the play encls-but we will always be a part of it. UNIVERSITY PL YERS Willy's sons, insensitive to the desperation of their broken father, roughhouse in their room. llainlll H M A V 1. C X 5. 1 fr , , i , , me Q ' 1 A ' H Q r V L x ji , -A ,J Z ,f "Now, placing the right thumb, firmly in the victim's left eye, we direct the point of our eye-brow pencil .... " N Oh, yummy-what a good boy am I! And our side had 27'Ma fewer cavities. R. G. Schneider and Sharon Frucella as they appeared in their moving performances of Willy and linda Loman. -WG. F'- fi .. t E ,:.. fi? .fi M . Y we -1 L W 1 5 '1 it Hey, Mom! It's your son Quasi, home from the Belfrey. "You're darn right it's a big ear Willy Loman stands contemplating the failure of his fruitless plantings as the shrewish voice of his wife drones on in the background. Death of a Salesman stands out as one of the truly great dramatic vehicles on the American theatre rep- ertory. For their production of Salesmen, the Players wrap- ped the proscenium stage in a blue cyclorama, bound it in the contradiction of dead saplings, and set it with drab, iag-edges furniture. The presentation was moving with all the pathos of seeds that have never realized their time of harvesting and sons whose man- hood is devoid of dignity. The tragic hero lives in Willy Loman-lives so powerfully and so credibly that perhaps we recognize in him a child of our times. DE P UL DEB TE SOCIETY 4 n E Y U li. E .1554 ' fx i. I Y t t t r L' i , in M1 tw, Ji Q if 3.7 , g:2'rPLH.f'i5 K E g 1:.:i.E Mr. Donald Peters, the coach of the debate team and Father John Caine, the Moderator, pause to discuss strategy for the next debate. Brian Touhey and Mary Ann Daly strike a fitting pose as the Senior members of the debate team. 4 4 Don Finn and Brian Touhey admire the many trophies which the debate team has won through the years. iii! 5. N, .ll l6'raine well prepared are ine mennmenls ufnere lmmnn kneufledge is' meet surely engmeeet ln assuming his adult position in today's world the avant-garcle young man finds articulate speech, the ability to persuade verbally, man's pathway of communication, a most valuable asset. At Niagara University, the Debate Forum provides the opportunity to socially con- scious Niagaran's to learn the delicate art of self-expression. This year's varsity team is receiving the excellent guidance of Mr. Peters, in his position as coach. Fr. Caine lends his knowledge of rhetoric in his ca- pacity as moderator. Although the team is young it has proven to be a formidable opponent in inter-collegiate competition. Thus far, Niagara has been represented at the many state-wide matches, also extending the Niagara reputation to such places as Chicago, New York City, Rutgers, New Jersey, and Villanova, Pennsylvania. Kanssean Mr. Peters in his sarcastic style amuses Rosemary Wik and Brian Crosby. - QUITE' i I u 3 7.33" A Brian Rogers proof-reads one of the submitted sports articles. 1.. . . 1. , -,- ,- ff' ?a7?2J'? i ' I' 7 . ir. , -. YA. L , - V -' 54 'Z 5 Y W H, W 1 , w w im gm 28 alia ,T fj 'Ek 'K ,Q .1 .5 1 L - J fffff te .?"f1l2'.' I M ?1"Ti2 .M if we H gg-- : Qi., 'os 1 rw fn- vm. W f Pa iff Y F3 Miss Joanne Pastore. Editor-in-Chief of" the Index is caught in the middle of a secret phone call. 1 l i if Qfff MS. 'A 1' Q: 5 gk N rr V , img jug: Ee: 1' A . as Dick Moore and Karen Ballard enioy a light moment in the otlice. Censored!!! Entering the Index office is hazardous. One is greeted by clanging ot at least five type-writers. The phone is ringing, omi- nous stacks of copy are piled high on desks. Editors are slumped over desks, nursing a steaming cup of coffee. An energetic iournalist is holding a corner interview, the paper's photographer has iust run out of film, and last-minute news- assignments are being written. The perennial optimist enters saying: "We'll ncver meet our deadline." More coiilee is or- dered, the editor-in-chief rises-Brother Augustine enters, sing- ing "I was born in a trunk"-and order prevails. Deadlines are met, and a happy, tired staff puts the Index to bed for the week. Lights are out, doors are closed, and quietude reigns. Michael Maguire, News Editor, looks lost as usual. John Hicks is news article. isis' ' W f 5: caught hurriedly preparing his weekly "Mr or rr so Q I DEX Kuawlcdgc is pawer. Num ct 60511 scientia ,vatestas est. Karan Janet Gilligan was one of the main easons for the continued quality f th I d 0 8 DBX. Jeff Cuvanuaugh submits his weekly ambiguous column to the top I 5 w W I J F ,f Andrea Hudack, Assistant Feature Editor poses over one of the many problems which she must solve. Joseph Julianie, Feature Editor, stops from his busy schedule of activities. u l ,.,.,.g, H : When I grow up. . . The task of a yearbook is multifold and difficult. It must capsulize without minimizing, condense without confusing, concretize without stag- nating. lt must grasp'a laugh with so apt a pictorial and literary ap- proach that the humor is as fresh as a iust-told joke. It must capture the music unheard that dances in a couples' eyes at a prom and freeze a ball as it teases the rim of a basket. But above all else, it must be and not merely record the students who live in its pages. Producing such a book could be a monumental task were it not for the very spirit it must portray. The staff of the 1966 Niagaran, like a microcosmic reproduction of the university as a whole, has experienced the tension, the releases, the frustration and the fears of college life both individually and as the closely-knit unit it has become. It is, then, as fellow-Niagarans that they produce the 1966 yearbook for the students of this university. NIAGARAN 11' e i' c .--Lg If I could only figure out how this slide rule vvorks we'd be in great shape. lv i P -we W ' t li .V -! - , ...A 'N C54 gs-3? ex E ,AE Mi . , We W Our leader! Would you believe it? The editors at work Pl E 'W 33 Fnnu--"- Where did everyone g i ,W 5 ? u --H.:-f ,, ew I fleuferer learned er Kffgllllli were krreufs :retiring truly flux! lze has rm! learned frm: ezperieuee. Wielrzrrd , Mr. b-.,y,,e,.,., ,A ,., , teeeeee . -Tvrfff "-'EV QL 1.4 " . 2 r , E 5 Q 7 if' if 'era-1, 'wg exec fm .14 N l This is the guy to blame for all the pictures in the yearbook, the Photo Editor, Jim Barclay. 394 c,h,Qf' Sandra Rangatore, Clerical Editor, is caught in a familiar appearance, behind a typewriter. 1 -e Fr. Breen diligently studies copy for use in V S LQ. the yearbook. gk ' , ,X -F L fag! " - f .LH i w ,gg E: ,NY 1" ir ,i ,:" 'npr 'Ba , S. Dave Henry, Bob Koopman, and Joe Heitzler are once again engaging in their favorite pastime, wasting time. lf' 1 Q RK x. Y hz Q 2:21221 .,, 1 2 1"Qf?f:Ei5I tg. I ' ,J l t. 4' J " l 2' l If l 2 t. .lit Y. ll l . J i "R .. ig ,X gf, .xx J, XS VJ,f -e . C., 2" N ,K M ire-, -M.,4.Q-...ifQ 137. fi ' ' ' . .. 'f -Q The relationships we develop through days spent together in striving to attain the fullness of knowledge'-initiate a comraderie that can not but overflow into the social life of our university. We seek each other's company to fill our leisure moments with the quick warmth of laughter of the helftier joys of deep thoughts shared and understood. Gradually a new facet of our knowledge is cut to full brilliance, the priceless facet of self-knowledge. We know ourselves through our as- sociations, our friendships, our loves. We realize even in the midst of dream-like proms, a snow-sloped weekend of skiing or the thrill of a tapping ceremony that the self we seek to find and know is, in reality, a developing self. And each experience of joy or sorrow, of triumph or defeat, gain or loss can only accrue to our greater attainment of self- hood. We are learning, too, to live more fully. Our capacities, both intel- lectual and emotional are expanded and deepened. Our sensitivities are more clearly defined. Our sense of identity blends with our sense of unity as we learn more and more surely how to function as a part of an integral whole. As we experience the fruits of friendship we explore our own capac- ity to be a friend, to give generously and to receive graciously. Finally, we find in one another the courage to conquer doubts, the strength to walk in faith, the daring to lead and the will to follow. 1, .l i t .l ll 151. I DOCTRINATION 'Til f 1 'w -1.-nf,- lliilfiq ,'m1i'xfclLr Love Conquers All. + Lenny Spremulli and Denny Kane indoctrination Master and Mistress look over the signs before the great day. "Listen up! Frosh! Just remember how stupid you are: how great the Sophomores are 'Tip the dinksl' and maybe you'll survive." The Indoctrination program is an established tradition at Niagara. The Class of '68 had the utopian task of initiating a strictly positive pro- gram, an innovation at which they succeeded quite well. At the end of the two-week period the Sophomores delivered to the University a new "class" thoroughly indoctrinated with the Niagara University student- philosophy of school life. With this year's program the Class of '69 now fits uniformly into the N.U. Family. They're one of us. Hurrah! For two weeks indoctrinators and the indoctrinated were easily dis- tinguishable due to their particular and peculiar garb. Now the dinks and the purple sky hooks and "hell night" are but memories. But those memories constitute a group of individuals' inita- tion into the adult world at Niagara. A A..,, , ,H 12,5 J, .WM V ,EW ff , Us fiiiiib, E k Wa - 'L '?,"f3fl 11fiQ3wL,E?'f' : ,iii 145 'H w '?,2'?-:JHQ if I . X , 3321231 M f without collapsing. MH, , 1 1 1- 1 ,, -:-2- 'K 2 . 1 ' Y - 5Jv.ut1.,.d' 4 V ",A i P qw V 'sm A 5 31. I HIPS i x .5, a - M , . f, J YM' 'u x AJ K do you mean kiss me, I don't even know you. A , M, , I V"', 'X ga- . rv ' I Y V ' Tri' 'fr 4 ' . ' X Y ,V 5. V JE - , --v 1'-'rf That long tiring waii Io become a Niagarun. DEAN OF etru em ser'eso re is- ,Abumlafzee of knowledge does not teaeh one te be wise. 0 R I E N TAT I 0 N J-lemelitus I Fr. Ganley the man who is responsible for the great iob done on Orientation each year. This is iust some of the confusion that was handled with ease by the Orientation Committee. They say that life is a hedgeway And the milestones are the years And now and then there's a tollgate Where you pay your way in tears. lt's a rough road and a steep one And it stretches broad and far Till at last you come to a golden town Where lvory Towers are. lt was the Class of '67 who introduced the Freshman to their Niagara lvory Tower. The Juniors gave of their time, energy, and knowledge to help the incoming class become oriented to their new life. Through social events, informal talks and orien- tation meetings the Junior "big brothers" and "big sisters" attuned the youngsters to Niagara University. lt was the Class of '67 who was there amid the helter-skel- ter of arrival in September. There was instruction based on personal experience concerning the lost art of studying. The lessons pertaining to the placement of studies before social life were most beneficial. Although studies are of supreme impor- tance, social lite does have its place and the Orientation Com- mittee had varied social events on the calendar for the Fresh- men. Thus, in essence, Orientation was the source of practical knowledge on which the Class of '69 depended. lt is a tradi- tion and a service which is part ot Niagara University. Fr. Ganley keeps his frosh audience spellbound with a few fatherly remarks! 5- ll W' PLISILCJ li ...Q fvfff fri Ill lg-i' 5 ..424T5- -1.1 x-'sn-J H 112 This was the beginning-two weeks prior to the culminating event which brought this indoctrination period to a close. ln dredging up old memories we come across one memorable weekend that holds prime space in a few people's cranial convolutions. For the Freshmen it terminated their two weeks ot ill health and started them on the road of free- dom and recovery. For the Sophomores it provided a respite in their weary work-hours and settled them back into the usual Niagara routine. This roaring weekend began with a "bang-up" concert given in honor of the Class ot '69 by the Orientation Committee. Saturday commenced with the Lib- eration games. At dusk the Frosh had done admirably but the Sophs captured the victory. The Sophomore Dance Committee worked the day around with eventual transformation of the Upper Level of the Student Center into a world far away from the trite and everyday. The effect was spellbinding!! All the woes and worries of the previous weeks were forgotten in the haze of candlelight and beauty. lt was Frosh's night. For now they were the Freshman Class. The evening was one of iubilation and celebration by the Indoctrination members. It had been a job well done. The culminating event was the announcement of the best girl- and boy-indoctrinate and the best boy- and girl-"indoc." The Class of '69 now eagerly awaits the Class of '70, I . They were soon to get their freedom and become Niagorans. LIBER TIO WEEKE Yes, this is the committee that made the Liberation Dance fun for all. Tony Stauber, transportation expert, Tom Stapleton, chairman, Merce McCarthy, assistant, Pat Walsh, programs, Jim Tiani, refreshments, and Joe Moore, financial wizard. in 5 -1 . f v I ., C ' ,,.- 1 1 A I . e f - ' ' A ' I - L' 'A Q td- n ffl 4 , ziggwh 1 . , if . . . , U P '- 1 - -, --10.1.4 N 1 ,A f-' I . - -- .I - V " ' ,, , 1' v , l ' sf-V L s ' l U V -1 1 M Y Yr ' mx Y I ' .f-7' ' f -- 11 -T' X ,,4. .:': ,A f. . Q Q' t s w .K 4 . , A fe A , . gi 12' V ,, f f ,, , . V - 'Y lg Q 1 U , , I ,s, I I fig ' ' .4 A-as - - i 12, ,,.1.5. .,. . . , ew ,ig - ,- Q ' M,-,,'. , . -. - -' wg "w-T Q-,ve-Effelft. .r- -Joel'-1' .62 " .-LT" , "':'.',7' ze -- I-5,5 'ji 'gglyvei Mfg "sm 'l!2i5ff.a51+q,.5L:f:'f:.3eg,.Q" '35, -:fi r:-gf: ' 531, V, 1" rx-. M, -' mfg, W..-l me fn'et,v.xt's. flB't'. ,J .1--.QV - wa 1 sem-.4.z,,4:"m ' ,-- s ,..Jsv1,, , - Y. - -' , T .0sffiY'7. 'ug .f"' - I- ..' ""' '. -1, . . - ' ww, . .M 'N N.--. e- .8-' -' Y -v Cfifafng-+, s , T M- eily ,. -, li 1: li-.211-fi:.f-fa" This is one of those moments that became a memory Freshmen finally got their chance for revenge. that weekend. They beat the Sophs in Football, but lost the lib games. CHRISTMAS ASSEMBLY Bank kuauflcdgc is a marc nuisance. Ji may do far an ornamlm but IIKVKI' for a fouudafian. ,Mautaiguc The Very Reverend Kenneth F. Slattery, C.M., President, ud- dresses the student body at the annual Christmas Assembly p d by Sg Alph Sg , , , thlph nn bffhu fyeamas hyt ny th fhfa f - - I -..sgkq fmgfg ..W,:., f '1 fi . 'Fl ff: K 3' if 5 LH gg,,,,Q4u X. s Ek ' - z B da , D .-' 77 I 3 .. 0 ' ,A 1 x- " ' ' VN . Y - A gn ai f i Q- Y' . . - -4 ' -fi 1 4 9 lvl s! Q - .- " 'A '. 1 I lin-1 ' x M-W ,,, LM. E3 ' M4 gi' i.:rf-s f -m ' I .f 1 . D- m V 4 f If 1 f f , i ,X 1 ff I f 1 I ff ff- if- , ..,,, -Nik HI? LJ Tis -sr 45 is With the exception of Bob Aisello everyone seems to be in a festive mood as the seniors socialize. The inseparable Sand Stevins are keeping up their reputation for al- ways being together. It was 9:00 P.M. The Como was ready, its mood soft and warm. Can- dles blinked, nervously awaiting the arrival of the Seniors. The band took its place amidst rattling sheet music and last minute tuning. Laugh- ter settled into "happy talk" as more couples streamed in and took their places at the tables lining the room. The music began, and the magic of the first Senior Social for The Class of '66 began to weave its spell. It was 2:00 A.M. The candles yawned and quietly fiickered into dark- ness. The Como was dim and empty. Only the magic remained. SENIOR SOCIAL 1 Q' xg' '15 .Q we , 3 , Q, if-? Yk. ma F' E :,, r , A Q QQ. xi , fi- -fugw A .w , - :nf 1 ' In A , :- PT , afr- . Y' Su- ,f fi? 4-muh. w f F -3-ff,L-Q-Q' 75,f'- -X , l 'A-,. ' kk, M F M N., ' , , ' T .A -'-'lr ".!:'1-.-Z,:'. 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' sp , ,Q W. wi' 1 aw HOOTENANN Second-prize winners, the Nazareth College Towners, emit melodious strains which helped them capture the runner-up spot in the Knickerbocker Hootenanny, sponsored by the Knickerbocker Club of Niagara Uni- versity. The other entrant was . . . Jeanette Heggy plays and sings one of her original compositions. Rick and Tom of Canisius College entertain with popu- lar folk songs. - jziiri' . JJ s MILITARY B LL Once upon a time there was a big, sprawling gym, and all the young men in their uniforms were faced with a most strenuous task: a total transformation. By George, they did it-they did it-honest! the Persh- ing Rifles and Scabbard and Blade, the military honor fraternities on campus, really did the iob up right. The theme chosen for this year's annual event was "The Army Around The World." The army was glow- ingly represented in all parts of the globe by painted murals adorning the closed bleachers. Viet Nam and other sore spots where our armed forces are in combat were politely forgotten for the evening. The floor length gowns, the ROTC uniforms, the dimmed lights, the flowing refreshments,-all added to the allure of the evening. The dance was followed by the election of the queen and a leisurely breakfast in the lower level of the Student Center. What cl'you know? Niagara was delightful that eveningl, and everyone iust loved it! - ,r.-L- . A group of ROTC cadets and their dates enter the Student Center for the annual Military Ball. Her Maiesty, the Queen of the T965-66 Mili- tary Ball, Kathy Covino and her escort, John Protopappas, strike a formal pose for pho- tographer. Sue Kordenbroch and Mike Zarchin reflect the gaiety of the occasion while Linda Devine and Mike Mul lins take advantage of the situation The Grand March, at the close of the evening, was Cl fitting climax to the occasion. Cadet Maior Thadeus Krupa, Miss Diane Luber, Miss Olga Stare, Cadet Col. Angelo Severino, Miss Marilyn Schlie, and Cadet Major James Schwabenbauer. V W, J, ,, Happiness is a present from Santa Claus. H Everybody eds a friend. H Il , h t y ame? ' , -- :::-- H y doing, kid? TREE LIGHTING Knowledge is the only faulffzziu, bath af law and the primplcs of human 171 i . I gr y Webster .lniig Strings of cranberries, fresh Christmas cookies, magical snowflakes, balls of popcorn, and a myraid of twinkling colorful smiles brought Christmas to the N.U. Student Center, as well as 'IOO excited children, each with his own little Santa Claus mittened safely in his pocket, but not for long. Some of them were whole families of as many as eight, others by themselves, but all ioyously happy when-amidst the Christmas movies, the piggie-back rides, the presents, the jolly Santa-they gathered in a circle singing of the joy that danced in their candy-cane eyes. Brother Augustine listens attentively to the wisdom of a child. When is Santa Claus coming? W an. , , , S . , -Q jig' .. ... 