University of Bridgeport - Wistarian Yearbook (Bridgeport, CT)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 174
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1957 volume:
JNIVERSITY OF BRIDGEPCDRT
W ,, ,
N Y W L I -if
'Q 4. Q N
r 5 Q
,H ,,,, N
A Q 1
,L n , 1?
..3gr,H?,,Q ,, mf.
:'f A, I
RQ ,L Qi
, LE T MA M .
BREAKING GROUND FOR NEW DORMITORY.
The University of Bridgeport has begun construction of two four-story dormitories for
women capable of housing 150 women each and a dining hall with facilities for 700 stu-
dents. Completion of the 51,650,000 project is scheduled for the fall ot 1957. To be located
on the former estate ot the late P. T. Barnum, the new structures will overlook municipal
Seaside Park and Long Island Sound.
The year 1956 saw the University of Bridgeport grow a few more notches in
stature and add a few more achievements to its long list of such accomplishments.
Funds received by the University from alumni and an education minded public
enabled the school to complete the new Carlson Library that adds to the beauty of our
campus. The new gymnasium allows visiting athletic teams to enjoy not only- our hos-
pitality but our campus as well.
There have been other achievements in this short year and all ol' them are a
credit to our school and our instructors.
The stall' ol' the l957 VVlSflll'lill1 would lilte to express, in the only way we ltnow
how, our thanks to the Faculty and Stall ol' the University ol' Bridgeport lor their un-
relenting ellorts to bring credit to our school and our student body. Ir is for this reason
then, thit rl ' l9'F XV'
1 it D! istaritin is dedicated to those you shall see on the lollowing
HENRY WILSON LITTLEFIELD, Ph.D.
JAMES HERRON HALSEY. A.M
Y wif' V
4 fl .
. , r
Edward R. Astariia
f f William Banks
- Willard P. Berggren Earle M. Bigsbee
?ZEs:55E5?i'! -. " Adi . . 1
Q, , ., , , , K
4' 3 , WY 4
'K ' ia! as
gfk X A was
2 wi my M., le
David Brdwn Elizabeih Bjork C. Brewster
VY 7 17- YY
ching chi Chang E. Chamberlain Kenneth Chandler Auslin Chapman
William Coleman Rose Davis William DeSie1-0
. f., wi.. fl, A, , El
1- ' ga
x g 4
Q.. ....,,. .. i5mk..kgwg?.wW5 .kkki ..i.WwW,,.2 .W .......,.... ..
M V1 .A wL?aHQ2e19:4sfQ,MSM-ilzwl J
N .aff . V - . ,, V. N ' ff2p.lnfgfsf:,..
. Mg, .1 my In ,nfwixw
4 will si
gigx, Vw, 5. . .glefwv .. i.egxgQga
iiiifkii 39:2 5' . ' '- "li-vez.,--.i
.X . A , Ziffiffw
2' .zz .
,I-lg. n-.:..a2..- - gn .
l i ' . M"w ' F i
. A V . 1' '
. U, . wifi.,-gf.ixg
, 55,..,535.f,v I -,,.
. . A .F ff .
' f I f "7 V K x
fmwzg-. w . . , f , 53gr2'g,.
-1233 gmfwkg , ,- - gs., 5-.fairy-,, .,' ..1 rfQ'ff!.. V .
.1-fa:?i:'1:':. ' . .' " ' 5, .-. 9:5755-5reff ' : f'n-Ufzf'
k V a P 8 J .
ew S siwiu,,1w.gzszQQ2f'lg15.
Frances M. Dolan
Francis E. Dolan
Richard C. Duenges A David Field
, , .2 W 'Yam
Louise Foehrenbach Ann Gerard Herbert Glines
D. B. Gowen Herbert Hope J. S. Hsieh Gordon K. Hubbard
Lewis Ico Charles Jlcobs Jlmn Jackson Marie Jaeger
William B. Kennedy
W. Klllop Harry Kendall
5 15 525 : '
Y wggimrfffgg k ,
f - ghffwizsi, M .M S, M- vm. 3.4.
'2155g,?ixx,'sw57Wsx,4 ax ' - f,ygnxg,fv-wykxs rf
f W M kfmwfszflffiigr
4 V5 kniiiiliii, '
Q , f . gg yfy -:gf9:..,xea-. -gs.
Q'-. -R Qfmf-'5.,5,.L,n12 gig
- nf . . A-xz X fu ,E-f .J,,,, .. Q
- fiigx mm- 5 3'
-sn.. 6 . , 'ff
D. W. Kern
. Abraham Knepler
Eloise Mallner Eric Marcus
Stuui Mayper Douglas Merrilees Milton Millhllliir
Helen K. Moore Victor Muniec In-Meei Neou Carroll Palmer
Raymond Petrie V Ralph Picket!
,. , A ,f -,mq:'.u4g 2. N A
,- 3Q'gqm,ff5gw51sg5:1,.. vfff2f55,':,igfv, 5mw.wgs1sf1
fi 1 .' ,
X M ,Q
,-'fa,'i2i'f7:Q1'Y MV , 7 1 -rilifs q: 'TisS5,'f"QJ.fI'Sk'
lie, , 1: gig
5 Jn J' ses' K
a ' MW' M2 5 A ,v
1 ' .I L wx 'ns xi
William Protheroe Eagan V, W, Read
Norman Reid Roger E. Richards Clarence Rapp
W. E. Sauerwein
S e ,
'lf-:..5:E: R ' ,
, QL , A
Helen Scurr Alphonse Sherman
John Sherry Chung W. Shih Michael Somers
awe J :iii E e eS Q58
Shirly Spilioir Charles Spiltoir Carla P. Siilphen Edward Tornillo
,N , ,,,,.. . - -
Auihur Trippensee M. D. Triwedi L. Turner Mary Valient
J- M- V311 Del' KIOef Charles Weber Mein Williams
Alfred Wolff FH'-k Wfighi
n Catherine Yocum
Dolores Ludka Libby Zagorin Ernest Buchholz Ge01'9e Newsome
Jean W. Dooley
Dr. Edward Gerety
Dr. Robert Gerety
T. W. Nowlan
18 ' -
957 - Another milestone in many lives. Another part of
life that will he looked back on through the years, perhaps with
sadness, perhaps with glaclness.
The past four years will never be forgotten no matter how they
are thought of. VVith this in mind we of the 1957 WlSI8Tl2ll1 staff
would like to extend to each senior a hand of congratulations and
a hope that they will find the answers that will hring to the world
peace, prosperity, and a love of God.
We also hope that no matter where you travel, the scenes on
the following pages will help to bring hack some happy memories and
remind you of a plan that must be fulfilled.
. ' 4,15 ..., 2 gg,
1 .w l 4
5? xxw Y vi
.35--4 ' . " f ' , ' 1 4
,g:w-- v P A Q X 4.
1 Q A
'. 1' V
:J 5 ' -'plsrfhf
-: 4 ,JZ Va.
'lib H? ,
I K x
'vw f x x I
1 v y L . I
'14, 1' Pr , 1
-R ,, -L
HENRY ROBERT COFEK, B.S.
48 Clemens Ave., Trumbull, Conn.
, - -"'- V
- ' " ,,
. . Q - ta E 5 - ,
is , "M - A
, 2-::. i M... . 5 74?
fa- 'arise ' Q fr t Y'
avaf'Sfg-QHTK. - 55545-,i:?'1.2 ,
ag :235Zii,5,i. Jw Q , ., ...,,,x.
at 'Q' -
1 S I r ,f '..'j121'f:2':-e'g ' "" ' Q' 13 5
A 1 t ' 5iie,:!!9.iQ . in .
, ., 53 Qs K 1 , LA .4 :jf .gzwgn ', ' ff., 1'
' 4' :fin W'ff?'f1.gi . fn 5:p1??f?5:?i3f'2gxii
X -ry firgrlimi' A' ft W 'Q ' isii
l A ' E A ffl- T A
'K gi . -A -'
NICHOLAS A. PANUZIO
Indian Rd., Trumbull, Conn.
Student Council l,2,3,4, Vice President
3, President 45 Social Activities Com-
mittee 1,2,3-Chairman 25 Student Spirit
Committee l,2,-Chairman 2, Political
Relations Forum 1,2,3,4-Vice President
2, President 3:'Connecticut Intercolle-
giate Student Legislature l,2,3,4-Senior
Delegate 4, Sigma Lambda Chi 1,2,3,4-
Secretary 2, President 3, Who's Who
in American Colleges and Universities,
Board of Governors 2,3,4-Vice Chair-
man 3,4, Treasurer-Freshman Class.
KATHERINE HELEN REVAK
856 Maplewood Ave., Bpt., Conn.
Newman Club, Beta Alpha, P.T.A.
JUDITII L. YOUMAN, A.A.
I4 Alton Pl., Brookline, Mass.
Social Activities Committee lg Pen and
Keys lg Hillel lg Wisteria Pageant 1,
Campus Thunder 2g Schiott Hall Of-
ficer 2: Class Project 2.
PETER VITTI, JR.
23 Beal St., Stamford, Conn.
S.A.lXfl., P.F.R.g C.LS.L., A.G.P.F1-at.,
Intramural Softball, A.G.P. CV.P.D,
CATRIONA MACKINTOSH VVHITE
138 Elbridge Rd., New Brit., Conn.
Secretary, Sen. Class of the Coll. of
RHODA ANN WERNER
263 Locust Ave., Peekskil
Sec. Chi Sigma Delta, Scribe, Student
Ed. Assoc., Treas., Student Spirit
Comm. Bridgette, Sec. of Park Hall,
Treas. of Seaside, Cheerleader, VVOA
men's H.S.5 Women's House Guild
CPres.D, Cheerlead, Treas. of Seaside.
M rs. V. V010
MARLENE ABRAHAMS A S.
569 Donald Lane, Woodmere,
Hillel Vice-President 2.
JOAN Louise Arwoon, AS
3 Orchard St., Terryville, Conn
HOPE LYNN ADLEY, A.A.
2095 Chapel St., New Haven, Conn
Newman Club l,2.
l86 Pearl Harhor St., Bridgeport Conn
Doms BOGGILD, A.S.
MAURICE HENRY BISAILLONJ A,A, 30 Elberta Ave., Trumbull, Conn.
23 Madison Pl., Stamford, Conn.
BARBARA ANNA BOYCE, A.A.
65 Delavan Ave., Beacon, N. Y.
Social Activities Committee 1.
Phi Omicron Upsilon 1,23 Correspond-
ing Secretary 2.
ESTHER I. BROWN, A.A.
51 Winthrop Rd., Brookline, Mass.
Park Hall Sports Representative Vice-
President lg Phi Delta Rho 25 Social
Activities Chairman 2.
,.., ..,.,, I
, ,,.,,,f .,::
fu tg., 13,-.. :::.t-
12 - s I
1 :,, - M,
T f-:ff 5-::. 'l 15 ':: .a':,a5
1 "' ..
X - f:u:!wit'fzF' z5P'
A f. ' I Q f t :Am
1 1 'lx
, 1. ,tr Q x 4 1
'l 1 H3311 ' tw -V
, -R KN A A i t ,, 1
11,5 1 wx. '-
a t 6152510-' ,
tfeiffitfigf A tie?
1 ma me 'Va
1 ifietw 1
1 A 3
tt' Q? it
" if Re
-t - f ,, ,:Qi .as,ffs1f2 wisafigritf
- -i me
if ,.1t..,i, it ..
ff., -tvgrtbfzf .
ym,r.,,5. .rw .
,,.y,,,fs,, . E, ..f-, r,
fwwffw . f na
v'i'fe1ffi?fi'1t'nr - f at
Af . 2 'Ya
.. . k,,,,,,,gK,1!
1 1 l
ww an ef 3 4 Q t
'ia 'E an
, 2 9,5 rt!
2 ww' s
2 2 it JEEQ
W Q 91 1 :Va
" Q EA R11
. , s A img,
' Lai ':x L . M IX , 5521554155
H., -. ,-111,-r n, ,.m,a,r
. ,if .J aw,
-. --- 21,1 ww
kim L i7t.9if2fT9i?ifr
jfgg t' '
1 I X
- u may 1 Q, , 1 1 ,
2111 , gun Q if
,reg '- fy slr F
w if ' 51 A ' '
M A5313 -1 u.wfS,. i ...aZf
Atagq, , Ntrseei 2
5, S 5 JK i
' nm gl A
sam , 1,
A 1' .Haag
x S .,,
N ,S J 5 3
. sr ,, - ft. ,ft
2- - my .
t sfaiffwim ..
3,t i?55afsfss,,. A
ar. . Saw 'fm
1' . .1-
WK:553?f ' 5 -
A , sus,-
I may ,fl
15 .3.- 1 351'
w.. . i 3 f
' 1 'ugly
" - ,N f gage,
"1 , , , 5 if
5, ,gggzrh fig.,
1, , .jf fm: ' JL' -f fag
, f,yf,.fN1f ff' "' e, F44
fffi,a1f'1 ,. .531 fi?
JOAN KATHERINE BURGESS, A.A.
1120 Central Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
IUDITH BARBARA CRANE, AS.
89 VVestwood Ave., VVaterbury,'Conn.
Student Spirit 1, Linden Hall Social
RITA j. lJlVIClNCl, A.S.
155 Shuttle Meadow Ave., New
Secretary-Treasurer of the Freshman
Class: Phi Omicrou llpsilon l,2, Treasf
urer 21 Park Hall' Sponsor 2.
ERICK JAIWES EKLUND, A.A.
53 Stone House Rd., Trumbull, Conn.
Bridgeport Day Alderman 1, Intraa
murals 1, Theta Sigma 1,25 Newman
Club 1,2. ,
JOHANNA CARTEE, AS.
7001 Park Heights Ave., Baltimc:
Hillel 1, Phi Omicron Upsilon 1,
SHEILA JOAN DAY, A.S.
6 South 'View.Rd., Wcmrcester, Ma
Phi Omicron Upsilon 1,25 Ski C
l,2, Beta Gamma 1.
- CAROL ANN DUNN, A.S,
57 Beaumont Place, Fairfield, Cc
Dental Hygiene i '
Phi Omicron Upsilon l,2.
GERALD EUGENE Fox, A. '
686 Garden St., Trumbull, Con
Camera Club 14 Campus Thunde
Theta Sigma 1,2, Director of Sc:
tw Activities 2.
ig E -'
lVlYRNA PEARL FREED, AA.
60-O8 IS3 St., Flushing, N. Y.
Hillel 1,21 Plii Delta Pxlio l,2, lleeorelf
ing Secretary l, Pletlgeinaster 2.
Prnfrris QrRULER, A.S.
Brooks lltl., Toms River, N. I.
lnterclorm sports l: Newlnan lilub 2.
AlARY ANN M. I l,xNusovsKx", A.A.
683 Faircliiltl Ave., 'l'rumlJull, Conn.
Pen ancl Keys 1, Ushers Guild 1: 'llieta
Epsilon 1,2, Secretary 2.
LINDA M. l'lERSH, A.A.
687 Front St., Hempstead, I.. l.
Milford Hall Social Secretary and
Treasurer lg lntramural Volleyball lg
Debating Society 1,25 Secretary 2, Po-
litical Relations Forum 2: Deanls List
llARR1ET JOAN CSREEN, A.A.
80 VValnut St., Teaneclc, N.
CAROL lVlARIE HAJAS, A.A.
87 llrooltfielcl Ave., Fairfieltl, Conn.
lnterelass sports I,2., Baseball 1, Soccer
2: Newman Club lg Charter Member
ol' flii Zeta Rho l,2.
JANET AlARlE l'lAZELO, A.A.
92 Eunice Play., Stratford, Conn.
ARLINE GnEENBAu1xl, A.S.
91 Canterbury St., Hartford, Conn.
Seliiott Hall Vice4President lg VVonien's
House Government I, Big Sister Conif
mittee lg Plii Omicron Upsilon 1.2:
Hillel l,2: Alilforcl Hall Sponsor 2.
. iam.-+"jf '7if!1EJf's."FffS3f32?? H :N 5Fs3i51' '
,.-1-wr--L..--g,.-gms.:H-1:5511-1 .My ...gs -sw -. -wr
' ,, -. 1' : ,. -- gr, -' :iw Wf:g..bvlfi5522'm.
, ' '
A .V , L'
' .f -
I ' M
5 k .,.., , ,M
.1-: B wszg-vfwg,A WL
M 'fy,-swf1lssw,s?1eR2wEa51,:12.iaw QQ
I5555w'?3ifi??i55iffMiYf3E3S?1izfi1i5g:a4Sf5i3 W if
fa " 55gqkff212G5faf:f2f2.M MA' ' d1I2S5ee'?.sf'2.55?p?5.i. 54!'lf3j11?i
Q-'S'-if , Us ...L
Mmm ELLEN ll1Tc1icoc:i4, ,X.S.
91 Ryerson Arc., Patcrson, N. DI.
Phi Oinicrnn Upsilun l,2, llcwrcling
Secrcmry 25 Sports Car Clnlu Secretary
2: Pzirlc llill Sponsor 2,
LLXROLE A. llo1,mc:uEN, Ab
1189 Merritt St., Bridgeport 4, Cl
Dental llygicnc Class Prcsiclcnt I.
Uniicrnn Upsilun l,2: -lilwtzi lips
l,2, LNKVPICLIQCINZISICI' 2.
S,fxi,1,.x llumzE1,1,, ,X.,X. 1 ,
Q35 Siem, Dfw New Mcxiu, LLENN,-x lloms llUROVVl'liZ, f
Vv0l1lLjl1vS lluusc Guvcrnlncnt l,2g Cui'-
9l7 XVnrrcn llrlay., vluunccla, Y.
1' S 'J S., 1 Hull lllii Olnicmn Hpsilnn l,2, Social Cl
I'CSl3Ul1LIl'lj-.I L'L'l'ClLll'f' -3 . Lll1l7Ul'l
X,lL'U-l7I'L'SlLlL'HI uml President l:,lJcunis 1112111 Zi llillul ly-2, RCQYl'llil??-C SLTVU
l,ist l: llclu clillllllill l,2: Linnlun llqill 21 l'l'U5l1lN11n H Cffli cUml'l'ttL'f' 21
l!,ximi13r XX'n.xi.x -Ixcoissox, ,X.S.
H3 N. lluntingtnn Arc.. .Niluntil
C ity. X. Il.
Lctu lxlw 2.
l3f""f'l H125l"1L' SILEPIIILN M. K.Xlll..Xli. .Xb
lllii Umicrun Upsilnn l.2, llismrizin 2: I8 lvxrllukl St," IS"'?.'m7,UI" L "ll
Phi Ucltzi Illini l.2: Sclnutt' llaill Y lcv A 'M mH'LH H-UML'
Prcsiclcnt 2: xXYllIllCll,S lluusc Cm'ur'i
, i I S.xNim,x I.. KLEIN, .X.,X.
IIELEN QHUVH- lNl1E1Ni AUX- 425 C'l1irclimi1t Arc., AlI.xvCI'l1UI1, 2
10 Spring St., ljllfiifll, funn. crL'llL'VlIi lizliicriiirni
11'-Hifi SL'L'l'l'llIl'il' , V - l ,
lon .incl lxcys lg llillcl l,-.
f-F V +- -.,,. -.,-. f- f ,,,, , .
Muiusr. Fl-AFFY KROPF, AA.
740 Grand Concourse, N. Y., N. Y.
NANCY KAY KURKUL, A.S.
15 Walnut St., Danbury, Conn.
llillel lg Social Activities Committee
lg Bridgeport Council Day lg Dorm
Officer 1: Vllistarian lg Sopliomore
Class President 2g National Student As-
sociation 21 Big Sister Committee 2.
Pen and Keys lg Wilton Hall Secretary-
Treasurer lg Protestant Club Secre-
BETTE LAIXISON, AA.
AIARIE Dsromes L.xcoixE1.L1e, A.,-X. 231 Greenfield Sr-, Herrfvrd, COMI-
ov Main sr., ww lima, cum, Medical Secfeffifn'
bcllcml blmlulmll Hillel l,2g Pen and Keys lg Social
Activities Committee lg Schiott Hall
Secretary lg Dean's List lg Women's
llouQ Government 2.
Yexvman Cluli l,2: Literary Society
2: Chorus 2.
llETTY Lou l,.EoN,xmJo. .X..X. ,
llizrsv M. LIDMAN, Ab.
ll Xlt' ' X'-..l7t'l"-ll,C' . ,
l um Igzlg,-Um,-llhlkl mm IO76 East Broadway, Milford, Conn.
A I 1 ' Dental Hygiene
Campus lliuncler l,2: Clit Zeta lllio 7 I I . It I
2.1 Spring Play 2: liisenltoxver Coin' llll Omwffm UP51lUn liz' XICWPTCQ'
mittee 2. dem 2- 1
K P.vi'it1ci,x AlARlE lXlCciOLDRICK,
Nlixitv .XnEI.i..x M,xit'1'iN. iX.S. AA
lll l-'JWVSCC llclu Www N' l' I7 King Street, Shelton, Conn.
Delnul ll-l'g'L"'c illvcliczil Secretary
lleta Gamma l,2g Student Spirit Com pun and Kew 1: Cheerleader 2, Dance
mittee l: l.F.C. llepresentative 2. 'Committee 2.
lVlARIE JEAN lVlENCARELLl, A.S.
123 Stoehrs Pl., Bridgeport, Conn.
AflARYE J. AlEOLO, AA.
Lake Vllalllcill Rd., Sussex, N. -I.
Cheerleader lg Newman Clnlm 2.
IIEANNE ANN lXllI..LER, AA.
200-l Freeniainsliurg Ave., Euston, l'
Pen and Keys lg Ski Club 1,
l'lENRIETTA ANN NUTTALL
458 Beeehmont Ave., Bridgeport.
Pen and Keys l: Newman Club l.
PAULA ll. lVlENTON, AS. .
543 Lakeview Ave., Rockville Centr
N. Y. '
Hillel lg Phi Delta Rho l,2, Corrs
poncling Secretary 2: Phi Omicron U
silon l,2. ,
l:L0llENCE Loen.l.E AlEYER, fX.i
376 Cleveland Ave., Bridgeport, Con
A Fashion illcrelinmlisinxg
Charter Member of Chi Zeal lil
Pleclgeimistei' l,2g Freslimun Yllei
,lo.xN ALXDELINE iXlLlEI.LER, X.
505 Norluncl Ave., liriclgeport, Con
1I:.X'!.'C1lfll't3 Seereiury ',
Pen uncl Keys lg Theta Epsilon l.
Clorresponcling Secretory 2.
AllLDRED P. PETERS, AMX. ,
155 Laurel Pl., Bridgeport, Conn
'Fashion illerelznrulising l
Interelziss Baseball lp lnterclass Soul
21 Chi Zeta Rho 2. 1
" 17 ' W
JOCELYNE DENISE Porssow, AS.
291 Cillev Rd., Manchester, Nl. H.
Dental Hygiene Class Vice-President
lg Newman Club lg VVistaria Pageant
l: Beta Gamma l,2, Vice-President 2:
Dormitory President 21 Freshman VVeek
Susiw Lois PoR'rNov, AA.
S38 Vlloodland Ave., Sclieneetacly.
Hillel l,2, Dorm Representative lg
Campus Thunder 1.2: A Capello Choir
l,2g Vllistaria Pageant lg Dormitory
Sponsor 2: National Student's Associa-
tion Secretary 2, Class Dance Deco-
rations Co-Chairman 2.
lo,xN ELEANOR PRUETT, AS.
268 Maplewood Ave.. Bridgeport.
Phi Omigron Upsilon l,2.
C2llR1S'l'lNA hlfuuii Ro1:B1Ns, AS.
40 Center Drive, Old Greenwich.
Llshering Guild l: Dean's List l.
f. .be tl
v I 'bp wr: "
hlARION AMELIA POLENA, AA.