4-nv 11 -.., -- --M+'- - """" The silence is broken by cheers and applause, as Rosalie Fink, last year's queen crowns Winter Weekend queen 1966. Her coronation was the culminating event to a week- end of social activity and enioyment. There he stands-the young man who was the prime cause of Winter Weekend's astonishing success. Doug Dornan, as chairman of the event, is applauded by Niagara Univer- sity. As the television cameras capture the mood ot the moment for people over the entire Eastern Coast, Manny Leaks, our team's mainstay, makes the crucial shot. Our loss was the only disappointment of the Week- end. The rapt faces of the audiences display their pleasure and enioyment in the Concert given by "The Four Seasons," a highlight of the weekend. WI TER WEEKE D A whisper of snow. Then more. Ancl more and still more. The sun shot shivers of icicle-light down the mounds of snow, and gray skies enameled into hard clear blue. The mercury slalomed down thermometers collapsing in brittle laughter at Oo. Then the fun began. Friday's special happiness snowballed into joy as the buses left for Glenwood Acrea. The slopes were waiting and the Niagarans came-came and saw and fsomel conquered. A social warmed the icy skiers. Saturday was punctuated with snow sculptures and basketballs pounding out spirit against St. John's. The Four Seasons mellowed the weekend- ers at their concert that night. The ball followed-all crystalled with smiles and laughter and crowned with the warm maiesty of a queen-Janet Rinella. Sunday found them at another social. And Winter Weekend slowly melted away. An annual snow sculpture competition is one of the many diversions on the agenda of Winter Weekend. This year, first place was captured by the first floor of O'Donoghue, for their depiction of the "Good Ship O'D " ii .ef 'ig ,if '-f,y', - 552' 3'.1-fe-A.iv"'-siQ:f.Q1l1.:s , -. fb i' 1' ' 5. If-e g gs. . jg '- A 'l- it " ef lelrg. ies-'vt f. - . -Q'-"E17f.v s.:nr','y.f , -1 ,U 1 " -' ve. if.. Y f 1122" me f ' s 5 f , . ll "U, J. fl " ' .si .D 1' .3 .. V , .A R -in Si .v,-I 1 . S., t -,-: V - kg.: .,.'-V-w . 1, :f ,.. ' : 'T . ff. 15.-Jggikk ', ' er M 15 ' s f ' ...,... -N 1 ' H.. ' 1--- ' . .. I - - V, . af ' f-- , . . 4 - ' , x.- . ' t. .' "M, - Y , A is ,M ,wH,Y,, JU IDR PROM . me 5. 1 r w 3? L, wp 1? " I if. 4 ' 'zz w 1- , A gf Y, ' - ffm-4.m A 51-,f - 3.1. 1 mc... wh v Z2- L? A H inf A Q35 QW mm! E 'Q my : Em' A" ' f8""15 f ' We" N h, " lisa' g ri'1il?' A-A-1,,,,5.h... E ii .J Jag? .w,,Wf ' 11 .J in 0 ' 1- rf! ',,, 4 FA ' 'W w, Mike Trinkhaus is all smiles as his date Sandy Upclike is selected as queen of ihe Junior Prom. X Y f 4 ' f ,1 E i' Z 5:2 3 ,X Y: 5 f Cascade of umbrellas .. . diamond-faceted crystal drops . . . pink lemonade, flower- splatters, golden sheens . . . girls in rainbow- hued gowns. That freshly-rain-washed April look. Picnickers' sun-drenched skin . . . flashes of madras, pin-stripe and straw hat. Youth that must express itself in dance. Clink ot cocktail glasses, dream-bubble of dinner and dance. The hush of Mass and, in perfume-scented gardens of Canada, the weekend petals close. A slight bit of contrast is present between Jerry Cox and Jeff Cavanaugh as they lead the Grand March. Joe Kelly is all eager to pose for the camera at the Dinner Dance during the Junior Prom Weekend. Father Dunne is caught at his favorite pas- time-talking with the students. A Bill McKnight and Bill McGuire are all smiles after completing a delicious dinner. The Sterlings usher in Parent's Weekend with a loud round of finger snapping and some singing. A treasure of memories. Memories of a Friday night concert and play. Parent-indoctrination to N.U. Saturday's tour of the campus,- "home" to their sons and daughters. Talks with deans and faculty members. A picnic . . . parents in sports clothes learning the "Freddie." Evening cocktails and dinner-dance. A speaker whose depth of perception hears the heartbeat of his students and sings its song to hushed parents. Morning moss and breakfast.-Hurried "Good-byes"-Parents tired but happy in knowing that their child has another family, the "Niagara Family" and, wonderfully enough, that they too have be- come a part of it. Pete Reilly presents a trophy to Mr. and Mrs. Tambroni and son Jerry for having the largest delegation at Parent's Weekend. Bienvenu mes amis . . . A ,:i'P,g",5:?fI-A . -mm 'L ,Rum D! If ,X . r Z.,- f Liu, 5 A The Parent's Weekend Committee: P. J. Dolan, Dick Degus, Terry McArdle, John Falk, Jerry Tambroni, and Pete Reilly, relax after a well planned weekend. Parents register for the weekend's activities. Father Ganley, faculty moderator for parent's weekend outlines the weekend agenda to chairman P. J. Dolan and his mother Mrs. Kelly. Mr. Coyne and daughter Sue look over the offerings of the different campus organizations. P RE T' WEEKE D lfnowlrdgc Without sms: is daublc folly! IK. Grecian wwf? Miss Kathy Tweedale presents a smiling image as she reigns over the student body as the Queen of M.U.D. Weekend. John O'Connor is the center of attention as he is on his way to the stage to receive one of his several awards. ln our memories of life at Niagara, M.U.D. indubitably holds a prominent space, because Moving-Up-Day is a time of satis- faction, a time of sentimentality, a time which beautifully ends a year of effort and.achievement. One is amazed to note all the events crammed into a single weekend. The "tapping" ceremony brings with it all the suspense and dramatics and beauty of one of Niagara's finest traditions. Public honor and acclaim ancl freely given to those "tapped" for Sigma Alpha Sigma, Niagara's Honor Society. Such a won- derful event to start an unforgotten weekend! The picnic, con- cert, and dance provided further entertainment. During these days, one seemingly forgets the trials and tribi ulations, the headaches and heartaches of the preceding ac- ademic year. George Gugliotti and John O'Connor seem to be remi- niscing over their past four years at Niagara. , Dr. Thomas Morton congratulates Gerald Bresny as he presents him with mem- bership into Delta Epsilon Sigma. John Banzer, President of Alpha Phi Omega presents John Comer the plaque which designates him os Ugliest Mon on Campus. 'I ' ' " --- -. H , WOQS . A , N-, V HW . i Home 234 "him O v L i V I -. I wth. 'Az '- ' - 4 I . r Y " , rn' 1 I am 5 - . - " , "H.f4f- Z' sul? , f- Q Aiv ' 1 I x ' N x Q wif . .5 - 4? . , ' ' "f.5.f',, "n J . " " .-'iff ' ' If 1, k 4 ,-if my A-wa. 2 ! 1' QQ, lJi"f'k 4 W ' I E E xc .5 A x A it 1 Fw: 4 w K f , 'I 1 1. 11: S - . VS? I M' ff U . f M .323 ' I li I u IZ, 4 V if I l l r 1 QU'- ad To the athlete, the coach or the sports fan there is only one goal, answerable in one word: victory! It is a long hard road to victory in any athletic contest but without it there is no survival. Without victory the athlete will loose his desire, the coach will become disheartened and the fan begins to lack enthusiasm of support so vital to a team striving for triumph. However, Homer once said, "Even the bravest cannot fight beyond his strength," and thus when everyone involved has given his fullest effort and victory has not been obtained, certainly no more can be asked of our athletes. Sportsmanship is also a very important aspect in any athletic endeavor whether it ends in victory or defeat for the participant, and so he who has put forth his best effort and yet still suffers defeat should feel no disgrace nor bitterness but rather accept it as a gentlemen. Niagara's basketball fortunes were in a precarious position with the arrival of the 1965-1966 season. Sports fans in Western New York anxiously watched the arrival of Jim Maloney, the newly appointed head basketball coach of Niagara. That in itself was cause for optimism to some observers, however, to add to this, was the arrival of two junior college All American transfers, Bill Smith and Butch Erwin. When basketball drills began in October, prospects of even a fair season for the Purple Varsity were dim. Pre- season polls picked Niagara to have iust a mediocre record. The entire student body seemed to be looking forward to the schedule, and finally, in mid-October practice sessions began, but much to everyone's dismay all practice sessions were closed, another innovation at Monteagle Ridge. Both team and coach worked diligently throughout October and November as our mentor patiently tried to introduce a new style of play at Niagara. lt was December 4-the day of the season opener-and a sellout crowd packed the student center to see the debut of Jim Maloney's Eagles against St. Peter's from Jersey City. ' The high-spirited Eagles were scrappy and looked good in spots but it was evident after winning C83-S21 that they would need more time before they would be able to utilize their running game effectively. One of the problems at that time was a lack of fast-breaking strength and this showed in our defeat to N.Y.U., 103-73. With the Christmas tournament fast approaching, Niagara proceeded to run off three straight victories, defeating Rochester, Gannon, and LaSalle. Next on the slate was the ECAC tournament in Philadelphia where the Purple Eagles drew St. Joseph, currently ranked second in the country, as their first-round opponent. However, the final score, 92-75, was not indicative of the effort displayed by the team, speared on by Art Coleman and Emanuel Leaks. After the New Year N.U. hoopmen iourneyed to Buffalo State where we soundly evened up last year's embarrassing defeat. The Eagles returned to the ridge to face Youngstown, third-ranked among small colleges, by the score of 87-67. After exams the Eagles traveled to Providence, then ranked sixth in the AP and UPI polls, where we created a near upset of the year, but due to solid performances by Jim Walker and his teammates we once again failed to enter into the win column. Though the 1965-1966 season was nothing to rave about, it was an enjoyable and exciting one. Our schedule was very demanding and we played against the likes of Jim Walker, Dave Bing, Matt Goukas, all of whom received All-American honors. With a new team and a new coach too much shouldn't have been expected. We witnessed loads of hustle and most of all that fine Niagaran spirit. Senior Guard Co-Captain, Pat Broderick, sets to pop his patented foul shot. Put's fine hustle and fine outside shots spirited Niagara to many victories in his varsity career. it eagles-v1-' Af . N 5" 0 Rm? ,W U ?'2v """4 FS- .- 5' -1-1 qt Qi Ni s L, 5 H Kneeling: Coach Jim Maloney, Co-Captains, Pat Broderick, Art Coleman, Assistant Coach Ed Donahue. Standing: Jim Carno, Dave Smith, Greg Hudecki, George Phillips, Emanuel Leaks, Len Spremulli. VARSITY BASKETB LL "Fly Me To The Moon"-A familiar sight here at Niagara's home games, the Varsity cheerleaders revive the spectators. 135 Bob Sheldon, Junior guard, who came on as a starter late in the season streaks towards the basket en route to a three- pointer. Junior College, All American, transfer Bill Smith evades a few defenders to score again on a brilliantly executed move. Wisdom is' to the soul what health is to the body. ffl Kaclzcfoucauld Guard Pat Broderick takes advantage of Bona defen- sive mistake and drives for another two-pointer. NIAGARA OPPONENT 83 Head Coach Jim Maloney and his senior Co-Captains, 83 ---- Pat Broderick and Art Coleman. 82 ...... 73 .... 83 .... 77 .... 88 .... 72 .... 93 .... ff' 7 J--Ii Lg ig 87 .... 65 ..,. 61 .... 67 .... 65 .... 69 .... 72 .... yy 77 . . . . 78 .... 81 .... 76 .... 61 .... -A 63 .... W- 67 78 .... St. Peter's ........ Villa Madonna ...... New York University . University of Rochester Gannon College ..... LaSalle College . . . St. .losepl1's ..... Cornell ............ Buffalo State ....... Youngstown University St. Bonaventure ..... De Paul University .. . Providence College .. Fairfield University . . . St. John's University . . University ot Buffalo . Syracuse University .. Seton Hall ......... St. Francis . . . Iona ....... Villanova ........ St. Bonaventure ..... Marquette University . Syracuse University .. s Q we wt t -as Y Co-Captain Art Coleman was never expected to play basketball this year due to a broken leg suffered in last summer's baseball season. Oh! how St. Peter's wishes he hadn't recovered. The coach of the Varsity Eagles, Jim Maloney. George Phillips, the third man in our senior starting trio, displays his style and he pumps in his patented iump shot for two points against Villa Madonna. Sophomore Manny Leaks drives for two. Manny has been picked on D every coach's list to watch. Spar! hckfs to make one master of omescbf . . . p0,l76' Zhu! W 'Yps- 'six fi? R' .. E -in ,, Co Captain Pat Broderick leads the Eagles from their nest. Manny Leaks, leading rebounder and leading scorer, leaps high above the out-stretched arms of a helpless Brown Indian. Leaks slips in two points against DePaul, but almost gets some un- callecl for assistance from Greg Hudecki. Bufch Erwin, Junior College All-American, prepares to release one of his shois against St. Peler's. Buich scored 27 in this game and brighi- ened Niagara's chances for a winning season. "And I promise that if l'm elected President of Section N " l-" . . Ku! knowledge comes auly from study! ,4. Edward Newton Junior B ll St. Joh Soph in th Smith appears off balance as he sinks a b k t g f Jim Camo app d d h E b d .A.C. game of the week. ECTS SUl'l'OUI1 6 CS 8 Sl1Cll'e5 - . .,., - .K ,'.. Senior George Phillips taps in a rebound against Buffalo State. George remembered last year's defeat and played outstanding basketball in this game. Bob Sheldon displays his amazing iumping ability as he stuffs a layup against Bona. L Ei - O ' E . '1"5f ' ' ? y Sud . , X51 gn , , V. f 1: ' 'Q ,,- -7-'Q 'fi -"1 . My Wi., v X 1 X .. 'K F V ,fx 5 , x ' Q M -ff-lv , H M , :ig 5, 7, X ,wx x H-.Lf . . ,. 5... 5 . Y , R 1 . , -g 'L Pete Erwin prepares to tap the ball to Ed Street. Erwin's extraordinary iumping ability enabled him to grab many rebounds. Bill Zeits slips in a lay-up against the Niagara Falls Military team. Zeits and Russell proved to be the best 'l-2 back court combination in many years. We call it group therapy. 811:11 in the Search far kwwledgc film' should be maderaliau, lest We learn things 56lf6l' left unknnwu. l6'ullasar Grecian Pete Erwin drives for two more point X Ed Street throws his deadl 'um shot from the corner. Ed came Y l P to Niagara after being an All-New Jersey schoolboy standout. :HM .YRSWW xxhchlfg, Z f 1 'FA I 1 AQAJJJU .5 Qm Despite some exceptional individual talent, the team could only manage a single win all season, and that came at the hands of our rival from Olean. Gen- erally speaking the team lacked talented pitchers and was weak in their offensive threat. Seniors Len Zusi and Tom Hoffman provided the backbone of the pitching staff while Art Coleman and Jack Kunst sup- plied some of the limited hitting that was available. Mr. Donahue has brighter hopes for next year's squad as he has most of this year's team and a good crop of eager freshman awaiting his tutoring. ff' 1 N! BASEB LL '-"' ' look at those curves! Tom Hottman attempts to squeeze in a Niagara man with a sacrifice bunt down the first base line. Jim Winkler, regular catcher on the Eagle team for three years, is not only an outstanding defensive player but a capable power hitter. ur 'Jus' 1 . ls n ni-Q The Niagara University harriers streak off the starting line in a meet against Erie Tech. From left to right, members of last fall's squad are: Bill Jerro, Jack North, Jim Sommar, larry Keefe, John Protopappas, Mike Maguire, and Greg Rheude. Larry Keefe was one of last fall's most consistent performers for the team, always finishing in Niagara's top five runners. Q ll N4 Cross Country, although considered a minor sport, demands the most from the in- dividual. Though the record compiled is nothing to boast about, the spirit and desire shown are more than enough to warrant credit from the students. Credit must also be given to the fine iob that Coach Paul Mc- Donnell has done. Last fall, the ,team was lecl by Larry Keefe, a hold-over from the year before and a consistent performer. The rest of the team consisted mainly of underclassmen who should brighten the future. CROSS CCDLI TRY Late in the race, Jim Som- mar begins to show the strain of the long grind. .Ioe McNulty, although in- iured several times during the season, was consistent when he could make the meets. ii- H ,, N me if :W ,. WLS Early in the race, Jim Sommar sprints out in front of an opposing runner. Coming to the finish Mike McGuire shows good form and stamina in overtaking an Erie Tech harrier A sophomore, Mike will be around next e1-iL1- Wu 1,1 u 19, S 5 9 .X if 555124 1. 