702 Church Hill Rd., Fairfield, Conn
Chi Zeta Rho 1,21 Baseball Team l
Soeeor Team 2.
RosrxL1E .lAYNE PRlNTZ
5523-3l Ave., Viloodside, N. Y.
Scribe 1: Hillel lg Campus Thunder
1,29 Christmas Pageant 1: VVistai'ia
Pageant l: Phi Delta Rho 2.
josEPH A. RESCSANSKI, NS.
Tl Plumtree Lane, Trumbull, Conn.
'TEDDI SUE ROSENBERG, .fX..X.
626 East Beech St., Long Beach, N. Y.
Business Azliiiinisfrufioiz 5,
Student Council l,2g Hillel l: National
Student Association 1,25 Scribe l:
XVomen's llouse Government lg South-
port Hall 'lreasurer and Viee-Prcsi-
:lent lg Linden Hall Treasurer 2g Bridge
Cluh 2: Freshman VVeek Committee 2.
': n aQ6i"??'i,lf t J' V ?' aff"
Kffwifgxff , 'fa-sgiifg
. . ., ,gil ls
E, , . it ,A
gl? , , f ,ggi
. ., .E
I ., 1 A 1,.i,3v
f . M, f f-z'1fw,iQg
'- 222241 , fi," s' .,
,- Wifi i v
gi f s
110w,xmJ A. Russo, ,X.iX. 44JNHAlwl'fyIAEfl1I Sflfllf' 'XP
871 Purt Dr., A1kllll2II'UI'lCC1i. N. Y. I Km Lb, t1?"H1:f.?1"l,mrt' Lon
Aff LH U j51LHL
iirc 11i11 Dr.. Hoclicstur. N. N
Plii Omicrrm Upsilun 1,23 11l11L1 1
'lElll Suusiimv, .X.,X.
Il 'Q 11 1 2 .1 "1 1' R111 . 7' -. , , ,
CM' f'1"?'!n1 1 - W"1,Q""',"'2 -- moz 190111110111 Aw., A. N x. x
impus lliumlcr Art Um-14 1.-. limp lilwml AVN
C 1121111112111 1, Piup Nlaimgci' 21 Stuclviit Y A '
Spirit cl4ll1'llU1IfCC 13 Social zlctiviticx L4lmptlg'lI1um1ui' 13 U'istili'ii1 Puig
Pultlicity Clliziirmziii 21'xX11SI2lI'1Lll1 Piigu lg Hillel ll SQ,-jlw 7
mt Pimp Nlziimgcr 1: Spring Plzw Pimp
f V 5 SH iii ,X.5.
.XNN1x,x'rliEmNE Sxiiiii, fl. X. ll"'hIl-will 'MPP XI
192 Sylvain llll., llluuiiilviclcl, N. -1. P 'mmIfJC?1m"'II,Hi:I1,:I'Z,l" ' AP 4
c'iL'11Cl'tl1 Ezlltciziimz "S I
L N , . 7, J ' , Q W 1
NL-uiiiiin Clulv 12. 1I'CLl5Lll'CI' 23 Pvai 'Pull 1"' HN ,DLIFI PPS' CPIPM
and Kew 2. liml 11l5IllI'1tlIl 1,-.
11Ul5Ell'l'X'VARREN S'iLml1'Ei4,.X.,X. ILLIZMSETII Cl. SWEET. AMN
21 Klziriain Ave., Pittsficlcl, Nlziss. P1'U5lWUT SF-i C'l'C2lf BilI'f1l1SZf'Y'V Ml
CTOlllllIlZl'C1tl1 flrt Sl'CVU1U"Hl1
V 1 E P111 llcltu 11114, 7
Xcwzmin C luln 1,21 Alplin Gzliiirzm "Iii
w i ffl lf- t 1
-A1 1.m1.f.i.f X
f -Fwy, fin-T5 55
ww. ip. m.wv :a
- -:m i .
V fe - 35
ww C .
wir : ,
Q. ... .,.
it A , is
My 5 i
.1 12.3.5 . 5
,XIIDREY LEE ild1l1L0, A.S.
123 Quaker Lane, Fairfield, Gmn.
Freslnnun Queen lg Phi Uinierun Llp
silun 1.2: Theta Epsilon l,2, Sueizil
Activities Gu-Cliiiiriiiilii 2.
3 . ,.
liuiii lLLl.EN lnisihii, XA..
IIS Deer llill Ave., Dimbury, Guin.
Stuclent Spirit lc Hillel 1.2: llritlge
.Io.xN LOUISE XXAN lloimtg, XA.
95 XvlI1llClMlg0 Rd., Yunlters, N. 'lf
Rim RAE E. VlREl,l.l, .X.S,
650 Gmncl St., Briclgepi-i't, funn.
Chi Signiu Delta 1.2, Vice-President
2: lliulugy Society 2: Freshman Wleek
NOEL BERTIM TRISCHMAN, .X.A.
9 King St., Shelton, funn.
Pen uncl Keys 1: Beta Giuniuu 2: A
Cappella Choir 2.
.llfxiilow llYllKEY, AS.
fannpus lihuncler Ig Phi Oiniemn Up'
silun l,2. Pregitlent 23 Big Sister Orin
mittee lg Beta Guninm 25 XVmnenR
lluuse Government 2.
Nlrrzi ll. V.-xss, AA.
30-I4 llulvnrt St.. Vllmxcmclsicle, N. Y.
Cnnipns 'lhuncler L21 Hillel 1: KYB'
iillilll Pugeuiit lg Sehiott llilll Presiclent
iz lVunien's House Government 2: Pin
Delta Rho 2.
C,im'L llELEN XV,x1.LENs1'LiN.
l6O VVest 77 St., N. Y., N. Y.
Booster Cfunirnittee 2.
Fashion IW erclzazwlising
ELINOR CiI.OR1A VVEISSBIAN, AS.
330 Pacific St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Phi Omicron Upsilon 1,2g Hillel l,2.
,, ,,.,Ww.w7Y Y im 4.
' NlARIO SANDRA VVARGO, AA.
932 No. Benson Rd., Fairfield, Conn
Chi Zeta Rho 23 Fashion Show Com'-
mittee 2g Fashion Show Model 2g Deco'
rations Committee lor l-lome-Coming
NANCX' loAN VVEISS, AA.
I Brookwood Dr., Baldwin, N. Y.
Pen and Keys lg Protestant Club 1,2
lX1. FRANCIS ABRAMSEN, B.A.
Evergreen Ave., Patchogue, N. Y.
Sigma Omicron Sigma l,2,3,-1, Vice-
Chancellor -1, l.F.C. Bep. 2: Varsity
S3-10 118 St. Kewgarden, N, Y.
Baseball l, P.O.C. l,2,3,-1, Hillel l,2,
2,-1, Fencing 3,-1, Mens' Senate 3,
Engr. Soc. 3,-1, P.U.C. Pledge Master -1.
CHARLES E. ANDERSON, BS
36 Henry St., Stratford, Conn.
Swim Team l,2, Klang. Ed. Scribe 3:
Pi Delta Epsilon 2.
BoRER'rA S. FXRONSON, BS.
-135 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Vice-Pres. Fresh. Class, Student Coun-
cil l,2, Student Spirit l,2,3,4, Campus
Chest Comm. l, Hillel l,2,3,4, Future
Teachers of America l, Treas. of Strat-
ford Hall l, Music Club l, lnter Dorm.
Comm. 1, Deans List l,3, Chi Sigma
Delta Sor. l,2,3,-4, Pres. Chi Signxi
Delta 2,-1, Freshman VVeek Comm. 3,
Pres. Soph. Class, Scribe Reporter 2,
Pi Delta Epsilon Frat. 2,3,4, Nat. Stu-
dent Assoc. 2, Student Ed. Assoc. 2,
l.F.C. Rep. 3, Pub. Director VVoman's
Athletic Assoc. 3.
lX'lARILYN l. ALCON
25 Brewster St., Kingston, N. Y.
Hillel 3, Treas. Linden Hall 3, Future
Teachers of America 3, Hillel 4, Com-.
Ed. Assoc. 4, VVoman's House Gov.
9 Sunnyridge Pkwy., Trumbull, Conn.
NEA l,2,3,-1, CEA l,2,3,4, Theta Ep-
silon Sor. 2,3,4: Deans List 2, Newman
Club 2, Ushers Guild 2,3,4.
STEVEN Nl. ANTAL, B.S.
999 High St., Fairfield, Conn.
Engr. Soc. l,2,3,4, S.A.lVl. 2,3,-1, Alpha
Phi Omega 3,4.
LARRY BABICH, B.S.
226 East 203 St. Bronx N. Y.
Baseball l,2,3,4, Basketball l,2,3,4
Sports Ecl. of Scribe 3,4, Sports Ed
VVistarian 4, Pi Delta Epsilon 3,4.
Hillel 2,3,4, Varsitv "B" Club 2.3.4,
vifemis.-. . -- S. fr -'s:.
W., ,,.. M.. .. . .. f,Qf.m
Ai N.. , 1,A5g,vg or
.5 likiiig-T323 f 'S f
if 45:1 "I L l --ri.
. gf-fel fi f5Yfg.. 1.,ggX1-.'
Q S si 5, 2 P i
wi 5325 5 5 xi,
WW f K .
.f t 'fS:TixiE!.T' . :-.
. asggg-iii.. . if
,,g,5ff'.fi - 7 j ,. .
llOVVARD S. ISADER, BA.
1254 Capital Ave., Bpt., Conn.
Photography Club l,2, Swim Team 2,
Sigma Lambda Chi l,2,3,4, lraelt
Team 2,3, YN'istarian Staff 2, Hillel
2,3,4, Psyeo. Soc. 2,33 Varsity 'lin
Club 3: Fencing ilieam 3.4.
loin' ll. l3,xRl,ow, l3.rX.
239 North St., Ulatertown Conn.
Campus lliuntler 3, Cliorus 3, Clirist-
mas Pageant 3, Management Club 1:
Tlieta Sigma l'rat. 4.
X'X'1i.1-i.xxl Nl. l3.x1r1'i.H1'T, HS.
l75 Linclen Ave., New llaven, Conn.
Spring Play l,2, XYlSIill'lil Pageant l.1.
3.4. Clirist. Pageant l.2,3,-la Campus
'lliuncler 2.3: liniglits ol' 'liliuncler 25,
4, lilieta Sigma Frat. 2,3,4: Student
Council 3,41 Etliics Comm. 3, Parking
Comm. 3, Cliairinan Student Court l:
Chairman Rep. Club 4.
Coiinox' L. llauga, l3.S.
Beacon llill llts.. Slielton Conn.
Engineering Soeietx' 4.
Aisiiaiiam BANGRAZ1, BS.
312 6th St., Leominster Hass.
Davin S. lhim, l3..X.
330 lfernelale Ave., Strat., Conn
Vice-Pres. liresli. Class, Stuclent Co:
:il l.2,3.4, Pres. Stud. Conn. 3, N
lg Frencli Club 1, Deans List l,2,?
Sigma lambcla Clii Frat. l,2,3,4, Trt
Sopli. Class, Treas. Stud. Council
Vice llres. Stud. Coun. 3, Scribe Atl'
Boarcl 3: ull In 2,3,4, C.l.S.l.. 2,3
Sociology Col. 2,3,4, Pres. Junior Cli
Plii llieta Kappa 3: XVlio's XVlio
i'X1iiei'iu1ii Univ. a ntl Colleges 3,41 P.
F. 3,4: Vice Pres. S.L.X., See.
ior Class, Alumni llall Board of C
4, C.l.S.I.. Sen. Scribe Columnist
Pres. ol' Common Council lipt. Uay
,XLIIHLIR E. ll,-xirioxie, I3.S.
I I2 l'ir St., Valley-Streain, N. Y.
lml. lieluiioiis i
Kappa lleta lllio l.2,3,4, Newinan Cl'
lp S..'X.Xl. 3.4.
l.oiuN J, lluiiesxv.-xx, ILS.-
66 Cole St., lipt., Conn.
Campus -I-liuncler l, Cliristmas Page
lg Newman Club l,2,3,4, SEA. .
Baseball 2.3,-la Varsity "B" Club 2..
EQ- . W . -l:., P'
11.-...t-an fwnfyse- My jqg 4.
1 Q' ' 7
., - .' 1 : A.. 'yi' Av?
W -'93 K
'V .. N ,., ::,
W 5. .'
1 fm f f f 41515 -1,9
yfmwer -at 2
si 51 'YE U" ' C
.1OSEP1'l 'I. 13Es'1'E1zcv, 13.5.
Lluyd Rd., Norwalk Cfcmn.
C1IlARl.ES K. 1iONDER, 13.5.
015 111ue Sen Lune, Kings Point.
I-, 1., N. Y.
vlui Delta Omega: Fmt. 2.5,-1: Ensgr.
Que. 23,-13 Deans Liar 5,-13 Spurts C1111
C1u1x 1:1 11.13. -1.
SUSAN 11. 11v11UNO, 13.5.
95 Pierce Ave., Brut.. Ciwnn.
Pen ZX Keys lg NL'X1'll1kll1 C'1u15 '1.2,5,'1.
'1'1ietzi 1fpsi1nn Sorority 1,231.41 Eduei
tion C1u1i 23,-1: Cliuius 3,-1.
.Xnxmxn II. Cf,xx'1',xHo, 11.5.
185-1 Buxton Ave., Upt., Cfcmr-.
Newnmn Ci1u1J lg Engr. Soc. 3,-1: Alplm
Phi Oinegu Fraternity 3,-1.
nlosiivii C. BOLDUC, 13.5.
I5 Spring St., Uzinbury Cfnnn.
1.110121 811511113 Frat. 3.-1-1 11etu A1n1izi 5:-1.
Xv1l.I.l.XM 17, llnovnoxvsm, 11.5.
9-1 Nlnritf 1,1.. 1:alirfie111. Cinnn.
1i1ietu Sigma flruternity 3.-1.
1OS1i1'1l AX. C.,xNnEi..x, 11.5.
.686 liussutli St., lint., Chun.
. .. , .
15.use1m11 2,41 Sueeer 4: Sigma 1111 .VXI
p1i.i Fruit. 3.-1.
. , 1
Kluuixw 11. CASE, 11.5.
-19-1 Puineruy Ave., 17itts1ie1L1 N1.1ww.
Student Spirit Cicmnnn. 1: Deans 1.iN1
12.3,-1, Se1m1zirS Dinner 2.3.-1: Out- 1
standing 17res1unun 1'Xwurc1: See. 11iu1-
ogy Sue. 3: Pres. 1111111153: Sue. 33 Arif
ten Se11u1urs11ip for Highest Pxaiiking
Suplimuurez Freneli C'1ub 3.-1.
.. U ,,.,,..-, .vt .. ... , L ::'-Aw
i A, ,,, 35? 1' t
13.114 ' iii sf f
U W4 s UNH mx X P91 ,Q
eggs A 12,255.53
W. X W ag tg,
53 Y ,251
gf, ggi S, , 5.
sz Kimi M 5
1 Alffsfsa.. . Q -ff,
, . . - . ,
sf L :F
J, K. f f 1
3 ...R .. .
Qi? . J Sire
.ggi S S ...E-,At
if ' W'
,AAA .,..,,.k ,. kg
,, .. 5.1
., ,,, g, .A7, 5
w"i'S if ll
,mr1az1.-' 3 F b
'f A 2 . 3
Siiiiilvi X4 ' -
f: s4s,:2.g,y M A f
iii f: ff it as
" --"2:ZZ25aE-:. -if: X- 1 1
:g,:2,f: Asif .fi .2 ' . is
FRANK W. CAVENDER, B.S.
Fairview St., Simsbury, Conn.
JOANNE M. CHIFFRILLER, B.S.
North St., Oxford, Conn.
CEA 35 FTA 3,45 Newman Club 3.,4g
Theta Epsilon Sorority 3,43 Christmas
Pageant 33 Campus Thunder 45 Mod-
ern Dance 45 Historian Theta Epsilon
JOEL H. COHEN, B.S.
46 Redfield Ave., New Haven, Conn.
Hillel 1,2,3,4, Photo. Club, Int. Soft
ball, Football, Basketball l,2,3,4g Swim-
mingg Trackg Soc. Act., -Soc. Co11q.,
Pol. Rel. Forum, Tennis, Fresh. VV14.
Com., Sigma Lambda Chi Frat: Sport.
BARBARA Pt. COLLINS, BS.
31 Bush Ct., Stratford, Conn.
Deans List 1,2,3g Choirg Psych. Soc.
1,25 Theta Epsilon, Aristeia, Helen
Scurr Scholarship, Scho1ar's Dinner.
JUDITH M. CHELLBERG, B.
71 Stonecrest Drive, Bristol, Co
Deans List l,2,3g SchO1ar's Dinner
AKJATOLE K. COLBERT B.
527 Riverside Dr., New Yofk, N
Upsila Beta Sigma, Pres. 2,3, Se
Tr. 2, Pol Rel Forum 1,23 Int.
Cl. 2,3,4, St. Ed. ACC. 3,45 Soc.
2,3,4: Alpha Phi Omega Frat. F
Vvli. Comm.g C.1.S.L.
ROBERT C. Cox, MA.
36 Iudsen P1., Devon, Conn.
, ,,,L. A ,t.,,,,t Z-1.
EDWARD A. CURRIE, B.A.
40 Reservoir Ave., Bpt., Conn.
LEAH H. DAVID
122 W. Rocks Road, Norwalk, Conn.
Alpha Gamma Phi Frat. l,2,3,4, ln' Hillel 2,3v45 SEAC Alternate 2-
dustrial Design Soc. 2,3,4.
ROLAND A. DAv1N
21 Merwin St., Norwalk, Conn.
Arnold Alajor Club 23,41 The Spart-
JERRY ANTIIONY DECAPUA
72 Hellstrom Rd., East Haven, Conn.
GEORGE M. DEER, B.S.
60 Hudson Bpt., Conn.
Alpha Gamma Phi Frat. 2,3,4, Inter-
ROBERT F. DEACON
Flanders Road, VVoodbury',hConn.
Dr-ans List l,2,3, Engineering Society 4
RICHARD A. DEOAPUA
15 Le Roy Terrace, New Haven, Conn.
Debating Soc. 3,4.
ROBERT S. DyANDREA, B.A.
1672 Stratford Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
French Club l,2, Debating Soc. 2,3,
Treas. 3, Pol. Relations Forum 2,3.,4,
Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Sociology Colloquium
2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 4, Alpha Phi Omega
Frat. 3,4, Aristea 4, Phi Thet Kappa
3,45 Pi Gamma Mu 3,4, Freshman
VVeelc Comm. 4, Student Council 4,
Vllistarian Advisory Board 4, Pres. Sen-
ior Class 4.
President 4, Scribe Advisory Board 4,
,, , 39
if 2 3 il?
-s Yv if WY, 1
OLGA DELAVICTORIA, B.S.
189 Clairmont Ave., N. Y.
Cheerleaders 2,39 Chi Sigma Delta Sor.
2,31 Newman Club 2,31 Vllistaria Hall
AlAR1LYN B, Diamorsiss, 13.5.
3505 Perry Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
Psychological Soc. 2,3,-lg Theta Epsie
lon Sor. 2.3.41 Debating Soc. -L
CQERALD A. DEVITO, BS.
9 Vernon Pl., Mount Vernon, N. Y.
Alpha Gamma Phi Frat. 2,3,-lg Treas.
A.C.P. 3: Baseball 2.
Doromss M. Doss, B.A.
606 Trumbull Ave., Bpt., Conn.
PTA l,2,3,4q Sorority l,2,3,4.
Yo1.ANDA M. lDELMORE, B.
345 Ridgefield Ave., Bpt., Cor
Campus Thunder l,2,3g Beta Ca
Sor. l,2,3,-lg Newman Club l,2.3:.
taria Pageant 1.2.34 Knights of T
er 3,43 A.C.P. Football Queen 3:l
C Sweetheart Queen I.
EDVVARD DENIKE, BS.
Seeley lltl., Xllilton, Conn.
CISL l,2,3,-ll Golf Team l,2,3,-lg l
flub l,2, bllreas. ll PRF l,2,3,4g C
flub 2,3,-lg See. of PRP 3, lnter-Nl
Softball, Basketball, Volleyball
.ALBERT l.. DoNAFR1o, HS.
353 Putnam St., Bpt., Conn,
Alpha Phi Omega Frat. l.2,3,4g C
Club l,2: Cllioir 1,25 Conn. Eduea
Assoc. l,2,3,-lg Nat. Education As
l,2,3,-lx Music Club 3,-l.
CHARLES H. Down, B.S.
155 French St., Bpt. Conn.
VV1LL1Aixi H. DREHS, BS.
IIS Ghurch St., Ffld., Conn.
Scholar's List l,3, Deans List l,2,3
Engr. Soc. 2,3,4g Engr. Club of Bpti
2.3,-1: Alpha Delta Omega Fraternity
Roiusnr B. ENCKE, HS.
45 Albion, Brut., Conn.
Scholar! Dinner 1,233 Aristea gl Eng.:
VVALTER rl. FAHERTY, BA.
235 Arsenal, Vllatertown, Mass.
Baseball 1,2,3,4, Newman Club 1,2,3'.-lp
Soccer Mgr. 2.3, Football Mgr. 3,4:
Varsity "B" Club 4, Alpha Gamma Phi
Frat. 3,41 Arnold Majors Club 3,4.
JAY A. FISHLER, BA.
15 Schenck Ave., Great Neck, L. I.
Student Spirit 1,2,3,4g Vice-Chairman
3, .Industrial Design Society 2,3,4.
NICHOLAS D. EDWARDS, BS,
71 Portland Ave., Georgetown, Conn
SAIYI 4, Deans List 4.
Ricnixrtu E. EPPLER, BS.
Marina Hall, Bpt., Conn.
754 Maplewood Ave.
P.R.F. 2,3,4g Alpha Gamma Phi Frat.
3,43 Debating Soc. 3,4g Treas. A.G.P.
4, Beta Alpha 4.
ROBERT E. FLADER, B.A.
245 High Ridge Drive, Bpt., Conn.
Sigma Phi Alpha Frat. 2,3,4g SAINI
3,45 Pres. S.P.A. 4.
1, fvi2..g.i. .
f if if
A ' .fir 151541211153
. ff'E5?w..: F 59551. V? -'f'wQ5.f?-
- . E .1 A .gf-,
al'-'N' -, ' wif .iff ' I
.fi-.Ljg t yfgf' .,
" J wiqf- Z..
. WS ggi:
i K APK4
NF. 5 sf, H ,
sf? ,E nap A
21 if 1 '51 5
fs. 1 'A Q
wit v if ,inf
L., . ,Mi pk'5??fs ,.
.. ,..1 Q. . ..-.gxgbwgxk M ,lv
-4: :E -wazg.,.::Ef.ea:si:,:f--
sz:,f::'..i Qf.,,gs,. jf if
35515. :i'5f'5'?2'? --mls?iigiihiigiigiilaff32:15:21ig1E1.:1:ZZ::1:.:-'faf.l:.::5'-:f:i:g:.l' -' -. :.
. .JW F .V--a.-...A
WEP. fb: .
A is A
QQ ai A Q, iff
1 assff' f .-.. gg-f..'v1qgg:yi..Hzf
QQ E 3
. AM... , . ..,. . 1.-i. .--mf'-Fi,
. 21 lzfifig '
, F ' ' . i A
71 iff' '
Efsywii I . .'1i.i'f.53E5i'f2i ' Ygj f J.-fri.
5:1-HS ' 'ifyfifitiififiifi ',-Iiikii 5f'1"' ' iii
'-1 , ' . f 1. ' .aw
ii if J
Itngr. Soc. 1,2,5,-1: Student Chapter QI
of Society of Pi'ufcssiumi1 Emir.