79 0 QTRACK !B' 'EPP'-579-l lE.. . E TRACK Only a iunior, George Webb shows promise as a leading distance man for the team and will be around next year to provide scoring for the N. U. eftort. Bob Burkhart has turned in a consistent effort in the shot-put and also doubles in the discus. sa i it 1 Q This year's N. U. Track Team ran up against tough competition and couldn't manage to salvage a single dual meet. ln the University of I Buffalo Invitational they were seventh and quite satisfied with beating out the last place team, Canisius, which seems to have had less talent than our team. Strong individual efforts were received from Dick Van Allen in the weight events, John Hectus and Al Smith, who provided most of the team's scoring, in the high iumpp and in the running events it was Larry Keefe, George Webb, and Sam Tata. lt must be remembered, however, that most of the schools Niagara went up against give track scholarships and those that don't are for the most part much larger than Niagara, with the possible exception of Canisius. We may be proud of the individual efforts of the members 5 of our track team who give of themselves to represent the school. it , If-9 ll a. A A. .in .L A l Members of the Winged Foot Club are: Paul McDonnell, Coach and Moderator, J. North, J. Ryan, J. Protopappas, L. Keefe, D. Van Allen, G. Rheude, J. Morelewicz, J. Greene, and J. Gallagher. WI GED FOOT CLUB Junior Dick Van Allen shows the way to victory to a trailing member of the Alfred U. track team. Sam Tata strains during a practice session. Throughout the past two years Sam has been a valuable asset to the team's scoring. This year was a rebuilding year for the swimming team. For two years the sport had been non-existent on the competitive level and this year paved the way for the return of top-level swimming at Niagara. With coach Boehm behind the stop-watch, the club began prac- tice in early November and continued up to the Upper New York State Championships in March. Although there were only six swimmers and two divers training daily, the team made fine show- ings in every meet. - Heading the list of mermen was Dick Van Allen who could usually be counted on for a first-place in his event, the 200-yd. breaststroke. Other upperclassmen on the team included Mat Quackenbush in the breastroke, Pete Spinelli and Supon in the diving events. Freshmen on the team included Joe Tonnies, Rich Fricke, Bill Frank and Tom Webb. During an afternoon practice session, the team shows some of the style that enabled it to turn in fine showings in each of the meets it entered. Every member of the team will be back next year thus showing promise for both Niagara and the talents of Coach Boehm. :i'i""ffT32' Y' '. 'L 5-HHH. iliifli 1 Y-'TFITKQ 5ll3f4Gf?Eigf"Qi 333777 T fy 2435- :W I ,,,,..,. .X X X ,7x,iT,,.v, i N , ,hgv-Nm,,.,.l Lf.:-E . q 43. fx, QL... . .K .N Jul Hixigg-i L,,.:..J el I i.. . ii JE? 'f -4 1 if 1 13 : ...A Q! x Wifi 3" x ' 5' 3-,IV ,. r f . .' If S' - 'fl5'f: . 's -is ,H - --.E A' .- . 5--2? " A ' '-a6i'3Sevc4e: c gs .kewl '--311+ init-M"s-so ' A' " 'fu.L-,,.s.:, ...-...... W. -4 V t . -..s , , - -,.As.v.: ,uh , a W, . 2 . X .,, it A ilu i l 1 gif f -,14 .. , if ' 5f1'i'i'E" 1--W' - 4- - -Q..Q+-.W-- -el 1. .vsgigszfe-I 1 2' :frm - " "fr ' is ff"-ff' " l in W'isies1:- Ag 173 it A . -i i' i .wx g-ge 'sts ,- ,fs3..ae+f -Aw. ,wif 4 "wig t ' ' .WSC.?iii'igffiQfli3i3i.f " ' VV. N35-fl"kf"fi25' f wi' 'Q rs' 'fwa?g,fE5QEigHr'.iW.G , . .. . .. 939352. J '-'Wi - we-Qi 'KES if-.-'-Us-.gsmsg ag ., 'gf - 1 -,M-,,Q55,51fiLg' r:1-.3,.:,-ffs.ffwiie S- I x A 7 , ,AF Al Salamone lets one loose during a match with Rochester. He led the team during the year with a high average of over 180. Next year's team will definitely feel his loss. BOWLI G Bob Holst takes this type of thing in stride as if it happened every day. Actually it is a team trophy being presented to the N. U. keglers. .,,., . ' 1, New vsmisaomus ooukiuzs -.4. Glyn 'IRM . iz ...H .. ...... ... ,.... ,. ..., 2.0- ..,.-,...M,....,,..... , ,,. . . W, i l Q i -Af 0 l f I ,V is il X 'N 1 it The N. U. Varsity Bowling Team entered its third year of existence with five returning seniors strength- ening the team. Al "U.S." Salamone, Bob Holst, Mike Trinkhaus, George Bannister and Len "Coach" Leccese are the five seniors who have aided the team to two previous successful seasons. New team members include Bob Enfield, Bob Rahemba, Ron "5hiek" Sikora, Joe Nardoci and Neil Delisanti. Delisanti, incidentally, captured the singles event in his first tournament competition for the N. U. keglers. Looking a little perplexed over the difficulty of scor- ing, Bob Enfield erases his mistake. 11" L ,l . -+4 9 ' ' , ian, of , M 'I J A TENNIS The Niagara University Varsity Tennis Team looked forward to an- other fine season, after last year's winning record. Captain and Coach Joe Heitzler led a team stacked with great talent in the persons of soph Jim Malone and senior Jim Maharas. This year they missed Bob Gibbons who teamed with Joe Heitzler to win the Little Three Title. This year, however, they should find Jim Maharas a very strong replace- ment for Bob. During the summer Joe Heitzler and Jim Maharas practiced and played in many tournaments in the Eastern Regions. Captain Joe Heitz- ler was in hopes that Niagara can again capture the Little Three Title for the second straight year. 4Captain Joe Heitzler, shown here displaying his servicing ability, tried again this year to win the Little Three Singles title for Niagara court- men. 11 1 fx . M' l is Q ' - it -Q 5' A ?u 5 .gi , '- , ' ' ' 'c liff X. . ' j f : J , - I ,1- . ' , 1 . ' QW -, ' 1 - ' 3 5 '- Q - -7. .-, .. . - , , "ii: if fir- ' -' , . Senior Joe Heitzler displays his net play before his match with Bona. Joe was a late-comer to Niagara tennis due to a car accident in his sophomore year which prevented him from competing. lly- '7' iffwff 'gf fri 5 fu 71 ,, T it? 'S b g 'F' ' 1 1 A' V "Q: -r-' L Lf f Mem va 4 ww i u..,,.i. t . . , . ,M:,, ..-- ., M , 'W-A .. :- 1, , 0, V , Ye , .Hui-L :Wa .. ,J.,,c, ...,, .. 4? 3: 1 ' he -. 'ff2f-,fen ce ,, - 1 f 2-we si, Ek ' A :.gs52i.::ea4:L'11:.mirait.."--L'-7-f ' 1 . H"'1 ' fxfffaiil ,, -' , , , 1, f., -jg.-Qlifz Y - 7:4- 'wa I L. ,1 'E-, ' 's-M HB., --..-A...-...- . . cn! - T .gg - n.-.e.:-:-ee'- , . '11-s.gf: er Y , , , eg, A ., ji ff? fl-fin 1q '11'L' :ffl - - : """ fi':Lif1' f IIAIWL ,I ,. A org y' I I 1 lag!!! ,Q L+., . T ."'T'7'T"Tc4- - , , , , -f-.7-,-,-F, -,..-,- E. .i.i . T'I"f'f+'4mt-a Jim Maharas, the only other senior on the squad, shows the importance of concentration with this fine back- hand against Buffalo State. QI X , "See if I can sneak this over. Joe wouldn't yell at me anymore." The only underclassman on the varsity team is Jim Malone, shown here as he teams with Joe Heitzler in the first doubles. Jim sure proved to be a most valuable asset to a predominantly graduating team. nl. Making it look easy, Jim Malone displays his fine service shot. XA X XXXXXXi ,, X M it .. X ...,, V XP 'f' rf' Bill Wardwell, last year's surprising package, has developed into one of the top golfers in Niagara link history. Should Bill continue with his consistent winning, he should be a valuable asset. Mike Trinkaus, one of the senior squad members, displays his picturesque style. Trinkaus should again help to lead the Purple linksmen to the Little Three Title. E . L ., Q-If.. 92 ,lg-'l X: --',r++-'L-H P k -'41,-.Q i '4,Q:j..,V , , Y A "Kew . , -. , . gy-n 'E LQQEX h ,In : H 4 L-yH'b,:..,,L ' -ef I , 1 V' IW!! sb ' al I... P is . I P . 1 , h - ' - it 'I . W P- L ' . TiL',x,'F- - 1 1 , X.,-.. 'fr,'4':"4f',, Dave Dunn shows his style as he prepares for this shot out of the rough. With four of last year's starting seven men returning to the Niagara Golf Team, we looked forward to a successful season. The golfers with the power of Bill Wardwell, Dave Dunn, and Mike Trinkaus just barely missed the Little Three Title. However this season should return the trophy to the Halls of Niagara case. N. U. will be matching shots this spring with such rugged powerhouses as Buffalo, Rochester, MacMaster, Canisius, and St. Bonaventure. The Eagles will make Niagara Falls Country Club their home course and will be shooting for the Little Three Title. GOLF The freshman rifle team turned in a fine performance for the season and are ex- pected to supply next year's varsity with valuable material. RIFLE TEAM 4 il 1 N P I w W Members of the 1965-66 Niagara University rifle team are, Front Row: F. Casciano, B. Doerr, A. Robbins, P. Le Roque, R. Snieder. Back Row: J. Snyder, B. Duggan, D. Lake, J. Kelly, and the coach, Sgt. L. Q. Baldwin. The 1965-66 Niagara University rifle team compiled a 3-'ll record but has some consolation in the fact that its three top shooters are back next year. Alan Robbins, Jerry Snyder, and R. R. Snieder led the team throughout the season and they should provide the impetus for a winning season next year. Credit must also be extended to Sgt. Bald- win who during the past few seasons has put in much time and effort in coaching the team. Other members of the team who helped back up the three top shooters are: Frank Casciano, Bill Doerr, team captain Paul La Roque, Bill Dugan, Dan Lake, and Jack Kelly. ... c L . ttttttt t tt tt? 1 .' :'l: Z M ' L' 4 f ll : y 'F fi l Bt 4415 1 . 1. , ' tv w e .. . - f Q " r - . ,314 ' fs p Ie V J. L -- -:"'llW5" 'f'i7"r ' il 137' - L tr. .ar file Q.. 9 1 PURPLE PRINCESSES .EM U Us H 1? Z H. M' H lu Za. gin Marge Danchak swipes a rare rebound for the Princesses. Diane Myrdel: races for a loose ball, but greedy Ellen Drury gets lhere first for the N.U. dollies. Valerie Ansalone displays her defensive skills for Niagara. Y cf' George Scott illegally trys to help the faltering Purple Princesses. ln keeping with the basketball enthusiasm at Niagara, the Purple Princesses took the court during the '65-66 season but were foilecl in their attempt for a winning season. Going winless in their first seven games, the Princesses came on strong behind the scoring of Marge Danchak to win their finale against Nazareth College of Rochester. Their games were well supported by the student body and were iust one more facet of the sports scene on the N.U. campus. Ellen Drury scores again on an exciting play. ,X R: ' sv W Would you believe a Diane Bisordi! And Hectus missed his block again. fu I TR MUR LS 5215 " 1 ' :f se What are they doing to me? Intramural Director Chester Przylucki marks off a first down in the Intramural Championship game. QU W, Q g 1,1 , f Senior defensive, Kip Kirby, shows his stuff on how to snare butterflies. A The Senior Champs get set to unleash their unstoppable offensive power, led by ends Joe Heitzler and Gerry Jamberdino, and quarterback Pete Goodrich. :M , wzw fu w , t t t 1 - 1-,fffifqf get--A ' , we ffsizfsi-MEN - -V fx-,1-nu' ' W, M ' " ' QQ, H, ,, J ,Much Wisdam affm gaes with fewest Wards. Saplzacles 3 ,, it . f,-'f gi x V 1' .7 fir ' -. if so Don Hamm swings and it's strike two you're out! Intramural softball is a big drawing card for participation when the weather gets warm on the N. U. campus. 1 ,ff Tight defense wins many a game. A , l ' l v 5 5 s A Big Phil Schulz goes inside another member of his team to try for the tip-in after a missed shot. The excellent rebounding for Goffy's Guys helped carry them to the semi-finals of the school championship. Warren Bader shows rebounding form which helped his team win. W WXWX W WXWWXWWX WW X XWWXXXX X WW We W W W W WWWW WWWWWW WWWWWWWW W X W WW W WX W fa' W WWW W X W W 'W WWW' , N WWW WWX W W . X , W WW W "W W W' "WW W W W X W W W W W 'W W ' W H W " VW gf WWWWWWWWWW W W fi WW WWW X -.XW if ,, X X NK X X . .XX h WWW-WW N., , ,,,. E1 WWWX X W5 K ' ' .. .- be-s,-W . 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Q-we-IA - " X . ..... ., ., X ..,.. , . ,, -,,- X , ' N, ,.1.,-LY, vu- I . , X Y XY ' X,-QP' '51 --f"S'i--A-W-WWWW-ii-'efz limye -wlffvf? 5 -. - "' T , X - 2- I, 'fd' - -'WS gr-'WF J , , v - f -e'F'f,..Q-. Qin' W- "' 'T' v4"3'Yf:.':-2' ':-5'f-' i ' X. "':' :"", 'X 'J 1 " I " ' ' . , sv. , .. .. , , ..,. 1,W..?'.,.,,r ,. ,. . .. . , W -A ,e',--f'2efWW'fQ-'- -' --- ,X- 1 W ' W 'A W-'WW .,,,iiL'e3am,-Wg. MCS, rg., , g Wv' Q , X A-uf ,. ,. ' f-:W 'F . , T Q 11 X X ,. X ' If . ' ' ' f .EW 1' " ' ' . f, 1 ' 'i':ZEI2IE ' - f lap , - - n T 5 ,ln " . - 166 IIGU ess I'm not so great after'all." "Step aside Mike and let a real man through." "Where'd the base go." '15 Che great and of We is not knowledge but action. Q C J-L Hurley 167 Ji-.ff """' f 1 ' , LN I s N N I i lla ' , If: I iii . q I -1,---1... -..... Q1 .1 iff 'F TB A Mfi , ' . Q s .- W. I 'ff . 9-ii Ss M -1 l, L, . U 5 6 si' l A 1 N. .. 'z 4 , -'z ' xi ' N, .-LNB, fs The desire to know is innate in the mind of man. More often than not however, this desire to know must be prodded out of a state so dormant as to appear almost nonexistent. As Freshmen then, we find that before we can desire to know, someone or something must instill in us the desire to desire knowledge. We may be led, drawn, forced, almost dragged to the gates of this university. For many weeks we may remain closed, unyielding, defiant. Then slowly perhaps, or perhaps suddenly, a light begins to glimmer. lntrigued, we follow the gleam, thinking to find its source. For those of us who so choose, there is a long climb ahead, and perhaps a struggle to retain a memory of the vision we have seen, even though the reality may sometimes 'disappear from view. As Sophomores there is neither the novelty of the academic experience nor the nearness of our ultimate goal to sustain us. Our dreams dissipate and are no longer the dependable supports they once were. We come perhaps to a moment of decision, a crossroad where the high road meets a smoother, easier one. The decisionito climb still higher involves a commitment. As Juniors we feel the full import of this commitment-feel it in the burden of new responsibilities and intensified probings into our chosen field. Yet now there is renewed strength and vigor in our ascent. We have iust a year to grow, to give, to share, and always to climb. U DERGRADUATES FRESHME Front Row: T. Pomidoro, J. Gibbons, D. 0'Sheu, R. Militello, M. Corey, C. Morelli, K. Hickey, J. Fillmore, C. Finneron, M. Meyer, D. Zimmer, R. Gilbert, R. Slater, M. Connolly, D. Frank. Second Row: P. Bovino, M. Edwards, R. McLaughlin, J. Mclees, B. Nagengost, K. Cichy, R. Kenny, L. Luckwaldf, C. Vion, D. Coyne, P. Roberti, S. Nunnally. Top Row: E. Zombarda, P. Madelone, J. Linville, P. Girnis. l gg. if I . ifgpy W am. A . 1 'w+'5gk.f...m.' 11. ,. .gay ...lf ., H ' ga 5 3, .ji Q nil , M25 H ef vi 5 'f Mm . ,ai,,,7 . ,,.' , it Z-, . .bfi ' X, lf We " u um xg 'gk ,ii if Front Row: D. Fernandez, HK. Bale. Top Row: T. Wolff, l.. Glicoes, R. LqValley. Front Row: G. Reichert, L. Fenlon, F. Kenline, M. Decapuo, E. Street, T. Brady, J. Bellosa, F. Furlong, W. Healey. Second Row: P. Wuttke, M. Purick, J. Winner, S. Lannon, B. Piskor, S. Murphrey, J. Barton, D. Woloszyn, J. Miller, H. Gloeckler, J. Zielinski. Top Row: R. Woolston, C. Town, J. Russell, W. Zeits, S. Woodheud, R. Huy, J. Wise. Front Row: J. Juskiewicz, K. Duncan, K. Assenza, S. Perreault, D. Wein- stein, D. Crowell, M. Woods, M. Woi- cik. Second Row: R. Rqhemba, G. Murphy, H. Piscittelli, D. Reid, M. Miller, C. Cole, D. Kochanski, D. Gorzynski. Top Row: T. O'Connor, M. Downs, J. O'Leary, A. Scuvers, D. Wess, R. Ruske, F. Soclu, G. Sliwu, R. Barnard. Front Row: M. Rice, J. O'Rourke, D. Larkin, R. Orsini, F. Kelley, E. Wasikowski, J. Murray, R. Lincoln. Second Row: S. Metzger, E. Szabunia, C. LaBella, B. Hills, M. Nahon, H. Nolan, K. Pitrello, A. Monroe, M. McDermott, J. Peuguet, A. Murphy. Third Row: L. Collins, S. Smith, R. Johnson, V. Wegmun, D. Fien, S. Neville, B. McKnight, J. Martinez, J. Quig- ley. Fourth Row: F. Bulinski, M. Putnam. Top Row: D. Stivers. Front Row: J. Greene, J. Gallagher, M. Gillotte, R. Unterstein, D. Chriss. Second Row: R. Gonyea, L. Lester, D. Regina, P. Petrina, M. Shanley, B. Robustello. Third Row: A. Oster- me er, S Nitto T Kumar P Gotowko A Carvana S Weidl C McKeon D Kelly M. Kih- y ' I ' I ' I ' F ' I ' I ' I bee, D. Holmden, D. Monahan. Top Row: F. Smith, D. Abrams, T. Shields, J. Kelsey. From Row: M. Baiik, P. Quesfer, R. Buehrig, M. Braun, P. Lehman, V. Penfold, B. Milks, L. Territo, M. Sick, I. Mele, I.. Shumway. Second Row: R. Randock, E. Maika, R. Dryia, E. Witczak, R. Maniurski, W. Gal- lagher, C. Brady, J. Maigrel. Top Row: R. DiFrancesco, P. Certo, W. Gerber, A. Sarkees, T. Schmitz, T. Kaczynski, J. Barclay, T. Bellonfe, E. Venuto, J. Bax. -2 N I -, J ,- . " '- -.,..,., Front Row: J. Currie, F. Leardini, A. Payne, P. Vanclerbles, W. Zanette, R. Stranges Second Row: C. Gerstner, M. Marlon, M. Henke, l. Wildermuth, M. Hanna, M. Clancy M. Calandra, N. Nulting, D. Hagan. Top Row: G. Sertick, J. Glass, W. Leardini, J. Magee J. Daley, E. Olsen, S. Chlopecki, J. Corridon, A. House. K Front Row: G. DeGruccio, F. Towers, J. Burns, J. Tonzillo, J. Woolever. Second Row: W. Kinnally, M. Collins, C. Glow- niak, C. Crane, J. Hall, J. Glass, P. Nealon. Top Row: P. Hunczor, D. Fan- ning, J. Huubner, F. Kozlowski. Front: D. Fisher, C. Burke. Front left: M. Rectenwald. Second Row: G. Ryan, G. Zeppetelln, G. Wagner, C. Tramontona, N. Strom, C. Ambuske, D. Cameron, R. Walsh, H. Olszewski, J. Fragetta, A. Pole. Top Row: M. Gruce, J. Ruse, D. Northrop, A. Rumpullo, P. Duffy, J. Tenzyk, M. Rooney, M. Foley, T. Bas- tian, T. McGuire, M. Mellon, D. Tropeu. Front Row: R. Tynan, A. Montoya, R. Leddy, A. Caccomo, G. Wilcox, J. Fisheite, J. Kau- fold, T. Gaven. Second Row: R. Marullo, R. Kolodzei, T. Daly, R. Grey, J. Atwater, J. Hayes, J. Meehan, E. Garde. Top Row: F. Stellafo, G. Kelley, J. Starace, G. Meyer, M. Schneider, J. Tonnies, R. O'Connor, J. Du- quin, J. Kelly. Front Row: R. Iocco, J. Ferreiro, W. Froehlick W. Andrews. Top Row: J. DiSanto, B. Ken neally, D. Bennefl, J. Federick, A. Brown J. Fountaine, R. Dolan, M. Usewicz. Front Row: S. Koss, E. Casey, T. Webb, E. Ferro, C. McCabe, D. Marrandette, J. Hari, J. Reiss, M. Walsh, J. Willer, R. Kolber, A. Quigley, P. Morse, M. Kiouses. Second Row: R. Jellig, G. Condoi, T. Danahy, E. Burke, D. Valentine. Third Row: H. Kay, J. Franiccin, M. Walsh. Fourth Row: F. Hurley, M. Galligan, G. Wood. Fifth Row: S. Cavanaugh, B. Love, B. Spellman. Top Row: P. Muffoletfo, M. Grande, D. Anthon. Front Row: A. Hartman, F. Soda, J. Ward. Second Row: R. Sikora, T. Tisa, M. Belgiorno, J. Mannion, I.. Szustak, I. Pesko, D. Vanderbles, A. Urban, J. Morrissey, M. Murray, D. Freak, A. Greco, J. Brucato, C. Wydysh. Top Row: J. Kelly, R. Ryan, M. Kita, R. Mc- Namara, R. Colling, G. Canavan, J. Paone, J. Zdroiewski. 1 v,.,.4,L? YP . . 5- . but knowledge comes truly from sfzzdy. Front Row: M. Burgess, M. Lawandus, K. Morton, M. De Santis, J. Mallick, B. Voelker, P. Caggiano, M. McCarthy, E. Ripple, D. Lamson, M. DeFranco, C. Farina. Second Row: M. Moriarty, D. Wright, M. McAvoy, J. Markert, L. Alifano R. Hesch, D. Eichinger, K. Kempf, M. Wheeler, P. Rozzi L. Weag, M. Myers, L. Ansalone. Third Row: J. Cook J. Zagrafan, R. Neville, R. Brinkman, J. Hurder, F. Man ning, G. Diele, J. Sullivan, C. Grimner. Top Row: P, Muenz- ner, T. Stewart, R. Sadowski, J. Snyder, J. Otter. E. Egan, T. Durkin, S. Maffei, C. Courtney, R. Wolney ,.,g?'