Chorus 3: S0cia1 Activities Ccmiiii. 5.4.
CJEORGE FOLLETT Jn., BA. DAVID H. CJALE, 13.8,
51 Woodlawn Ave., Naugatuc1c,Conn. 25 Sanford P1., Bpt., Conn.
VVALTER M. QiALL, 13.5. CiEO1!C1'i .'X. CLA1z1EPY, 13.5.
9 Summit Ave., So. N171'XVk11k,c1UI1l1. 12-3111 1,euininStci', K1uSs.
It-unix 3,-1: 11.110, Frat. 3,-11 C
1113 3.-1: Ifngr. Soc. 3,-1: A-S-M-1
DIANE HELFAND. 13.5. LEONARD ciER1XlANO, BH
412 Ainsterrl Ave., Pvt.. Umm. 58 Fairfield Ave.. Stamford, Con!
ll- ' ' Education
Freshllum Week - . Future Bm Alpha l,2,3,4g Alpha Delta O11
Teachers of America 23,-ig Mixed 2,3,4, 3.
1-1.xx'ixioNu -I. CiI.ATKOWSK1, B
448 Pop1ar St., Bpt., Conn.
1:uotba11 1,2,3g Basketball 1,2,3g 'Sm
Phi A1p11a Frat. 23,-1, Vice-Pre-
Industrial Design Soc. 2,3,-1.
aim... ,.,. ., ,.,.
.. isiljii f V155 7. ...
a fiagziar -i.i.,.?5fw..
--, Qb , . .
' A-f- 1. '35
. 925 - .M .
se....w7 -sf --fl ff.. f
: .zzfvziwqaxxeer ..-'1::-sith.-
. , 5'?.i5i"?2fQW',
"YN .sms wit it
.fs 1m2,5555,gg5af ..:.:- .:
f --a. f..1w-m,v,...m --...Q
. Q-ff. are 51gi,se5i4.f:iggsg
H5935 ::"5 s55Q?Q5:w1s?zA A- 5,
53, .M as ti--
-1 w..-a t 1.?if5:t-w5wP??s?fQ 2
Q51 ' fi 35i5Q33 -ji
.Hia 'wifi' ff..fmg525sf
"::.::-if . 'vgvlsx '.j:j,,::fh3'jL25gf--'til9
ei ' P' 'r - f- .f':z1'4s,,w34Q?a5Q
:E-gin . .ttf -mg . .1.'N'1S1f':..-isisweflg
- : - . X i fzszsi:a:.J .Q
it . ,"-i'21i.'wi?fHvi5Fi
.M.....i-.fra-.-...i t ' xfxigftfiaisiiggwt1f.s,:'tfas5
tiiigfiffisiai iiyff-119551 . 55 .. -i - wff2atE g 'w,5Rz?2.f
1,42ff-1-ily . ai
A 2 'ag
: -s -- az.
M . a t.. i
O-.5 .. ., A.. Ra - - Nj .. ..
'ff " it .' fi
FRANK R. GODO, B.S,
223 Fairchild Ave., Fairfield, Conn.
Newman Club 2,3545 Engr. Soc. 2,3,4'
Student Chap. A.S.lVI.E.
SAMUEL B. GOODWIN, B.S.
725 South Ave., Bpt., Conn.
Engr. Soc. 2,3,4.
WALTER GUNDERSON, B.S.
Boulavard, Newton, Conn.
Engr. Soc. 2,3,4, Pres. 4.
EDWARD M. HALL, B-A L MARY L. HEALY, B.A.
10 Sanchez Ave., St. Augustine,
Newman Club 1,253.45 Arnold Troop-
ers 1,2,3,45 Arnold Majors Club 152,
3,45 Alpha Gamma Phi Frat. 1,2,3,45
Track 253,45 Football 253,45 Swimming
2,3545 Varsity Club 2,3545 Freshman
VVeek Comm. 35 Student Spirit 35
Corr. Sec. A.G.P. 35 Wistarian Co-
Sports Editor 45 Football Tri-Captain
45 Fencing 45 Gymnasium Dedication
Comm. 45 Future-?
CAROL B. HENKIN, B.A.
55 Lee Ave., Scarsdale, N. Y.
Hillel 253,45 Student Activities 35 Co-
Chairman National Student Assoc. 4.
268 Park Pl., Bpt., Conn.
Newman Club 1,2,3,45 W.A.A. 1,2,3
45 Basketball l,2,3,4g C.E.A. 253,4
Field Hockey 3,45 Softball 2,3,45 Arn
old Majors Club 3,45 Beta Gamma Sor
3,45 Treasurer 4.
221 Huntington Rd., Bpt., Conn.
Literary Soc.5 Hillelg NEA5 SEA.
33551: ,, fi Lf
f, ,,L., , . W... i.. .,.. ., ,-,-as -tiff
. - R .. if g, . - -fi, , . ifwssi
,JI 'Q 1 :W lst
' ' - ' -
f f NSY"-:q:s1.
2 3 ,,,. ,. m, WA. . W
. , MX'
'ff-.-sf , milf- "H
'Q ' "rf-A . 20- " --
Q-i-v-was-ff.i...1,--'nfVi :wwzm , i x
-- 'V ft
-wif,-f,:f'.'.-it-' 1, ,115-. ,- -1 swfgf-: saw 1 1.
g.e Jf,.i.s1'.-tial .. A 1 if W
...XS gs .A .iz ...I W... .. sg sq..Ei,.fM,, ,gli
, i A235
H Ely t W1 3 rx fm ,sr Z? yZgiQZ'j3
25555 A 5 S ,wp if E 'Qs ffm sffgjliik 4
ago, it 4401, i
N J A w,lf33' ,3,, ,,2j.f'5?fft ,M
3 Wzmtwgfi , A it HZ"
N M H5551 5 S wir in
,. L,k,,. A k.k. L VLL., .
- - L r .. :"g.'.-5.13.5-,lyys Yiirfgzitsegy
CHARLES W. HILDENBRAND, B.S.
Box 327 New Milford, Conn.
Newman Club l,2,3,4g Alpha Delta
Omega Frat. 2,3,4g Engr. Soc. 2,3,4,
PAUL l1lLLER, UA.
35 Catherine St., Norwalk, Conn.
Spanish Club 1, Literary Soc. 3,-lg Stu,
dent Education Assoc. 4, State Educa-
tion Assoc. 4, Natl Ed. Assoc. 4, Na-
tional Council of English Teaeliers 4.
GEORGE P. llOBART, l3.S.
225 Roekey Hill Pxcl., Trumbull, fonn.
Engr. Soc. 2,3,-lg Alpha Delta Omega
Frat. 3,4, Treas. 43 Student Chap.
Professional Engineers 3,4.
RICHARD C. HILL, B.A.
430 Allyndale Dr., Stfcl., Com
KURT D. Ll1I.ZINGER, HS.
229 Ridgefield Ave., Bpt., Con
Engr. Soc. 2,3,4.
ELWIN R. llowEs, BA.
470 Vlloocllancl Drive, Nlilford, fu
ixlARIE G IANNIOTTI BA
CLINTCJN L. lluizizmin, IEA. 42 Academy Si., Neg, Havimy boa
286 Park Pl., Bpt., Conn. English
I A V Y X Biology Club 1,2,3,4g Literary Soc
Student Spirit 39 Pres. ol Mens Senate ga. French Award 2. Seclifrcg
Scribe 4. W
'1A1XlES W. IDE DIR., B.A.
169 Farm St., VVoonsockct, R. 1.
Student Spirit 1,2,3,4, Chairman 4,2-5
Freshman Week Comm. 35 Alpha Gam'
1113 Phi Frat. 3,4, Corr. Sec. 45 1.F.C.
Vice-Pres. 45 Dorm. Officer 35 Mens
Senate 31 Football Mgr. 4: Alumni Hall
Program Comm. 4.
Huco A. JAIXIES, B.S.
23 Franklyn St., Trumbull, Conn
Carman Club 1,3,45 Biology Soc. 3,44
Alpha Phi Omega Frat. 3.4. Pres. 3,
lJAVID P. joIINsToN, B.A.
94 Greenleaf Ave., VVaterbury, Conn.
Scribe 3,45 Feature Fd.-Rewrite Chief
4: Pi Delta Epsilon Frat. 4.
DENNIS A. KARLEN, B.A.
8 Susan Ct., White Plains, N. Y.
Sigma Lambda Chi Frat. 1,2,3,45 Band
1,2,3,45 Freshman Week Comm. 2,3,45
Beta Alpha 2,3.
VVALTER CEEORGE IGNATOWICH,
29 Euclid Fairfield, Conn.
Industrial Design Soc. 1,2,3,4: Delta
Epsilon Beta Frat. 2,3,4.
WILLIAAI A. DIARBOE, BA.
12 Sunset Ave., Trumbull. Conn.
Fresh. Vveek Comm. 1,2,35 Scribe
Photos 1,2531 Fencing Team 23,41
Capt. 35 Vllistarian Photos 3: Phi Cniee
ga Chi Frat. 2,3,45 Psch. Club 2,35
Orchestra, Ba d 2,3,45 Public Bel.
CERALIJ L. KANTER, BA.
23 Abbott Ave., Danbury, Conn.
lnter-mural sports 1.23.41 Student
N. DANIEL KATZ, B.A.
90 Morningside Dr., Verona, N. J,
Soccer, 1,2,3,45 Hillel 1,2,3,45 Sigma
Lambda Chi Frat. 1,2,3,45 Photo-Ed.
VVistarian 35 Tennis 35 Varsity "B"
Club 2,3,45 Scribe 2.
Yeierrfie- ' 'ff " ' '
5 I x
r4gJ, 'il, M15 11
S M .1
ff' tgtntlf at W
r I, ,
N9 4 vw W Y
H 5,32 '
if f' 4 .B 5 ,
,J is 4
2 L. mp? r 5
Wig, 2 X M L ,. 3
,si 1 .P ,Y 6
is W te
E 'X fi
at sg. X
I a Q algal 1. l Wg, ,WY A
asa. 'M M32 t Q .,
-'fftlw i zi ,si Mir,
. ..,,.. ..-
ft' lf' I
E Egggfg. .. . .
1 f gist
gk:-, 75,7 -. Iij::E'H:':s!:fI
. --..-as view
.. -. 1
-4 Wi.-52.4 if
.... .. ..
... 1, 3 i s .-1 ., f .feittzias
fr,-5 tw.. .-I iz
f .IIYIQSG A llfif F
' g fm..
' ..-it is
is . , '.
P51 . '
.IEREIXIIAH KENNEDY, B.A.
129 Capitol St.. Augusta, Maine
Beta Alpha 23 Intermural Football,
Softball 2,3,4, Alpha Gamma Phi
Frat. 3,4g Deans List 3.
RICHARD B. KIRK, B.S.
120 Garfield Ave., Bpt., Conn.
Engr. Soc. 2,3,4, Alpha Phi Omega
lXlURRAY A. KLEIN, BA.
570 Capitol Ave., Bpt., Conn.
Sigma Lambda Chi Frat. 3,45 Freshman
VVeek Comm. 45 Beta Alpha 4: Pres.
BERNICE V. KMIEC, B.S. V
247 Central Ave., New Bedford, Mass.
Newman Club l,2,3,4g Phi Omicron
Upsilon l,2,3,4g House Council Pres.--
Treas. 3, Supervisor Fones School of
Dental Hygiene 4.
WILLIAM G. KIIXIBALL, BA
131 Vought Pl., Stfd., Conn.
Industrial Design Soc. l,2,3,4, Sec.
LESLIE D. KLEIN, B.S.
58 Elm St., Glens Falls, N. Y
Psych. Soc. l,2,3,4, Music Club
S.A.M. 1,3g Hillel 1,2,3,4, Tennis
Fencing 3,43 A Cappella Choir 3, i
ver. Mgr. Vllistarian 4, Sigma Omic
Sigma Frat. 3.4.
VVILLIAAI Il. KLEIN, B.S.
9 Bennett St., Bpt., Conn.
Sigma Phi Alpha Frat. 2,3,4,
23,-P, Treats. 4.
EvEI.YN T. KNAPP, BA.
228 Baxnaps Rd., Garnerville, N.
Delta Epsilon Beta Frat. l,2,3,4,
ology Club 23.4, German Club 2
gg . .
2,-.,.Q . ,
awe 114. -
' 7 'if
'l if '
' K ",,.".4,
. . 3. .J
1 f wg
aaa: as -
N 1 X
.9 l.-1.-f H? its
WFP 'L if il
Q fi si.. -E lv'
5 24, if .
,Q Na ll
-,. ,,.. .
'mt i e
Q. lf . 55'
It ,,,,. 1 .,,A, ,M
ALLAN KUPFERAIAN, BS.
37 Lowe St., Nwllq., Conn.
Beta Camina Sor. 3,-l.
ll1crimnD E. LOCKNVOOD, BS.
66 Perry St., Fflcl, Conn.
Bnml l.2,3,-lg Orchestra l,2,3.4: Coll
l,2,3,-lg Engr. Soc. l,2.3.-L
CLHARLES E. BlANVlLLE, BS.
l7l Derby Ave., Seymore, Conn.
Pres. Beta Alpha 3,-l.
SALVATORE J. MASTANDREA, BS.
Sl Pinehurst Ave., VVaterlJury, Conn.,
Pol. Sci. '
Alpha Gamma Phi Frat. 2,3,4, Debat-
ing Soc. 2, Soc. Colloquium 2,3,4, Pres.
4, Pi Gamma Mu 3,4, Treas. 4, P.R.F.
3,43 Student Council 4.
Ho C. LEE, B.S.
108-3 Changsung-dong Chongro
ku, Seoul, Korea
Fngr. Soc. 3,4, Deans List 3,-1.
LEAH A. LUKE, B.A.
2 Ashmury St. Monrovia, Liberia
DAVID LAURENCE MARSH, BA
9 Marsh Rd., Easton, Conn.
EDWARD G. MCANDREW, BA.
326 Wilson, Bpt., Conn.
,,.,, S. Av-, Af
, ,, -ffm-'.35Qgt2:b3ib5s-5
gs f- f.q,zr.:.r.r.,..1f-, ,,1:.:Sr1w-w
have 358452 ' A V"
A at-f mr H
ff. 4 1 ..-f.- ff .5-,,A5q,5.,,,
I Sa -
W Wing S
av H, ..
is A W KW XV.,
DONALD j. MCINTYRE, BA.
95 Roanoke Rd., Ffld., Conn.
Delta Epsilon Beta 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2,3
Treas. 45 Industrial Design Soc. 1,2,3
45 Newman Club 1,2,3,45 Deans List
1,2,45 1.F.C. Rep. 35 Freshman Play
3,45 Spring Play 3,45 Campus Thunder
TOBY MICHAELS, BA.
82 So. Main St., So. Norwalk, Conn.
Chorus 1,25 Deans List 35 N.E.A. 4.
JEAN A. MOLLAN, B.S.
81 Flint St., Trumbull, Conn.
RHODA B. NASH, B.A.
155 Maine St., Ridgefield, Conn.
Beta Gamma Sor. 3,4.
JALXIES M. MCVICAR, B.A.
219 Buena Vista Bd., Bpt., Cont
D.E.B, 2,3,-15 lndustrial Design 1
2,3,4, Pres. 3.
STEVEN 1V1ILLER, BA. l
137-O2 224 St., Laurelton, N. Y
Delta Epsilon Beta Frat. 1,2,3,45 V
Pres. Trumbull Hall 15 Pres. Wa
mere Hall 25 Student Spirit Comm
DONALD N. MOTT, B.S.
575 Harvard Ave., Stfd., Conn
Ind. Engr. 1
lntermural Bowling 1, Engr. Soc. 2,1
Spirit 25 Hillel 2,3,4, Bridge Club
RoBERT NEUBERGER, B.S.
35 Aldine Ave., Bpt., Conn.
Alpha Phi Omega 1,2,3,45 Theta Q
ma Frat. 2,3,45 Pledgemaster 45 Brix
Club 45 I.F.C. Rep. 35 Football
JOHN F. O'BR1EN, B.A.
NORh'IAN 0yDONNELL, B.S.
7 Atwater St., New Haven, Conn. Turnpike Rd., Vvestboro, Blass.
Dean List 3, Beta Alpha 4.
FRANK A. OlNE1I.L, B.A.
2366 E, Alain St., Bpt., Conn
FREDRICK A. PALUINIBO, B.A.
8 Saxon Bd., E. Norwalk, Conn.
Beta Alpha 4.
Louis S. PASTOR, B.A.
178 Orchard St., Bpt., Conn.
Football 1,23 Beta Alpha 3,4.
Baseball 2,3,4, Alpha Delta Omega 4
Engr. Soc. 4.
FRANK OYSULLIXVAN, B.S.
13B Bryant Pl., Ridgefield, N. ll.
Newman Club 1,2,3,4, Basketball lL
Alpha Gamma Phi 3,4, Treas. 3, Sec
4: S.A.lXl, 3.4.
DAVID PARKER, B.A.
522 Howard Ave., New Haven, Conn.
Kappa Beta Rho 2,3,4, Treas. 2, Vice'
Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Industrial Design Soc.
2,3,4g l.F.C. 4: Sports Car Club 4.
ENRIQUE G. PENA, B.S.
54 Pasajesur, Havana, Cuba
Newman Club l,2,3,4, Delta Epsilon
Beta 2,3,4g Marina Hall Treasurer 3,
Spanish Club 4.
llanm' NlIClIAEL PE'I'Ens
30 Carlson St., Bristol, Conn.
Newman Clulb l,2,3,4: Newman Clulu
Vice Pres. 2: Newman Club Pres. 3,-1:
Basketball l,2,3,4: Basketball Capt. 4,
Baseball l,2,3,4, Baseball Capt. 4:
Arnold Troopers 1, Arnold Majors
Club 23,43 Varsitx' "B" Cluli 2,3.'lZ
Sigma Plii 'Alpha 23.4.
llnwuzn Bicriaiiip lJRIXIAK'IIllK.
IO Granite -l'erraee, Artsonia, Conn.
Bancl l: Engineering Society 23,41
Sports Car Cluln 4.
iXlARlE hloaisi R.xCANiELLo, BA.
341 Glenbrook Rcl., Stniforcl, Conn.
Xllistiara Paguente lg Beta Ganiina 2.
3,41 Cliristmas Paguente 3: Deans List
JOIIN CiEORGE BE1cHEi., B.S.
36 Bronx Ave., Bridgeport, Conn,
Sigma Oniieron Sigma 23,41 Sigma
Oinieron Sigma Pres. 4, Engineering
Society 23,41 lnter-Fraternity Couneil
25 Student Couneil.
.XLIZERT CTARL PE1'EnsoN,
9 U'est End Ave., Old Creenwieij
lnclustrial llesign Soeietv 23.43 De
Epsilon Beta 3,4.
Xliiniiw YIOEI. PRUESS, B..X.
I25 Chester St., Mt. Vernon, N.
llillel l,2: Deans List 12,51 Sig.
Lamlxla Clii l,2,?w,-lg Sigma Lainlg
Clii lreas. 3: Hlistarian l: Serilme i
3,4: News Editor Scribe 3.4, Stutlc
Activities 33 Pi Delta Epsilon 3,41 ,
clerinan Bridgeport Day 3, XVlio's XV
in American College 81 Universiti
Eiiwixiiip -losEPii RAL1SKl,ili.1'l
Derluy Road Soutli Norwalk, Co'
Beta Alpha 2,3,4, Vice Pres. 4.
VlEnEM1.xii llAI,SEY BENjii.iAis
880 Old Post Bal., Fairfield, Corp
lJean's List 3, Sports Car ClulJ,4: lx
erary Society Vice Pres. 4. '
LEONARD J. RICH, B.S.
204 Rosewood Pl., Bpt., Conn.
Newman Club lg Kappa Beta Rho
CLARE E. RIPLEY, B.S.
Alpha Cantina Phi Frat. 3,-lg P.R.17.
3.4: S.A.N1. 3.4.
NANCY R. SAIXIUELSON, 13.5.
101 Elmwood Pl., Rpt., Conn.
Sec. of Nursing Class 1, Pres. 25 Del.
to Conn. Student Nurses convention
2: Delegate to National Student Nurses
lNORlX1AN SCHIMELINIAN, l3.A.
170 Lincoln Ave., Rpt., Conn.
Band 1, P.O.C. Frat. 2,3,-1, Vice-Pres.
3: Baseball 2,33 Hillel 2,3,4, Pres. 3:
Arnold Nlajors 3.
RONALD T. RICHARDSON, B.A.
1011 Sheridan Ave., N. Y.
Alpha Phi Omega 1,2,3,-lg Intermural
Sports l,2,3,4g Trumbull Hall Soc. Dir.
1, P.O.C. 2,3,4: Swimming 25 Ski
Club 2, Hillel 3,45 Freshman Week
Comm. 33 S.A.N1. 3g Social Act. 4.
lXlAXINE S. ROSENHOLTZ, BS.
116 2nd St., Troy, N. Y.
Hillel 1,2,3,4g VVistaria Pageant lg Chi
Sigma Delta Sor. 2,3,4, Pledgemaster
2, Soc. Activ. 2,3, Sec. 33 VVoman's
House Gov. 2, Vice-Pres. Linden Hall
3: Sec. of l.F.C. 3.
lXlARY Lou SARRA, B.S.
27 Patton Dr., New Briton, Conn.
Head Drum Nlajorette 1,2,3,4: Student
Spirit Comm. l,2,3,-1, Newman Club
1,2,3,4g Theta Epsilon 2,3,4g Pres. of
Senior Class of Nursing.
MARILYN SCHNEIDER, B.S.
63-202 Alderton St., Forest Hills, N. Y.
Student Assoc. College of Nursing l,2,
3,43 Freshman VVeek Comm. 23 Stu-
dent Council 25 Theta Epsilon Sor.
2,3,4: Hillel 1,2,3,4g Treas. Senior
Class of Nursing 4.
aa.. RICHARD C. SCHNEIEF., B.S.
4 N 56 Ritch Ave., Bryant, Conn.
fag gwigiifg Mech. Engr.
" ,jail Alpha Phi Omega 2,3,4, Soc. Chair-
rii f man 3, Corr. Sec. 4, Bridge Club 4,
if? Engr. Soc. 4.
Lois A. SCHWARTZ, B.S.
187 B-129 St., Belle Harbor, N. Y.
Dorm. Pres. 1, VVoman's House Gov.
2, Social Activ. Comm. 2,3,4, Sociol-
ogy Colloq. 2,33 Dean's List 2, Student
Council 3, VVomen1s Athletic Assoc.
3,4, Sec. 4.
josispu Pi. SCLAFANI, B.S.
North St., Greenwich, Conn.
Engr. Soc. 3,4. ,
BERTRAM M. SIEGEL, B.S.
357 Queen St., Bpt., Conn.
Univ. Sr Community Symphony Orch.
1, Sigma Lambda Chi Frat. 1,2,3,4,
Pledgemaster 2, 1.F.C. 1, Student Coun-
cil 2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 4, Freshman Week
Comm. 2,3,4, Co-Chairman 3,4, Uni
versity Ethics Comm. 2, Junior Class
Treas., Political Relations Forum 3,4,
Student Education Assoc. 3,4, Alumni
Hall Board of Covfs 4, Hillel Pres.
4, Scribe Advis. Board 4, XVistarian
Advis. Bd. 4, Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities 4.
RONALD R. SCHULMAN, B.S.
460 Salem St., Bpt., Conn.
Spanish Club 1,2,3,4, Hillel 1,2,3,4
Marketing Club 4, A.P.O. Frat. 1,2,3,4
MARTIN H. SCHARTZ, BS.
1124 Lindley St., Bpt., Conn.
Sigma Lambda Chi Frat. 1,2,3,4, Po
1,2, Econ. Club 2,3,4, lntermura
EDWARD SCHUIXIOFSKY, B.A.