-- -i , --- V Front Row: J. Flynn, R. Cox, D. Miller, J. Julian, K. Mulvey E. Cramer, P. Pittianro, E. Schweitzer, R. Constantine, M. Cuva nagh, P. Zaccagnino, K. Pratko, R. Dvorak, M. Scalzo. Top Row P. Becwcar, R. Krymun, J. Lennon, J. Forsyth, P. Quinn, J. Sheri- dan, R. litwu, D. Britz, C. Mohr, J. Caccavale, J. Colligan .I. Deurney, T. Freutman. I From Row: S. Nermun, S. Murray, M. Kelly, T. Hickey, E. Cushman, M. Bravo, F. Olszewski. Top Row: R. Allaire, R. Maclver, P. Sharkey, M. Renihan, D. Fodor, G. lee, T. Beyer, R. Smith, P. Milonni, M. Kiouses. 5 s p Q. N vm." X. . ,ivy fl r x . , Dwi: . ni IQ Xf? -x Front Row: H. Wekmann, T. Tighe, S. Jesella, H. Jesella, A. Gaston, G. Filicetti, M. DeRosa, M. Brenseke, A. Skivingfon, D. Dudek. Second Row: S. McMahon, J. Alexander, S. Ranan, J. Sheriff, A. Ivey, T. Gian, M. Devine, J. Asterino, E. Gawel, J. Kotlarz. Top Row: F. Heller, H. Diehl, J. Wheller, T. Richardson, W. Meleski, M. Cerreta. Front Row: W. l.aRocque, R. Osmond, P. Marfimucci, T. Helferon, W. Le- mieux, J. Signorelli. Top Row: M. Roth, W. Dwyer, T. lchwazik, M. Gyscek, T. Ciesielski, R. O'Hora, M. Delfufl, E. Jablonsky, D. Araham, K. Macaulay, l. Modalferi, T. Smith. Front Row: J. White, S. Attardo, R. Kennan, J. Caruso, A. Crescenzi, G. Onufryk, J. Buehler, W. Beal. Top Row: T. O'Connor, R. Purce, C. Noce, A. Jakubowski, V. Ryan, M. McPeak, D. Baker, J. Pruchniewski. The freshmen get their first real tuste of the complexity of college as they attempt to struggle through the seemingly endless process of registration. if" T333 . " ' K 2' 15755-5' - .?eE""" 'iw' 7 V -- " "Wu -W --,Z ., , Y - ' rife S 'S - - it E" "- ' ffl' lf --E.. . A V E I Y I s Y' H t .1 . .. .gYe,J?EEr 3: 'it'-2 Q 5 Y Q, . . , H 11 ' J ' ' ,, - ' Y . A li J-f-rsazwww-,-.p,... .. - .,,,:ffi' U pats ,. t in ,V 'A I V n 1 ,, . f Y , .. -... .x J L L. ees- van. ze 1-r , .. Y :JW ., A ' K . 'f' - W ' ln ,Ewing A I L ""m 's E - f t . x f., ,... X 4,-X ,X ,r X-X Front Row: J. Gates, A. Maiorana, J. Cali, J. Hart, W. Buckenroth J. Metz, P. Goodwin. Second Row: L. Zimmerman, K, Redanz, J. Eisen- berger, C. Durant, P. Cicero, A. DiGregorio, C. Shiro, P. Pileggi, J. Arauz K. Chariton. Third Row: F. Hudaszek, D. Ryan, J. Kress, J. Nardoci J. Naylor, W. Tozer, W. Schrader, J. Ryan. Top Row: R. Ravida, M. Lan ders, W. Oettinger, R. Fricke. W... SOPHGMORE 1 ' XX .egsfgig - m e . , g X -.K ' Z., . V RX X . R ,,...,' X-X nw mu JA-xg l Class Officers: T. Stapleton, J. Orlando, R. Stack, J. Moore. M. Sheedy, M. Kassel, J. Kalachik, R. Dimbak, R. Belmont, K. Nowclcki, T. Niebling. J. Rouse, I. Cumpogna, K. Perlman, M. Brod- erick, K. Michuelis. ,.,,,,..-,-v--:f- X 1 w . 1 .., ,K Mg. 'RS -9 fir., A, 5-1 . 2 .1 ...W ..,g,: .., I.- z. ' xziitz - 1 ...Q X., - X 5,1 . ' 'sifdwmf-f-L... -,. A 1 , .- W., , "' Q A . E ' v " 'S 2 ' Q-wa , ,. i , . ' -mira-.gg 1 ,, 5?-'S-H'-wllf Q 1ff?54f?"'f'ff-X--,Q ,Mm 515271 Qi ' F. """f', '--vi-,J ,-:WL-f.. ,"'l5vfGlf.f11' 1 4. K, WM 'ILM H-4"' 194 ' 1 . -mm . L ,Z-515. W ..,1.g,15?,.z .1315 ' I' g ' ': ' - iv , c Y Y ,. W,.., 4 L f J... .. J J +1 W3 9 eg-erm 77-14 F? Q-'I Front Row: J. Blachinski, S. Lopucki, K. Lake, J. Breene, M. Flaherty, S. Brown, R. Stenson. Top Row: S. Frank, J. Chapados, J. Thomas, T. Pustulka. P. Salvagni, K. Evers, G. Charleston, D. Richards, R. Rotiroii, J. Gillo. V 1- J...-'. Girlz! . Hui.. Front Row: G. Phillips, K. Otto, L. Devine, N. Ryan, B. Dennis, C. Uncher, J. Coyne. Top Row: A. Antenucci, J. McNulty, G. Keane, J. Vouguilder, R. Beedenbender, R. Wahl. ' 'Lb 41" xx I S ' , ..r 4 - P -. . . 1.5. s f. -. 'gf '-:Z 1 4-A,.i, M. Moriarty, J. Nichter, D. Kane, L. Heck, S. Peter, M. McGrath. T. Trask, M. Horvath, P. Davis, R. Kelly, P. Clarke. Standing: J. Zigo, D. Bivona, R. Fiore, D. Ortner. Seated: R Manhey, E. Paquin, P. Gotta, D. Leahy. .Q--5 f ' ff 444- "' ' .,-f""' .nv-wwf ff-' P7 2.4 ,rv mg. M ,411 kmfwlcdge is of itscf af some value. Front Row: E. Herron, K. Sarsfield, C. Ballalo, R. McCul- lough. Top Row: S. Aylesworlh, J. Pecherski. W. Krowinski, R. Gonyea, J. Moreland, M. Honharf, M. Mc- Gowan, D. Gill, K. Clifford, K. Devine, R. Fink, K. Smith, D. Maliszewski. K. Tuohy, B. Bielecki, J. Godsil, P. Jackson, C. Sussillo, J. VanGuilder, J. Carno, A. Tursi indicate type of dress which is not acceptable at Niagara. U Front Row: M. McMahon, D. Sorci, M. Riggalls, P. Dawson. Second Row: K. Irmisch, T. Trask, S. Santarosa, J. Mumford, A. Oddo, C. Polino, P. Rosino. Top Row: P. Hardy, R. Mclaugh- lin, K. Ludwig, P. O'Connor, J. Bruthers, D. Critelli, W. Duggan. Front Row: C. McCarney, K. Smith, J. Zimmer, J. Doyle, C. Du- rant, C. Cosci. Top Row: C. Prinzi, J. Roche, G. Durstin. xg Front Row: M. Flynn, M. Siecko, M. Kleinhuns, K. Tweeclale, S. Peter, B. Sweeney. Second Row: R. Lilley, M. Dclnchak, M. Gluhe, A. Volland, R. Morrow, V. Powell. Third Row: B. McNaughton, J. Tiani. Top Row: D. McGuire, B. Dombrowski, W. Malone, R. Niewiadomski, R. Gonyeu, S. Sesny, R. Brizzi. .g .., ...e-.ssl P Buckley D Ta-c:c,f,X Dowdle R Few Su V Ru rs .-5,23 if , .g.. "'-- ei iff'- ? 'L .., . 1' , 12 ,I .,.. l Q V . H l Fronf Row: P. Spinelli, E. Brosmun. Fai. GL.r':.1:fx, .1 Chlennur, E-'. "Gllll1.!l' Top: '17-,:-1: . , . .1 'L , . '-: .ag lr., fi. Il ' gig, .. .. as , W. Fira. v . :li X fif' 7 ' R' . ...,., ,?+,,.m-I QIYJ Front Row: L. Kline, G. Murphy, E. Drury. Second Row: G. Whitbeck, P. Cyran, P. Wayland, S. Alessi. Top Row: W. Ca- haney, P. Salvagni, R. Field, J. Connolly. G. Brady, M. Quackenbush, Murray, C. Muehlig, J. A. Kelly, J. Murrer, N. Feeley, F. Sisson, B. Doerr. Fronl Row: R. MacDonald, M. Cadin, G. Laubacker, M. Anolrus, R. Symanski, T. Trask. Top Row: P. Hardy, L. Mc- Laughlin, J. McDermott. -" . A , ' - J f-ju, .1 I " ' " JH . I A , f.e.v,vff3 1 , ,--,,:, U , 4, V H, T1 -f -- J-P 11 ' Img! .-un.-v . V Y' . , imap., ,E ,- E - - ...af--4 ,..,-- ,.,- we-,VW Fronr Row J Grldley J Scot! Second Row Front Row M McCarthy A Siauber D Kane Second Row R Gleason, J Chernushka M Felo Top Row P Barry, T Stapleton M Scopellhs, J Hamlhon Top Row B Race, D Henry T Mlnnlck Front Row F Leaf G Domarekl V Zmch D Myrdek, B Klasiala Top Row M Marafino, P Delahunty, 5 QQ' Front Row: J. Jukubowski, J. Iwinski, J. Tioni, D. Simon, P. Russo, D. Burns, J. Mustin, B. Burch. Second Row: D. Milone, J. Monlemorano, J. Sacco, J. Musnicki, M. Herman. Top Row: R. Ulmon, T. Walsh, R. Ar- nold, M. Souvalle, L. Mannion. Front Row: P. Moore, E. McDonald, C. Berkhouf. Top Row: T. Reynolds, M. Kelly, J. Gorman. -4 Front Row: P. Hoffman, A. Solda, M. Fahrmcmn, H. Torrence, J. Wolff. Second Row: D. Whifeford, J. Hood, W. McCurihy. Top Row: T. Alteri, R. Enfield, T. Nealon, D. Beahon, J. Ccll. xx Q.-r E Q 2 P. Monti, J. Miller, B. Drum, J. Machut, D. Calkins, J. Torre, D. Pcxcione. .'TT- T S, J. Moore, W. Sheffield, R. Henderson, M. Jasiak, R. Ryan, F. Mc- Gowan. K3 -5-lei-Gfapmr . ,V ,-W-M A ' . ., ijwrr . 5 M'-rf' 39: : ""f' A ' . , .... -gr .H 5 i ww w H uw u J f JU IORS Merckel, G. Manning, F. Behino, M. Hart, P. Rogan. Class Officers: D. McNamara, B. Crosby, D. Dornan A. West, F. Graf, J. Wallace. N-0 A1,. ' a..S fl '.', ..... T, 5- X. . 'iff' ' 'K'f5fV?J'r'f3'1'!'9 Front: W. Danish, J. Touchetfe, J. Porreca, P. Cerra. Back: D. Borger, K. Brown, R. Pucher, F. Fabiano, F. Cusciano, J. Traverse. R. Weber, R. Woram, A. Dugenais, R. Colello. V NN - .' ' I I WAI' VV' ' z2WL:,:a'5 S 5m..3.m:a:: 3 we ,mea 39' .Q 1 gm i . . R a ...xx Y From: S. Swack, M. Muehr, D. Bisordi. Back: M. Tuiclrko, M. McDermott N. Mullally, S. Koszalku, M. Donovan, D. Cavunaugh, D. Sowa. C. Jurosz, B. Sawszyk, R. Crescenzi, E. Gonzalez, V. Bursik. 5 33 D. Cipollone, M. Maguire, E. Brophy S. DiCamilIo, R. Moore. R. Mahaney, E. Bushardt, J. Klass C. Krause. S. Hectus, J. Fleming, E. Maguire, G. Capouvalo, C. Collea, T. Renz, H. Braymiller. 2'-'N G- HGYFOP, M. Anderson. Michael "Mims" McGuire Front: J. Adair, J. Sullivan, A. Pasquariello. Back: J. Lenahan, D. Cava naugh, P. Baker, S. Krasniewski, B. Maloney, M. Donovan, M. Stafford The average person at Niagara would not believe that three people could fit on top of one of our beds. P. Girard, J. Tallarico, D. McCarthy, A. Caiaccio, J. DiNapoli. R. Guile, M. Monza, J. Farry, T. McMullen, R. Clarke, J. Chase, M. Slosek. R. Maurer, R. Marino, D. Luber, L. Marsh, I.. Kovach. On any weekday afternoon it is almost a sure bet that one would find this particular group indulging in their favorite pastime in the student center. 3 v pour ...n'-a..- ' L ' ..v...u.,Ja...!,,,,: ...ra ,i -.. nc ., 'i'-5L'i"'Tg,-ii-. .Qin ,,. , but 'm""s'- E E 'S-1.2- 'e -.W New nr- fr .EQ S. R .W 1 if ' , W Q. . s 'i - ,. '--T '-731, . " fl 5 . 1 WX. ii -agp: 'HE 'nge , A ' S., ' e . I, . ff-f -T25 1'7- jqlfg - , 5 ' -e - ' L .,, W W 7 'N new TW ,- .4:,a.4eL-if, fffit ' If S ' 5, Y ji.-. . ' We ' , ' ' . Q-' ,. 1 " ,M ' ' ' af' ii Es: ' ,S aiu" -25.3 Es: " ' it E m if W' Y ffm I L ' M - ' W , I ,,, .ue . w -, E , A . 3 .G rw- if S .Ja E ,, ... ,-we gf ,e,,g,.- B 5 W M A ea, 5 me 5 We EJ ,g ' ' ' u r . 5 Y ' V , A I 1 H... K "1 in Y V : W.. 53::'.."I V E n 5. , usa Qi. 1. 1. 'gr eq., f ,. , M ' n S . NA.. . K Q wx' 5? -E . if '5 5411- G 5, E in .. Wm .,. Q - . Z, Q 1, E . .. 5' . ...- Ji ve, U 555 Z i 5 1 if- 2 K o. Q an E if 3,17 2, Q 2. my , if ff?-2. QW 411- L 2- .. '-f L , ., Y -Q ',. 41- , 'L A 5 Wi? , gi . , me Q - -, . . ft' A 1 f ii e. A 1.4. -W-ff ,A .1 Q -he Q -I ' - .'.3wf."' -.',.-ill ,' ' 2, e - ' ' r, : 5 Y' ' 1 Q , Z. ? Ea. 4 d W ,- ' '- li' 'fgif QP' ,Lk-, ,, F me 2 f - .-,Wife Q .. 4 53 Sv 'la' ' ' ii: -. Q 'H' , ?f.gt1 Every September there are over tive hundred new students who enter Niagara University and this year was no exception except for the fact that Berman brought along a friend. Front: N. Koller, J. Chase, M. Hammond, R. Guild. Back: G. Mathar, T. Friel, R. Regula. QS S. Curtis, W. Carroll, R. Schild, M. Strollo, J. Morelewicz, J. Macknik, J. Snyder, M. Smith, J. Burke. .-.-4.483 Fw -J Engl, :S-A x x' " fr"---' M r' ff .I ,, B . ,..:----,v,. ,, 4-ggx-ni ' .Inav Ill. 1-1-ARK-x K. Harrington, K. Gilmariin. Steve Martinez and Mike McGuire have taken up interior deco- rating in their spare time in an attempt to embellish their spacious living quarters. A. Kehoe, R. Rhodes, G. Granetz, S. MacQuillen. Front: M. Tatarko, S. Coyne, M. Maehr, A. Barbato, S. Lawless, D. Sowa, D. Mc'Croa, D. Cavanaugh. Back: J. Dolce, S. Swack. 4' N" Puls. X. ,,., ' ' 3 ,ky ' '? 9001.9 despise wisdom and iuslrucfinu. . Sw t gr gs- . l1ff'W5,Ve,,".,',i 1.5, lun At Niagara almost any place on campus provides an op- portunity for students to discuss questions and problems with their instructors. ' . ... -. A ,' ' I ' r ?Lf'.i'71- ,, 2 A ' 4. ,r Y -Tiff h .- f - 41'.:' 3,-.5 ' ' ' ' W.. 49- ,:....' 1 7' - F1., - . I . . ., 1 ifff, L. Valente, P. Schwigel, L. Keefe, J. Juliano, D. McNamara, C. Fischer, G. Canino. The October sun is a warm backdrop for these Juniors. w gl . .5 . J s I QL. - '- y ' ' .f fp. 1 ,V - ., 04' ' -1,941--'J ,. . ll-,-fq,.'-3.5.-1x I- Alfif, M v A -is-g" 'TWV -. .. ,f i 1f.'N 2' ffsgfl , 43 C" f 'G' ' E f '14, ' . f.-is --9. . ,H L . Lv- A4 ,N li tg. .,a-fvfv' 1: gg. '4' , a, ar?-It , . ' I. 1212.5 Gr ." 15. f'- , 'JSE I T4 f fi' 1,-V v . . 1 .fly 11:35 P. F A. 1 5 .q: mn-'DFT ZLv.Gixl.?. Kf?f'Z'zf.lf' ffE6CffL "4 f I...--zu . M 1 ., , .M N.. ,, 1. ., . ,., A R. VanAIlan, J. Gottstein, F. Jelinek, K. Lu- Tour, D. Smiih. J. McCarthy, J. McDonnell, V. Manning, P. Kenny. S. Smith, M. Hart, R. Crescenzi, J. Dolce, D. Sowa, S. DiComillo, E. Ryczek, G. DeFelice Timon Hall and some of its finer men w cr P I I U' I I I I C 0 6 I I I 0 O O 0 I I Q O 55s C00 sms 000 ixs. U00 x-sg ll! xy. Hill Ill! 1 0097 O O I I I I I I O 0 0 I O 0 9 i U I D I 860901 ooooesaomwvim canoes 00000 0000 ooo Q 6 ,nn G Q 6 5 6 S W E Q1 43 Alf 5' Q. 53? PP 'QE' 415 use 0000 900000 P00000 P00000 Q o o o o or o o o W f 1 in wllxwu o o o Q new ff as ea aussi ei G+ if 1 ii.. y f V it ": if .-1 -.es g . 5 I 'Y fa-3 l Q' Q 6 li A. , sg iss? gt it 'E 1 it Q 6 D I 0 E U I I I I C I Q O Q I 1 0 O ,itll lCMlxl il.OQ1 ffl, .CXO-I sl1CNl sfxfsl ,GDC G99 -9 Q A lil Q , ll any My asus F31 . ? .8 ,X fifty if 3 gig B . 1 x s Q as ea -'- Q eo eo eo 1 Three years of gradual awakening have brought us to an awareness of our environment, of ourselves and our potentialities which demand the deepest possible motivations and satisfactions available to us. Independent and self-possessed, we begin to loosen our grasp on the world of textbooks and to reach for the sturdier stuff of self-knowledge in which we seek yet another guide to our goal. Our struggles now are more intensely personal, deepened with the emotional expansion born of maturity. As the time in which to complete our search quickly dwindles, we realize that graduation will, in reality, culminate only one phase of our journey. The ultimate goal is still an awesome number of trials away. Those who have struggled with us and for us seem less essential to our search, yet ever more deserving of our appreciation. We reach for words to thank them, to praise them, to bid them good-bye, and we find only the banality of over-worked cliches. We seek to express our sentiments in actions, only to find that those sentiments are too vast to be condensed into one year's opportunities. We realize for the first time that the measure of our gratitude must be contained in every word and act and attitude that has characterized our life since the first day of that four-year span we call our college years. And then finally, we see our ever-beckoning goal as it really is- a priceless kernel of Truth within ourselves. And so we turn and go on alone. SENIORS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Robert H. Hoist, Secretaryp William F. Wardwell, Treasurerp John W. Bunzer, Vice-President Paul J. Dolan, President. DAVID L. ALMY B.S., Business Administration K of C, Southern Tier Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, 79" XXNA I Nocturnal Adoration. lm , is Q 5 I I 1,52 wie fl - , ,ew Q-'IZITVT THOMAS A. AMABILE B.A., Education WRNU, Hennepin Club, Intramurals. PATRICIA A. ARGY B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Index, Business Manager, Hennepin Club, Secretary, Sociological Forum, Secretary, Orientation, Y.C.S. ROBERT M. ASIELLO B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Index, Movie Committee, Chairman, Glee Club, Nocturnal Adoration. WILLIAM G. AUTH, O.S.F.S. B.A., Arts 8- Sciences. PATRICIA E. BACON B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Y.C.S., Theta Sigma Tau, Orientation. KAREN A. BALLARD B.A., Nursing Theta Sigma Tau, President, Secretary, Beta Chi Nu, Vice-President, Y.C.S., Indoctrination, Orientation Index, Knockerbocker Club. GEORGE C. BANNISTER B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Sociological Forum, Intramural and Varsity Bowling Buffalo Club, International Relations, Orientation Nocturnal Adoration. cu' ' K U1 51 'a :E .fygy li: . ' I ' N :"' It an 1" h if 7 .SV if I .3527 I ,Q fi 1 ' 'rim ii '55, ' 33 9 55 ' N' 214 it Q I ' fis v 1 .X , 2- I in wi I ie as I.. it We I sz V '-xx' . - wr, , ee at I' I Wei C .5 I .. .I me 'al al r N X ' A. we ,Y gr.. ... , -g lie. Fx in-. ,X ,KN V D ' "" IU! Ig' ie- I I 5: H vi,LI'.6ii -I I f - .I ,inf rev 5 1 I ,.,. - ' warg? I Q I IIIIEEW, ix I-I 'A X , ,-... I , 1 Z. es! 4 KENNETH M. BEIRNE B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Southern Tier Club, Nocturnal Adorati Syracuse Club, Intramurals, pH Club. GERALD M. BERESNY B.S., Arts 8. Sciences lndoctrination, Orientation, Glee Club, pH Club, Hennepin Club, Treasurer, Delta Epsilon Sigma, Presi- dent, Intramurals. ,i:,,.,,--I I 11 Q, ,K , Irs, lin.: '53 M Y 1 5 lyii , , gn 4 5--R pg c , , b , X A . Q , 2 . . I4i'X"Q u ,tw-F , I K YI!! JOHN W. BANZER B.A., Arts 8, Sciences Baseball, Track, Tennis, Senior Class, Vice-President Student Council, lndoctrination, Orientation, Y.C.S. Intramurals, Knockerbocker Club, Alpha Phi Omega President, Nocturnal Adoration, Who's Who. PETER M. BECRAFT B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Alpha Phi Omega, Glee Club, University Utica Club, Nocturnal Adoration, pH Club. ii I e , Tj-3 -'Wu f Q s I a.,..+S Q my on, Orientation, ,I STEPHEN E. BETROS B.S., Arts 81 Sciences Glee Club, ROTC Band, C.C.D., Knickerbocker Club, Intramurals, Indoctrination. KENNETH L. BIELAT B.S., Arts 8. Sciences German Club, Knickerbocker Club, ROTC Bandmaster, K of C, B.L.A., pH Club, President. JOHN T. BISCONE B.A., Arts 81 Sciences K of C, Student Council, Senate, Intramurals, Orienta- tion, Who's Who. ROBERT C. BLOOM B.S., Business Administration lndoctrination, Orientation, Capitol Club, Nocturnal Adoration, Intramurals. I I I Players, W 2. . L , ,fl ,334 Ei? X -'uh' ai' ,gm 'ii it it i it C S 4 il , ,... 1 .., at si g ff! .ggi Q' v msg, " A. A Yi ,A Www' 5-wk? v u T' + 'ff V' 5 l id" E . ll ,A STEPHEN J. BRADLEY B.S., Business Administration Hennepin Club. JOSEPH H. BRADY B.S., Business Administration C.C.D.5 Knickerbocker Clubf Chemistry Clubp German Clubg lntramuralsp Orientcxtiong lndoctrination. CATHERINE L. BRENNEN B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nup Y.C.S.g Hennepin Club. GEORGE J. BROWNHOLTZ, O.S.F.S. B.A., Arts 8- Sciences LEONE A. BUFFAN B.A., Education Hennepin Club, B.L.A. RICHARD J. BUMPUS B.S., Art: 8- Sciences K of C5 Intramurals. pH Clubf Syracuse Clubf Nocturnal Adoration. ROBERT C. BURKARDT B.S., Education Knickerbocker Clubp Track, Athletic Trainerf indoctrina- tiong Orientationg Drill Teamg Physical Education Club. JOHN J. BURLICK B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Pi Nu Mu, Presidentg Tennisg Intramurals. BERNADETTE L. CAFFERY B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Buftalo Clubg International Relationsp Aquilap Index. TERRENCE T. CANTWELL B.B.A., Business Administration K of Cp Sigma Alpha Sigmag Alpha Kappa Psiy Alpha Phi Omegap Who's Who. I CHRISTOPHER L. CARRIER B.A., Arts 81 Sciences lntramuralsp Glee Cluby Utica Club. COLIN A. CARROLL B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Hennepin Clubp Aquilap Orientation. if 3- M . PETER A. BUTKINS B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Indoctrinationp Syracuse Clubp C.C.D.g Intramuralsg . Nocturnal Adoration. KEVIN T. BYRNE B.A., Arts 8. Sciences lndoctrinationp C.C.D.g B.L.A.g Senateg Intramurals. lffifwx . .-...S of I I. i I , 5:2 KENNETH T. CAREY B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Pershing Riflesp C.C.D.5 lntramuralsg Knickerbocker Club, Military Ball, Co-Chairmany International Rela- tionsg St. John Berchman. FRANCIS X. CARNESE, JR. B.A., Education lntramuralsp Nocturnal Adorationg Aquila, Assistant Editorg Index, Feature Editorg K ot C5 B.L.A.g Knicker- bocker Clubp C.C.D. I W ,,f-vfs"2f?r ' is " if if f- , - ' it W 2 ,Lx-I - '. V sy-.vg a .ff ga I ei? lj ,. ' I , ' 1 - 3 tv, X , I ig. t . ,er if A if 4 2 as Lu 1 fr- WN L L . .- L Ly I , 1... tg . Egg Y Qfin l P 51 A A5 E 62 2 'ff'-S .. .. Es. , . LL JOSEPH M. CASEY ml B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Qs, pH Club. ' :A1 W "1' L JOSEPH K. CAVANAGH B.S., Arts 8. Sciences Intramurals. L ,ff wx .. :.M,,Q.. ' GERALD A. CAVANAUGH WL B.B.A., Business Administration Sigma Alpha Sigmag Junior Class Presidentg Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurerp Student Councilp Indexg Varsity Swimming and Trackp Orientationp lndoctrinationp St. John Berchmany Intramurals: Who's Who. ANNETTE H. CHIRIGONI B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nup Hennepin Club. MICHAEL A. CIRRITO B.A., Arts 81 Sciences x 3.1. C.C.D.g Hennepin Club. im 'S' JAMES G. CLARK -- B.A., Aris 8- Sciences Q lndoctrinationg Nocturnal Adorationg Intramurals. MARY F. CLARK l l B.A., Education I L - U Aquilag Senatep lndoctrinationf Orientation: Delta .,., Epsilon Sigmag C.C.D.. l Qi .. "A ROBERT A. CLARKE B.S., Educaiion Phi Epsilon Kappa, Presidentg Scabbard 8E Bladey Weightlifting Clubg lntlamuralsf Physical Education Club, Vice-President. we L .. , E eases is r.. .if Orientationp lndoctrinationg Sociological Forumg Senatef pH Clubp German Clubg Senateg Indoctrinationi Y.C.S.5 Finger Lakes Clubg lntramuralsg Nocturnal Adoration. H ,Te MARC J. CLIFFORD, O.S.F.S. B.S., Arts 8. Sciences 1 5 ' JAMES J. cocoLA A:-9 A ie B.S., Arts 8- Sciences ' 2524 -we .1 .3-gg? ,Xt I WILLIAM P. COLE B.A., Arts 84 Sciences B' Coach. WILLIAM A. COLEMAN B.B.A., Business Administration Varsity Basketballp Baseball: Trackg ROTC. JAMES P. COMERFORD, O.S.F.S. Intramurals. JOY S. COLUCCI B.S., Nursing Hennepin Clubp Beta Chi Nu. JOHN W. COMER, JR. B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Knickerbocker Club: International Relationsg K of lntramuralsg Nocturnal Adoration. B.A., Art 8. Sciences ' ' A ' 5-- S it .me I1 GREGORY R. CONACE - X My V B.A., Arts 8. Sciences 'ff"""' A Scabbard 8. Bladeg lntramuralsg Lib Football, Head C: lr,- v.. N f FCT"T?" 'M 'L If Pi' fi ,Rx E. I f-Z' ""' 1 S: x i P 44255 it 'ii 3 r' ma JAMES F. CONRAD B.S., Arts 8- Sciences pH Clubg lntramuralsi Hennepin Clubp St. John Berch- manf German Club. FRANCINE T. CONTI B.A., Arts 81 Sciences B.L A.- Index- C.C.D.- lndoctrination. JEROME J. COX B.A., Education Student Councilf Orientationp lndoctrinationp Y.C.S.p . Junior Prom, Chairmanf Who's Who. 5' MAUREEN CRIMMONS BS Nursing Girls Basketball. JOHN W. CROSETTO , B.B.A., Business Administration 5 lf- Student Councilf Alpha Kappa Psig Nocturnal Adora- tiong Accounting Club, District Clubp C.C.D.g Intra- murals K ot C- Who's Who JOHN T CROTTY B.S., Business Administration '45 -n-ng-5. ffl if e - ,.-"SLr. , ,JL . ss lntra murals LEO D CROWLEY B.A., Arts 8: Sciences Student Council Y C S Treasurer- Intramurals- Senate- Orlentatnong Syracuse Club, Vice-Presldentg Whos Who JOHN R. CRUSER B.A., Arts 8. Sciences lntramuralsf Alpha Phi Omegag Orientationg lndexg Niagarang Nocturnal Adorationg Pi Nu Mu. it Ns Q5 . 27 JOHN J. CWIKLINSKI B.A., Arts 81 Sciences l Glee Club: K of C: Intramurals: Nocturnal Adoration. ROBERT J. DAINO B.S., Business Administration Nocturnal Adoration: Intramurals: Orientation: District Club. .R Siifie-'Q ., MARY ANN DALY 5" B.S., Nursing A Sigma Alpha Sigma: University Players: Glee Club: Theta Sigma Tau: Beta Chi Nu: Syracuse Club: C.C.D.: Science Club: Children of Mary: Orientation: GirI's Volleyball. all L "lb ,fa ' f I ,L - 'sg GUY F. D'AMBROSlA K 2 B.A., Arts 81 Sciences V' 1 C.C.D.: Nocturnal Adoration: Intramurals: Rochester ' gli, Club: lndoctrination. I S1 J f'N-.:. fy 1 J. MICHAEL DANlELs 3, W B.S., Education . A ewptx " in , .f , r ANTHONY M. DeCHRlSTOPHER B.A., Education C.C.D.: University Players: Index. I' is 7 , 3. I 'Ss - 7 x . . -M ' - 1 RICHARD J. DEGUS ' B.A., Arts 8: Sciences l S lndoctrination: Orientation: Nocturnal Adoration: . V JE 1 i Y.C.S.: German Club: Rochester Club, Vice-President: l ,mf N Intramurals: Senate: Intercollegiate Mock Senate: Qi., ,, whos who. N W . ' I FRANCIS E. DELANY, JR. B.A., Arts 8: Sciences - Freshman and Varsity Basketball: Pi Nu Mu: District N Club. ,we i? l W s ,. 11 il l W M. Q,--r ea 1 ,. e , ll ' Sl 3 u --2 - ' 4 1 l 5 l U i i i ii, l l i li '- . .,,, .. . :L Q T A l- l JAMES N. DELIA B.A., Education natep Y.C.S.5 Finger La MARY V. DELL B.A., Arts 81 Sciences RAYMOND S. DELNICKI B.A., Education Delta Epsilon Sigmag lntramuralsp Knickerbocker Club PETER J. DePALMA B.S., Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psip Rochester Club. FRANK A. DiMATTEO B.S., Business Administration 1 C.C.D.p Nocturnal Adorationp K of C Orientation Ks ll ll E' Indoctrinationg lntramuralsg Student Council PAUL J. DOLAN B.S., Arts 81 Sciences Y.C.S.i C.C.D.p Orientationp Parents Weekend Chair manp Student Councilp Scabbard 8. Blade Class Presidentp Syracuse Clubg Who's Who JAMES D. DOLL, O.S.F.S B.A., Arts 8. Sciences THOMAS F. DONEGAN B.A., Arts 81 Sciences K of Cp Syracuse Clubp lntramuralsp Nocturnal Adora hp DEBORAH G. DUFFY B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Niagaran, Literary Editor, University Players, Glee Club, B.L.A., Secretary, C.C.D., WRNU, Who's Who. JAMES D. DUNN B.A., Arts 8. Sciences German Club, Intramurals, Golf, Track. sz "4"95.s JOHN R. FALK B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Indoctrination, Orientation, Intramurals, K of C, Alpha Phi Omega, WRNU, Nocturnal Adoration, Y.C.S., Who's Who. ELAINE M. FATCHERIC B.S., Nursing Syracuse Club, Beta Chi Nu. 'L RAYMOND L. DORING B.S., Arts 81 Sciences Alpha Phi Omega, Capitol Club, Nocturnal Adoration, Intramurals, pH Club, German Club, Who's Who. DANIEL D. DRISCOLL B.A., Arts 8. Sciences University Players, Sociological Forum, Vice-President, Indoctrination, Orientation, Scabbard 8. Blade, Henne- pin Club. XIX Y FRED R DUNNE B.A., Arts 8. Sciences K of C, Tennis, Intramurals, Pi Nu Mu, International Relations, Nocturnal Adoration. DAVID M. FABIO B.S., Arts 8. Sciences American Chemical Society, President, Intramurals. ff, fi N r ' s ti 'Nr T W '05 -' A f ., , ', ,fl affair? . fwfr r 'Lg' DW- af.: l ,Q JERROLD S. FERRARO B.A., Arts 81 Sciences JAMES J. FAY B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Intramurals: Nocturnal Adoration: WRNU: Finger Lakes Club: lndoctrination. JAMES P. FERRARA B.B.A., Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi: Intramurals: Capitol Club: Nocturnal Adoration. Pershing Rities, Executive Ofticer: Rochester Club: Kof C. JOHN FERRARO B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Glee Club: Intramurals: Alpha Kappa Psi: K of C: Southern Tier Club: Index: Senate: Nocturnal Adora- Y, tion. l!?55 55. ' I, DAVID A. FESTA B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Intramurals: St. John Berchman: Nocturnal Adoration: Syracuse Club. MARY F. FIALKEWICZ B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nu: Glee Club: Knickerbocker Club: Theta Sigma Tau: Children of Mary. DANIEL E. FICHTNER B.S., Arts 8. Sciences C.C.D., President: Sigma Alpha Sigma: Delta Epsilon Sigma, Vice-President: Alpha Phi Omega, Recording Secretary: University Players: Rochester Club, Treas- urer: Debate: Cross Country: Intramurals: Index: Who'sWho. ROBERT D. FINN B.S., Business Administration 2 TIMOTHY E. FISCHER B.S., Business Administration Nocturnal Adoration, C.C.D., BufTaIo Club, Intramurals. RONALD J. FITZPATRICK B.A., Education K of C, C.C.D., Intramurals. I it E,.-.I-1.i,, . ,Vi ws' ' wi. Sli 'f I. ,, T55 ' ,-fl u .. ', il Y it Beta Chi Nu, H H W -A Beta chaNu,K I '. Q, ,. SQ, iii I .ii GEORGE H. GIESELMAN B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Indoctrination, Orientation, Finger Lakes Club, Vice- President, Senate, Nocturnal Adoration, Intramurals. JANET M. GILLIGAN B.A., Education Sigma Alpha Sigma, Vice-President, B.L.A., Y.C.S., Delta Epsilon Sigma, Index, Assistant Editor, Theta Sigma Tau, Corresponding Secretary, C.C.D., Who's Who. PAUL M. FOWLER I .. f-Q B.S., Business Administration Syracuse Club, Intramurals, lndoctrination. SHARON A. FRUCELLA B.S., Nursing University Players, Beta Chi Nu, Theta Sigma Tau, Y.C.S., Sigma Alpha Sigma, Buffalo Club. LORRAINE A. GLADYS B.S., Nursing ennepin Club. PATRICIA A. GENTNER B.S., Nursing nickerbocker Club, Y.C.S. 135 'gqfywfft' .Q li YE .4 ,J f SS QU' LGS RICHARD G. GLEASON B.B.A., Business Administration Glee Clubf Pershing Rifles, Accounting Clubp K of Cp ' Intramurals, Knickerbocker Club. RICHARD J. GLICA B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Hennepin Club: German Clubp Orientation. PETER T. GOODRICH B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Senatep Nocturnal Adorationg lntramuralsg Track: Southern Tier Club. DENNlS F. GRACE B.A., Education Rifle Teamg WRNU5 Hennepin Club. NANCY F. GRAUER B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nu. FRANCES A. GRAY B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nup Hennepin Club. RAYMOND C. GROSS B.A., Arts 84 Sciences Pershing Rifles. KATHARINE F. GUGINO B.S., Nursing Theta Sigma Taug Orientationp Beta Chi Nui Buffalo Club. 'R' -Qs' x, Swag, I geigregx-L A I . it f ' ' rf J in 'wif' I Xkh' I . , Q A A X. si.- 'Q 7-.I ,l its ' DONALD P. HAMM B.A., Arts 84 Sciences lntramuralsg K of Cp Nocturnal Adorationg Orientationp Capitol Club. THOMAS P. HANNA, O.S.F.S. B.S., Arts 8. Sciences 'M ' 'I ' 1 Z9 I . I v lv 1 ' E I i PETER G. GUSTAS B.S., Education pH Club, German Club: Capitol Clubg Intramurals. THOMAS J. HAGAN, O.S.F.S. B.A., Arts 8. Sciences PETER J. HANNUMS B.S., Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psii Hennepin Club, Intramurals. LAWRENCE R. HARDY, JR. B.S., Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psip Buffalo Clubg Cheerleadingg ln- doctrinationg Trackg Wrestlingg C.C.D.p Nocturnal Adoration 5 Intramurals. ig I I I ANNE P. HARVEY , M B.S., Nursing , iff Beta Chi Nug Hennepin Club. 'i' J A sexi? Qing- :iq , gf. my , ' A f f we it I '5 Q . K A frr A I 4 JOHN P. HECTUS B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Capitol Clubf Trackp C.C.D.g Nocturnal Adorationg Intramurals. 1 X. 'V if 'X. , .1 . F r Nga. . E a x? TxX. '-5" Y t ri ,- L Vfbiitrf' 'fill l if f V ik. H 1 xc' 115 "ii" 1 1115.371 if , ti i 6 JOSEPH F. HEITZLER B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Basketballp Tennisg lntramuralsg Niagaran, Sports Editorp lndexp New England Club, Presidentg Y.C.S.p indoctrination. NANCY K. HENDERSON B.A., Education JAMES W. HICKEY B.A., Education German Cluby Utica Clubp Niagarang Glee Club WRNUp Aquilap B.L.A.p Trackg Movie Committee, Co- Chairmanp French Clubg Index. THOMAS L. HOFFMANN B.A., Arts 8: Sciences lntramuralsg Baseballg K of Cp Syracuse Club. ROBERT H. HOLST B.A., Arts 81 Sciences lntramuralsf Trackg Knickerbocker Clubg Class Officerp Student Councilg Who's Who. NANCY K. HUGHES B.A., Education Hennepin Clubg WRNUg C.C.D.5 Aquila. JEANNE A. HUNTLEY B.A., Education Delta Epsilon Sigmay B.L.A.f lndexg Y.C.S.g Orientationp Who's Who. JAMES R. HURBAN B.A., Arts 81 Sciences K of Cy Intramurals: Knickerbocker Club. WILLIAM G. JERRO B.S., Business Administration Cross Country, Captain, Knickerbocker Club. MARTIN E. JOHNSON Ill B.S., Business Administration Glee Club, Hennepin Club. - J 2 I If .4 JAMES L. KANE, O.S.F.S. B.A., Arts 81 Sciences WILLIAM F. X. KANE B.A., Arts 8. Sciences C.C.D., Nocturnal Adoration, Mock Senate, lndoctrina- tion, Orientation, Student Council, Vice-President, Who's Who. BEVERLY J. INGRASCI B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Class Secretary, Sociological Forum, Secretary, Presi- dent, Sigma Alpha Sigma, Delta Epsilon Sigma, Sigma Tau, C.C.D., Glee Club, Whois Who. GERALD N. JAMBERDINO B.A., Arts 8: Sciences German Club, Buffalo Club, Intramurals. Theta Ayr MICHAEL J. JOHNSON B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Intramurals, Capitol Club. JAMES N. JURAS B.A., Arts 8. Sciences I n 7 Lf if X- 1 KAREN E. KERMIS B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nui Niagarang University Pla Rochester Clubg Theta Sigma Tau. JOSEPH S. KIRBY, JR. B.A., Arts 8. Sciences lntramuralsp Knickerbocker Clubg Swimmingg Nocturnal Adoration. Q' WILLIAM R. KAVANAUGH B.B.A., Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psig Scabbard 8K Blade, Knickerbocker Club. JOSEPH W. KELLY B.B.A., Business Administration Student Councilf Class Ofticerp Rochester Club, Presi- dentg lntramuralsp Accounting Clubp Senate, Nocturnal Adorationg Who's Who. yersp Glee Clubg -1 CATHERINE L. KIRSCHNER B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nui Buffalo Club. JOAN A. KISSIK B.S., Nursing ROBERT A. KOOPMAN B.B.A., Business Administration German Clubg Accounting Clubg Scabbard 8. Bladey Niagarang Movie Committee. KENNETH G. KOVACH B.S., Education lntramuralsp Baseballg Alpha Phi Omega. TERRY W. KRUG B.A., Arts 81 Sciences THOMAS V. KRULISKY B.S., Arts 8. Sciences Hennepin Club, Presidentp pH Clubg K of Cy Senafeg Sociological Forumf Delta Epsilon Sigma: indoctrina- tionp Intramurals. ROGER A. LaDUCA B.B.A., Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psig ROTC Bandy Rochester Club. DAVID C. LAPP B.B.A., Business Administration Hennepin Clubp Accounting Club. THADDEUS A. KRUPKA B.B.A., Business Administration Glee Club, Vice-Presidentg Scabbard 8. Bladeg Noc- ' Q turnal Adoration. . :if :Qi SHARON A. KUMAR lf B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nup Orientationy Senate. ' -1-. -' A .if ' . ' .1 JOHN T. KUNST B.A., Arts 84 Sciences Q- PETER A. KUTCHER B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Senateg Nocturnal Adorationg lntramuralsg Capitol Clubglndex. MARGARET J. LARDIE B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nug lndexg Glee Clubg Henne muralsp GirI's Basketball. ROBERT M. LARKIN B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Nocturnal Adorationg K of C5 Alpha Phi Omega Orientationp Baseball. PAUL A. LAROCQUE i"""'!i 5 B.A., Arts 8: Sciences Rifle Teamp lntramuralsg Nocturnal Adoration Inter national Relationsg Pi Nu Mu. PETER T. LAROCQUE B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Tennisg Intramurals. WILLIAM F. LEAHEY B.B.A., Business Administration Accounting Clubg Alpha Kappa Psig Syracuse Club Intramurals. FRANCES LEARDINI B.B.A., Business Administration Hennepin Clubg Accounting Clubp Theta Sigma Tau LEONARD J. LECCESE B.A., Arts 81 Sciences K of Cp WRNU, Program Directorg Scabbard 8. Blade Rochester Clubg Bowling, Presidentg Nocturnal Adora tion. MARGARET H. MALAN B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nup Rochester Club. as 'ra K ni it H' . WW' , el, L 9 TIMOTHY F. LEONETTI ' B.A., Arts 8: Sciences , Sociological Forumg Hennepin Club. JOHN D. LESZCZYNSKI A B.A., Education turnal Adoration. RICHARD M. LEWIS B.S., Arts 81 Sciences American Chemical Society, Vice-Presiclentg pH Clubg German Clubg lndoctrinationp Orientationg Hennepin Club. JOSEPH B. LINGLE B.S., Business Administration A WRNUg lntramuralsg Rochester Clubp Nocturnal Adora- tipn. , SHARON l. LUTZ B.S., Nursing Glee Clubg YCSp Beta Chi Nui Theta Sigma Taug ln doctrinationg Orientation. JOAN R. LYNCH B.B.A., Business Administration A Theta Sigma Taug Accounting Club, Orientation Hennepin Clubg Glee Club. JUDITH C. LYNCH B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nup Cheerleading: C.C.D. JAMES w. MACKAY ' B.B.A., Business Administration Hennepin Clubg Accounting Club. K of Ci C.C.D.5 University Playersf lntramuralsp Noc- JAMES A. MAHARAS B.S., Business Administration Tennisp Cross Countryp WRNUg Pi Nu Mu. JOHN D. MAHONEY B.S., Education German Clubf lntramuralsp Syracuse Club. JOHN T. MALTHANER B.B.A., Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psip St. John Berchmang K of Cp C.C.D.g Accounting Clubp Glee Clubg Rochester Club. MICHAEL A. MANDINO B.S., Arts 8. Sciences A pH Clubp Connecticut Club: Ski Club: Nocturnal Adoration. MICHAEL J. MANEY B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Finger Lakes Clubp Orientationg Nocturnal Adoration: Intramurals. CHARLES S. MANZELLA B.B.A., Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psig Accounting Clubg Nocturnal Adora- tion. PAUL A. MARCHITELL B.S., Arts 8. Sciences K of Cp C.C.D.p Delta Epsilon Sigma. PAUL W. MARKOVICH B.S., Arts 8f Sciences C.C.D.g Hennepin Club. Q- L'1L iii at , ' it t .:.,. 2 C 65 X Q' I JOHN J. MATTIO B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Hennepin Clubg Intramurals. TERENCE J. MCARDLE, JR. B. B.A. , Business Administration Rifle Teamp Student Councilp Intramurals: President Pro-Temp of Freshman Classy lndoctrinationg Orienta- tiong Y.C.S.p Who's Whop Nocturnal Adoration: Knickerbocker Club. LEO M. MARTEL, JR. B.A., Education Hennepin Club. GARY L. MARTINECK B.S., Arts 84 Sciences lntramuralsg Alpha Phi Omegag pH Clubi Buffalo Club American Chemical Society: Nocturnal Adoration 'ew Q we egg . f -M -f w. f. in at .N-As' wx T. ,. , li ees MERVYN J. MCGEOWN B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Sociological Forump Hennepin Club. GEORGE L. MCGOWAN B.A., Arts 8- Sciences Class Ofticerg Nocturnal Adorationp Knickerbocker Club, Intramuralsp Indoctrination. JOHN R. McAVOY B.S., Business Administration K of Cp Alpha Kappa Psip Intramurals. GERARD J. McCARRON , O.S.F.S., B.A., Arts 8- Sciences ,rv 5- N din? fi' 4 "1fT"'h-E 'Agues ' V 1 -1, .7-y N5-ea ' ' 1"414-- , " M 7 JOHN N. MCGUINNESS Q, , a.A., Arts at sciences M I " il' ,V B.L.A.p University Playersp Science Clubp Knickerbocker "nf I club. " DENNIS J. MCGUIRE ii ?