276 Carden Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y
Football 1,2,3,4, French Club 1, Tracll
1, Pi Omega Chi Frat. 1,2,3,4, Sgt
of Arms 2, Pledgemaster Sc Public Rel
Chairman 2, Trumbull Hall Soc. Direc
1, Varsity 'Bi' Club 2,3,4, Hillel 2,3
4, Scribe Sports Writer 2, Biology Soc
3,41 Dean's List 3, lntermural Basket
ball, Softball 3.
SALVATORE SIGNORE, B.S.
462 Ffld. Ave., Stamford,-Conn.
Beta Alpha 2,3,4.
litical Relations Forum, 3,4, Pi Gamma
1V1u 1,2,3,4, Hillel 1,2,3,4, Swimmingi
JOHN F. SPILLANE, B.S.
73 Ashley St., Bpt., Conn.
Newman C1ii1i 1,2,3,4, Beta A1pha
,loiiiv STEENECK, B.S.
109 xx10tK111lXVI1 St., Hariiden, funn.
Theta Signu. Frat. 2,3,4, Treas. 5,45
1.17.C. 3,4, Beta A1pha 4,
BAI113iXIl.'X B. STOHL, B.S.
Barn 11i11 11c1., Nlcinroe, funn.
VVoiiien's Athletic Assoc. 1,2,3,4: Scholf
ar's Dinner 1,231 Basketball 2,41 1nf
terinura1 Spnrts 23,41 Theta Epsilon 4.
KT. Pixui. S'rRAv1TZ, B.S.
205 Iligh St., Klnnroe, N. 1,
Pi Omega Chi 3,43 LBC. 33 11i11c1 3,41
Pres. 33 17nntha11 31 S.fX.K1. 3,-1: N1en's
Senate 4, See.f1're.is. 4: Chorus 4: Stu-
dent Spirit Cuinin. 4.
ROBERT I. STEHLE, BA.
2701 Old Town Bd., Bpt., Conn.
lingr. Soc. 1, Industrial Design Soc
2,3,4: Kappa Beta B110 Frat. 2,3,4
Historian 3, Sec. 4, Dean's List 2.4
Scholars Dinner 5. h
x7OLIDA S. STIETZEL, B..-X.
5 XVashingt0n St., Su Nnrwa11x,
ELISSA Srnauss, B.S.
2251 Ho11and Ave., N. Y.
Chorus 1, Hillel 1,2,3,4g Social Activ
Cfninrn. 1,29 lheta Epsilon 3,43 Dean!
list 3, Nursing Student C'nunci1 3,4
BENITO -12,-XLIGNANI, 13.5.
87 Asyluin St., New Haven, Conn.
lingr, Snc. 1,2,3,4 Student Chapter prn
fessinnal engr. 3.4.
ffwffyz. gmisif2'?ffiiv.'sWW?siy?Y'gV" ' ..'fs5-4:-1.j,:-51 VN 1'Sff.:vfgjf-vm, sv
A imk 5,Q555ifA?1?,555'?5.?a, .. ..
-wf..,ss2i it-,ai f5,2i-.'i'm1f'- -A is fe -'sfifii'-.mtf.f!.1' 1ZZei'3sAkEs2f":s:: 5ws-vff1f,f11f:tiWsz
-' - -'f"w1i,:n' A wpwwf?-.e.,siaKL,S szsgggfi ' - '
at . .1,,,,.?.-g,s.,was,, g,, K.,,,cAf..wza,5f. ..
i if f..-5.4-ffii-WESW .-E21?lxzg?iff?Z L'
nf 1. , . w.1..,-.fwmsaii mssi...,,1.
. -1 fs A
-1:-T ' wi' L . ,
. , .
f5"'c - . A 1 1 I
- - v if '71 ..,.ya,. -
1 iff' .1-'Q'.12': .iii - ' ' E".7.,1'.'"ri'Sf?ir55"
, - 1 A . 1:11
,rug gr.. , .f 151, -,' En g., - ana
,i zffa-' ,. f A
' 1 'fgik ' u
' , , ., . Iw i I ,,f..,'.-vis, 47
fi... . ,
. rm- . '-- . -.
. K -
. ...,: A tri- Q is,
'wssraaa I .-: . ::fs.s:f:" " . D "
2rEs..:--age. 1: f -
.. MMP, . 2
.,,,.. W., ,A ..
Q.--. f- , s - :SEE
'ff:.1f2,25+1i2Iifiiiaim -Ni: miifigisfiifwilefm 2. 2 :4122 ::wsf2T.z52f-.-rv..-'
. . ..,.,4. .. ,..,.. , .
4'2a.:1r4'.Ia'.:'22r::s::..2:. : se 'QWQQEQEQ5 riieiv 332' 7 -. ' :'52::,5f .. . - '
. ... ..,,g..,3 .. . . .32 M... ., ,, ,, 2 gg. .. .- W., ... 11.
fag- E wma,gfg5,?f?a?t,,m..5,.,.g,. 5.15 E
-- use ....m.,.,,.....,..
Iac..-- 5 mX.w1ig:,wf,.f,f -Pg.,i,.i.f,iw,fg1.a1g.aw
,,,,,,.Q,,.g,,....t,. 5.1 1 .... .. ,.. .........mm.
,Q gp,uq,1wfg35g g, '.. ',,' fgm gazg - : . ..He.aSH!a.
' 2.411 Y'ffAti4s?ies?4mii.',i'
gwgsggwmisi. - sf'
5tf3t1fi,1'1T51f ' 75' - xmrzifwsi SWL
fwz-fvzs11,s ff' sfvixigffiiiisii
,iff-ff,1'w" 5 -I Si ' 'Wiieiiesils
,.:,,, , ..,..,..,,
" 17552 ff 2751 ig va -at dn
., -sfllfi' K ' 7 K
A QKK iii
ifflf . .iff 3, f.
., ,.., ,..,.a,. .
2 , fwezm- . --
f .,fez-aww. -
ii: -ia... " - "
RALPH M. TRUE In., B.S.
120 Brewster St., Stratford, Conn.
Christian Assoc. 1,2, Beta Alpha 2,3,4,
Alpha Phi Omega 2,3,4, Treas. 3,
Pres. 4, Vice-Pres. Beta Alpha 4, Music
THOMAS H. WALLACE, B.S.
130 Mt. Airy Bd., Bernardsville, N. I.
Pi Omega Chi 3,4, Ski Club 3.4, Eco-
nomics Club 3,4.
BETTE G. WEBER, B.S.
68 Highland Ave., N. Y.
Fash. Merch. '
Sec.-Treas. Freshman Class, Student
Council 1,2,3,4g Student Spirit Comm.
1,2,3,4, Social Activ. Comm. 1,2,3,4,
Bridgettesl, Vice-Pres. Soph. Class, Beta
Gamma Sor. 2,3,4, Treas. 3, Pres. 4,
Miss Bridgeport 2, Cheerleaders 2,3,4,
Capt. 4, Freshman Week Comm. 3,
Who's Who in American Colleges and
Universities 3,4, Greek Goddess 3, Phi
Theta Kappa 3,4, Conn. College Queen
4, Alumni Hall Board of Gov. 4.
CATRIONA M. WHITE, B.S.
138 Elbridge Rd., New Britain, Conn
Sec. of Senior Class of Nursing.
MARION WALLACE, B.A.
Success Pk., Bpt., Conn.
Conn. Educ. Assoc. 2,3,4, National Ecl
HAROLD C. WALLACH, B.S. A
42 Eastern Pkwy. Milford, Conn. 1
Chess Club 1,2,3,4, Tennis 23,45 A11
pha Phi Omega 2,3,4, Hillel 2,3,4i
Helicon 4. 1
WALTER K. WELKER, B.S.
212 Willis Ave., Mineila, N. Y.
Intermural Football, Basketball 1L2,
P.O.C. Frat. 3,15 gaseball 3, Treas.
. . 4.
EDWARD WHITNEY, B.S.
50 Pearsall Way Bpt., Conn.
Christian Assoc. 1,2,3,4, Glee Club 1,2,
Economics Club 1,2,3, Pres. 3, Photg, .
Club 3,4, Pres. 4, Wistarian Photo- '
grapber 4, French Club 4, Campus
Thunder 4, Baseball 4, Pi Gamma Mu
4, Deanls List 2,3,4.
. , A ,L . .
7 f '. fl Fw.: .T
A ia. ss
...P I - w - .
.. .. L' A
. A K . V . ,A .
9535.451 fre ,U "IL
. ', ' , sf 'fm 5111 '. 2753. 1 www
. 4 5'-,Wiz 2. 2 g f 'ic J ng
I .sf ies. sa
, 1' -'if-f '.., ..+f -sf, wi..
3 ff "
wg... .W f- :f.,fi..wv.ga5
'tsl V it 3
up ,, . W
MILTON B. WHITTEMORE,
RICHARD 1. WISH, B.S.
93 Strawberry Hill, Norwalk, Conn. 16 Forbes Blvd., Tuckahoe, N. Y.
Mech. Engr. -
Engr. Soc. 1,2,3,4. l
ROSALIE S. WOLPE, B.A. '
595 Atlantic St., Bpti, Conn.
English ' '
DONALD T. WOODRUFF, B.A.
, Roxbury, Conn.
Dean's List 1,25 Industrial,Design Soc.,
1,2,3,45 Delta Epsilon Betas3,4, Pres. 4.
DONALD JOSEPH ZADROZNA, B.S.
- 197 Lafayette St., Bpt., Conn.
' Mech. Engr.
Engr. Soc. 2,3,-4. '
wr . , ,
f'L,g .V 9 fue ,,.
Hillel 35 Intermural Sports Basketball,
Baseball, Volleyball 35 Photography
ELISE L. WOLFF, B.A.
1916 Grand Concourse, N. Y.
Hillel 1,2,3,4g Dorm. Pres. 1,2,3,-15
Scribe 15 lnterehall Comm. 1,25 Dean's
List 2,3,45 Student Spirit Comm. 35
Wistarian 35 Women's House Gov't.
2,45 Beta Gamma Sor. 2,3,4, Pledge-
master 35 Judge of Homecoming Floats
35 Pres. B.G. 35 VVho's Who in Ameri-
can Colleges and Universities 3,45
Freshman Week Comm. 4.
WILLIAM C. WRIGHT, B.S.
353 Lenox Ave., Bpt., Conn.
Theta Sigma 1,2,3,4, Pres. 25 l.F.C.
Rep. 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3,45
"Along Park Place" Columnist 2.35 Phi
Theta Kappa 2,3,45 Pi Delta Epsilon
3,45 Scribe Feature Ed. 3,45 VVho's
Who in American Colleges and Unia
ROSALIND Louisa ZAZZARO, B.A.
79 Grandview Terrace, Hartford, Conn.
Pres. Shiott Hall 15 Women's House
Gov. 15 Newman Club 1,25 Big Sister
HENRY R. CLARK
MELVEN I. ZIMMERMAN, B.S.
220 East 5th St., Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
Sociology Coll. 35 Sigma Lambda Chi
2,3,4g Public Rel. Forum 2,35 Hillel
3,43 Student Council 35 Tennis Club
4g Vice-Pres. S.L.X. 4.
NANCY FRICK GEORGE FOLLETT
SANDRA GODFR EY WALTER GALL
NANCY KIRMAYER MILTON HOBBY
RONALD MCCARTHY HOPE LEURA
LEO NOON MARIE MENCARELLI
A RLI N E GREENBAUM
.I ACQUELINE MELLES
SQT- 1.-? Y.V.
NINA DURIN ,
lie Universitv of Briclggeport lris mm
1 Q t. i y stucleut organi-
zations that sponsor activities ol' both social and eclueational nature.
'lille University can lie proud of tliese groups and of their aeliieve-
Every stuclent wlio participates in meetings ancl aetivities Ol'
these organizations is rewarded with new friemlsliips and develop-
ment ol' qualities that will assist liim in securing a better place in
now present a review ol' some of tl f l ' l
ig ug 1 spots in the yearls
fill!! QQ: f
.,,,.. UU EH Q51
kg, , 1 ., A
2, mm, X
., . ,
Ms: + A
. .I 5
,L ,WT xl
Q ' "
'R . .
1 4, Q31
fcw? . V
ups ' -1
,QL vi, ,5
V. I 'ink'
VH' i I
. ,IQ ji
-v f+,f-1--v-fWv- H ---, . ., -Y - Q ,-1""""
. . 'V if
A . Y .
SOCIAL ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE
Mary Ann Cupo -, ,,,,v,,,, -A .,., Co-Cliairiimn
Alan Freedman .W .,,, Co-Clmirman
hlaxine Pwsenholtz W --,Corr. Secretary
Carol Jacobson ,,, ,,--Rec. Secretary
Roger Lefkon ,, ,,,,,,,Tf8US1!Y87'
lVlrs. Lunn ,W ,,- , ,, ,,,,,, ,,,-,Ad17lSA7l'
Many hours of planning, decorating, tedious nights are spent work-
ing on the major dances, here at the University of-Bridgeport. From the
Christmas Ball in December, right straight through to the VVistaria VVeek-
end in May, the Social Activities members always have some affair to keep
Not only are the dances- included in our program, but so are the
various teas for the queen candidates, and arrangements for judging. Their
motto: A Social Activities member's work is never done. One dance has
ended and weire back in the swing of planning another one.
9 :pu , , ,
The first wccli of college life is fillccl with all sorts ol' LICU'
The Frcslimzm llop' :incl of course itgfistultion are the highl
ln bttu Leu tht txxo tht Oiils iniimvtd to stelx out 1 ft xx lllLl'lC
. . lj - ,K
V 1,52 2
S I I n with mcmhcrs ol thc various athletic teams, and at thc emi of
Qf t it
K ,Q ,
. gi 1:2
they fell in line with the rest of the stuclcnt hotly for the yearly
of guthcring books.
Nick Plilllllill , Y, W Y H , , Ci0'CilZ!1iT171LlFl
Burt Seigel , ,N H , Cfo-Clzairmmz
Ann Foothorap , , ,, , W S9C1'!3fCITj'
Bill Bartlett W- WHY, W , W - ,, H ,,,.,,Tv'easurer
ln early September ti group of students from the University of Bridgeport spent
it well remembered weekend in the mountains of New York State. Dr. Vllolff and hlr.
DeSiero Ctwo fine yaehtsmenl will remember it hest of all. Perhaps the students who
were there will enjoy the several snapshots we have included in these few pages.
Campus Thunder '57
Mm ,, '
'F'-'1 ' "
I 4 .I I
6 .... as Me velvef glove ef fwihgif casts
infimafe sAaolows over Me fem! ef Lnow-
feefge, one pauses fer jwef e moment fo
gaze info Me fwinlhng sfar-sfucfoleol
inhnify efepeeee anollzere in Me Aeavens,
as Aere on earfA, Me mosf Lrifhenf sfars
are Me jlkrsf fo maAe fAeir Presence
Anown .... H
Miss Anne Footl1o1'up's glittering smile reveals
liei' emotions upon receiving lim' crown as SVVEET-
HEJXRT Quccn, of UB.
Bliss June Nl-I'iIlffl1Cl' Becomes another on thc'
growing list of lovcly 'XVIS1 ,NHLY quecns to grace
the UB. Campus.
J V25 1446171 lfleelfl
Bliss Sandy Katz, chosen by thc lvrcslumm class
to be their queen displays thc smilc that lmclpccl her
gain such an honor.
This year Miss Lois Prentice received the
'SNUW-FLAKE, trophy from the brothers of
Sigma Omieron Sigma Fraternity. She was elected
for this honor by the student body.
ach of the thirteen emblems on the opposite page has a
special meaning to the members of the Greek Letter organization
it represents. Each emblem represents a bond, a brotherhood, an
almost physical tie, which will survive both distance and time.
Each member wears his or her emblem proudly.
The stein and the pipe signify the good times, the parties, the
unforgettable weekends among the closest friends he will ever have.
Creek Letter life is not all fun and relaxation howevcrg there
is work to be done, there are brothers in need of a helping hand,
there are principles of leadership to be learned.
Let us look at the pictures on the following pages remembering
that these are the Greek Letter groups that represent and make-
up the student body of the University of Bridgeport.
Q' f X 'Q
XJ 'lx QMS"
. OW." av 'J'
:Q .N I
xx ' '-- -
.xr ' +
Q Q wr
Qs- 4, 1
Lf XV 4
, ,, -. '23, .4 -
X if' . V
fi? EFJ 1' '
13? Qkig' .'
,,.. ,,X.L ,
-Q, ., v. .
',--K.L,,fff-fffv ' ' '
,, f- .Sgr
fax- .w..,,.-,. ,
ff -we .- -
5 gg 6
. f .f'2QffLf"'f
.. X '
- 8 ' 1
7 xii o
ev QQ' I, I
-Y - 1- - we
f .- 49
4 121 ,
f ,k W- N V
,'i:-1,662 bfi?" - ,BST FP. 'ffl-2
f',,-ffzww ml, , -, ' f ,
,. ,.E f
1, iff-g a new M .J-
134-www? 53935 f A F12
Fw- .. . -F-1 ' -sm
Y i g W- H Aw.-4 Q
' Y-.-Zfirif. 1-
- 'f-fwfr ..--Ei' .-
ff m , . , ,.
v ' ' -in
-1,5 - f Q ff
54 I-fl--1 N'
ivsff-QM '- 5
-A ., ww-Q'131.51:
I gy V I ...M L
4 - ,,-.--- Q.. -Q,
M. .-Sgfmf 3253
H .,- 4- 15' V
:V .121 W,-4 i. f.:'f7?W ,
W , X
M. . . ,ft-Q-fPv
y , K 735. gtg
., .Jw wr. f
.- , nw--if 3, 5 it
fi-Qs? rf, iq: if
-, .1 M:-5' f n
? sg ,-
. . qw
" 425' 'f . . f'. 'am YE:
- .K A
1 ,,. 1 .-
E if-Q? my M is
' Af., ' 15 , . .
.-is-55 f '--
rv I,P0,. - 5 . .252 ' WB "
-.- ,, ... ,,. .
'WW -i ni. lv
i g ,ri
" X .4-yg.,wf
f.fQ . - -, wg
'E+ A Q? Q
5 4 fn , 1 RM! 9
N, af J. . . 3 vp Q
- Wifi, I I
-.2-Qgfs if 'I
it - mf fg ggf ,
KW-,7 .. - X? - 'f
43? . 1154-1-W j' l -
A , . .-sw..
- M ' 12 4. 1 ..- -
E F . , A
2 5, , iw .
K Q . . '
-.fe f as '
3 A JU
6455 X Q W3 3 -,
Q -5,55 , f
Sq--3.-gfgfkkgv I 35357, .viii-
-igjf. .4 -.
1 2 'QM -
n lie ,
, J-QQ! fm? Q'--J Q
.J , W 92-55,-
W f J , ,g 111:-xi- f- .-ffm. f ,-,.
. . gp
- .5-7-,.Z?L if "
1.,. . .f- ,aNa,,--
-.-E1 ai 'L-4'-X, k -' 21- .ve
f L. -7 Vifjfljiivg, 1
' T .AL -1.
.- Q' fa
434:55 7' :A f'
if-g.,-iw A 1 ,
-L J --fi 1.7. ,e .,
gf Q .9
P241 4 QQ?
W wif., 1 . . 5'
N X A
-, 'f ff."-fql
. ' f'13?32IiM
- 31- Q
. 1- fl- 51,5
- 4 m
1 ,-f-, , ...X
. . ,Kg
' - 93?
, 'X EV'
' ' ' viii
Inter Fraternity Council
Seated Left to Right: Ann Fooihorap, Bill Wright, James Ide, Maxine Rosenholtz
Standing Left to Right: Donald Lurie, Lois Prentice, Marshall Dickman Sieffic
Berger Stuart Plotnick, Judy Kornbluh.
Back Row Left to Right: Frank Cavender, Anton Colbert, Richard McDurm1t Fred
Pickle Richard Siener, Howard Abner, Bob O'Brien, John Stenick Martin Carrigan
Good-will and cooperation has been the keynote
of the lnter-Fraternity Council, the governing body
of the Creelv letter groups on campus.
The l.F.C. Constitution was ratified during the
Fall semester, 1956. Among the purposes of the
organization are the establishing of a Fraternity
Social Calendar, basic minimum qualifications for
membership in the several fraternities, and a code
of general conduct for the external affairs of the
The Greek-Letter Dance, an annual event, is
sponsored bv the lnter-Fraternity Council. ln the
spring a Greek Goddess is elected to reign as Camp-
us Aphrodite for the coming year.
SIGMA PHI ALPHA
Row One, Left to right: Richard Amies, Robert Flader, Martin Carrigan, Michael O'Donne11. Row Two: Frances
D'Osti11io, Raymond Bell. Robert Graze, William Klein. Joseph Christiano, Raymond DeCava, Steven Sorracco.
Row Three: Stanley Roman, Gary Adzima, Harry Peters. Joseph Sicliano. Richard Miron.
Robert Flader -e
Martin Carrigan ,,
,----- ,---- ,,,,-,l'rc5ide11t
Raymond Bell a,,,..
Richard Ameis ....
Dr. Charles Petitjean
. -c,Vice Prcsiolent
e , - , , Sec1'eta1'y
c , , , ,T1'3!t?1ll'C1'
,,, U Advisor
Sigma Phi Alpha was the first fraternity to be chartered
on the University of Bridgeport Campus, receiving their
charter in l947. Sigma Phi Alpha has always been a leader
in everything they have undertaken.
Every year Sigma Phi Alpha awards a S100 scholar-
ship to a student who is outstanding in athletics, has good
scholastic grades, and is in financial need of assistance.
The pledges are characterized by different costumes
every semester. They are different and colorful and looked
forward to by the entire campus.
. . V- -xv
' 3' 5
DELTA EPSILCN BETA
Row One, Left to right: Richard Bonini, Donald McIntyre, Don ld W d ff, R' h d M D 1 F d P' k
Row Two: Frank Wlassak, Barry Kichline, Chico Penna, Carl lgetersgrg. ru lc ar C ermo L re lc el'
Richard Bonini ----
Donald Mclntyre ---,
Raymond Petrie ---
-- ----- Secretary
- - ,-ldvisor
Delta Epsilon Beta fraternity was founded in October,
1947, on the principles of Brotherhood and Sociability. One
of the oldest fraternities on campus, it places equal emphasis
on studies, social activities and sports.
The fraternity tradition includes a bi-annual pledge
period during which members are tested and initiated with-
out public embarrassment, In the true spirit of fraternity,
DEB prides itself on the many national and racial extractions
represented by their members, which includes students from
all parts of the worldg an organization which literally unites
members of all races and nationalities into a brotherhood.
The aims of the fraternity are to promote good will,
friendship, and good fellowship.
THETA EPSILON SORORITY
Row One, Left to right: Judv Carr, Teri Paston. Anne Foothorap, MaryAnne Hanusovski, Joanne Chiffriller. Row
Two: Alda Garofalo, Carole Holmgren, Audrey Thilo, Shirley Sabo, Bernadette Farrone, Joanne Alecknowicz,
Barbara Stehl, Lois Anderson, Joan Mueller.