-1 4 T .Y , B.A., Arts 8: Sciences I p lntramuralsg Knickerbocker Clubp Nocturnal Adoration. I I , WILLIAM P. MCGUIRE B.B.A., Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psip Intramurals, Cheerleadingg Knicker- bocker Club. JANE McHUGH B.S., Nursing Glee Club. e :mm 1 im: Qui, . ' K WILLIAM D MCKNIGHT B S Business Adm lnlstratlon Knickerbocker Club- Nocturnal Adoration- Indoctrlna tion- Senate Alpha Kappa Psi I JOHN M. MCLAUGHLIN W B.A., Arts 81 Sciences ' Rifle Teamp Capitol Clubg Nocturnal Adoration. MICHAEL M. MCMAHON 1 B.S., Arts 81 Sciences pH Clubg St. John Berchman. Senatey Orientation: C.C.D.p K of Ci Hennepin Clubp PETER M. MCNAMARA B.S., Arts 84 Sciences pH Club: German Clubg Alpha Phi Omega, Vice- Presidenty Intramurals: American Chemical Societyg Nocturnal Adoration. FAYANN G. MILLER B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nup Theta Sigma Tau. .gt Bowlingp K of Cp C.C.D.p Nocturnal Adoration. JOAN M. MILLER B.S., Nursing lll' JOHN C. MINNITI B.A. Arts 8. Sciences MARY R. MORELAND B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Glee Clubg Beta Chi Nug Bowlingp Capitol Club. GAIL A. MORROW B.S., Nursing Knickerbocker Clubg Cheerleaclingf Beta Chi Nu. PAUL J MISCHLER I B.A., Arts 81 Sciences ' I i If Indexp Intramuralsg Nocturnal Adorationp Niagaran. ..iZVAA ' wa li rays JOHN A. MODY S-..,f I, B.S., Arts 81 Sciences Intramurals: pH Clubg American Chemical Society. f xg! MCT! 41"- MICHAEL J. MULSHINE B.S., Business Adminisirafion Alpha Kappa Psiy Knickerbocker Club. M. KATHLEEN MURPHY B.S., Nursing Syracuse Clubg Beta Chi Nup Y.C.S. Drill Team, LOUIS R. MUSANTE B.B.A., Business Administrofion Connecticut Club. CONSTANCE J. NESSLE B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Beta Chi Nui Children of Maryp Southern Tier Club. BARBARA M. NEUBERT i i i s.. 1 1 w fgcmw 3' Q. i in 7 fif- B.S., Nursing Glee Clubp University Playersg Theta Sigma Taup Beta l Chl Nu. THOMAS P. NEYLAND B.A., Arts 81 Sciences lndoctrinationy lntramuralsp pH Clubg Knickerbocker Club. PATRICIA A. NOCTON B.S., Nursing Knickerbocker Club, Secretaryp Y.C.S.p Glee Club: " f Beta Chi Nu. 5 sinfsgi, till ill ' Y S A ii ylfnciii in , V lvl""v!- E . T ljwiiisi , '..gQ.. 2 mf .Y :wa 4 its it :Sf 13744: full.. Q.. RR' fb,4x im, . - 7 , W was .Mm B iles KEN we of ga it V L if Q .. lm vi DENNIS E. o'BRlEN i 1 as if . . 1- ' Y B.S., Business Administration ' ' lntramuralsp lndoctrinationg Alpha Phi Omega. f JOHN M. O'BRlEN 1 B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Sociological Forumg Hennepin Club. If .. , .QX . le. li i i . Zigi. ' ii foe THOMAS s. oLzENsKl ' , S 1 B.S., Business Administration Y ' Alpha Kappa Psig C.C.D.g Aquilap Nocturnal Adorationg '55 1 .o 'l ',-. Capitol Club. A -y gif JOHN R. O'NElL wx Y ,iq B.A., Arts 8. Sciences V iff' lntnamurals. li H Q mg SHARON A. ONEVELO B.A., Education University Playersp Student Councilf C.C.D.y Y.C.S.7 B.L.A.i Theta Sigma Alpha Sigma Taup Hennepin Clubg Orientationp Sigma. H we - M Ai l l 1, iv , if 1 T af .., H ii. M li , .,.... .... ...... .... . s Y GEORGE C. PACHTER B.A., Arts 8. Sciences Sociological Forum: Hennepin Club. PRISCILLA A. PAPIERZ B.A., Education Sigma Alpha Sigma, Secretaryg Delta Epsilon Sigmcg Niagaran, Co-Editor, lndoctrinationg Orientation. l , ,., W., 6 " , S V 3. ' S 'I 4 I , A . -1 'ugh ' x. .i.,.. 1 . my , Y 4. .- 3 GARY G. PAPRITZ . B.A., Arfs 81 Sciences K of Cp Sociological Forum. JOHN R. PENNISI ff 4 B.A., Arfs 8- Sciences ROTC Banclp Intramurals: Senate. RICHARD B. PHELAN B.S., Business Adminisfraiion GEORGE E. PHILLIPS B.A., Arls 8. Sciences Baskeiballp Sociological Forum. 1" ,if-1-1, 5-nT?E ROBERT J. PHILSON B.S., Business Adminisfraiion Hennepin Clubp Intramurals. ROBERT F. PISARRA B.S., Business Adminisiralion Y.C.S.p lndocfrinafionp lntramuralsg Alpha on 3 EQ fr, I. RICHARD J. PITOCCO A z B.A., Arfs 81 Sciences Soclo oglca Forum R f-ax I 1 MARY A. PoLHEMus I zz, I X S B.S., Nursing I IIIII iiii 'I sera cha Nui Buffalo club, c.c.D. .V ' T Intramuralsg Trackp Swimmingg Knickerbocker Club. Phi Omega JUDlTH E. POWELL B.S., Nursing Student Council, Secretary, Beta Chi Nu, Glee Club, Rochester Club, Y.C.S., Cheerleading. WILLIAM L. POWERS B.A., Arts 8: Sciences Scabbard 84 Blade, Treasurer, Intramurals. - ,.. I X KATHLEEN M. POLOWY B.S., Nursing Sigma Alpha Sigma, University Players, Buffalo Club, Beta Chi Nu, President, Who's Who, Theta Sigma Tau. MICHAEL R. POSMA B.S., Business Administration Baseball, Alpha Phi Omega, President, Nocturnal Adoration. ll - llnjg- E51 MARLENE A. RAYMOND B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nu, Hennepin Club. NICHOLAS R. REED B.S., Arts 8- Sciences Nocturnal Adoration, Y.C.S., German Club. my if H I 1 it H ml di lui J I X , z lf' S - . ,1 STEVEN R. PUHL, O.S.F.S. B.A., Arts 8. Sciences SANDRA A. RANGATORE B.B.A., Business Administration Niagaran, Clerical Editor, Orientation, Theta Sigma Tau, Treasurer, Hennepin Club, Accounting Club, A C.C.D. L lug' ! Y if my -iv- I B13 1 ge.. .f LH , s. ff 'ir ,tw as A Fun .cc I is I, ,-.li 'iw I f I stef' 5 ,2m'eUef is ROBERT R. REYNOLDS B.S., Business Administration Class Officer, Indoctrination, Orientation, Y.C.S., Intra- murals, K of C, Senate. GEORGE F. RICE B.S., Business Administration Student Council, President, Freshman 81 Sophomore Class President, Debate, President, Sigma Alpha Sigma, Who's Who. SUSAN E. REHLER B.S., Nursing Southern Tier Club, Beta Chi Nu, Y.C.S., Glee Club. PETER E. REILLY B.A., Arts 8: Sciences Niagaran, Co-Editor, Sigma Alpha Sigma, President, Nocturnal Adoration, Capitol Club, Who's Who, Y.C.S., Intramurals. KATHRYN M. RICE B.S., Nursing University Players, Glee Club, Rochester Club, Theta Sigma Tau, Beta Chi Nu. RICHARD E. RICE B.B.A., Business Administration Accounting Club, Treasurer, Alpha Kappa Psi, C.C.D., Rochester Club. FRANCIS J. RIEMER B.S., Business Administration Intramurals, Knickerbocker Club, Nocturnal Adoration. MARY ANN RINALDO B.S., Nursing C.C.D., Beta Chi Nu, Hennepin Club. REGINALD J. RINDER B.A., Education Intramurals. JANET E. RINELLA B.S., Nursing Eif Beta Chi Nu. 13,5 Y GERALD R. RIVERS N A - , B.B.A., Business Administration I K of Cp Syracuse Club: St. John Berchmanp Accounting I Clubp Alpha Phi Omegag Glee Club. IRENE U. ROSA B.S., Nursing Knickerbocker Clubp C.C.D. . ' eww., A . V A 'wk I JOHN F. Rorxo V Q . gm. B.S., Business Administration . -- f' . ,A I It Alien I ' ,A ' '-Q5 ' I JT- 1 if I Senate: Hennepin Club. I W o M DOUGLAS E. ROWE II if D , B.A., Arts 81 Sciences WRNU, Presidentg Alpha Phi Omegag Sigma Alpha Sigma, Treasurer: Rochester Clubp Orientationg Uni- versity Playersg lntramuralsp Who's Who. W, if , we We 1 wig I mf ,f RICHARD S. RUGGIERO B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Glee Cluby K of Cp WRNUp Aquila. Cheerleadingp Beta Chi Nui Theta Sigma Taug 'Sv EQ is-, '1Q5P'i THOMAS W. RYAN B.S., Arts 8- Sciences pH Clubg Intramurals. I fi '12 in X if . U ,. iii :,I-'N Jn. y, W 1' gi, ' lf X58 , l .ww N3 , N ' -Q .1 " ... 1 l . Q . ,, NE-:ev l -1 217 SALLY A. RYBY B.S., Nursing ALBERTO V. SALOMONE B.B.A., Business Administration Nocturnal Adorationg K of Cp lntramuralsp Bowling. PAULA J. SCANIO B.A., Arts 8. Sciences C.C.D.p University Playersp lndex. FRANK S. SCELSA B.A., Education Nocturnal Adoration: B.L.A., Vice-Presidentg Aquila, Editor, K of Cf lndexg WRNUg Niagarang Knicker- bocker Club. GERARD F. SCHAEFFER B.S., Business Administration lntramuralsg Alpha Kappa Psip Rochester Clubp Orienta- tionp Nocturnal Adoration. RICHARD G. SCHNEIDER B.A., Education University Players. ROBERT SCHRAMM, O.S.F.S. B.S., Arts 84 Sciences JAMES R. SCHWABENBAUER B.S., Business Administration Syracuse Clubg Nocturnal Adorationy Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice-President. ill ll lliliili if K + s... . its Ja i tl W lm . T :mr faf . it Q it me W , . N., at f . - ,X . 4 I V. - 57 . lm X' U is as H -fax 'QD' 'IAA CHARLES J. SCHWALENSTOCKER B.A., Arts 81 Sciences WRNUg Nocturnal Adorationp Rochester Clubp Intra- murals. DENNIS J. SCULLY B.A., Arts 81 Sciences lntramuralsp Nocturnal Adorationg District Clubp Track 222 it - - it was Hggsyu mu T , ff it ww n -.es it m " H ,5.,, ??y" in it NEIL F. SEIDEL f B.A., Arts 81 Sciences N K P C.C.D.5 Aquilag lndexg lntramuralsg Tennisp Senatep ' I University Playersg Nocturnal Aclorationg WRNU. :EV A ANGELO A. sEvERlNo is A, sl,cr B.A., Arts 8. Sciences XX -.ss-5, 4' . WRNUg French Club, Vice-Presidenty Scabbard 81 .N 3. M' f if A Bladeg Knickerbocker Clubg Niclgaran, Business Man- A K J me agerg University Playersp Glee Club. CYNTHIA A. SHIPOS B.S., Nursing Syracuse Clubi Beta Chi Nup Theta Sigma Tau. DAVID C. SHIPSTON B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Aquiliap Glee Clubg University Players. JACQUELINE M. SHRADER B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nu: Glee Clubp Hennepin Club. FRANK E. SHUBSDA B.S., Arts 8- Sciences German Club. '51 ' ii' 3? T RICHARD R. SIEBERT B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Rochester Club, Intramurals. ROBERT F. SKEELS B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Intramurals. ALBERT F. SMITH, JR. B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Alpha Phi Omega, Winged Foot, Rochester Club, C.C.D., Track. ARTHUR C. SMITH B.S., Business Administration Knickerbocker Club, President, Alpha Phi Omega, Intramurals, Nocturnal Adoration, Orientation, Who's Who. , CHARLES J. SNYDER I , B.S., Business Administration I - '- ' ' -I d trination- E Senate, Alpha Kappa Psi, Orientation, n oc , . 11. Intramurals, Nocturnal Adoration, Pershing Rifles, ilu ,. ,, , 1 Lv-W fi 4:'T"" :E-gf .J-5. Who's Who. JOSEPH M. SPADARO B.A., Arts 84 Sciences Cross Country, German Club, Winged Foot, Intramurals. PATRICIA E. SUROWIECKI B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nu, Index, Theta Sigma Tau, C.C.D., Buffalo Club, University Players, Glee Club. MARY ANN SZYMKOWIAK B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nu, Glee Club, Rochester Club, Theta Sigma Tau, Children of Mary. ++ P Qffw i. riizgpiiu 53, ...Wa . iii , .. - - . ,, de,-c , W , 4 , .., , 1 an Q ,ref l iii Q mil me ss, JAMES J. TAMBRONI B.S., Business Administration Orientationf Senate: Y.C.S.g lntramuralsp Syracuse Clubg Who's Who. JEAN M. TAMI B.S., Nursing Knickerbocker Clubp Y.C.S.5 Beta Chi Nu. , N K ' i l l e STEPHEN A. TACE B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Hennepin Club. JOHN V. TAFFE B.S., Arts 8. Sciences Capitol Clubp Delta Epsilon Sigmag Intramurals. uv E L ix Z 1 Fw KAREN E. TATO B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nui Theta Sigma Taug Hennepin Club. PETER P. TAVOLACCI B.A., Arts 84 Sciences Senateg University Players, Presidentg lndoctrinationg ll Orientationp Knickerbocker Clubp lntramuralsf Y.C.S. .QW- 29' -Pf' Wei., if sis? gs '?f-'1- THOMAS N. TARLEY B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Baseballp Nocturnal Adorationg Glee Clubg lntra- muralsg WRNU. SAMUEL J. TATA B.A., Arts 81 Sciences C.C.D.y Cheerleadingg Freshman Class, Vice-President Trackp lntramuralsp Scabbard 8. Bladeg German Club pH Clubp Finger Lakes Clubp Y.C.S. is-Ei 4255 YS' gif Ki Y' VAL, L -:I 3' A JOHN D. TIMMONS B.B.A., Business Administration Y.C.S.5 lntramuralsg Nocturnal Adorationp Senatep Pi Nu Mui Orientation. 0 BRIAN F. TOOHEY I Ni B.S., Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi, President, Secretaryg Indexg Henne- pin Clubp Student Councilp Vice-President Pro-Tempore of Freshman Classy Debateg Who's Who. wg In , 'W I JAMES C. TORPIE I B.S., Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psip Orientationp Indoctrinationp Uni- i"ii I "'V, M versity Playersp Intramurals. . aged e ileeii Q DENNIS M. Toserro A B.A., Arts 8: Sciences Qi- , Hennepin Club. I I I K ? I MICHAEL A. TRINKAUS B.S., Business Administration 'Y Al Varsity Golf: Bowlingg Intramurals. ANTHONY J. TUCZYNSKI B.S., Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psip Senate, Intramuralsg Capitol Club. ROGER J. TUFFILE B.B.A., Business Administration Scabbard 8g Bladep lntramuralsg Accounting Clubf Drill Teamg Glee Clubp Knickerbocker Club. DIANE R. TWOREK B.S., Nursing Sigma Alpha Sigmag Beta Chi Nui Theta Sigma Taug C.C.D.p Debateg Glee Clubg Buffalo Clubp Hennepin Clubp lndoctrinationg University Playersp Who's Who. f af . I lull ai 'Za' , Z. x it It PETER E. VAN DORN Agi, .::,' A p' B.A., Arts 8. Sciences -,fr Intramurals. WILLIAM J. WAGGONER B.S., Business Administration esigzw- ge E CHARLES J. WALSH, JR. B.A., Arts 81 Sciences Hennepin Clubi Pershing Rifles. WILLIAM F. WARDWELL B.B.A., Business Administration Class Treasurerg Basketball Managerg Golf, Cross Countryg St. John Berchmang Senate, lndoctrinationg Y.C.S.p Intramurals. HARRISON A. WATERBURY B.S., Business Administration K of C5 District Clubf Intramurals. NANCY J. WEBB B.S., Nursing Beta Chi Nui Glee Clubp Hennepin Club. RUSSELL G. WELCH ,Q-Q N., K me B.A., Education I I ,ll 5 Hennepin Club. ,O 9 V , I STEVEN F. wlEczoREK I ""'J ,J B.S., Arts 8. Sciences i E pH Clubg Niagarany Track. 495. .Es 'if 532' E32 - 2 .gs JSBAL, N -f H X '4l'it,t xx. t li xiii JAMES J. WlNKLER B.S., Arts 8: Sciences Nocturnal Adoration: lntramuralsg German Cluby Capi- tol Clubg Baseball. t ROBERT J. WINZINGER B.B.A., Business Administration Pershing Riflesf Basketball Managerg St. John Berch- manp Knickerbocker Club. KOSUKE P. YAMASHIRO B.S., Business Administration Nocturnal Adoration. FRANK J. ZAMPATORI, JR. f Q B.A., Arts 81 Sciences A Nocturnal Adorationg Rochester Clubp lntramuralsg International Relationsi C.C.D.5 WRNU. it , V tt l ., ,, It l ROBERT B. ZANE B.A., Arts 81 Sciences ' Cheerleadingg lntramuralsp Niagarang District Club. l RlCHARD E. ZIEGLER 5 Q., J B.S., Arts 8. Sciences German Clubg District Clubg C.C.D.p lntramuralsp 111 ii i WRNU. ti MARTIN F. ZIMMERMAN li A ii B.A., Arts 81 Sciences ' x V Intramurals. l 4 A 'af LEONARD s. zusl B.S., Business Administration fl 'ff Trackg Baseballp Intramurals. 1 .K A ' SENIOR DIRECTORY MARY A. ADAMS, 4789 Lower River Rd., Lewiston, New York DAVID L. ALMY, Box 98, Port Crang, New York THOMAS A. AMABILE, 1 187 Alice, No. Tonawanda, New York PATRICIA A. ARGY, 3780 McKoon Ave., Niagara Falls, New York ROBERT M. ASIELLO, 216 W. First St., Corning, New York WILLIAM G. AUTH, DeChantaI Hall, Lewiston, New York PATRICIA E. BACON, 2839 Lewiston Rd., Niagara Falls, New York KAREN A. BALLARD, 219-24 109 Ave., Queens Village, New York GEORGE C. BANNISTER, 1034 Kenmore Ave., Buffalo, New York JOHN W. BANZER, 56 Lee, Rockville Center, New York JOHN E. BARBATO, 29 Wood Valley Lane, Pt. Washington, New York PETER M. BECRAFT, 85 Genesee St., New Hartford, New York KENNETH M. BEIRNE, 26 Garfield Ave., Endicott, New York GERALD M. BERESNY, 520 29th St., Niagara Falls, New York STEPHEN E. BETROS, 122 So. Cherry St., Poughkeepsie, New York KENNETH L. BIELAT, 109 Webster Ave., Yonkers, New York JOHN T. BISCONE, 12 Hillcrest Drive, Ravena, New York ROBERT C. BLOOM, 206 Partridge St., Albany, New York STEPHEN J. BRADLEY, 1329 James Ave., Niagara Falls, New York JOSEPH H. BRADY, 8 Woodedge Rd., Plandome, New York CATHERINE L. BRENNEN, 1600 Linwood Ave., Niagara Falls, New York WILLIAM J. BRIDGEMAN, 219 80th St., Niagara Falls, New York GEORGE J. BROWNHOLTZ, DeChantal Hall, Lewiston, New York DANIEL A. BRZUSEK, 1740 Cudaback Ave., Niagara Falls, New York LEONE A. BUFFAN, 1216 Norwood Ave., Niagara Falls, New York RICHARD J. BUMPUS, R.D. No. 4, Oswego, New York ROBERT C. BURKHARDT, 2816 Wellman Ave., Bronx, New York JOHN J. BURLICK, 32 Henry St., Bloomfield, New Jersey PETER A. BUTKINS, 260 W. Calthrop Ave., Syracuse, New York KEVIN T. BYRNE, 268 Dale St., Syracuse, New York BERNADETTE L. CAFFERY, 258 Chapman Pkwy., Hamburg, New York RONALD R. CAMPBELL, 3709 Ransomville Rd., Ransomville, New York TERRENCE T. CANTWELL, 11 Arrandale Rd., Rockville Centre, New York KENNETH T. CAREY, 7 Stanley Ave., Ossining, New York FRANCIS X. CARNESE, 34 South St., Roslyn Heights, L. I., New York CHRISTOPHER L. CARRIER, 1512 Roser Terr., Rome, New York COLIN A. CARROLL, 247 East Ave., Lockport, New York JOSEPH M. CASEY, 5371 Main Rd., Batavia, New York MARGARET M. CASSIDY, 120 Albert St., St. Catharines, Ont., Canada JOSEPH K. CAVANAGH, 222 Bates Ave., Oneida, New York GERALD A. CAVANAUGH, 31 1 Bedford Park Blvd., Bronx, New York ANNETTE H. CHIRIGONI, 1 137 South Ave., Niagara Falls, New York MICHAEL A. CIRRITO, 1919 Walnut Ave., Niagara Falls, New York JAMES G. CLARK, 170 72 St., Brooklyn, New York MARY F. CLARK, 174 Irvington Dr., Tonawanda, New York ROBERT A. CLARKE, 51 1 E. Bay Dr., Long Beach, New York MARC J. CLIFFORD, DeChantaI Hall, Lewiston, New York JAMES J. COCOLA, 527 West North St., Geneva, New York WILLIAM P. COLE, 3259 North Ave., Niagara Falls, New York WILLIAM A. COLEMAN, 641 Pennsylvania, Rochester, Penn- sylvania JOY S. COLUCCI, 2753 Forest Ave., Niagara Falls, New York JOHN W. COMER, 446 80th St., Brooklyn, New York JAMES P. COMERFORD, DeChantaI Hall, Lewiston, New York GREGORY R. CONACE, Schuyler Rd., Central Nyack, New York RITA S. CONNELLY, 564 Mt. View Dr., Lewiston, New York JAMES F. CONRAD, 3325 Wallace Drive, Grank Island, New York FRANCINE T. CONTI, 4524 Kings Highway, Brooklyn, New York JEROME J. COX, 19 Highland Ave., Binghamton, New York JOHN W. CROSETTO, 301 Delaware Ave., Endicott, New York JOHN T. CROTTY, 607 McDowell PI., Elmira, New York LEO D. CROWLEY, 278 W. Calthrop Ave., Syracuse, New York JAMES P. CRUMLISH, 24 Harvest Ave., Buffalo, New York JOHN R. CRUSER, 125 Hawthorne Ave., Glen Ridge, New Jersey JOHN J. CWIKLINSKI, 124 Oakridge St., Norwich, Connecticut ROBERT J. DAINO, 208 Hamden Dr., Syracuse, New York MARY ANN DALY, 918 Stolp Ave., Syracuse, New York GUY F. D'AMBROSIA, 41 Rockbeach Rd., Rochester, New York J. MICHAEL DANIELS, 59 Buffalo St., Gowanda, New York ANTHONY M. DeCHRlSTOPHER, 927 Third Ave., Franklin Square, New York RICHARD J. DEGUS, 103 Dunsmere Dr., Rochester, New York FRANCIS E. DELANY, 404 Clark St., South Orange, New Jersey JAMES N. DELIA, 12 Maynard St., Seneca Falls, New York MARY V. DELL, 729 Monteagle, Niagara