Ann funrliiiixip , -,.. - .-...... ------- Vif'siilf2'11
illqiry Ann Iliiiwsiwslq' , , -- - ---t .,, , , .-., Sccimftziijv
leptin Xluullci . , , ,- - , ,-- - - , ,, L5 IUV1i1,I'x at
Inch' Curr , fi'eimirc"
Joanne Qihiiiiii ui , A ,Y , ,--.., A ..,, , i. f' t I
Audrey -llhiiim , .--..n ,,,, , , - Y, Socizil IDiVL'L'1!J'A
Louise Sahel, Ciiiiml llohngrcn A, W -,-- , PlULl4lftZ771tl5iCl'5
Airs. Hi1i'btii'.i Siciclcuy A , , H ,, , -- - ,,,.., . ."l1il'iSUI
TllET,'X liPSll.ON SORORITY, ii nonfscctui'iiin sca-
rority was toinicci in tht- full oi' 1948 hy sixteen united C0-cds.
lr was ticciiciitcci to proinoting hotter illtllllllll relations inncang
the viirimis llltlili rciigicuiis and niitiointlity groups un thc
The soroi'ity motto Ntoutcs cnscinhicn, cxcinpliiiics :iii
iictixitics LlllCiCI'fLliiCll hy the group. ilniuiiii trips to hospit-
als in the ncighhoring coniinunitics, activities in vzirirmus
sports and the sponsoriiig of ini iinniiui "ll.isquci'acic Bull"
highlight an active your, that cannot hut help to cicvciopc
thc qualities of icaicicrship, Cillll'2lCICl', fellowship Lind sciloiiir-
Kappa Bela Rho
Row One, Left to right: Robert Siehle, Brian O'Gorman. David Parker, Donald Knapp Row Two Dick Sxener
Bob Haskell, Bob Pervier, Dave Quaglozzi, Vinny Gloria, Jack Ryan. Row Three: Joseph Peinllo Gus Gazdlk
Charlie Sivain, Al Wesi, Roger Gill, Jerry Davis, Missing: Jim Cassel, Don Conley.
Daxitl ljarlter -.- .,... -,- ,..,,,,,,v.,,..,.,....., Presitlerzl
lirian Cfflorinan ,,-,, ,,,,,, ---, -,---,, , liiee-llzesitleizi
liollert Stelile A,--- ---, ,,,,---,-,, ,---, Seeretttrj
lionaltl Knapp --,,,,,,- -,,, -,-, ,,--,- ,'I1l'C1lSlll'L'Y'
Kappa lleta lllio was iountletl 'Noyemluer 3, 1947, antl
N its constitution was acceptecl antl approyetl' lvy tlie Uni'
yersity in nlarcli, 1948, tlius estalvlisliing a social fraternity
luasecl on tlie prineiples ol trutli, iclloyysliip anti lionor.
Early in tlie fall semester ol' eacli year since its in
ception, tlie fraternity lias tlie lvestoyretl priyilege ol' initiate
ing tlie social season luy presenting its annual tlance, Kap-
pa's liicltolil' Kaper. lloweyer, Kllli men never rest on ihtiif
latirels, tliereiore, tlie scliool year is tlottetl yyitli many
parties antl Functions, namely, ililie lirientls antl ,Xlumni
Dance antl tlie famous .Xpril Stag.
'lille liraternity also pursues a vigorous policy ol, interf
mural participation, liieltling teams in all sports.
Row One, Left to right: Gerald Fox, Bill Bartlett, Bryce MacNaugton, Edward Chin, John Steeneck. Row Two:
Bob Burgess, Stanley Sanders, Ronald Miller, Kevin Tobin, William Wright, Mr. John Sherry. Row Three: An-
drew Mitchell, Fredrick Topham. Lorin Beresnyak, Robert Neuberger.
liryee MaeNaughton . ..... -- .... - - . - - - -,l,1'eSi4lUf11
Edward Chin ,, , , .,., . -, - . --- . -, . - l'iee l,l'L'SlllC'!ll
.lohn Steeneela , , -- ,.... - - - - - - .... -, 'I-"t'lIY1ll'Cl'
XVilliam Bartlett -, ,.,. -- . - . ..... - lice. Sc'ei'U1m'3
Vineent Claprio -- , - , , , , , , , - , , , Corr. Seereiurj
Gerald Fox A A - - ,D - , , ,, , , ,,,, , Soc. Aer. llireetor
Lorin lleresnyalc ,-- - - ..... . -- ....... ljleclgeumsler
Klr. john Sherry
Theta Sigma, founded at the University of Bridge-
port upon fellowship and loyalty to one another, has en-
deavored to develop in its memhers a high degree of leader'
Shipg an example of which may he found in the many
offices and positions of responsihility that Theta Sigma
men have attained.
Traditions of the lraternity inelude an annual Christf
mas party at the .Crippled CTl1llLll'ClllS lN'orltsliop, the lied
Cross drive, and the annual "l7oothall" danee, which this
year shared puhlieity' with hurrieane Diane. Semi-annual
pledge weelts and the annual homecoming and reunion
meetings with its alumni have heeome traditional.
The eontinued sueeess oi' Theta Sigma from its origin
in 1947 may he attrihuted to an underlying devotion to
Fellow memhers and to the Praternitx' name.
SIGMA LAMBDA CHI
Xllilliuni Ncxvtcmii ,
llK7XYill'Kl Aluncr C0
lose Kliyiriuli. Fcluurcl X1
Mr. DeLeo, Mr. McKeon W Y Y, AW- W- Advisofs
Sigma l,LlI'l1lXlLl Cliig fountlccl on tlic principles nl'
sclwlursliilu, fcllmxsliip, uncl limtlimlioncl, was nrgzxnifccl in
tlic lull nl NWO. Sincc its inccptinn, it has cncnurugccl
intcgrity, loyalty anal lll'LlICl'l1lff', rcgurcllcss of msc or rrcccl.
Aclvncnting lcaiclcrsliip and rt-spimsilwiliry in tlic intcrcst of the University,
I1'lL'lHl7L'I'S ol' Sigma Luliilxln flii lmvc luccn liswciurt-tl tlimugli participation in
CXIl'2lAL'llI'l'lL'LllllI' zlctivitics with tlic zlcliniliistrtition in tlic integral grnwtli nl' tlic
Ul1ix'c1'sity ful' l3l'lllgCI7OI'l.
Sigma l.LllHlXlLl flii lm csmlwlislit-tl SCYCl'Lll nrcccclclits wliicli linvc lvcconic
ll'llCllIlUIllIl Lit tlic LlIIlYL'I'SllQY Stmxx' lmttccl lucmticcl plctlgcs sccn twice ll wean' and
tht- annual "April liL'l1llCX'OLlSH ullliir, onc of tht- liigliliglits ul' tlic social ycur, zlrc
SyI10l1ylHOLlS witli Sigma Lalinlxlti Chi.
K , W zznw, ,,President
, Rec, Sccrcmri'
, f rr. SL't'1'Ur411'j'
X 'JH' , Plefigvrlzizxffws
v Q .
Row One, Left to right: McDickson Bennett, Dr.
oviiz, Anaiole Colbert. Bill Bancale. A1 Xerillo.
Probert King ,,,F....A..,,,. ,,,,,... 1 ,resident
Richard Bennet -V ,,,Vice President
Robert Cox ,,..... ,,,, , Secretary
Donald Raymond --- - .,,, Treasurer
Anatole Colbert A, .,.. I.F.C. Rep.
Norman Reid, Bob King. Row Two: Bob Cox. Haym Ralin
Upsilon Beta Sigma, formerly known as the United
Brotherhood Society, was formed in February of 1949 by a
group of students interested in furthering interracial and
interreligious brotherhood on campus. lt became a recogniz-
ed fraternity in November of 1951,
ln fulfilling their initial goal, the members of Upsilon
Beta Sigma have in the past sponsored several lectures,
whose themes were related to better brotherhood.
All the members have 'given much extra time to make
U.B.S. one of the most progressive fraternities on campus.
The holding of many parties and the Annual U.B.S. Picnic
each spring has well illustrated that Upsilon Beta Sigma
is on its way to being a highly rated organization.
fr g -. 1
PHI DELTA RHO
Row One. Lett to right: Blossom Kessal, Stephanie Berger, Anne Friedman. Row Two: Pat Mertens, Myrna
Freed, Elaine Luskin. Mitzi Vass, Eva Bernstein, Barbara Benner, Esther Brown, Betty Sweet. Missing: Judy
Kornbluh, Paula Menton, Rosalie Printz, Wilma Jacobson, Eleanor Stotler, Mrs. May Lewis Advisor.
Stephanie Berger W ,, ,, , ,, President
Judy Kornhluh , H W Vice-President
Anne Friedman ,, ,, Recording Seeretnry
Paula Menton ,, , H, Corresponding See.
Blossom Kessel , H , , W , , T1'Gl15Zi1'CY
Eva Bernstein, Myrna Fried , ,,PIedgenzisfi'esscs
Hrs. May lewis - H W fldvisor
Phi Delta Rho, the newest sorority on campus, was
organized in the spring of 1956. It was founded on the
ideals of "Faith, Love, and llopev, which serves as its
The first pledge class was held during the Fall semester
of 1956. The girls Consider their pledging it part of ti hhelp
week" and strive to mise funds for Charitable orgzinizations.
SIGMA GMICRON SIGMA
Row One, Left io right: Sheldon Glago, Mort Abramson, John Reichel, Joel Rosenfeld. Terrence Johanesen
Row Two: Dave Hoffman, Jake Magurk, Leslie Klein, Mike Gwurizman. Robert Finegold, Stu Plofnick Fred
Cirlin, Roger Lefkon, Mal Wolff.
-Irmlin lleieliel Clzurieellor
Mortimer F. Alnrainsfm ,Vice Cliaiigellfir
Slieltlcin Xl. Glago Serilfe
Joel l. llosenllelcl , Cflmizeellor of Exelzeeqzlev'
Pllerrenee M, -lwlianesen lillrlefrj'
Austin C. Clliapinan, Alplionse Slierinan C0-1lLi1'iso:'s
From 1953, when its constitution was approvecl, to its present date Sigma
Omieron Sigma Fraternity lias movecl towards ldeeoming one of tlie leading
fraternities on Campus. Stressing elose ties in the lvraternity itself, tlie fraternity
lias lent itself to small pleclge elasses ancl lias aeliievecl the ultimate in lurotlier-
Sigma Omieron Sigma looks llOI'XX'2lI'Cl to many successful affairs, sponsors tlie
l'Snowflalae Queen" contest for tlie Cliristmas Ball, and also awarcls a trophy to
U.l3.'s most valualvle atlilete late in tlie Spring. Tlie fraternity tliis year lias wma
first prize for the most outstanding Float during HI lomeeoming Xveelcn.
CHI ZETA RHO
First' row: Frances Crystal, Treasurer: Lois Prentice, Vice-President: Mrs. John McKeon, Advisor Marge Femck
President: Sandy Hinck, Historian. Second row: Joan Green, Ann Loconto, Glenna HuIOW1fZ Marianne Wargo
Third row: Betty Lou Leonardo, Barbara Mocabee, Florence Meyer. Missing from photo Carol Hajas Mildred
Polena, Mildred Peters.
Marge Feniek su , , , President
Lois Prentice Vice President
hlildred Polens W , Seev'r'mry
Frances Crystal ,, Trezzsurer
Surzinne Hinck W ,, Historifm
Mrs. john Melieon ,, , Faculty Advisor
hliss Doris May -,, Assismnt Advisor
Chi Zeta Rho was founded in 1955 upon the principles
of Friendship, fellowship, and scholarship.
The first pledge period of Chi Zeta Rho was held in
March of 1956. This year the sisters of Chi Zeta Rho have
combined the antics of pledging with ehurituhle works.
The first annual dance was held this March, ut which
time an original show was presented by the sisters.
Af ' it ,. 'VWYQ'
Row One, Left to right: Ollie Schindler, Jocelyne Poisson, Mary Healy, Mary-Ann Cupo. Row Two: Marion
Tukey, Marie Racaniello, Lee Grimes, Evelyn Knapp, Sandee Strauss, Rhoda Nash. Row Three: Crit Herr, Sheila
Day, Mary Marun, Molly Takacs, Jane Shapiro, Sally Hubbell. Missing: Bette Weber, Joann Malon, Elise Wolff,
Yolanda Delmare, Jane Tratiner, Mona Faulkner, Carol Fallberg, Jackie Millgs, Nancy Hurowitz. Lucy Wisin-
Ski, Jean Heanire, Mrs. Jane Kondraionich: Advisor.
Bette Vveber ,,,,, WW, ,,,.,,,, W wearer ..,,P1'E5i1fl6'l'lt
lylary Healy a,,,
lane Shapiro ,a
Nlary Martin ,,,
-,., ,,,,, Vice President
err. ,Recording Secretary
, ,, ,,,,,,, WW, ,,,,T1'8GS1l7'E7'
, , ,Corresponding Seeremry
, ,,,,.,, Social Chairman
,,, ,,AZ1LlYl11l Director
On April 8, 1948, the first sorority and seventh Greek
letter organization on campus, Beta Gamma, came into
existence. lt was founded on the ideals of understand-
ing and practice of honor, loyalty, and truth.
Each year the social activities of Beta Gamma have as
their climax an open dance which precedes the sorority
weekend. The girls distribute baskets of food, bring cheer
at Christmas to needy families in the community. K
.,, F-i---,mf ---2-2 -
ALPHA DELTA OMEGA
Row One, Left to right: John Goerig, Tom Nugent, Charlie Bristol, George Hobart. Row Two: John Aleo, Ken
Sancly. Lou Vesche. John Schipponi, Mark Schienbart, Ray Mahon, Dick Kregling. Row Three: Howie Dee-
Wees, Clint Moran, Mike Kepchar, Norm O'Donne11, Dick Ugolik, Harry Sinclaire, A1 Hromjak. Art Dixon, Bob
Charles Bristol e e, ,ee We , new
Frank Farelias ,
,, ee ljresirlerlt
,ee W , , Secretary
ee ,ee ,Tl'8HfS1ll'Ql'
Founded in 1947, ADO was recognized ollfieially lay
tlie University in 1943, i'UB's most progressive l7raternity,l'
its motto, Upeaee, Fraternity, and Dlustieel' are the words
of the rebels.
Its annual First Niter Dance after Campus Thunder,
its pledges dressed in Confederate garlu, and its farewell
salute to its graduating memluers. "The llail and Fare'
well" are highlights of the social season.
The Fraternity devotes mueh of its time to intermural
sports and various Charity organizations, besides being ae-
tive in many organizations on Campus.
A small Fraternity by elioiee, its lnrothers are never the
less eliosen from diversified fields of study at the University.
CHI SIGMA DELTA
Included: Maryln Green, Dorosoth Sylnsky, Sugar Arronson, Sandie Godfrey, Maxine Rosenholtz, Barbara Warner
Maryna Klosk, Rita Verrelli, Rose Zito, Taffy Tofler.
Myrna Klosk M - -
Rita Vgfilli ,N ,..,..,. Vice President
R053 Zim RRZZYYHF Y KAAA Recording Secretary
Olga DeLaVictoria W- ..,. C:01'TES10011L1ll1g Sec.
Y ,,,..,, ,.,TY?llS111'Cl'
Barbara Wariier ,W
Chi Sigma Delta, a newer sorority on campus, will be
celebrating their third birthday this year. During the
pledge period, prospective members can be recognized hy
the traditional red skirts, white blouses, and red caps.
Throughout the past three years, they have helped various
charitable organizations raise money during their seasonal
Their motto is Wisdoin, Joy, and Justice. The sisters
are assisted bv their Sorority lX'lothers, Miss Catherine
Yoeum, and Mrs. Shirley Spiltoir.
ALPHA GAMMA PHI
Row One, Left to right: Sal Mastandra, Bart Ferreira, James Ide, Walter Kondratovich, Pete Vitte Jr., Bob
Marks, Ed DeNike, Felix Oliva. Row Two: James Kirk. George Devan, John Profetto. Tom Phillips, Louis
Bruno, Ed Wakin, Joe Comunale. Row Three: Bob Stumpek, John Kenny, Dick Whitcome, Gerald MacDougal.
Bill Barstew, Lee Noon, Don Scott, George Dieter, Frank O'Su11ivan. Row Four: Paul Slosar, Bill Springer, Jerry
Kennedy, Gary Engler, Tracy Smith, Mort Faherty, Jim O'Hara, John Carr, Bob Sullivan, Bob Sveda.
Dan Rizzi H ,s,...fff Y -
Pere Vitri W,
Gib Emack ,,
Jim lde ,, nn
M, , , Seer1?m1'v
, ,W Treasurer
ln the latter months of 1947 a group of students who
were veterans united to form a social fraternity which still
has as a characteristic many veterans as brothers. The pur-
pose of the organization is to promote peace and charity,
scholarship and fellowship among all men, irrespective of
race, color, or creed.
One ol' the outstanding objectives of Alpha Gamma
Phi is to promote school spirit. This year as in the past, the
brothers have expressed this objective by actively partici-
pating in all varsity athletics and in holding key positions of
leadership in all phases of student life. The brothers also
participate in all of the intra-mural sports contests.
A part of our tradition is the dispensement of "Hell
VVeek'l for prospective members, and the awarding of the
Jim Kanopanous trophy for the outstanding athlete in
PI OMEGA CHI
Carl Yurdin rum cw-.
Dr. F. Dolan
A .. .,,Viee
Pi Omega Chi was founded on Decemhcr 5, 1947 hy ine
men who desired hrothcrhood, fellowship and advancement of the
true ideals of llratcrnalism. Since its inception, the brothers have
continually participated in all campus activities.
At their ninth annual dance, Octoher 5, 1956, Pat Duffy was
presented as the sweetheart of the fraternity.
The pledges, with their goatces and green hercts, appeared at the
statue of P. T. Barnum, the fraternityfs patron saint, twice during
the year tOl' the traditional torehlight ceremony.
A an . .
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
Identified: Joseph Beycevious, Gary Adbina, Ralph True. Roger Powers, Hugo James Remo Navarro Tony
Colbert, Richard Bock, Miron Champke, Richard Scheir, Bob Cains, Bob Zuliano, joseph Kraznick: Peter
Alpha Phi Omcgu was founclccl Dcccinhcr 16, 1925 at Lufziycttc Co11cgc. Theta Psi Chaptcr
xxzis 0I'Q2lI11ZCL1 at U.11. in hiziy 1950.
.rX.P.U. is ri Nutionzd Scrricc Frzitcrnity hziscd on scrvicc to the school, thc student body, and
to thc community. .X.P.U. comhincs its scriicc proiccts with many socir11 functions,
A.P.O. assists with 17rcs1imun XVcc14, Blood 13 ink, and acts as guidcs for tours of the University.
1.L1st ycrir's Prujcct was the Mriycni' h1c1.cx'y Schohirsliip Fund. This yczir .'X.P.O. cstaih1ishec1 the Lost
LIIN1 1ioLi1ic1 1lonth in .X1umni 111111. ,X.P.O. ulsn won the ginnuai1 XVisturia Brill trophy for thc hcst
tuhlc dcccmrritions. Unc of .X.13.O.'s rinnuzi1 cvcnts is the Ugly Main Contcst with all proceeds C10-
nritcc1 to c1iurity.
A --gif: was L X f
fri- wx. -Q - - QM, U., ,.,, , , Q .,,Af-f- V -:W . . f:-1 mf. fm, Q
va 7 mvijgf, -zum, w3ia14arf:za?:,,1. .fig5?MS2?fmg,g?3Qif-af'12, 251 -:Li ,lim qwzif- ,!'v?29?21fgffi1mff- '-1.52-IA f .322 S 1'
., . ,. ,,ff,.,.,f..-m.., W,,W,,-',M,,-l,-1g,,wA-:,:,,- W-.',1fQf:es.f, f, ,.M1:f,, Kmmm.W,,,,,M,Mk'k,,k,M,,L , vw,
U "H ' . ' -HW-Wx uf' s vim, . F-f,1iz5f'f, H veiaw 1 :ms sJ3rr.s"' mg- .Q JZ M g'fwxV'xcxf:nM,1H Q11 V! Lsifwzlw zmzikf FW-Lf W-S99-:J f WVU f --f?'VfVf i '172iKZbSL-5 ":.:,1ffl4"1 H-YW' .Hill
f- L: -ww 1--wif '.lf.E-:'- 'vig-ry ' -SZ-iw?"1"ff3:w.f,-N Q-'psy fu-Q-fe' f1f1g25y," ffw:ggfq'.qk'1,:ggf,- ,fsgjzf
naw-w , ,. , , ,N ,v.M-W - f-M-f-f-W---W ' '
1,5,sm.m..,,. f , ., , , ,MW ,L,,..A..M,.,, NW. ,. ., ,. K ,L
First Row: Mr. Stanley, Dave Marks, Bob O'Andrea, Nick Panuzio, Sugar Aronson, Mona Schwartz, Mr. Di
Siero. Second Row: Bert Seigel, Jack Reichel, Ed Chin, Ed Wolf, Allan Feldman, Dave Barr, Ann Foothorap
Judy Corr, Teddi Rosenberg, Rachel Smith, Taffy Kropf, Bette Weber, Lois Schwartz. Missing: Bill Bartlett
Nicholas A. Panuzio
one tt.. President
Bert Sleggl -xM-----, ..,,,,,, Y fice President
Roberta Aronson tt
Mona Schwartz W
David blarlis ,,,,r
William DeSiero --e
George Stanley ....
Elected by the student body, the Student Council is
dedicated to the ideals and principles of the form of govern-
ment under which we live as American citizens. ln seek-
ing to promote good citizenship and democratic fellow-
ship, student government formally known as the Student
Council, gives students the experience of active participa-
tion in government procedure and further develops in
each student, a sense of personal responsibility for the wel-
fare of the university community of which he is an integral
The powers of Council are legislative, executive and
judicial. Its decisions are final unless vetoed by the Presi-
dent of the University within two weeks after having been
COVERS THE CAMPUS..
An eye on campus events and a reflection of student
opinion have been the watcliwords of the Scribe for the
past 26 years. A student project from the beginning, it has
grown over the years from a shakey "publish-when-we
have-the-nioneyil endeavor to a firmly entrenched campus
As one edition hits the stands on Thursday mornings
the Scribe staff is at worly on the 'next weeks edition. Re-
porters quizz faculty and students alilte, feature writers
look for the unique while the editorial board plans the
paper's position on an important student question.
On Monday nights the Scribe office lights burn into
the dawn as rewritemen, copy desk workers, layout editors
and photographers join forces to produce a concise, in-
formative picture of UB at mid-week.
Vllednesdays are spent in the print shop where minor
corrections are made on galley proofs and the final layout
is decided upon. By that evening the final page proofs have
been scanned and corrected and the Scribe is put to bed.
UNIVERSITY of BRIDGEPORT
Published weekly during the school year Cexcept exam and
vocation perioclsJ by the students of the University of Bridgeport,
The SCRIBE is a member of the Inter-collegiate Press and
the Associated Collegiate Press. Both services are entitle to full
use of material contained herein.
Jack J. Hurley ,e,., H ,.e,cr V. .... -Ediivf
Arnold Miller ,L -. ,- ,.., Business Manager'
Ed Chin ,, ,,..v,,,e seine, ,u-St1u7lent Council
Prof. Howard Boone Jacobson ., ,,,,-,,,e .Advisor
George liolok, copy editorg Lloyd Banquer, senior news
editor, Roberta Lanese, junior news editorg Dave Johnston,
feature editorg Harry Nigro, managing editorg Troy Brains
ard, senior layout editor: Jack Mischou, junior layout edi-
tor: Larry Babich, senior sports editorg Roger Leflton, jun-
ior sports editor.
Brian O'Gornian, advertising manager.
Vinny Caprio, Barbra Blendor, Dave Barr.
Rlarshall Dickman, Judy Katz, Poster KlcQuaCle, llermine
iCampus and local news stories are edited and headlines are The copy edifgr and Scribe adviser fake 3 Close 100k at 3 page
written on the copydesk and news-pictures are selected to proof before fhe final press 1-un,
illustrate important stories.
A Scribe staffer piaces type maf-
rices by hand in the 'type sfick'
preparaiory io casting a line of
type in casting machine.
A makeup problem is solved and
fhe printer begins to assemble
stories and ads set in type into
a page-size steel framework call-
ed a 'chase.'