Falls, New York RAYMOND S. DELNICKI, 9714 90th Street, Ozone Park, New York PETER J. DePALMA, Box 58, Fancher, New York LOUISE A. DERRICO, 905 Plymouth St., Pelham Manor, New York FRANK A. DiMATTEO, 66 Fallon Ave., Elmont, New York PATRICK H. DOCKERY, 612 Fourth St., Niagara Falls, New York PAUL J. DOLAN, 333 Whittier Ave., Syracuse, New York JAMES D. DOLL, DeChantaI Hall, Lewiston, New York THOMAS F. DONEGAN, 619 Tompkins St., Syracuse, New York RAYMOND L. DORING, 10 Highland Ct., Troy, New York DANIEL D. DRISCOLL, 288 Wheatfield St., N. Tonawanda, New York DEBORAH G. DUFFY, 394 Starin Ave., Buffalo, New York JAMES D. DUNN, 39 Third St., Towanda, Pennsylvania FRED R. DUNNE, 217 John St., Harrison, New Jersey KARL L. EVERTS, 1 15 Massachusetts Ave., Buffalo, New York DAVID M. FABIO, 6 Osterhour Ave., Batavia, New York JOHN R. FALK, 1210 Churchill Ave., Utica, New York ELAINE M. FATCHERIC, 210 Plymouth Ave., Mattydale, New York JAMES J. FAY, 12 Miller St., Seneca Falls, New York JAMES P. FERRARA, 22 Spa Dr., Saratoga Springs, New York JERROLD S. FERRARO, 172 Lemoyne Ave., Rochester, New York JOHN FERRARO, 804 North St., Endicott, New York DAVID A. FESTA, 286 South, Auburn, New York MARY F. FIALKEWICZ, 40 Herbert Ave., Port Washington, New York DANIEL E. FICHTNER, 823 Bay Rd., Webster, New York ROBERT D. FINN, 4630 Meadowbrook Rd., Niagara Falls, New York TIMOTHY E. FISCHER, 19 Decker St., Buffalo, New York RONALD J. FITZPATRICK, 34 Pineview Blvd., Central Islip, New York PAUL M. FOWLER, 103 Farmington Dr., Camillus, New York SHARON A. FRUCELLA, 567 Richmond Ave., Buffalo, New York LORRAINE A. GALDYS, 325 Hyde Park Blvd., Niagara Falls, New York DENNIS P. GARVEY, 360 Mt. Vernon Rd., Buffalo, New York PATRICIA A. GENTNER, 322 Ovington Ave., Brooklyn, New' York GEORGE H. GIESELMAN, 163 S. Hoopes Ave., Auburn, New York JANET M. GILLIGAN, 728 Cedar Ave., Niagara Falls, New York RICHARD G. GLEASON, 465 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, New York RICHARD J. GLICA, 24 5th Ave., N. Tonawanda, New York PETER T. GOODRICH, M R 101, Box 1370, Owego, New York DENNIS F. GRACE, 2733 Whitney Ave., Niagara Falls, New York NANCY F. GRAUER, 687 Chilton Ave., Niagara Falls, New York FRANCES A. GRAY, 210 Oneida St., Lewiston, New York RAYMOND C. GROSS, 416 5th St., Niagara Falls, New York KATHARINE F. GUGINO, 816 Ashland Ave., Buffalo, New York PETER G. GUSTAS, 26 Brooman Ave., Amsterdam, New York THOMAS J. HAGAN, DeChantal Hall, Lewiston, New York DONALD P. HAMM, R.D. No. 2, Hudson, New York ROBERT J. HAMMILL, 68 Parker, Massena, New York ELMER G. HANCE, 514 Linden St., Mamaroneck, New York THOMAS P. HANNA, DeChantal Hall, Lewiston, New York PETER J. HANNUMS, 2938 Michigan Ave., Niagara Falls, New York LAWRENCE R. HARDY, 1589 Sheridan Dr., Kenmore, New York ANNE P. HARVEY, 1 123 Walnut Ave., Niagara Falls, New York GEORGIA A. HEBERT, 27 Concord Ave., Bethpage, New York JOHN P. HECTUS, 127 McClellan St., Schenectady, New York JOSEPH F. HEITZLER, 20 Brookside Dr., Greenwich, Connecticut NANCY K. HENDERSON, 2722 South Ave., Niagara Falls, New York JAMES W. HICKEY, 5 Knollwood Rd., New Hartford, New York THOMAS L. HOFFMAN, 3713 Main St., Truxton, New York ROBERT H. HOLST, 3607 Glenwood Rd., Brooklyn, New York NANCY K. HUGHES, 490 N. 5th St., Lewiston, New York JEANNE A. HUNTLEY, 100 Jordan Rd., Williamsville, New York JAMES R. HURBAN, 22 Stevenson St., Piermont, New York BEVERLY J. INGRASCI, 223 Third St., Niagara Falls, New York GERALD N. JAMBERDINO, 70 Gerald Pl., Buffalo, New York WILLIAM G. JERRO, 8525 Colonial Rd., Brooklyn, New York ARTHUR W. JOHNSON, 168 Oak Trail Rd., Hillsdale, New Jersey MARTIN E. JOHNSON, Walmore Rd., Sanborn, New York MICHAEL J. JOHNSON, 37 Highland Ter., Gloversville, New York ELIAS F. JOSEPH, 7827 Buffalo Ave., Niagara Falls, New York JAMES N. JURAS, 2216 E. Falls St., Niagara Falls, New York JAMES L. KANE, DeChantal Hall, Lewiston, New York WILLIAM F. X. KANE, 27 Harvard Ave., Rockville Center, New York E WILLIAM R. KAVANAUGH, 22 Dome Lane, Wantagh, New York JOSEPH W. KELLY, 136 Roxborough, Rochester, New York KAREN E. KERMIS, 56 Grassmere Pk., Rochester, New York JOSEPH S. KIRBY, 1 Corncrib Lane, Roslyn Heights, New York CATHERINE L. KIRSCHNER, 51 Evelyn St., Buffalo, New York DENNIS M. KISIEL, 727 Oliver St., N. Tonawanda, New York JOAN A. KISSIK, 148-15 Kalmia Ave., Flushing, New York ROBERT A. KOOPMAN, 48-52 206th St., Bayside, New York KENNETH G. KOVACH, 49 Elmview Ave., Lackawanna, New York TERRY W. KRUG, 645 Magee Ave., Rochester, New York THOMAS V. KRULISKY, 3028 Welch Ave., Niagara Falls, New York THADDEUS A. KRUPKA, 133 Locust Hill Dr., Rochester, New York THOMAS S. KUCHARSKI, 6851 Johquil Terrace, Niles, Illinois SHARON A. KUMAR, 346 Tonawanda Creek Rd., N. Tona- wanda, New York JOHN T. KUNST, 33-16 81st St., Jackson Heights, New York PETER A. KUTCHER, 242 Morris St., Albany, New York ROGER A. LaDUCA, 103 Cliffordale Pk., Rochester, New York DAVID C. LAPP, 2933 McKoon Ave., Niagara Falls, New York MARGARET J. LARDIE, 925 James Ave., Niagara Falls, New York ROBERT M. LARKIN, 806 Roosevelt Ave., Rome, New York PAUL A. LAROCQUE, 165 Riveredge Rd., New Shrewsbury, New Jersey PETER T. LAROCQUE, 7 Mill St., Tupper Lake, New York EDWARD L. LAWLOR, 31 Farmham Ave., Waterbury, Con- necticut ROSE MARY LAYO, 830 20th St., Niagara Falls, New York WILLIAM F. LEAHEY, 352 Warner Ave., Syracuse, New York FRANCES LEARDINI, 436 Roosevelt Ave., Niagara Falls, New York LEONARD J. LECCESE, 594 Magee Ave., Rochester, New York MARY JANE S. LEHNING, 4822 Hyde Park Blvd., Niagara Falls, New York TIMOTHY F. LEONETTI, 448 Tenth St., Niagara Falls, New York JOHN D. LESZCZYNSKI, 357 Sweezy Ave., Riverhead, New York RICHARD M. LEWIS, 1917 MacKenna Ave., Niagara Falls, New York JOSEPH B. LINGLE, 169 Clark St., Brockport, New York STEPHEN L. LISTEK, 2221 Niagara St., Niagara Falls, New York SHARON I. LUTZ, 3465 E. Henrietta Rd., Henrietta, New York JOAN R. LYNCH, 2958 Cleveland Ave., Niagara Falls, New York JUDITH C. LYNCH, Main St., Berkshire, New York JAMES W. MACKAY, 552 Third St., Niagara Falls, New York JAMES A. MAHARAS, 4539 Anderson Rd., Cleveland, Ohio JOHN D. MAHONEY, 250 Elm St., Malone, New York MARGARET H. MALAN, 153 Pinecrest Dr., Rochester, New York JOHN T. MALTHANER, 130 Hillary Dr., Rochester, New York MICHAEL A. MANDINO, 64 West Ridge Dr., Waterbury, Connecticut MICHAEL J. MANEY, 17 White Springs Rd., Geneva, New York CHARLES S. MANZELLA, 96 Laurelton Rd., Rochester, New York PAUL A. MARCHITELL, 106 Caroline St., Clyde, New York PAUL W. MARKOVICH, 953 97th St., Niagara Falls, New York PETER MARRA, 1943 Niagara St., Niagara Falls, New York LEO M. MARTEL, 326 74th St., Niagara Falls, New York GAR-Y L. MARTINECK, 1519 Love Rd., Grand Island, New York JOHN J. MATTIO, Box 136, Glenn Ferris, W, Virginia TERENCE J. MCARDLE, 228 Aspery St., Floral Park, New York JOHN R. MCAVOY, 19 Sleeper St., Middleport, New York GERARD J. MCCARROW, DeChantal Hall, Lewiston, New York MICHAEL F. MCCARTAN, 1096 Parkhurst Blvd., Tonawanda, New York JOHN M. MCCLINCY, 1118 James Ave., Niagara Falls, New York MERVYN J. MCGEOWN, 7215 Akron Rd., Lockport, New York GEORGE L. MCGOWAN, 110 Locust St., Garden City, New York JOHN N. MCGUINNESS, 1165 East 37th St., Brooklyn, New York DENNIS J. MCGUIRE, 1310 Augustina Ave., Far Rockaway, New York WILLIAM P. MCGUIRE, 4 Muhleback Ct., Far Rockaway, New York JANE MCHUGH, 214 Hunter Ave., N. Tarrytown, New York DONALD E. MCINTYRE, 119 Mark Ave., Syracuse, New York WILLIAM D. MCKNIGHT, 62 Vermont, Long Beach, New York JOHN M. MCLAUGHLIN, 888 Elmwood Ave., Buffalo, New York MICHAEL M. MCMAHON, 136 68th St., Niagara Falls, New York PETER M. MCNAMARA, 115 Merritt Pl., New Hartford, New York RAYMOND C. MEEHAN, 540 60th St., Brooklyn, New York FAYANN G. MILLER, 2001 Grand Concourse, New York, New York JOAN M. MILLER, 59 Wall St., Farmingdale, New York JOHN C. MINNITI, 25 Pleasant St., Gloversville, New York PAUL J. MISCHLER, 56 Stevenson St., Buffalo, New York JOHN A. MODY, 1908 Ward St., Utica, New York MARY R. MORELAND, P.O. Box 291, Peru, New York GAIL A. MORROW, 2.4 Third Ave., Central Islip, New York HUGH A. MULHOLLAND, 187-24 87th Dr., Jamaica, New York MICHAEL J. MULSHINE, 273 Plainfield Ave., Floral Park, New York M. KATHLEEN MURPHY, 403 Robineau Rd., Syracuse, New York LOUIS R. MUSANTE, 143 Beaver St., Ansonia, Connecticut CONSTANCE J. NESSLE, 118 E. Denison Pkwy., Corning, New York BARBARA M. NEUBERT, 35 Park Ave., Tarrytown, New York ALBERT J. NEWMAN, 4844 N. Franklin St., Philadelphia, Pa. THOMAS P. NEYLAND, 88-60 76th St., Woodhaven, New York PATRICIA A. NOCTON, 26 Willow Lane, Newburgh, New York DENNIS E. O'BRlEN, 45 Dunwood Rd., Port Washington, New York JOHN M. O'BRIEN, 916 VanRensselaer, Niagara Falls, New York THOMAS S. OLZENSKI, 42 Mathias Ave., Amsterdam, New York JOHN R. O'NEIL, 85 Moeller St., Binghamton, New York SHARON A. ONEVELO, 1561 Whitney Ave., Niagara Falls, New York JOHN R. O'SULLlVAN, 70 Clover Ave., Floral Park, New York GEORGE C. PACHTER, 554 Tonawanda, Buffalo, New York PRISCILLA A. PAPIERZ, 2768 Welch Ave., Niagara Falls, New York GARY G. PAPRITZ, 1 Walker Ct., Glenville, Connecticut JOHN PASSALACQUA, 3210 Michigan Ave., Niagara Falls, New York IRENE M. PAWLIK, S. 3049 Lyth Rd., Buffalo, New York JOHN R. PENNISI, 507 Wendell Terr., Syracuse, New York RICHARD B. PHELAN, 19 Elysian Ave., Nyack, New York GEORGE E. PHILLIPS, 4397 E. 175 St., Cleveland, Ohio ROBERT J. PHILSON, 1812 Pierce Ave., Niagara Falls, New York ROBERT F. PISARRA, 34 West Lincoln St., Verona, New Jersey RICHARD J. PITOCCO, 60 Remberwick Rd., Greenwich, Con- necticut MARY A. POLHEMUS, 72 Sheppard Ave., Kenmore, New York KATHLEEN M. POLOWY, 317 Bucknor St., Dunkirk, New York MICHAEL R. POSMA, 442 VanRensselaer, Utica, New York JUDITH E. POWELL, 150 Stark Ave., Penn Yan, New York WILLIAM L. POWERS, 29 Holmesdale Ave., Albany, New York STEVEN R. PUHL, DeChantal Hall, Lewiston, New York SANDRA A. RANGATORE, 610 31st St., Niagara Falls, New York MARLENE A. RAYMOND, 2914 Weston Ave., Niagara Falls, New York NICHOLAS R. REED, R.D. No. 2, Norwich, New York SUSAN E. REHLER, 5 Mile Rd., Allegany, New York PETER E. REILLY, 28 Nicolla Ave., Loudonville, New York FRANKLIN T. REUTER, 3158 Niagara Falls Blvd., N. Tonawanda, New York ROBERT R. REYNOLDS, 71 Niagara St., Lockport, New York GEORGE F. RICE, 12 McGrath St., Central Islip, New York KATHRYN M. RICE, 180 Henrietta St., Rochester, New York RICHARD E. RICE, 302 Caroline St., Albion, New York FRANCIS J. RIEMER, 7 Stuyvesant Oval, New York, New York MARY ANN RINALDO, 1133 Haeberle Ave., Niagara Falls, New York REGINALD J. RINDER, 3074 Greenwich Rd., Bedford, New York JANET E. RINELLA, 32 Hackett Circle, So., Stanford, Connecticut GERALD R. RIVERS, 8 Bayley Rd., Massena, New York IRENE U. ROSA, 107 Underhill Ave., White Plains, New York JOHN F. ROTKO, 123 61st St., Niagara Falls, New York DOUGLAS E. ROWE, 591 Harvest Dr., Rochester, New York ARNOLD M. RUBEN, 3203 Michigan Ave., Niagara Falls, New York RICHARD S. RUGGIERO, 2629 Remington Rd., Utica, New York THOMAS W. RYAN, 145 Horn Lane, Levittown, New York SALLY A. RYBY, 106 W. 5th St., Dunkirk, New York ALBERTO V. SALOMONE, 523 N. State St., Syracuse, New York PAULA J. SCANIO, 32 Bradenham Pl., Eggertsville, New York FRANK S. SCELSA, 34-48 1 1th St., Long Island City, New York GERARD F. SCHAEFFER, 2026 N. Goodman St., Rochester, New York RICHARD G. SCHNEIDER, 4805 University Ct., Niagara Falls, New York ROBERT SCHRAMM, DeChantal Hall, Lewiston, New York JAMES R. SCHWABENBAUER, 121 Palmer Dr., No. Syracuse, New York CHARLES J. SCHWALENSTOCKER, 36 Prospect St., Attica, New York JAMES J. SCRIVANI, 2750 Woodlawn Ave., Niagara Falls, New York DENNIS J. SCULLY, 28 Halsey Dr., Greenwich, Connecticut NEIL F. SEIDEL, 226 Thieme Pl., Utica, New York ANGELO A. SEVERINO, IO6-O8 86th St., Ozone Park, New York CYNTHIA A. SHIPOS, 93 Virginia St., Waterloo, New York DAVID C. SHIPSTON, 200 63rd St., Niagara Falls, New York JACQUELINE M. SHRADER, I I 87 Haeberle Ave., Niagara Falls, New York FRANK E. SHUBSDA, 489 80th St., Niagara Falls, New York RICHARD R. SIEBERT, I0O5 So. Goodman St., Rochester, New York DAVID L. SILBERGELD, 5I2 Parkway Apts., I5I Buffalo Ave., Niagara Falls, New York ROBERT F. SKEELS, I2 McClelland St., Saranac Lake, New York NORMAN SKOWRONSKI, 2788 Livingstone, Niagara Falls, New York ALBERT F. SMITH, 5128 St. Paul Blvd., Rochester, New York ARTHUR C. SMITH, 9 Veronica Pl., Brooklyn, New York CHARLES J. SNYDER, I32 Marnie St., Utica, New York JOSEPH M. SPADARO, I99-52 Keno Ave., Hollis, New York MICHAEL E. SPENDIO, I644 Niagara Ave., Niagara Falls, New York PAUL J. STEINER, 2007 llth St., Niagara Falls, New York KENNETH L. ST. ONGE, I7I7 Pierce Ave., Niagara Falls, New York PATRICIA E. SUROWIECKI, Linda Dr., Irving, New York MARY ANN SZYMKOWIAK, 9424 Putnam Settl., Batavia, New York STEPHEN A. TACE I24 80th St., Niagara Falls, New York JOHN V. TAFFE, 30 Buckingham Dr., Albany, New York JAMES J. TAMBRONI, I4 Main St., Camillus, New York JEAN M. TAMI, I I9 Bramback Rd., Scarsdale, New York THOMAS N. TARLEY, I I Forestwood Lane, Pittsford, New York SAMUEL J. TATA, 283V2 Clark St., Auburn, New York KAREN E. TATO, 240I Whitney Ave., Niagara Falls, New York PETER P. TAVOLACCI, 99 Mohawk Rd., Yonkers, New York THOMAS G. TERHAAR, 33 Beverly Ave., Lockport, New York ROBERT M. THOMAS, 1419 Sounder Settl., Niagara Falls, New York THOMAS J. TESTA, 2706 LaSalle Ave., Niagara Falls, New York JOHN D. TIMMONS, I I9 S. Prospect St., Verona, New Jersey BRIAN F. TOOHEY, I75 N. 5th St., Lewiston, New York JAMES C. TORPIE, -I4 W. Spring Hallow Rd., Centerport, New York JOSEPH N. TORRE, 28I9 Whirlpool St., Niagara Falls, New York DENNIS M. TOSETTO, 4633 Lewiston Rd., Niagara Falls, New York MICHAEL A. TRINKAUS, Valley Rd., Oriskany, New York ANTHONY J. TUCZYNSKI, R.D. No. I Box I I3, Schodack Land- ing, New York ROGER J. TUFFILE, 833 Henry St., Union Dale, Long Island, New York DIANE R. TWOREK,I IO Shanley St., Buffalo, New York PETER E. VAN DORN, I2 Chatham Ave., Oakhurst, New Jersey WILLIAM J. WAGGONER, IO26 93rd St., Niagara Falls, New York CHARLES J. WALSH, 5I4 Second St., Youngstown, New York WILLIAM F. WARDWELL, 67 Granger St., Canandaigua, New York HARRISON A. WATERBURY, 4 Kent Pl., Cos Cob, Connecticut NANCY J. WEBB, 926 9Ist St., Niagara Falls, New York RUSSELL G. WELCH, I857 Ontario Ave., Niagara Falls, New York JOANNE M. WEST, I67 67th St., Niagara Falls, New York STEVEN F. WIECZOREK, I6I 5 Niagara St., Niggara Falls, New York JAMES J. WINKLER, 4I I McClellan St., Schenectady, New York ROBERT J. WINZINGER, I46 Orchid Rd., Levittown, New York KOSUKE P. YAMASHIRO, 86 Banchi, Sashilli, Okinawa FRANK J. ZAMPATORI, I65 Ferncliffe Dr., Rochester, New York ROBERT B. ZANE, 24 Lorraine St., Glen Ridge, New Jersey RICHARD E. ZIEGLER, 22 Spice Dr., Wash Top, New Jersey MARTIN F. ZIMMERMANN, II5 Rider Ave., Patchogue, New York LEONARD S. ZUSI, 5 Crestwood La., Summit, New Jersey JOSEPH M. ZYGNERSKI, I94 Boulevard, Kenilworth, New Jersey Abbate, Anthony Abrams, David 172 Adair, John 200 Adam, John Albe, William Alessi, Salvatore 191 Alexander, John 181 Alifano, Louise 178 Allaire, Richard 180 Allardice, Jeremiah Allen, Cary Alteri, Thomas 194 Ambuske, Carl 175 Amerose, Anthony Anderson, Marsha 200 Andrews, Donald Andrews, William 176 Andrus, Mary 191 Ansalone, Lenore 178 Ansalone, Valerie Antenucci, Anthony 186 Anthon, Danniel 177 Arauz, Jose 183 Argy, Alan Arnold, Richard 193 Assenza, Thomas 171 Asterino, Joseph 181 Attardo, Samuel 182 Atwater, John 176 Ausman, Harvey Aydelotte, Carolyn Aylesworth, Susan 188 Babi, John Babonis, Thomas Bader, Warren Baizik, Mary 173 Baker, Dennis 182 Baker, Patrick 200 Balcerxok, James Baldau, Margaret Bale, Kathryn 170 Ballato, Catherine 188 Balzano, Gregory Banks, Mary Barbato, Ann Marie 205 Barclay, James 173 Barker, Gregory Barnard, Robert 171 Baron, Michael Barranco, Mary 190 Barry, Patrick 192 Barto, Earl Barton, Judith 171 Bastian, Thomas 175 Bauer, Frederick Bax, Alfred Bax, Joseph 173 Beahon, Daniel 194 Beal, William 182 Beaucar, Peter 179 Beebe, Donald Beedendender, Raymond 186 Belbas, Edward Belgiorno, Michael 177 Bell, John Bellonte, Francis 173 Bellosa, J. Fenlon 171 Belmont, Richard 184 Bennett, Daniel 176 Beresny, Eugene Berkhout, Cecilia 193 Bermann, Richard Berry, Mary Berthot, Robert Bettino, Frank 196 U DERGRADU TEI DEX Beyer, Timothy 180 Bielecki, Bruce 188 Bilello, Robert Bisgrove, Gerald Bisordi, Diana 198 Bivona, Joseph 187 Blachinski, James 185 Bligh, William Bobek, Phyllis Boergers, David Bonenti, Katherine Bonk, Dwight Borgatti, Henry Borger, Douglas 197 Bottcher, Kenneth 190 Bovenzi, Donald Bovino, Paul 170 Brady, Charles 173 Brady, David Brady, George 191 Brady, Thomas 171 Brandon, Juliet Braun, Martha 173 Braymiller, Howard 199 Bravo, Mary 180 Brennan, Stephen Brenner, Heide Brenseke, Mary 181 Brewer, Robert Brezing, Robert Brinkman, Robert 178 Britz, David 179 Brizzi, Richard 190 Broderick, John Broderick, Mary 184 Broderick, Patrick Brophy, Elizabeth 199 Brosnan, Ellen 190 Brown, Allen 176 Brown, Kenneth 197 Brown, Salinas 185 Brownscheidle, Carol Brucato, James 177 Bruno, Joanne Bruthers, James 189 Buchholz, Jeffery Buckenroth, William 183 Buckley, Peter 190 Buehler, John 182 Buehrig, Rebecca 173 Bulinski, Frederick 172 Burch, Brian 193 Burger, Mary Burgess, Mary 178 Burke, Charles 175 Burke, Daniel Burke, Elizabeth 177 Burke, James 204 Burke, James Burns, Donald 193 Burns, James 175 Burns, John Bursik, Virginia 198 Bushardt, Edward 199 Byrne, Paul Caccavale, James 179 Cacciola, Carolyn Caccomo, Anthony 176 Cadin, Michael 191 Caggiano, Patricia 178 Cahaney, William 191 Cahill, Stephen Caiaccio, Andrew 203 Col, Joseph 194 Calandra, Marie 174 Calorco, Paul Caldwell, Robert Cali, Joseph 183 Calkins, David 195 Callahan, Susan Camardo, Lee Cameron, Douglas 175 Campagna, lda 184 Candella, James Cantara, Bonnie Cane, John Canovan, George 177 Canino, Garry 177 Cantlon, Daniel Cantwell, Vincent Capan, Robert Caple, William Capodono, Joseph Capolupo, Claudia Carey, Maureen 170 Carno, James 188 Carroll, Richard Carroll, Roger Carroll, William 201 Carson, John