The typesefting machine where
copy is casf into lines of type is
demonsirafed by the operaior sift-
ing ai the keyboard fo one of
the Scribe edifors.
A headline doesn'f fit so the chief
ediior asks his 'girl Friday' fo re-
wrne it whiie he checks some
fresh galley proofs for errors.
Eduor in Chief Terry Johanesen
ponders over some of the problems
concerning the '57 Wisiarian.
September brought the first signs of winter and with it also came the
starting date for the 1957 XVistarian. The 1957 edition got off to a very shaky
start that saw several rnislortunes befall the hardepressed staff. Editor -Iames
hlurphy was forced to leave school because of personal problems at home and
the VVistarian ground to a standstill for several weelis.
An advisory hoard was set up consisting of: Mr. Vic hluniec-Faculty Ad-
visor, Nick Panuzio-President of Student Council and Robert Dfwndrea-Vice
President ol' Student Council. The board quickly appointed Terrence ,lohancsen
as new Editor-in-Chief of the Yvistarian and once more things began to roll.
Terry filled the main body of his staff with Larry Levow-Layout, loel
Rosenfeld-Business Manager, Les Klein-.Xdvertising Manager, Ed X'Vhittney-
Photography, and Larry llabich and Ed llallASports.
There were several more additions to the group who, though in the less
Uglamorousu capacities, proved of invaluable aid.
The third Floor l'Blacl4 llole ol: Calcutta" in Alumni Hall oft times found
many of them pounding away their little fingers. 'Count 'em and give 'em a
rousing cheer." Lois Anderson, Judy Kornhluh, Grace Chanovitt, Sugar Aronson,
Paula Gordon, and Judy Resnick.
V70 cannot forget or thanlx enough not only these few, but also hir. llanli
0'Neill who provided untiring and patient assistance. XVe thank them all and
hope we see some again next year.
Layout Editor Larry Levow makes
some corrections on the firs!
-xx If 35 Y
Larry Levow, Joel Rosenfeld, Les
Klein check progress reports..
Some of the staff gather for a
Sports Co-Editor Larry Babich be- Les Kiein and Judy Resnik seem to
gins work giving credit to U.B. ath- enjoy working on reports.
Terry Johanesen, Lois Anderson and Larry Levow check one of the captions for
Lensman Ed Whittney takes a
The campus of the University of Bridgeport is the home of three
major religious groups. These are the Protestant Club, the Hillel Club, and
the Newman Club.
The three groups work within themselves toward the same common
goalg to promote the laws of life laid down by Cod.
The Protestant Club under the advisorship of Reverend Ned Eastman
and Dr. Ralph Pickett plan and participate in many activities during the
school year. Ronald Cebik as President, john Mortimer as VicefPresident
and Terry Iohanesen as Treasurer help to guide the organization.
The motto of this organization is: 'Cur aim is to know Cod, thereby
better knowing ourselvesf'
The Newman Club, a club of Catholic culture and'Catholic fellow-
ship named after Cardinal john llenry Newman, is under the guidance
of Chaplain Father John J. lX'lcCough and faculty advisor Albion Doe.
This group has set its ideals towards furthering the spiritual, cultural
and social welfare of the students.
The Newman Club is host at many discussions and holds many ree
treats during the school year.
The Hillel Club is under the leadership of its President Hal VVallacl4
and sponsors many "Bagels and Loxn brunches, a Chanukah Hlatkan party
and discussion seminars.
' --- - 7 V
Students selected to represent the University of Bridgeport in the annual edition of "Who's Who" in Ameri-
can Colleges and Universities, were as follows:
First row: Anne Foothorap. Yolanda Delmare, Judith Carr, Sugar Aronson, Bette Weber, Barbara Warner, Elise
Wolf. Second row: Dave Barr. Wes Hobby. Bert Seigel, Ed Romos, Bob D'Andrea, Murry Pruess, Jim Ide, Nick
PHI CMICRON UPSILON
Nlarion Tukey - ...,,,,,,,,,,. - President
Betsy Lidman ,,,, ---.-Vice President
Doris Boggild ,,,,, .... C Orr. Secretary
Marie Hitchcock ,,.. ,,,, , Rec. Secretary
Rita Divicino ....,,,, ,,,..,,, T reasurer
Mrs. Beverly Howard cc- wc... , Advisor
Phi Omicron Upsilon was chartered by
the first graduating class of Fones School of
Dental Hygiene in 1950. It is a professional
sorority, promoting sisterhood and unity
among the dental hygiene students.
The group sponsors affairs and speakers
throughout the year. Mrs. Beverly Howard
is the advisor of this worthy organization.
Charles E. Manville ,-,.....,.. -President
Edward Reliski ,,..,. .,,, V ice President
Katherine Revalc 8i
Carol Casey ,.u,,... ...A,,,, , Secretmy
Daniel Dtevanik ss e.......,a Treasurer
Joseph Warren ,,,....s Pub. Rel. Officer
Honorary Accounting Fraternity, Beta
Alpha was approved in September of 1948.
Under the co-advisorship of Mr. Francis X.
Di Leo and Mr. Austin G. Chapmang the
group is noted for its annual party, held this
year at the home of Mr. Chapman during the
The purpose of Beta Alpha is to encourage
and foster the ideal of service as the basis
of the accounting profession, to promote the
study of accounting with a view toward se-
curing the highest ethical idealsg to act as a
medium between professional men, instruc-
tors, students, and others who are interested
in the development of the study or profession
of accountancyg to develop high moral, pro-
fessional, and scholastic standards in its mem-
bers, and to encourage cordial intercourse
among its members of the profession of ac-
Seated, left to right: Carol Casey, Charles Manville, Joseph D. Warren. Stand
ing: Jess Smith, Clifford Peck, Myron Chomko, Dick Schultz, Gary J. Adzxma
John Harding, Ralph M. True, Walt Hurtzeler, Louis Pastor, Curtis Caulkrns
Baldoniar Ferreira, John Steeneck. Salvatore Signore.
PI DELTA EPSILON
Founded for the purpose of advancing
and diseminating knowledge of the theories
and practices of Engineering, the Society at-
tempts to present a proper perspective of en-
Lectures, films, and tours to local industry
plants, supplement theories obtained in the
classroom. Fellowship was integrated by var-
ious social functions throughout the year. A
strictly stag banquet was held in the fall.
With the purpose of promoting sociologi-
cal interests in combining classroom theory
with first hand experience in community
affairs which are related to the field of soci-
ology, the 1956-57 school year was an ac-
tive one for the Colloquim, with several ethnic
dinners, field trips to various institutions of
sociological interest in the state.
Howard Broder .u...,,.,...e... President
Ken Hawman --. v.u, Secretary-Treasurer
Victor E. Muciec . E- - .... Chancellor
Howard B. Jacobson Y-.- ,-.-,-Aduisor
Pi Delta Epsilon is the honorary journal-
ism fraternity and the oldest national fra-
ternity on campus. Organized at Syracuse
University in 1909 to honor outstanding lead-
ers of campus publications, it was intended
to be to collegiate journalism what Phi Beta
Kappa is to scholarship.
The University of Bridgeporfs chapter
of Pi Delta, in conjunction with the editorial
staff of the Scribe, sponsors the Annual
journalism Workshop which is designed to
aid and instruct high school journalists. lt also
sponsors the Annual Publications Dinner to
honor outstanding campus leaders for their
contributions to the University.
The work of Pi Delta is educational in
that it strives to teach the ethics, technique,
and mechanics of collegiate journalism. It
guides and instructs and has been nicknam-
ed the "Watchdog of Campus Publicationsn.
Among the brothers of Pi Delta Epsilon
are many famous names in the fields of
journalism and public relations. Pi Delta
Epsilon takes its members from the various
publications on campus as well as choosing
honorary members each year from the various
journalistic outlets of the city and state. No
higher honor than membership in Pi Delta
Epsilon can be attained by any editor or staff
member of a U.B. publication.
Sal Mastandrea .,H...4.Y.-M---- PTZSMEVLT
Robert D'Andrea .A,.. Vice' President
Howard Abner --- ...,.. Secretary
Arthur Kuchuk .--, .Y,. Treasurer
Dr. Roucek ..,,..wrrr.,v,,,. -eeAflviS0f
Founded for the purpose of advancing
and diseminating knowledge of the theories
and practices of Engineering, the Society at-
tempts to present a proper perspective of en-
Lectures, films, and tours to local industry
plants, supplement theories obtained in the
classroom. Fellowship was integrated by var-
ious social functions throughout the year. A
strictly stag banquet was held in the fall,
With the purpose of promoting sociologi-
cal interests in combining classroom theory
with first hand experience in community
affairs which are related to the field of soci-
ology, the 1956-57 school year was an ac-
tive one for the Colloquim, with several ethnic
dinners, field trips to various institutions of
sociological interest in the state.
KNIGHTS OF THUNDER
William M. Bartlett ,,,-Y--Ak, vVP,fe5i,1e,,,
Alex Zavadzky rrr, ..., V ice President
June BHIUIHIII ,,,. gY---,i- S gcygfgfy
Clefaldlfle BCIIIICU Y, Y----Yi- gTfgg51gfgf
Frank Castellucci ,-..ur.. Alumni Secretary
MI- Albeft Dickason --YY---YY - - Yjldpiggf
The Knights of Thunder were organized
in the fall of 1949 as an honorary student-
alumni dramatic fraternity of the University
of Bridgeport. Its purpose is to reward those
who faithfully participate in the dramatic
productions and activities of the Office of
Campus Productions of the University of
Bridgeport by inviting them to membership
in which they can participate during and after
their undergraduate years.
The official year of the Knights starts
with its annual Freshman show presented
during Freshman week for the incoming
Freshman, and ends with the installation of
new officers in May. During the interim the
Knights keep occupied with a full and varied
program of social, dramatic, civic, and fra-
The Knights sponsor an annual Campus
Thunder from active roles on stage to the
technical and business phases behind the
Left to right: Vic Muniec. Geraldine Bennett, William Bartlett. Bob
Huge, June Bariram, Alex Zavadsky.
POLITICAL RELATIONS FORUM
Robert D'Andrea ..O... H..---- - Pfesivlenf
Edmund Ramos -- ..,,.W. Vice President
Judy Carr ,,-- W- --,, Recording Secretary
Rachel Smith -, - ..YO Cowes. Secretary
Sal Masrandrea - .------- T1'9GS1W91'
Mr. DeSiero -- a- ------A0lViS0T
The Political Relations Forum is an organ-
ization vvhich is composed of those individual
students vvhoare interested in a knowledge
of governmental structure, electoral procedure,
and political activity at local, state, national,
and international levels.
The highlight of the Political Relations
Forum calendar is attendance at the Con-
necticut Intercollegiate Student Legislature in
Hartford. The C.l.S.L. is made up of eighteen
member colleges from the state, of Con-
The Forum initiates Bridgeport Day dur-
ing the spring semester. At this time the stu-
dents take over the municipal offices of the
city for a day. The offices are filled by stu-
dents elected by the general student body.
Edmund Ramos ,,....,,...,,,,, President
Wilson Fogarty --- e.,,. Debate Chairman
Linda Hersh ,,,, ...,,,, , Secretary
Rachel Smith ,--,- ee... Treasurer
Mr. Banks ,.,,. ...,, A olvisor
The function of the society is to provide
an instrument through which the students
can further their speaking abilities. The so-
ciety also serves as a media of information
regarding the controversial topics of our so-
Debates with the leading colleges and uni-
versities of this and other areas have reflected
credit upon the members of the society and
SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT
-lack Martin H ,.,,,, ,uw WW
Art Bartone - ,,-,,-I'ice
Robert Flader ,,,. ' ..., , ,
Willianl Klein ,,,, .- ,, ,
Dr. Herman Bloch --. ,,,Advisor
INDUSTRIAL DESIGN SOCIETY
,Tack HamiIton H ., W , ,,,,, Y Prggitigm
Hank Leon ,--... ,.,. Vice President
Daviti DICU - -,-A,g Y Sggremry
Air. Vvebtlr , ,,,g Aff-Idriggr
The Industrial Design Society was organi-
zed in 1952 to promote the professionaI and
sociaI resources of the Industrial Design De-
partment and the students.
In 1954 the first annual I.D. convoca-
tion was IieId under the sponsorship of 1Iie
I.D. department and the society.
Much of the work of the society is done
in Nosemzm I'IaII, where the I.D. society mem-
bers spend their time studying, drawing, work
ing on clay modeals, and in general training
themselves to be the future leaders in their
NATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Marilyn Case W , -Y W ,Y-P11-ZSIUIGILY
Hugo A. James , so ..,,Vice President
Rudolph Gisrnonde s, ,,,,,, Secretary
Allan Kupferinan ,ss , ,,T1'6ilS1i1'CI'
Joseph Kraynak , ,,., H.-H'iSf0fiflV1
Dr. Francis Dolan W, ,,,,,,.Ar:Iviso1'
The purpose of the Biology Society is to
further interest in the biological sciences by
a program of an educational and social na-
ture, incorporating work in Biology, Chem-
istry and other related fields. Membership is
limited to students of the natural science. A
newspaper, the Purple Probe, is published
Nancy Lazaros ..,, ,Wu ,,.CIu1i1'111an
Carol Henkin no ,,,,,,Co-Clwirwzan
Susan Portnoy uuu.. Secretary
Mr. Stanley , -,,,Adviso1'
The University of Bridgeport is a chart-
ered member of the National Student Asso-
ciation. The United States National Student
Association, formed in l947, is a non-political.
non-sectarian organization of more than 330
democratic all-elected student governments of
American Colleges and Universities. National
Student Association represents more than
800,000 American students and has won rep-
resentation on the United States National
Commission for UNESCO.
First Row: Marilyn Case lpresidentj. Dr. Francis Dolan fadvisorl. Professor Willia
Everett, Dr. Charles Spiloir. Hugo James Kvice-presidentl. Second Row: Marge M
Hugh, Rita Virelli, Florence Hriesko. Pat Manco, Hedwig Szynalska, Rudy Gismon
Isecretaryl, Marie Jannotti. Third Row: Marilyn Perlman, Richard Moore, Mr. Mic .
ael Somers lassistant advisorl, Edward Schumofsky, Allan Kupferman ltreasure
Jean Sotek. Fourth Row: Phelps Laszlo, Martin Halpert, Charles Wheeler. Alfre
Covino. Maury Guberman.
STUDENT NURSE ASSOCIATION
Left to right: Nancy Swanson, Barbara Stevenson, Judith Chellberg, Catriona
Barbara Collins, Marilyn Schneider, Elissa Strauss, Mary Lou Sarra, Nancy
son, Mary Ann Bochnak. Second Row: Marie Onofrio, Rachel Haury, Mari-
ieges. Lorraine Taborelli, Marilyn Gardiner, Cleanor Banko, Mary Hallahan,
Llank, Marilyn Johnson, Kathryn Bonominio, Kathleen McQueeny. Third Row:
owers, Barbara Minchin, Arlene Morbell, Eileen Pope, Barbara Riley, Sonja
n, Lucille Pepin, Joyce Wax, Lorraine Harner, Roberta Packer, Ann Faiella.
Lanese, Patricia Murien, Joseph Kraynak. Standing, Left to right: Leo Plasz-
, Susan Metzger, Yvonne Baldelli.
The Student Nurse Association was found'
ed in 1951. One of the purposes of the organi-
zation is to establish unity and friendship
among the students. Another purpose is to
provide an opportunity for the student nurses
to become acquainted with the business mat-
ters, social functions, and projects of the As-
Membership is open to all those enrolled
in the Basic Nursing Program. The meetings
are held monthly, and provide the students
away on affiliation with the means of keeping
their acquaintances and contacts on campus.
Representatives of the Association are sent to
the Connecticut State Student Nurse Asso-
ciation meetings. Each year one or two mem.-
bers are able to attend the National Student
Annually, the Association plans and pro-
vides for an inspirational Hhlilestone Xlarlt-
ing Ceremony". It is at this time that the
various classes are recognized as attaining
significant milestones, Each class receives a
symbol of its achievement.
'he UB. liand was organized in the
at l9-l9 bv Mr. 'Tohn C. VVorley and
rttained maturity under the leadership
r. Earl Sauerwein. It has performed at
irsity football games and varied campus
ties. The Band has appeared in annual
rrt performances at the Klein Memorial
, 4.7:-rf-f -
PI GAMMA MU
WOMENS ATHLETIC CLUB
RESIDENCE GOVERNING BGDIES
Herbert Gruber , Hpyesidem
TONY Bfainafd -V ,,., ,,Viee President
Paul Stravitz ee ,,eSecretaryfTreasu1'er
The lVlen's Senate is comprised of a representative from each of the menls
dorms. Through discussion of common problems much is done to alleviate difficulties
which arise. Their Big Brother movement is an indication that the organization is
aware of the entering studentis need for counselling.
Women's House Government
Rhoda VVerner W , s,,,AA,,,,, YYPrg5idgnL
Roberta Aronson e-
Bette Lamson --
Sally Hubbell ,
ee ,,,,,-., Recording Secretary
., ,,,-Corresponding Secretary
Womenis House Government is organization of the women's residence mem-
bers. Through their efforts the residence dorms are ioined together. The organization
has in the past year enlarged upon the Big Sister Committee, distributed Freshman
Guide Books, and sought to case the tension of entrance exams by making available
to the candidates a break for coffee and sandwiches. Vile can continue to look forward
to Womens House Government as an invaluable aid in the preparation of a college
First row, Left to right: Barbara Cohen, Sally Hubbell, I0:elyne Poisson, Mrs. Marion Lunn, Hilda, Marion Tuky, Teddi
Rosenberg, Rhoda Nash. Second row: Nancy Lazarus, Carol Henkin, lylurial Stepakoff, Rose Genziono, Judy Crain, lX'lary lVlartin,
Crit Herr, Jane Shapiro, Charlotte Hoyt, joan Green, Glenna llurowitz, lVlaryann Cupo, Virginia Eppler.
Jocelyn Possion W ,, HM,,,,. .President
Marion Tulcey ,,, ,,,, Vice Presicleirit
Sally Hubbell ..,, .Y..... S ecrcmri'
Teddi Rosenberg ,V M Y,..uYYYY Treasurer
Joan Green ,,,,, ,-, ,,,,, Social Activities
Judy Crane ,,..,,,,.. ...,a S ocial Activities
Mrs. Marion I. Lunn ,,,, ..-, ,,,,,,.v .. .,,..,, Cmmselor
"How nowbrown dogf, With a daschound as its mascot, 24 of
the zanniest upperclassmen resided here. lVl1's. Marion Lunn was
dorm mother, ready with a supply of "no-dozen pills and gizzmos.
Organized its own Shakesperian theater. Held bridge tournaments,
Front row, Left to right: Yxllllllllil Newton, Red Springer, VValter XVilker, james Oillara, Donald Renton, Frank Cavender Cproc-
torj. Second Row: Paul Samuels, Enrique Pena, Geoffrey VVeaver, Howard Levin, -loe Connnunale. Third Row: Howard Fur-
long, Iohn Ganbcroni, jerry Davis, Frank Cohh, joel Englander, Fl hornas Thoinpson, john Kenny. Fourth Row: Phillip Abrams,
Paul Stratvitz, Ed Lucas, Dick Bernia, Alan llaus. Fifth Row: Ray Cardini, Dick Stiehlcr, Steve Schanker, Arthur VVright, Thomas
McDonough, VVoody VVoodruff, Bill Dodge. Sixth Row: Dick Bennett, Don Raymond, Danny Katz, Bryon O'Gorman, ,lorry
Schwartz, john Daniels, Joe Presad.
joe Communale A, ,,,,,,,,,President
VVilliarn Springer ,WH --,, ,MVice Prexident
Donald Wboclruff ,,,,, , ,,,,,S6C1'8ftl1'j"T7'CHS1IT!-ZT
Mr. Frank YV. Cavender , ,Y ,,,, Counselor
Food and fun and hi fi's. RT. Barnum and Tom Thumh once
lived hcre too. Hot Rod Radanic, Mr. UB. loe Commnnale and the
three Marina chefs, are just a few of the cclchritics who now inhahit
Row One, Left to Rightz: Roz Zazzaro, Arlene Greenhaum. Row Two: Judi Schneider, Marcia Heniley, Ina Ellis, Yvonne
Baldell, Ioan Phillips, Carol Jacobsen. Row Three: Carol Kenal, Sonja Molder, Shirley Gordon, Kay Abraham, Renata Goetzel,
Sanclee Friend. Row Four: Jackie Zamost, Roberta Packer, Connie Nlorse, Eleanor Berkman.
Ioan Phillips ,, ,,..... President
Marcia Helnly ---- ,,-,Vice President
Bliss Rose Gibson - .,.... Counselor
Miss Rose Gibson as counselor for this dorm, has the task of
keeping watch over a group of girls, who are as lively and active as
they are stuclious.
Row One, Left to Right: Bobbie Blender, Ilene Goldberg, Sandy Seidman, Eileen Katz, Sandy Brown. Row Two: Roberta lrx
in, Rhoda lnventasch, Happy Friedlander, Norma Faas, Caryl Hoglowski, Ellen Kramer, Jeanne Taylor.
Norma Fass ....., ,.... . .-,Preside1zt
Marilyn McGuire an ,,,, Vice-President
Mrs. A. C. Glines --- ,..a. Counselor
A group of girls who are always in the thick of any competitive
activity on campus occupy this dorm. How else could a group react
with a coach and his Mrs. as counselors.
Included in Picture: Sandra Godfrey, Phyllis Saunders, Carol Vllallenstein, Anita VVallers ludx Xouman Rosalie Print! Bar
bara Bloom, Mitzi Vass, Blossom Kessel, Elaine Luskin, Ann Smith, Ann Friedman, Jeri Shuloxx Xlll'Nl'l1,I-.ll'l'lL.Y Xlxrni freed
Pat Duffy, Eleanor Stoller, Maureen Dalton, VVilma Jacobson, Pat Mertcns, Judy Kornhluh Alice C ci hui bu erlx lxnxus Ah e
Hathaway, Paula Cohen, Paula Klenton, Barbara Schwartz, Jo Cartee, Barbara Nelepha, om Ixnox C irolxn DelaValle f lure
Reegan, Mary Ann Cuccia, Dorlores Vllinowsky.
Mitzi Vass ..,,.
Wilma Jacobson ,A-
Paula Cohen ---.---
Phylis Saunders ,..-,
hlary Ann Cucchia
Mrs. May Lewis ,-
, -- --., Secretary
, - - - - , ,Treasurer
Schiott Hall is still living up to their fine reputation as being the
most united 'dorm on campus. It is now a dorm of both upperclass
men and freshmen, but they still live and work together one h ippv
First How, Left to Right: Mrs. 'K' CK11nclrz1t11viel1D, Rlwclxi Ulerner, bliwlny Fuelis ull Xlnsi ll 1 I1 se X 11
Sandra Strauss, Marilyii Case, Noel Nlacgr11tl1. Second Row: Nina lgnylrmr, Murcia S rl Ilnnct C 1111 met Bnlu Xmu
Il11rwitL, Gail Hrelf, Grace Cl11111c11'itt, llzirion Sussxiuin, Nlerle Rilltin, juan Atxxootl X 1r1e O1111l11c1 11rc um l IIJIYI
Reimer, Erlene Russel, Alklfy-jf? 'Iiurrenee, 1111111 Van Horn, Marlene Abriulmiiis, H1nd1 feibusli 111 lxnhler Sintlrx la.11
Absent: Jackie Miller, Taffy Kroph, Bette VVeber, Marge Meola, Harriet Green.
,, , ,Presidevzr
, ,,,, Seeretnirj'
This bevy of f'?12" eoecls were 13lACSCDLCCl with 11 new Pl2lf'IULlfC.
ren - C11mplin1ents of Couch and Alrs. Kc111cl1'11t41x'iel1.
Peppy Rlwcla Wleriier, Prexy of VVOIUCl1lS llouse C1OVCIAINUL'!1i
Row One, Left to Right: Lynn Kerr, Rhoda Schaeffer, Carol Gross. Row Two: Carolyn VVisterberg, Sandra Sniulyan, Ginger
hlarshal, Gail Blume, Judith Geller. Row Three: Barbara Sussman, VVinona Dufford, Barbara Perlmutter, Joyce jodoin, Rhoda
Paescher, hlarilyn LaRosa. Row Four: Tami Garay, Brenda Kushaw, Nancy Shapiro, Francis Schian, Lorraine, Harner, Nancy
Wyfsinski hlary Katherine hlcGrath, Eileen Kelhnan, Pat Schiff, hlrs. Carlisle, Eileen Pape. Row Five: Brenda Gaffney,
hlarilyn LaPenta, Terri Korn, Nlickey Etter, hlariam Ponser, Brenda Krandell, Sonya Schwartz.
Rochelle Seinfeld , ,l'resiilc11r
Sandra Smulyan , , Vice Presiilenl
Klrs. le. M. Carlisle , ffriiriiswloi'
This clorm provides a home away from home for one of the
biggest groups of girls on campus, There are always a len' girls on
hand to vroyicle a traycllinv male with uleasant coin uanx' or musical
1 . T . Y. T . 4 1 ' ' I . I
l1SICI'l1I1U. The girls can lincl a willmv ear for all ol their vrohlems
n ' 4 I h N ' l
the person of their rlor mmothcr Mrs. T-. Xl. Carlisle.
Bottom Row, Lett to Right: XVillia1n Barstow, CAss't. Dorm Proctorl David Ilaas, john Herbst, Herbert Solomon, jacques
l7urrell, Burton Uiliite, Amerigo Riinalcli, Mrs. john Nlclieon, john Becker, Rodger Davis. Absent: Klart Zabinski, xvilllkilll
lioldiga, Donald Fflllllll. lop Row: Ralph King, Everett Hart, Loring Fluke, Malcolm Sehuldiner, Richard Roman, Philip lierber,
Donald Duson, Rusty Ball.
Robert Darula Pwsiilciir The young men ol' Stanford Ilall pulled the right suite
lorry lliniiniard Y Vice I'twic1w1! win them the Home Coming Display Contest. This dorm
an Ziibinslxi ,, , , , Ticifsiftw houses a number ol Sports enthusiasts.
BUUOIU ROW, Left to Right: Ronald Osborne jr., Robert Hagstroin, Richard Lifton Henrv St 'e K Ch' -1-'Z' - ' Xl' -
tin Selden, VVinlrind Vllelsch, Douglas Towers, Ho Chong Lee, Donald Wfardwell. Top Row? slr. Joliilnwwleigxufifirlikllilrlpqrfiri-3
Robert Darula, George Muzea, Leon Harris, Steven VVest, David Wolfe, Raymond Mencken, Victor Brainarcl. flbsentz Vklilliam
Coke, Donald Greenberg, Charles Patterno.
Row One, Left to Right: Sheila Gelade, Rosalie Krenzis, Marilyn Fisher, Helen Abeshouse, Marcia Ferhune. Row Two: ,lane
Slessina, Pat Lambert, Sonny Swenson, Rosemarie Sepe, Claire DiBeneditti, Pat Dismuriais. Row Three: Roslyn Gilbert, judy
Giles, Jud Unger, Pauline Ellis, Ellie Highling, Ruth Trster, Lu-cille Pepin, Sondra Torrey. Missing: Sue Portnoy.
Pzitrieian Lainhert , , , , ,presirlezzt
Rosemarie Sepe ,, ,, Vice Prcsilleszt
Mrs. Sideleau , Cozoisclor
One of the most lively and enthusiastic groups of girls will this
dormitory "home", Stratford Hull, for the past two years, has pro-
viclecl Campus Thuncler with one of its stars in the person of Sue
Portnoy, Dorm mother for these twenty girls is hits. SiClClCLILl.
.ff ag, ,
ff 1 . ,
r .fl I f," V'
L fp ,
. j ..,,, l
ml i 1
Seated, First Row, Left to Right: Paul Taylor, Jay Fischler, Don Sarner, john Hanker, Dick VVitcomb, Bob lsham. Second
Row: Larry Tomback, Tom Cupo, Arnie Uretsky, Bernie Stoffer, Lou Kayne, john Mortimer. Third Row: Connor Markey,
Dick Bock, Steve Stammer, Dick Vogeler. Standing: Mr. A. J. Sherman, Dennis VVilliams, john Hutchinson, Bob Laemel. Stu
Gussin, Mike Alpert, john Albert, Zeke Lerner, Io Zeiger, Pete Kerwin, Roger Gill, Herb Gruber, House President, Jerry Rus-
sian, Tom Ncgele, Leo Elter, Allan jones, William Norwood, jerry Bayer, Ronnie Olson, Dave Van Tosch, Mat Kaishian.
Herbert Gruber ,W ,,.,.Pre.sidc11r
Robert Pervier ,W ,,,,,l'ice President
John Shanker ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,SECT!!lUl'j'-Tl'EHSl!7'Cl'
X Thomas Cupo, Zeke Lerner , , , ,Social Activities
l Thomas Nagle W W, , W Rep. to Maris Seizure
X Full of pep and vigorg the Trumbull men were one of thc
. , I - .N V rx , , -, I .
r leaders in campus spirit. nl he voices of the bleu of Trumbull were
l also heard on many campus organizations. Mr. A. ll. Slicrnian anal
his family are the proctors for this group.
First Row, Left to Right: Ann Berk, Barbara Traubh. Second Row: Teresa Pagnatte, Rita Riley, Raylene Hill, Carol Aptekar,
Barbara Riley, Lyn Meyers. Third Row: Jaclyn Jensen, Joyce Wax, Mrs. Decker, CProctorD Judith Resnick, Marilyn Geist.
First Row, Left to Right: Sandy Werner, Gail Kaufman, Micky Rosenblum, Linda Zahler. Second Row: Bobby Warner, Betty
Lambson, Marilyn Alcon, Sandy Klein, Elynore Madalin, Steffi Berger, Eva Bernstein, Esther Brown. Third Row: Max Rosen-
holtz, Arlene Weiss, Myrna MacKlosk, Marilyn Green, Phyllis Gruler, Diane Tysnick, Adele Berman, Doris Schwartz, Paula
Gordon. Missing from picture: Olga de la Victoria, Sugar Aronson, Trudy Greehaber, Mona Schwartz, Lois Schwartz, Berni
Carol Aptekar ,
Barbara Riley -.
Rita Riley ,,,,
Raylene Hill zz..
r ,A - ,,Vice-Presidevit
, ,,,,, ,, Secretary
,, , an T1'eczsu1'cr
Thirteen girls and Mrs. Decker make a motley crew with most
of the girls displaying New York accents. Although the home of
Rock and Roll, Wilton is the smallest dorm on campus. VVay down
yonder at the end of Park Place, friendly faces full of life and
laughter smile to the tune of UNO Not Muchn.
First Bow, Left to Right: Sandy Werner, Gail Kaufman, Micky Rosenblum, Linda Zahler. Second Row: Bobby Warner,
Betty Lambson, Marilyn Alcon, Sandy Klein, Elymore Madalin. Steffi Berger, Eva Bernstein, Esther Brown. Third Row:
Max Rosenholtz, Arlene Weiss, Myrna MacKlosk, Marilyn Green, Phyllis Gruler, Diane Tysnick, Adele Berman, Doris
Schwartz, Paula Gordon.
Missing from picture: Olga de la Victoria, Sugar Aronson, Trudy Greehaber, Mona Schwartz, Lois Schwartz, Berni Kmiec.
Olga De La Victoria , N Yzzzv Pyegidem
Doris Schwartz W, , ,ujlicg Pfeshjem
lxlaxine Rosenholtz Y V YYY MW SeC,.em,.3,
Marilyn Green N VYYY TreL,5u,.m.
Vlfistaria Hall is inhabited by lVlrs. Totten, better known
Mrs. "TH, and 27 energetic upperelassmen. Their favorite expres-
sion, f'One for bridgelln Every day from 9 in the morning, until ll at
night, one can always find two Card tables, and eight girls bidding the
One thing you can count on for sure, is never a dull moment . , .
, .V .R
N k eg
4' A '
C1111111011111111 is 1110 way of 1110 . F111 U1111eri111 11 B1111q011ort 181761168
1110 1111110105 111 01111111010 fairly 111111 51111111111 T111 11o1s 111111 1L'177'f3S8II1 1111
50110111 IWC f1g11ti11g 1111111 111111 trying 111011 111 S1 111 1111 1111 LS
B0 ll'11'1I, 1110 G1111, 111111 118117 1110 ll'11Z
T110 011111051 of f0L1lU'
B111 101 1110 110111 ll'1111 111111117112 l1011r1
T110 1111115014 110111110 S1131 . . .
L01 1110 110 110rf001 111 11111 f01'111 . .
A1111 101 011011 1I'11I 110 11'111 '...
A1111 101 1110 117110 11 001111111 1111110 .
111 f.'l'Cl'j'11I1lI.Q 1 1111 . , .
B111 15111 1111' S11111 1111111 11OlICS1.1' . .
A1111 1151011 111 lllfl' 17I'lTV1'L'l' . . .
T11111 t':'l'C1',1' 111110 1 1111111 1110 Qflllll' . .
1 17151.11 if fair 111111 S1111111'0 . . .
1300111150 1110 Q10111' of 11118 11'or111 . .
C1111 1111131 11151 so 111110 . . .
A1761 1110110 15 110111111 111 110 1111 01111 . .
To 6'l'C1'j" 1llI7AQ1C song . . .
A1711 C'l'L'Tj' 1'iC111ry 1 goin . .
13011111.05 111 11151 to 31111 . . .
B0c1111s0 11111 A011110 1110 1111 1110 S1l'L'I1A5jl1'l.
To 500 L'flC1l struggle f1lYU1l1Q1l . . .
1 . - I
A 1, fc , L K
, D . X ig.. . 7 V . I ,, M"
. . W. - -
f in ' '
" ' 3 Wink, f 'W sl .fi
f Af-W-ff W
. M I ' ann, M,,,.,, 3 , L '
4 ' - I S ' K-V, ,,x, ,...W... W
K ' m . A?
5 lr ,, W Juni
H ' W ,, ii'
, , A inu-
.- ' Si inn
. , 1 K
Q me ganna
W 41 .,,, - .m....
I 8 ...w.,,, .
- ,.... ,
nk vs.. ,j A 1 1 ,V
Coach Walt Kondratovich welcomed 50 players to
the 1956 football practice as the good coach and his
new line coach Pete Alessevich prepared for their tough
nine game schedule which included such powers 'as
Northeastern, Norwich, New Haven, Hofstra, and Pen'
nsylvania hflilitary College.
VVith only two seniors on the squad, right-half
Eddie "Rebel" Hall and center Ed Shumofsky, the
Purple Knights elected the Confederate Flyer Hall,
sophomore quarterback Mickey Donohue, and junior
fullback ,lerry McDougall as the 1956 UB Tri-Captains.
Many people started asking questions as the football
opener with Norwich drew closer. VVould the team
be better than the last two years? Could a team dominated
by sophomores and juniors shine against experienced
performers? Only time would tell?
At any rate .optimism was evident among all who
were connected with the team during the pre-season
drills. Coach Kay had more backfield depth this season
than in previous years. Returning to him for another
season were lcttermen Hall, McDougall, Charley Pike,
Bobby Nlark and John Carr. Along with service re-
turnees Nlickey Donohue, Don Scott, and Charley Jessup.
The 1955 frosh team sent up Tracey Smith, Ed
Wakim, Clarence lN1eLeod, Vinnie Cloria, and Bill
Springer to aid the head coach in his selection of able
.Q '1QQ,Q. Q
Q , aa
The forward wall was as solid as the previous sea-
son although graduation took such standouts as end
Dick Cipriani, two-time N.A.1.A. All-American, tackle
Frank Aloi, and All-New England center and co-captain
Dave Deep. '
Kondratovich, who is never one to give up easily,
was optimistic. Gene Pulaski would be back at guard.
Then too, two-hundred-and-fifty pound Ernie Levitt
would be there to give that much needed punch at
tackle. Beside these, Kay could count on such vets as Cary
Engler, Bill Barstow, jim OlHara, John Kenny, and
Dick Leigh to bolster the forward wall.
The forward wall also saw sophomores Dave Quag-
liozzi, Joe Communale, Dick Bonini, Gus Sazdik, Dick
Whitcomh, Bill Meade, Lenny Ledet and Duane Shep-
ard along with Jim Cassell fighting for starting berths.
The stage was now set. The months of preparation
would now be tested on the gridiron.
It was a very strong and confident crew that opened
the season against Norwich at Hedges Memorial Stad-
ium. Late in the first quarter the Knights moved all
the way to the Norwich two yard line before being
stopped. Hallis thirty-five yard run and a pass play from
McDougall to Shepard brought the ball deep into the
Near the end of the first half McDougall hit Meade
with a long aerial deep in visitors, territory' but the clock
halted this march as the half ended in a scoreless tie.
Early in the fourth quarter the Kaymen again be-
gan to move. The ground attack headed by Hall, McLeod,
Gloria and Scott moved the ball all the way up field
before a fumble on the Norwich 10 halted the final at-
tack. The visitors from Vermont could get no attack
moving against the strong UB line as the season opener
ended in a scoreless deadlock.
With spirits still high the Knights traveled up to
Boston to play Northeastern, a perennial New England
power. The Kaymen jumped off to a fast lead as
Scott started the attack moving with a 63-yard run of
an intercepted pass. With a first down situation on the
14, McDougall passed into the end zone to Scott for
the score. Jessup added the extra point.
The Hub City crew tied the score but the Knights
came right back and scored again as Scott caught his
second TD pass, only this time Smith was the passer.
The extra point was no good as the Purple and White
led at the half 13-7.
The home squad grabbed the lead in the third
quarter and moved into the final stanza with a 25-13
advantage. Dick VVhitcomb tackled the Huskie quarter-
back for Northeastern in the end zone for a safety to
end the scoring as the Kaymen bowed 26-15 in a hard
VVith the bitter taste of defeat still fresh on the
lips the Knights returned home to face Pennsylvania
lX"lilita,ry College under the lights. This was the first
meeting of the two schools in any sport.
In their desire to bring home the victory, they did
not figure on lohn Costello upsetting their plans. Direct-
ing the attack beautifullv the little signal-caller, ran.
passed, and directed the Cadets to a 28-6 win. -
The Purple and White trailed at the half by 13-6
2 gy vig iffifkffliif -. ,
' -1-Q I . 'E'
my .. P V
- , ,V I
, X f f" V , f
A L ' ...,.,Q
W i v
hut in the second half Costello opened up the throttles
and pulled the game out for the visitors. UB scored in
the second quarter as Donohue, in his first game of the
season, hit Scott with his third TD pass of the season.
Scott put on one of his finest performances of the
year as he rolled up 92 yards on the ground and BT
via two pass receptions for a game total of 129 yards.
Again going on the road the Kaymcn ran up against
a strong llofstra College team and somehow could not
get themselves going as they finished up the evening
with their worst showing of thc season, a 44-7 loss to
the lilving Dutchmen.
The Long Island crew grahbed quarter leads of
l3'O, 3217, 38-7 and finally 44-7. Cietting no place on
the ground the Knights took to the air for their offense
and with hlcllougall, Scott, Smith and Donohue pitch-
ing forrned some sort of an offense. A Scott to lkieade
pass in the second period plus Scotts conversion gave
the Knights their lone score.
The lone alihi for the showing was the injured
list for the Ullites with such performers as llall, Alessup,
Cloria, XVhitconih, Smith, and Wlakim watching the
game from the sidelines.
Wfitlr llall and lessup hack in action the Knights
traveled to Springfield to play rknierican lnterrrational
College. It was the Knights third road trip in five
After a good hut scoreless first period which saw
the Alessivich Line holding strong against the Aces
the home cluh scored early in the second period thru
the air lanes as quarterback Bold Anastas hit halfhack
Ken Balducci for the score.
A recovered Donohue fumble set up the second
AIC scores as halfhack Tom Thompson scored and
his adding of hoth extra points gave the Aces a
14-O lead. The Purple and W7hite hegan their first hig
offense move in the second quarter as McDougall and
hleade teamed up to move the ball down to the two'
yard line hefore the attack was halted.
The third period saw the UB Club march again
only this time it was on the ground as Jessup and Scott
took over the reins. This time the home forces stopped
the march on the five.
Going on the road for the fourth time in six out-
ings the Kaymen played Upsala College in New lersey
under the arc lights. With the line headed hy Com-
munale, Barstow, Shephard, and Bonini holding strong
the Knights and Vikings played to a scoreless first period,
Upsala finally broke through to score as they march,
ed 96 yards in 13 plays with halfhaek Fred llill reaching
paydirt. The extra point was good and the Knights
Ed XVakim, Bohhy Mark, and McLeod paced the
UB offense with Xvakim getting off a run of 44 yards for
their top gain of the evening.
Wlith the score still 7-0, the Vikings marched again
despite a strong UB line and scored the clincher as a
14 yard pass play worked for the score. The extra point
was no good as llall lun-dlecl the line to distract the
The Knights kept plugging away as Smith joined
VVakim and Scott on the offense but nothing could get
generated as the gun sounded giving Upsala a l3f0 win.
i'iY'.,2:'2fa52,f2 A F'
45-.My L51 .
LEP? , ,
if A ,
Having let down some what since the beginning of
the season the Kaymen now prepared for their last
three games of the season. First came the Teachers Col-
lege of Connecticut crew from New Britain.
On the opening play from scrimmage the teachers
romped to a score on a 70 yard run. Downhearted but
not beat the Purple and White came back on the next
set of downs and tied the score as Donohue sent Scott
straight down the field and then hurled one over the
would-be defenders right into Scott's hands for the score.
New Britain picked up the offense and scored twice
more to gain a 20-6 halftime advantage as the Knights
let down on both defense and offense for just a few
minutes. But that was enough for the visitors to score
As the second half began the Knights were all fired
up and paced by Gloria, Donohue, and flall closed the
gap to 20-13 as the pint-sized fullback Gloria rambled
over for the score and added the extra point.
Still down hy seven the Kaymen fought on and
scored again as 1'lall catching a flat pass from Donohue
raced 7 yards for a TD eluding three would-be tr
on the way. The scene was now set for Gloria to tie
score with his conversion. The ball was down, the kick
up and it hit the crossbar bouncing backwards to give
T.C.C. a 20-19 victory.
Coach Kay had his boys scrimmage almost an
hour prior to the Wilkes College game and it seemed
to have some effect as the Knights routed the Coloncls
from Wilkes Barre 44-0 and gained their most one-sided
victory since 1949.
The Purple and VVliite broke fast and on the first
play from scrimmage Donohue hit lrlall and the Con-
federate Plyer raced 53 yards for the score. From that
point on the game turned into a defensive battle as U13's
line shone in holding VVilkes Stall' Ron Rescigno to
small yardage. Time and again Barstow, McDougall,
Bonini, Kenny, Quagliozzi, Engler, and Ollara took
turns in stopping the Colonels,
As thc second half began the Knights unleased an
offense that had not been seen around this area for a
long time. The Kaymen scored 38 points with llall
scoring again as well as Scott scoring twice and Gloria
and Pete llenedetti reaching paydirt once.
Gloria opened the scoring in the last half with
plunge through the middle after he set up the TD with
a 43 yard run. Hall registered the teams third score as
he caught a Donohue pass and galloped 37 yards to
score. Gloria converted and the Knights lead 19-0.
ln the fourth quarter the Knights line really show-
ed itself. Still charging hard they bar-relied into a Vvilkes
player and caused him to fumble the ball into the air,
and running full steam ahead raced 79 yards and made
lineman's dream come true as he scored UBB fourth
ln the middle of the final stanza, Don Scott entered
the ball game for the first time since he was sitting this
one out because of an injury and promptly scored two
Un first down Donohue hit Scott in the flat and
the big sophomore raced 21 yards unmolestcd to score.
Still pressing the attack the Knights counted for the sixth
time as Scott intercepted a pass and scooted 38 yards
to score. Meade converted and the score was now 38-0.
With some four minutes remaining and the Kaymen
in possession, Tracey Smith pitched a 22 yard aerial to
Benedetti who caught the ball on the two and trotted
into the end zone to put the finishing touches on the
1Vilkes Colonels by a 44-0 score.
alert and ready tackle 'lohn Kenny spcared the pigskin Q
"sir ,.,. 52
an 1, '
1 , sf-e f f
'iss 3 ..f?W'k
. ga ' ' . x
' . -
""' 'r -
Q . .
3 - !
Fi? . ' N
V 1 . -s
F ' -Q'-a V
i y H ww. 1
Q g .
X i' ,x.V
The Knights traveled up to New Haven to play
their seasons finale against the power of New England
unheaten and seldom scored upon New llaven Teachers
College. Playing on a mud soaked field under rainy skies
the Knights put on another fine performance but bowed
to a strong New 11aven cluh 33-12 after trailing at the
half hy a mere 14-6 count.
Ed llall, performing in his last collegiate game for
UB capped off a Knight touchdown drive hy plunging
over from the one after some fine running and passing
from Gloria, Pike, and Donohue.
As the second hall' hegan the Kaymen were a dc'
termined crew hut could not match forces against a much
higger New llaven team who started to move. Not giving
up the Knights marched again and with Scott pitching
and VVhitcomh catching the Purple and VVhite scored
again. Although they lost the Knights two scores were
the most points recorded against the powerful teachers
Even through the football season For 1956 was over a
great deal ol interesting data, in the form of statistics
remained for perusal. 13ridgeport might not have set the
world on fire with their record. hut they lett the llans
with plenty to tally ahout.
As a unit, the Knights had hut two seniors out ol'
the 33 players that performed. With this large nucleus
and the promising llreshmcn crew, the 1957 Knights
should he one of great interest.
hliclxey Donohue will return to holster the Knights
next year. The hig signal-caller was among the tops in
the nation in punting with 535 yards in 13 iunts plus
completing 36 of 62 passes good for 657 yarclls and six
In the pass catching department, Bill Meade, rangy
receptions lor 386 yards and two touchdowns. "13chel"
llall and Don Scott followed Meade with 10 catches each
as llall made them good lor 256 yards while Scott piclv
ed up 23-1 yards. Duane Shepard was fourth with seven
for 88 yards.
On the ground it was Scott who showed the way
for the haclafield contingent as he reeled off an average
of 5.9 yards per carry. The hig sophomore lugged the
ball 66 times and gained 395 yards and six TD's. Vin
Gloria, who will return as well as Scott lor another year,
was second in rushing as he piclyed up 129 yards. Charley
Pilie finished third with 92 yards while llall was fourth
with 50 yards.
As a team the Knights were tops in the passing de'
partment with 79 completions in 165 aerials good lior
1198 yards and 11 touchdowns.
The following is thc hrealgdown of scoring For 1111:
PAT T011 ,
Scott H 6 1 37
llall ,W-1 O 2-1
Meade 1,12 1 13
Gloria 1,1 2 8
XVhitco1nh , . .1 O 6
Benedetti .1 O 6
Kenny . 1 O 6
Totals .V 2, , , 16 -1 100
The S6357 sciison sim ii ltirgc gmtip ul' ciigci' "i'iili-mlm" girls try for ll lncitli on tlic
U 13. srmiiiicl lurinlgiiclc. Sumo miiclu it iiiicl mint' cliclift luiit tlicy itll liiivc 0110 tliiiig in
iimoii, ilu' will to win. ljurliiips it ix tlicii' ciitliusitism riicliatiiig cwci' tlic licltl tligit
Us our IL'.lIl15 llic spirit tlitlt lilhtx Ilicm tu x ictrwiy atiicl tilw cntilblcs tlicm to LICCCIDI Llc-
ft it gi-iicicitixly. llicy will iilxx :ty s lun iuiiciiilucitccl timl mi cuiitcst xxwulcl sccm quite umm
l S W 5
ite XYllllIJLll tht-ir Cl1CULll'k1f'l1lf' xwiucs riiigiiif' out mm' tlic t-mul.