Carter, Carolyn Caruana, Anthony 172 Caruso, Joseph 182 Casciano, Frank 197 Casey, Eileen 177 Casey, John Cassalia, Patrick Cassidy, Edward Caterina, Elizabeth Cavanagh, James Cavanagh, Mary 179 Cavanaugh, Dale 198 Cavanaugh, Stephen 177 Cavo, James Cayea, Richard Ceresko, Anthony Cerro, Peter 197 Cerreta, Michael 181 -Certo, Peter 173 Cervino, James Cestelli, Robert Chapados, Joseph 185 Chariton, T. Kevin 183 Charleston, Genevieve- 185 Chase, John 201 Chelf, Ronald Chernushka, Joseph 192 Chlopecki, Stephen 174 Chriss, Dennis 172 Chwazik, Thaddeus Cicero, Pamela 183 Cichy, Kathleen 170 Ciesielski, Thomas 181 Cipollone, David 199 Cisneros, Octavio Ciufo, Philip Clancy, Mary 174 Clarke, Patricia 187 Clarke, Robert 202 Cleary, John Clifford, Kathleen 188 Clute, Carol Cole, Carolyn 171 Colello, Rocco 197 Coleman, John 190 Collea, Carmen 199 Colligan, James 179 Calling, Robert 177 Collins, Leo 172 Collins, Margaret 175 Collins, Wallace Conboy, Gerald Connolly, James 191 Connolly, Michael 170 Constantino, Ross 179 Cook, John 178 Corbett, Thomas Corcoran, John Cornacchia, Rebecca Corridon, James 174 Cosci, Cesaer Constanzo, Marianne Cotrone, Jane Courtney, Candice 178 Cox, Ronald 179 Coyne, Donald 170 Coyne, James 186 Coyne, Susan 205 Cramer, Edward 179 Crane, Christine 175 Crescenzi, Anthony 182 Crescenzi, Roslyn 198 Critelli, Donald 189 Critelli, Thomas Crosby, Brian 196 Crowell, Donald 171 Crysle r, Candace Cuccia, Dominick Currie, John 174 Curtis, John Curtis, Samuel 201 Cushman, Eva 180 Cyran, Paul 191 Czelus Dagen Daley, ta, larry ais, Andre 197 James 174 Daly, John Daly, Timothy 176 Danahy, Thomas 177 Danchak, Margaret 190 Danish, Winifred 197 Darby, Raymond Darowz, John Davis, Patricia 187 Dawson, Patricia 189 Decapua, Michael 171 Dedario, Francis Dedario, William DeFelice, Gary 209 DeFranco, Carole DeFranco, Mary Ann 178 DeGrucci, George 175 Delahunty, Patrick 192 Delisanti, Neal Deltufo, Michael 181 Delzoppo, Maureen Demore, Robert Demetre, Stuart Dennin, William Dennis, Frances 186 DeRosa, Maria 181 DeSantis, Marcia 178 Destino, James Devane, Charles Devine, Kevin 188 Devine, Linda 186 Devine, Michael 181 Di8ello, Anthony DiCamillo, Francis 206 Dickson, Joseph Diehl, Howard 181 Diehl, John DiFrancesco, Robert 173 DiGregorio, Angela 183 Dilaura, Loretta DiNapoli, James 203 DiSanto, James 176 Doerr, William 191 Dolce, Joan 205 Dolan, Richard 176 Domareki, George 192 Dombrowski, Brian 190 Donato, David Donovan, Mary 198 Dornan, Douglas 196 Dowdle, William 190 Downs, Michael 171 Doyle, John 189 Drake, Michael Drum, Bernadette 195 Drury, Ellen 191 Dryia, Richard 173 Dudek, David 181 Duffy, Peter 175 Dugan, Michael Duggan, William 189 Dunbar, Robert Duncan, Kenneth 171 Duquin, James 176 Durant, Carol 183 Durkin, Thomas 178 Durstin, George 189 Dvorak, Richard 179 Dwyer, William 181 Edelmann, Edgar Edgette, Dorothy Edgette, Peter Edwards, Michael 170 Egan, Edward 178 Eichenger, Joseph Eichinger, Diane 178 Eisenberger, Joanne 183 Ellman, David Emrich, Jan Enfield, Robert 194 Erwin, Marin Erwin, Peter Evers, Kenneth 185 Fabiano, Francis 197 Fahrmann, Margaret 194 Fanning, Donald 175 Farina, Catherine 178 Farry, Joseph 202 Federick, Camilus 176 Feeley, Nancy 191 Felo, Matthew 192 Fenlon, Lawrence 171 Fera, Anthony Fernandez, Diane 170 Ferreira, Joseph 176 Ferro, Eileen 177 Fesko, Michael Fichter, Nancy Field, Richard 191 Fien, Diane 172 Filicetti, Gloria 181 Fillmore, Joan 170 Fink, Rosaile 188 Finley, John Finneran, Cecilia 170 Fiore, Richard 187 Fiorella, Joseph Fiorelli, Lewis Fischette, Joseph 176 Fisher, Charles 207 Fisher, Donald 175 Fitzgerald, John Fitzpatrick, Patrick Flaherty, Edward Flaherty, Marna 185 Flaherty, Patricia Flaherty, William Flanagan, Rian 190 Fleming, James 199 Fleming, William Flint, Joseph -Flynn, John 179 Flynn, Maureen 190 Fodor, Gerald 180 Foley, Michael 175 Forgione, Gregory Forsyth, John 179 Fountaine, Joan 176 Fountaine, John Fox, Timothy Fragetta, Joseph 175 Frank, David 170 Frank, Stephen 185 Frank, William Franklin, Janet Freatman, Terry 179 Frevola, John Fricke, Richard 183 Friel, Thomas 201 Fries, John Froehlich, William 176 Frollo, Louis Furlong, Francis 171 Galbo, Damian Galdys, Mary Gallagher, James 172 Gallagher, Moira Gallagher, William 173 Galligan, Margaret 177 Ganey, William Garde, Edward 176 Gaston, Alicia 181 Gatta, Paul 187 Gates, John 183 Gaven, Terence 176 Gawel, Elaine 181 Gebhardt, John Geilhausen, Michael George, John Gerlich, Henry Gerber, William 173 Gerstner, Catherine 174 Gian, Thomas 181 Gibb, Ronald Gibbons, James 170 Gigliotti, Joseph Gilbert, Russell 170 Gill, Daniel 188 Gillo, James 185 Gillotte, Michael 172 Gilmartin, Kevin 204 Girard, Peter 203 Girnis, Philip 170 Glahe, Margaret 190 Glass, James 175 Glass, Judith 174 Glavin, Richard Glicoes, Laurence 170 Gloeckler, Helen 171 Glowniak, Carol 175 Godsil, John 188 Gogola, Gordon Gonya, Roseanne 172 Gonyea, Robert 188 Gonzalez, Elaine 198 Goodling, David Goodman, Anne Goodwin, L. Paul 183 Gordon, Edmund Gordon, John Gorman, James 193 Gorzynski, David 171 Gotowko, Peter 172 Gottstein, James 208 Grabon, Daniel Graf, Frank 196 Graham, Richard Grande, Marie 177 Grandinetti, Gail Grandy, Charles Granetz, George 205 Greco, Anthony 177 Green, Russell Greene, John 172 Grey, Ronald 176 Gridley, John 192 Griiiin, John Griffith, Jerome Grimes, Donald 206 Grimner, Charles 178 Grochala, James Gross, Diane Guerra, Robert Guile, Ella Guile, Richard 201 Gyscek, Jane Gyscek, Michael 181 Hutt, Robert Hagan, Dorothy 174 Hagenbach, James Hall, Janet 175 Hallahan, Michael Hamilton, John 192 Hammond, Michael 201 Hanczor, Peter 175 Hann, Mary 174 Hardy, Peter 189 Harrop, Grenville 200 Harrington, Kevin 204 Harris, Gladys Hart, James 183 Hart, Janice 177 Hart, Mary 196 Hartman, Anthony 177 Harvey, George Haubner, John 175 Hay, Richard 171 Hayes, John 176 Healey, John Healey, William 171 Heck, Linda 187 Heckmann, Edward Hectus, Stephen 199 Hefferon, Thomas 181 Heller, Frank 181 Henderson, Richard 195 Henke, Margaret 174 Henry, David 192 Herman, Martin 193 Herman, Sharon Herron, A. 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Kenny, Robert 170 Kerber, Barry Kern, John Kibbee, Mary 172 Kinnally, William 175 Kiouses, Michael 180 Kita, Michael 177 Klass, John 199 Kleinhans, Mary 190 Kline, Linda 191 Klopp, Richard Kochanski, David 171 Kolber, Rose 177 Koller, Norbert 201 Kolodzei, Robert 176 Kolp, Thomas Kordenbrock, Susan 206 Koss, Stephen 177 Koszalka, Susanne 198 Kotlarz, Joanne 181 Kovach, Joseph Kovach, Larry 202 Kozlowski, Francis 175 Krall, Yvonne Krasniewski, Stanley 200 Kraus, Joseph Krause, Casimer199 Krawczyk, Cecile Krawscyk, Sandro Kress, James 183 Krizan, Richard Krowinski, William 188 Kryman, Ronald 179 Kulbago, Frank Kumar, Thomas 172 Kyvasigroch, Thomas Labelle, Claudia 172 Ladue, James Lake, Daniel Lake, Kathleen 185 Lamson, Dona 178 Landers, Michael 183 Lannon, Susan 171 Larken, Daniel 172 Larocque, William 181 Latour, Kenneth 208 Laubacker, Gary 191 LaValley, Richard 170 Lawandus, Mary 178 Lawless, Sharon 204 Leaf, Frederick 192 Leahy, David 187 Leaks, Emanuel Leamy, Carol Leardini, Myriam Leardini, William 174 Leddy, Richard 176 Lee, Gerald 180 Lehman, Patricia 173 Lehner, John Lemieux, William 181 Lenahan, John 200 Lenihan, Mark Lennon, James 179 Lester, Lillian 172 Lewis, Robert Lilley, Richard 190 Lincoln, Robert 172 Lindsay, John Lindsay, Stewart Linville, John 170 Litwa, Richard 179 Lockwood, John Loncto, Francis Lonergan, John Lopacki, Sandra 185 Lord, Gordon Love, Barbara 177 Lowe, Orrie Lozina, George Luber, Diane 202 Lucas, Francis Luckwaldt, Lawrence 170 Ludwig, Karl 189 Lynch, Kathleen Macaulay, Kevin 181 MacDonald, Roy 191 Machnik, James 204 Machut, James 195 Maclver, Ross 180 Macquillen, Cheryl 205 Madelone, Paul 170 Maehr, Maureen 198 Matfei, Susan 178 Magee, John 174 Maginn, Michael Magnan, John Maguire, Edwin 199 Maguire, Michael 199 Mahaney, Robert Maigret, James 173 Maiorana, Anthony 183 Maika, Edward 173 Maliszewski, Dennis 188 Mallick, M. 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Militello, Richard 170 Milks, Barbara 173 Miller, David 179 Miller, JoAnn 171 Miller, John 195 Miller, Madonna 171 Miller, Sandra Milliman, William Milone, Dominick 193 Milonni, Peter 180 Minnick, Thomas 192 Mitchell, Patrick Mittendorf, William Modatlieri, Lawrence 181 Mohr, Charles 179 Mokluk, John Monahan, Thomas 172 Mongeon, Thomas Monroe, Anita 172 Montemorano, James 193 Monti, Patrick 195 Montoya, Anthony 176 Moore, Joseph 184 Moore, Paul 193 Moore, Richard 199 Moreland, June 188 Morelewicz, James 204 Morelli, Christine 170 Moriarty, Margaret 178 Moriarty, Michael 187 Morrissey, James 177 Morrow, RayAnn 190 Morse, Philip 177 Morton, Karen 178 Moses, Louis Moslow, James Mosolf, Marcia Moylan, Lawrence Moylan, Roger Muehlig, Craig 191 Muenzner, Paul 178 Muffoletto, Paul 177 Mullally, Noreen 198 Mullen, Michael Mulvey, Kevin 179 Mumford, John 189 Murgia, Russell Murino, John Murphrey, Sheila 171 Murphy, Ann Marie 172 Murphy, Gerald 171 Murphy, Sue Murphy, Thomas Murray, John 172 Murray, Michael 177 Murray, Sue 180 Murray, William 191 Murrer, James 191 Musnicki, Joseph 193 Myers, Michael 178 Mylod, Brian Myrdek, Diane 192 Nagengast, Barbara 170 Nahon, Margaret 172 Nardoci, Joseph 183 Naylor, James 183 Nazarian, Arnold Nealon, Patrick 175 Nealon, Timothy 194 Nemes, Richard Neri, Richard Neville, Richard 178 Neville, Suzanne 172 Nevins, Michael Neway, Gerald Nichter, Joan 187 Niebling, Thomas 184 Niewiadomski, Richard 190 Nitto, Susan 172 Noce, Charles 182 Nogas, Ronald Nolan, Helen 172 North, John Northrop, David 175 Nowacki, Kathleen 184 Nowasad, Nicholas Nunnally, Sterling 170 Nutting, Noreen 174 O'Connor, Daniel O'Connor, Dennis O'Connor, Patricia O'Connor, Patrick 189 O'Connor, Robert 176 O'Connor, Sharon O'Connor, Stephen O'Connor, Terrance 171 O'Connor, Thomas 182 Oddo, Alfonso 189 O'Donnell, William Oettinger, William 183 Ohora, Richard 181 Oleary, James 171 Olrogge, Elizabeth Olsen, Edwin 174 Olszewski, Frances 180 Olszewski, Henry 175 Onufryk, Gregory 182 Orlando, James 184 O'Rourke, James 172 Orsini, Richard 172 Ortner, Daniel 187 0'Shea, Daniel 170 Osmond, Robert 181 Osowski, Michael Otter, James 178 Ostermeyer, Ann 172 Otto, Karen 186 Ouellette, Joseph Pacione, Dennis 195 Palmisano, Thomas Paluseo, David Paone, Joseph 177 Paquin, Ernest 187 Pasquariello, Anthony 200 Pastalaniec, Daniel Pastore, Joanne Pawlak, Dennis Payne, Andrew 174 Pecherski, Jane 188 Penfold, Virginia 173 Perlman, Karyn 184 Perman, Jack Pero, John Perreault, Stephen 171 Pesane, James Peske, Ivo 177 Peter, Susan 190 Petri, Norman Petrina, Patricia Peuquet, Jerome 172 Phillips, George 186 Pickering, Paul Pierce, Robert Pileggi, Peter 183 Pinkerton, James Piscatelli, James Piscitelli, Humbert 171 Piskor, Barbara 171 Pitrello, Kathleen 172 Pittinaro, Patrick 179 Poehlman, Skipper Pole, Douglas 175 Polino, Cosimo 189 Polley, David Pomidoro, Thomas 170 Parreca, John 197 Porter, Daine Powell, Virginia 190 Pratko, Kathleen 179 Prinzi, Charles 189 Prior, Robert Protopappas, John Pruchniewski, James 182 Przystal, Tadeuz Pucher, Richard 197 Pugliese, Joseph Purick, Mary Alice 171 Pusch, Terry Pustulka, Terence 185 Puszcz, Paul Putnam, Michael 172 Quackenbush, Matthew 191 Quaglia, Joanne Quester, Paul 173 Quigley, Ann 177 Quigley, Judith 172 Quinn, Peter 179 Quinn, William Radell, Howard Rahemba, Robert 171 Rampulla, Anthony 175 Randock, Richard 173 Ravida, Robert 183 Raymond, Joanne Reca, Francis Rectenwald, Michael 175 Redanz, Kathleen 182 Regan, Dennis Regina, Deborah 172 Regula, Richard 201 Reichert, Gregory 171 Reid, Dawn 171 Reilly, John Reiss, Jean 177 Renz, Thomas 199 Reynolds, Terry 193 Rhatigan, William Rheude, Gregory Rhoades, P. 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Purick' L Hicksville, N.Y. 1 Dr. Thomas J..Quigleyyi New York, g W Mr. 8. Mrs. Samuel Rangatore ,Niagara Falls, ,N.Y. y Mrs. A. Riemer New York, .N.Y. J 1 , Mr. 8L Mrs. Raymond J. li'l Ronan W Newark, N.J. of I , Mr. 8. Mrs. 'Philip' Rosino W Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Dr. 8. Mrs. G. Stuart Roth Syracuse, N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. Patrick Russo Palisade, N.J. Mr. 8. Mrs. Henry J. Sauvalle Brooklyn, N.Y. B Dr. 8. Mrs. Joseph C. Scanio Buffalo, N.Y. Mr. 8. Nlrs. James C. Schwabenbauer North Syracuse, N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. Karl E. Schweigel Cheektowaga, N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. Anthony Slosek Oswego, N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. Joseph Spadaro Holliswood, N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. Frank C. Spremulli Cleveland, Ohio Mr. 8. Mrs. Sydney S. Stenson College Point, N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. William J. Sussillo Smithtown, L.l., N.Y. Dr. 8. Mrs. Angelo S. Taranto Norwich, N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. Charles A. Thompson Schenectady, N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. Wallace F. Thompson Syracuse, N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. James Tiani New Canaan, Conn. Mr. 8. Mrs. A. Trinkaus Oriskany, N.Y. Mr.:8. Mrs. Michael Turay North Tonawanda, N.Y. Mr. John E. Van Dorn Oakhurst, N.J. Mr. 8rNlrs. Charles J. Vion New York, N.Y. 8: Mrs. A. T. Volland ' Williamsville, N.Y. Mr. Edward T. Wallace Pittsfield, Mass. Mr. 8. Mrs. Raymond J. Walsh Long Island City, N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. John M. Weag Chatham, N.J. Mr. 8. Mrs. Joseph C. Weber Niagara Falls, N.Y. Mr. James P. White Philadelphia, Pa. Mr. 8. Mrs. John Wolter Pelham Manor, N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. Henry J. Yantz Greenlawn, N.Y. Dr. 8. Mrs. Floyd M. Zaepfel Snyder, N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. Francis K. Zimmerman Patchogue, L.I., N.Y. Niagara University Development Program A r ' W " W' H" Q I i .., A mx., 'T' 'WW Ynjif V fffn W'??1'-1 A w Q - '.:x,,, 'u W- " ' .QA J.-.. .MW 'F . w W A W- :H 'wiv' 5 W a 4' A ' " -WM H 'Q , ww. ,, ,. wa " ' 7' -LN Q 7' X . V N - U Y I lp 3. 'T'-L fr' N, -H , '- '1-.S -- ,- . 'r-,Et - W, l 5 -5 3 1 in f ' ' 5.:'A . 5' H1"vE , it W W ' A ' 'Y ? 3 fi , .fi z wwf, -:... ., -Wm " ! 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'x wi 4 5-9 N-ff' " " ' - nh Q ' . gg 2 - v . 4 if ' '. 'N ' 2 ' P 1 4 V '53 I B I 'X if' A, W W 1 ' M A W1 , M rw I ' Q g1"'f,i ' ' '67 - iw V ff 4- , " ' 1- qua - 1 '- I A ,.1,.,, 53.15,-' V -Q V - , k '4 A 2 ,A WWQ-x" ,' "'zaif'kfg ,A ,-' z f f mfff' 1 ,,,-QTQMI' ' Q- W , ywjwjmnqf 4 5? ,J i Q, f5 ,i?Sw ' f 'W' M M A Q N Ylfiylwg? WfMg+w1w4yl,QLd,gQ12smu - 2, ' k nf, eg-f' Q. V , Q. A M is wi Q W Y .-,YM H W W H 1 75 u 1 'Y "ia: ,Mx I.. K .. Fl. Q K y f K W V Q w H .mf V , 'iw-A V-XM,J.'-fh q WW A ' T H H Q H J X LM. Www WW, ,E 9 w , Y W-ww W W M w w W -- x W A L. "- M 'F A ,g, -A - -MQ -. Jwyh 'W 1"1 .mxxxff MODERATORS REV. JOSEPH S. BREEN. C. M REV. JOHN S. HOMLISH, C. MR. LEO J. MALONEY o EDITORS-IN-CHIEF PETER E. REILLY PRISCILLA A. PAPIERZ 0 LITERARY EDITOR DEBORAH G. DUFFY o BUSINESS EDITOR ANGELO A. SEVERINO 0 SPORTS EDITOR JOSEPH F. HEITZLER 0 ART EDITOR DANIEL T. LAKE 0 PHOTO EDITOR JAMES T. BARCLAY o CLERICAL EDITOR SANDRA A. RANGATORE 4,3 THE 1966 NIAGARAN 3? 4 y ri' , ,I . ll.fieel.'ll I M -s NIAGARA UNIVERSITY -s Elllllllltll E7 NIAGARA UNIVERSITY, 0 NEW YORK IIIIO9 To our readers: "A university is a place of concourse whither students come from every quarter for every kind of knowledge." This quote taken from John Henry Newman's IDEA OF A UNIVERSITY has a special relevance for us at Niagara University. Our university is a community dedicated to intellectual and personal advancement and it is Through its academic, social, and athletic life that this knowledge we seek is to be acquired. Reflecting on Cardinal Newman's words and on our life at Niagara University we have chosen as our theme: "KNOWLEDGE: an active process." To express this theme and to represent our life at Niagara is the purpose of the I966 NIAGARAN. As in the acquisition of knowledge the production of the book was achieved through a common effort. Rev. Joseph S. Breen, C.M., Rev. John S. Homlish, C.M., and Professor Leo J. Maloney serving as moderators and co-ordinators gave their time and experience to our staff. Our special gratitude is extended to Rev. John W. Carven, C.M., for his help last spring in the preliminary planning of our yearbook. The talents of Mr. Robert Koch, Mr. Robert Barnhardt, and Mrs. Lillian Nassal of the Jean Sardou Studios have provided us with superior pictures of underclassmen, seniors, activities, and sports. Mr. Daniel Solari is synonymous with the NIAGARAN. As representative of William T. Cooke Publishing, Inc., he has organized our ideas and presented us with a format of superior quality. This year we wish to extend and embellish the literary content of our yearbook. Miss Deborah Duffy, Literary Editor, accomplished this task. The post of Clerical Editor is very demanding. Miss Sandra Rangatore has spent endless hours typing copy and compiling directories. Mr. Angelo Severino, Business Editor, proved invaluable in his handling of the NlAGARAN'S business transactions. Sports Editor Mr. Joseph Heitzler skillfully produced the athletic section of our yearbook. Mr. Daniel Lake served as Art Editor. ln this capacity he helped in changing layouts. The excellent photography displayed in our yearbook is the work of Mr. James Barclay, Photo Editor. Again, to our moderators and staff we extend appreciation and gratitude. Sincerely, Peter E. Reilly Priscilla A. Papierz, Co-editors 1966 Niagaran 264 Published by WILLIAM T. COOKE PUBLISHING, INC 256 Souih 23rd Sires? Philadelphia, Pa. I9I03 -l .-Q.


Suggestions in the Niagara University - Niagaran Yearbook (Lewiston, NY) collection:

Niagara University - Niagaran Yearbook (Lewiston, NY) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Niagara University - Niagaran Yearbook (Lewiston, NY) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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Niagara University - Niagaran Yearbook (Lewiston, NY) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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