Coach Lou Saccone graduates his second freshmen
grid team to the varsity as his 1956 squad concluded their
season with a 1-4 mark with a win over Milford Prep and
losses to llofstra, Long lsland Aggies, New Haven STC,
Starting the season off slowly the Knights picked up
steam and finished their season off with a win over a good
Milford Prep team on the road.
Opening their season with a road contest at Hempstead,
L.1. the yearlings were edged out by a 13-7 score as Hofstra
broke through a tight defense to score late in the fourth
quarter. Quarterback johnny Hutchinson was the star for
UB as he ran and passed the Knights to their score.
llutchinson on the opening play from -scrimmage
raced 30 yards with the games longest run. A few plays
Tater he passed 22 yards to end -loe Kelly to set upia
first down within the five yard marker. Fullback Bobby
Darula smashed over for the score and guard Ralph King
converted. The Knights defense was particularly good with
King and tackle john Lynch shining.
Next came the Long lsland Aggies, a powerful junior
College team. Despite Hutchinsons fine running as well
as that of Pete Gill and George Muzea the Knights lost
32-O as the Aggies unleased a tremendous passing game.
The Knights again shone on defense with tackle Johnny
Lynch and guard Bobby Lynch leading the charge.
The Knights then traveled up to New llaven and
bowed to the Teachers 32-O as former U13ite Dickie Dahn
starred for the winners. llutchinson once again started as
he teamed up with Muzea and lX'1att Kaishan to form the
Although the Teachers ran their attack on the ground
two yearlings stood Out on defense. Guard Vinnie Pento
and center Vin Aguillare.
Then traveling to East Orange, N. -I., the Knights
bowed to a good Upsala freshmen crew. George Muzea and
johnny llutchinson paced the offense while johnny Lynch,
Pento, and Ralph King excelled on defense.
Closing out their season with a game against a strong
hlilford Prep crew the Knights thanks again to fiutchinson,
Muzea, Gill, and Dartila won 6-O as their defense sparked
the offense to victory.
llutchinson teamedup with hluzea for the score vie
the airways as the play covered 30 yards setting up a
first down on the 15 from where Nuzea raced over for
the score with a neat block thrown hy lohn Lynch.
On defense it was again the combination of Vinnie
Petite, Ralph King, Beanie Osborne, .lohn Lynch, lohn
Aslan, and Tony lX1inardi that stopped the Prep offense
and gave UB the victory.
With soccer rapidly becoming one of the most
popular among winter sports in New England, the
UB booters prepared to try and live up to the fine
record turned in by last years outstanding team C9-ID.
Ablely coached by John McKeon, starting his
fourth campaign as varsity soccer coach in which he
has compiled an amazihg 32-6 record, the Knights
prepared to open their season away from home against
Bolstered by returning veterans Felix Oliva CA11-
New Englanda, Co-Gaptains Mark Scheinbart and
Gibby Emack, Danny Katz, Cstarting his fourth sea-
sonl, and Bob Sveda, the Knights looked to make it
two in row over the Dutchmen from across the sound,
but were turned back in an overtime thriller 3-2.
UB led twice during the contest, I-0, and 2-1, on
goals by Felix Oliva, and .lack Martin, but Hofstra
came back both times to send the game into overtime.
However, at 2:22 of the overtime Hofstra broke
through the Bridgeport defense to score the tie break-
ing goal and hand the Knights their initial set back of
the young season.
Bouncing back from this heartbreaking loss to
Hofstra, the booters got off to winning ways the fol-
lowing week by shutting out Fordham, l-O.
After a bitterly fought scoreless first half, UB final-
ly broke the ice midway through the third period
when Frank Wlasstik booted home a loose ball in front
of the Fordham goal. The assist went to Mark Schein-
bart. The Bridgeport squad came back onto the field
for the start of the fourth and final stanza, determined
strong defense plus the very capable goaltending of
to hold the lead, and thus capture its first victory. A
George Dieter supplied the margin for the UB victory.
Returning home, the Knights were handed a 5-l
defeat by Springfield College. Springfield having just
ripped off three consecutive wins, and boasting one of
the finest teams in all New England, dominated play
throughout most of the game, although Felix Oliva's
early goal gave the Knigsts a momentary lead. The 75
fans who stayed to see the fourth quarter of this game
were treated to one of the finest performances ever
turned in by a UB goalie. Sophomore goaltender
George Dieter's superlative net minding was nothing
short of sensational as he turned back 32 Springfield
3' "' ' "" 'l"'-ii
shots on goal.
The team next traveled up to Massachusetts
where they edged out Lowell Textile lnstitute 2-l, and
tied the University of Massachusetts, 2-2 the follow-
ing day. The Knights looked like a much improved
team as they beat Lowell 2-l. Frank Wlassak, and
Felix Oliva accounted for Bridgeports margin of vic-
Oliva continued his spectacular play the next day
when he booted home two goals to gain a 2-2 tie for
the Knights. Two five minute overtimes were scoreless
as the defense of both squads held up.
In their final home appearance of the season, the
Purple Knight booters kicked their way to a 3-O win
over Boston University, At this point in the season
the Knights ranked seventh in the N.E.I.S.L. stand-
Scoring all three goals in the first period, the Mc-
Keonmen handed BU their sixth consecutive loss of
the season. Bridgeport's goalgetters in this productive
first period were Frank Wlassak, Pete DeGregorio,
and seconds later DeGregorio again.
The booters closed out their 1956 soccer campaign
on the road, by edging the Coast Guard Academy 4-3
in their final.
Once again Felix Oliva sparkled as he led the
Bridgeport attack with two goals. The see-saw game
had the lead changing hands four times before an
aggressive UB team could finally win it. The winning
goal came just minutes before the final whistle. Frank
Wlassak and Mark Scheinbart accounted for the other
two UB scores.
ln looking back over the season it can be seen that
after a shakey start the Knights found themselves, win-
ning three out of their last four games to finish the
season with a 5-3-l record. ln league play, however,
they fared considerably better, finishing fourth with
a 4-l-l mark.
ln scoring statistics Felix Oliva led the team in
goals scored with ll, while Frankie VVlassak was the
top man in assists.
Coach john McKeon will look to this year's fine
freshmen squad to fill the spots being vacated by
graduating seniors, Mark Scheinbart, Gibby Emack,
Danny Katz, and Felix Oliva.
- 'Sf g
Q - -- Q M ,
., - -
V X 4 V ,.,i,g3, ,,.,- -, - ,M
,V K1 j - I V, .',-- L --
,-sf ,z ,fy up L-,, K A
. Q52 'fi -Q . 'W Q
, - , :,,f K
. I U mf.
..,, ,5gg4g - ' " 'iff ,y fa'
,h ,,,,, , -,-,: .. ,
5 ' ,5LfGX, X,5ve3 , K
f 5 ,
, ,S f
X MVS f , 7, 5
AW, , Q S,
'K , ' 2
, yy yn 2, S Y
W f Y Q
V Y' "5 K
,ff , Vw if
V Q ' s f
Fzigjgik Mk -rift
X Vx V .
15231 Q X
X ' U,,g,,,. .
' 'X Q51 '
5 ' ww'
X A A , f S
ff S' v X Q
fx fx N.
, 1 S- , X
. 4 W u "'
. - K ,Wa A
sw ,wk ,ygz M 1 L
Vw 313 45 , 23 ,M Q ,f
' xx, ' ' VV g m '
I I A ,V,k. ,V
, - -if '
5 fm ' 'K
wg, V, - ,
I , ,,,
1, JV? H Y
Rf" gi: . , - 'Q -
V we fa ' Q M, '
. -if -. 6' KH? 5 H
ff 3 f, '5.. 'S' ' k
I ,w,,,,. t Hgggk Neg
1, s - ..p- , f.f,-gm f- - -V
2 1: - 'fi r m
,.,, , J, Q ,-
:f2 "1 V A
VY ,, -'51,-1-f 15 '
' ' .-wiv A f wm-
W , V 1, 5 .af 4+ '
'ff , ' ' ,M 5
.,,. S ,
,, ' Mx
Only in its second year of existence, the freshman soccer team under the direction
of jim Horan, finished 'its five game schedule with a standout 4-l record.
Coach Horan, who is in his first year of coaching at UB made the best of a
severely undermanned squad in piling up four consecutive shutouts before finally
The Knights opened their season against Hofstra, on the latters home grounds,
and promptly handed them a sound 5-O pounding.
Next on the list of victims was Milford Prep. They bowed 1-O, as UB goalie Bob
Mahoney turned in his second shutout of the season. Standouts in this game were
Everrit Merrit, and Chuck Paterno.
The Knights extended their unbeaten string to three when they edged out Ches-
hire Academy in a thriller, l-O, with Chuck Paterno's third period goal supplying the
winning margin. A late Cheshire drive was stopped due to the fine play of goalie Bob
hlahoney, and fullback Don Creenberg.
The freshmen soccer teams bid to become the first team in University history to
go undefeated went by the boards when they lost to a larger and more experienced
Wesleyfan squad. The final score was l-O. The lone goal in the game was also the
first and only goal that goalie Bob Mahoney had given up all year in compiling four
consecutive shutouts prior to this game.
Many of these boys will be seeing action next year in varsity uniform as UB
continues among the leaders in intercollegiate soccer in New England.
fl '1'. Ly?
rf ' WE
r K n A 7 Z i w
,.f: , .A A i f f
h ,Ti f'
,B E,E ,Af
, .,' . wx fbi,
Kg. ,, V,
The athletic stock of Bridgeport gained prestige
this past year on the basketball court, and began what
appeared a strong dominance as one of the leading
contenders for the Tri State League championship.
Prior to this season the Purple Knights never par-
ticipated in any league, but the functioning of an
eight-team league made up of schools in the New
York-New jersey and Connecticut area's gave the
Knight's a chance to shine in league competition.
Playing their best schedule in the school's history
they listed 24 games including such opponents as Man-
hattan College, NIT visitors and winner of the Holi-
day Tourney in New York, St. Francis of Brooklyn, St.
Anslems, AIC, Yeshiva, Adelphi, Springfield, and
Brandeis just to mention a few.
As far as the Tri State League goes the seven other
clubs included Yeshiva, Fairleigh-Dickinson, Adelphi,
Fairfield, Hunter, Brooklyn, and Kings Point. Be-
cause of the previous arrangement in scheduling, a
full slate of games was not scheduled and the final
winner would be based on a won and lost basis.
The Knights finished their campaign with a 9-15
mark but came through with the ubig ones" so to
speak as they knocked off arch rivals Fairfield Univer-
sity twice during the season as well as Adelphi College,
Yeshiva University and powerful New Haven State,
New England NAIA champions.
During the season the Knights showed one of the
top scorers in New England circles in their 5-8 captain
Harry Peters. The pepperpot guard who finished off
his career playing in the New England All-Star game
was the teams top scorer with 474 points and a 19.8
average. His total of 189 field goals set a new school
record and his total points was one shy of the record
It was not Peters alone who 1ed the Knights to a
good season. Added in backcourt to make the spark
on the club was sophomore Charley Iessup who broke
into the lineup in the third bame. Iessup finished
fourth in scoring with a 7.2 average and a high of 22
ii :Wi l
against Brooklyn Poly. Une of the best traits Jessup
had was his fast hands and ruggedness that ma e 1m
f h clubs best defensive performers.
one o t e
All in all, Coach Herbert C-lines had but two sen-
f h' . Mike
iors and four juniors on his squad o t irteen
O'Donnell, 6-5, began the season at the center spot,
d t ive the Knights added rebounding
and was use o g
strength throughout the season. Glines could also
count on juniors Stan Roman and jerry McDougall for
' Dick Whit-
help up front or in backcourt. Sophomore
comb also gave the varsity a big lift all season long as
l ' mber one replacement
G ines nu .
Three other members of Bridgeporfs starting five
d G Dieter
were Hal Hellerman, Larry Babich an eorge .
' 1' h H l-
Babich, being the other senior on the squad vut e
lerman a junior an
d Dieter a sophomore.
x - rv. -
i Www: 1 T 1
, ,,:. J
MM F xg , if , X 'zx
V' , t 2 K f i!
t i,, V ,, , i- ki
5 xv .
if K fx' 'V
,. gf: 1
A, .,-f"' J
N --Qlif 1QQQ . f f 'w A
,gy 1 3 f
A, V- xx qi Rug' QNQHQQHK V
'A X .,.x Q1 1
gemasrapff .4 Q
2u , :
: XA," X
g fi W
Lou Saccones freshmen Knights finished with a
17-3 mark eclipsing the former record of 11-12 set by
the 1954-55 team. Bob Laemel and Tony Granger pac-
ed the attack while Ed Wysocki, Tony Calderoni and
Ioe Colello controlled the backboards.
Some of the better clubs to fall before the year-
lings were Iona College, Wesleyan University, Milford
Prep, Clark University, Yale University, New Haven
STC twice and the Baybestos Cardinals, the Industrial
Laemel averaging 17.1 and scoring 342 points was
the leading scorer followed by Cranger who had 264
points. Laeme1's mark broke the old record of 309 set
by Bob Litak in 1955-56. Wysocki was third in scoring
with 22 points followed by Charley Doyle and Joe
Saccone used most of his players sparingly with
guys like Everett Hart, Bob Mahoney, Hugo Papstein,
Bob Lazar, Bill Darragh, Bill Koke, Tom Thompson
and Bon Osborne starting at different times during the
Colello was the teams top foul shooter with a 75W
mark followed by Laemel with 70W and Cranger with
6824 . Laemel and Cranger each hit for the individual
season game high of 29 points but it fell short of the
record of 37.
Wyfsocki, Colello, Calderoni, Doyle and Mahoney
were the main rebounders during the campaign for
the Knights and all were consistent scorers. The year-
lings biggest win was their one point victory over
Yale at the Payne Whitney gym in New Haven and
their return game rout over New Britain STC who
defeated them earlier by one point.
, wk: H sis
Jw A .
'si wif-'f" '
iggwi, . .,:HfQwi ,Z,
i 5 M
.f. X ,
. 2 ix
s -' fi"
5 ,Q .95
4 L, ,f 1
L 'H QRX
1-j , x-TJ:
k 1 i r
,fi ' , ' 3 8 ,
W , ,yi A i
f A V
STRENGTH1 CONDITIONING, ENDUR-
ANCE, just three words, but to cindermen at the Uni-
versity of Bridgeport, thesewords meant victory. Being
outmanned at every meet, the Knights pulled more than
one surprising upset, in addition to bringing credit to UB
in the Connecticut Small College Meet. Coached by
former record holder of 440 and javelin at Notre Dame
and Columbia, Wzilt Kondratovich instilled that "Never
Say Die" spirit into his athletes which in turn gave the
school another successful season.
The ,56 track team were perhaps the most versatile
cindermen ever to don spikes here at the university.
Carrying a full squad of eleven men, coach "Kay" had
to use each man in two or more events.
In winning 4 out of 5 dual meets, UB met such
strong teams as Eairleigh Dickinson, Fairfield University,
New Haven S.T.C., Adelphi, and Westchester S.T.C.
along with entering the Collegiate Track Conference
Outstanding for the Knights was co-captain Paul
Hennion who was defeated only once in his dual meet
competition. Also outstanding was UB,s 1 mile relay
team which set a school record against Eairleigh Dickin-
son. This team consisted of Iohn Carr, Dick Cipriani,
Eddie "Bebel,' Hall, and anchor man, ccrcaptain Dave
Point makers throughout the season were Bob Craze
in the mile and 2 mile runs, Nick D'Alusio and Bill
Barstow high jumping, and Dave Deep and Eddie Hall
running the 440.
Fore! This is the universal ery that warns
of an on-coming ball. But the record that is
compiled here at UB during the past three
seasons is reason enough For opposing teams to
yell when playing against the Purple Knights.
Through the Coaching of hir. A. Sherman,
the Knights have brought home fame and
credit to our University.
Y 7" WPT 'WY'
13ridgeport's baseball team moved out of the dol-
drums of 1955 and back into the light of 1954 as the
'56 version of the Purple Knights finished their cam-
paign with a 6-6 record against some of the top New
York and New England schools.
When lohn lV1cKeon reopened the spring sport in
1954 after an absence of three years his first squad
recorded an impressive 10-4 mark. But the squad made
up of seniors departed and the following campaign saw
the Knights with an unimpressive 5-14 mark. But in
1956 the Purple and White moved back into the lime-
light with a good 6-6 record.
Playing against such powers as Manhattan, St.
vlolins, Rider, Providence, American lnternational,
llrandeis, Upsala, Pairleigh-Dickinson, and New Hav-
cn the Knights faced some top flight clubs in compil-
ing their record.
The season held many bright spots as the teams
play was generally good and the pitching was top
flight. On occasions, however, the pitchers and fielders
couldnit get together.
O'Donnell set two U13 records and tied a third as
he started the most games C65 and worked the most
innings C47 2f3D while tieing the 1950 strikeout mark
of 33 set by Frank Henckel. O'Donnell finished the
season 4-2 while Babich and Skudlarek each won one
Captain and first sacker Lorin Beresnyak set a
few batting records as his season average of .469 top-
ped the 1954 mark of .368 set by Joe 1V1arrucco and
the 1955 mark of .356 set by loe Candella.
Beresnyak got the most hits 623D topping the 1954
mark of 19 set by Dick Giansello and assistant coach
Ronnie Krause. Lorin also had the most total bases
C315 topping the 1954 mark of 28 set by lim Davins.
1-le also tiedloe 1V1arrucco's 1954 mark for most doubles
Behind Beresnyak in batting was shortstop Charley
Pike with .310 and third sacker Harry Peters with an
even .300. jerry McDougall led the team in R131 and
was tied with Pike and Ed 1-lall for the home run
Other standouts were Steve Butkovsky with a .263
average plus a solid glove at second, and .veteran Ed
Hall behind the plate. Bob Sveda, Don Renton, Gary
Engler, and Mickey Donohue all played adequate roles
in the outfield with Sveda picking his batting average
up considerably with a fast climb at the end of the
K M a k
SL 3 .K 1
4 fflfQ'13 f 7 5 - L-
"-- L, , , K 5 - 12 ?
ill 5 1, 4 3 A Z -3
ff .-- . . - -- - .: ,iy f w P
, wm a 1 ig,
In my , . U
. Y- 411 gf Ni 1
I, H 1
22' ' '73
:ES iii " 1
- . Xi Q f
5 fi? I 1. e A
'H 3iQg,5.:53,Qxf-rf' ' ,
-. ,X K
Playing a short schedule curtailed by snow and
rain the freshmen Knights of Lou Sacconc opened the
1956 season with a 3-O white-washing of Hofstra Col-
lege as Bernie DePace hurled a three-hitter.
Pete Brown took to the hill in the next encounter
and pitched a magnificent one-hitter in stopping Yale
University 4-1 as Vandy Kirk and Dave Quagliozzi
supplied the big blows.
Then going into the prep school league the
Knights faced Cheshire Academy and lost as DePace
took the defeat. In a return contest with Cheshire,
Brown took the mound and stopped them as DePace,
playing first base, and Aslan supplied the clutch hits.
DePace facing Milford Prep became the first hurl-
er in UB history to hurl a no-hit, no-run game as the
Knights routed thc prepsters 9-O with Kirk, Aslan,
Quagliozzi, Tracey Smith and DePaee shining at the
John Harding was the freshmen UB hurler as the
Knights played a return contest with Milford Prep and
again stopped them by a IO-4 score. Aslan, DePace and
Kirk supplied the hitting in this contest.
Closing out the season the Knights played another
return game only this time Yale' University was the
opponent. Brown again was the pitcher but the Ivy
leaguers had the breaks and Brown and UB were set-
UB closed out their most suc-
cessful fencing season as William
T. DeSerio and his club won two
of five meets with one ending in a
draw. The fencers meet such
teams as the University of Con-
necticut, Brooklyn Poly, Yeshiva
U n i ver si t y, Fairleigh-Dickinson
and Adelphi College.
Captain Dick Shelby was one of
the outstanding members as well
as newcomers Mickey Donohue,
Frank Russo, Len Ledat, Lou
Nappi and jim Oll-lata plus vet-
erans Marshall Dickman, Lew Al-
pert and Wally Shapiro.
OUR Brasil? WISHES
. . to the Class of 19517
Whatever your plans for
the future, may happiness, health'
and prosperity be your companions.
A echanics 8: armers
o V, - . ,. 5 ,h
M1146 fi' 'il l l
X. . Q, amp, 5
-gf tor. um An mu mms v umarrolr L councncur Q 'S
All DEPUSHS GUARANIEEUIN FULL BY THE SAVHIGS BANKS' DEPUSIY EUARINH FUND UF Cllllll.. INC'
"As Education prepares you for your
future . . . drink milk to build your
future health. Be sure it's BORDEN'S"
RElCHERT'S UNIVERSITY SHO
993 Broad Sl.
Jie Farah fbmparq FO
Our Specialty - Caiering To the College Crowd
Our Aim - Salislaclion
MITCHELL DAIRY DIVISION '
745 North Avenue -
BRIDGEPORT 6, CONN. Gmc
You have your diploma . . . Now's Ihe 'Iime when a sound career is yours 'for +he making . . .
WHAT CAREER? Re'I'aiIing holds many advaniages and offers coun'IIess 'Iypes of sI'imuIaI'ing
work, opporiunifies for advancemen+s, s+able employmen+, many aHracI'ive bene'fi'Is in heaI'I'h pla
ns, insurance, discounI's on your purchases, andso on.
WHY NOT LOOK INTO IT? Our personnel execuiives will be glad Io discuss 'Ihe many phases
o'F refailing wi+h you. Drop in aI our Personnel Depar+men'I', Read's EasI' Building, John sI'ree+.
You may discover a whole new job horizon before you!
The D. M. Reed Company f ,.,,,,.,r, .,..... Q f .:.f'- 81
.,.. "'1: 2 . ,........
You Need - - -
Your Best Spot to Shop
South. End Laundromat A .
354 Main S+., Bridgeport Conn.
Shirfs Finished - Dry Cleaning
ED'3-8091 ' CATERING TO U
MILTON S. BRAUNER, B.S., Ph., Reg. Pharm.
426 Park Avenue
y Brooklawn Conservatories, Inc.
The House of Flowers
in BRIDGEPORT 4, CONN.
1255 Park Ave. Phone ED 5-5096
-- GREENHOUSES --
185 Lawrence St. Phone ED 3-5053
Steak Sandwiches Jumbo Hamburgers
Ice Cream Bars
Sea Food Clfarcoal Broiled Hot Dogs
500 Iranistan Avenue
Bridgeport's Most Exclusive Night Cl'
HOME OF UB's SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
DINE - DANCE - REUNIONS - BANQUETS
Q VISIT US AND SEE.
Q FACILITIES ARE THE LARGEST AND MOST
MODERN IN CITY
Q PRIVATE DINING AND NEVVLY DECORATEI
LENNY'S WAGON WHEEL
711 Barnum Avenue - Phone EDison 53614
CROWN BUDGET MARKET A
Meats, Groceries, Dairy Products
Fruits, Vegetables, Beer
375 Park Ave. - Corner Gregory Sit.
A ' 1 - BRIDGEPORT, CONN.
Bradbury, Sayles, O'NeilI,
. . 219 EAST 44+h STREET
NEW YORK I7, N. Y.
Suggestions in the University of Bridgeport - Wistarian Yearbook (Bridgeport, CT) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.