Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 168

 

Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1951 volume:

V 1 ;- " fr- -4Mli: Printer ' s ink alone cannot recall our past; it returns to us only through our minds. This yearbook can be no more than a frame- work; a framework around which we humbly hope your memory may rebuild one day of your life at Montclair. STUDENT GOVERNM State Teach Montclair. " »?fiX i »• .v. .K»M-d ' ANA 1951 hed By ENT ASSOCIATION ers College New Jersey BEFORE 8.30 Alarm clocks ringing, show- ers and shaving, into some clothes. Hurry, hurry, those 8:30 classes won ' t wait. -as E. DeALTON partridge, Ph.D. Dean of Instruction ADMINISTRATION BERNARD SIEGEL, B.S. Business Manager ARTHUR M. SEYBOLD, A.M. Director of College High School EARL C. DAVIS, M.S. Director of Personnel and Guidance ELIZABETH S. FAVOR, A.M. Assistant in Graduate Personnel CLAUDE E. JACKSON, A.M. Director of Admissions MARGARET A. SHERWIN, A.M. Dean of Women MORRIS SEIBERT, A.) Acting Registrar and Veteran ' s Counselor HENRY E. SCHMIDT, A.M. Dean of Men % -r- ' 11 : i ' ' ' :}mM - " ' vt- 1 1 m .-. 4v m jK m m ' .jM. WE, THE CLASS OF 1951. DEDICATE THIS YEARBOOK TO President Harry A. Sprague •r v HORACE JONES SHEPPARD, A.M. Acting Head of Business Education Department and Assistant Professor of Business Education BUSINESS EDUCATION FACULTY Assistant Pr„f„ " ' w! " - H-NEK tructor of „ " ' «- A.M. fi " «ness Eduction ELIZABETH T V r.r. Wu ctorofB ° .A.M. °f Business Education JUNIORS FIRST ROW: Price, DcPay, Hol- combc, Freeman, Fa Lehmkuhl, Alessi; SECOND ROW; Elphick, Warmington, Scerbak, Fcdor, Oswald, Pelosi, Oliser, Edwards; THIRD ROW: Saner, Casale, Zucher, Walder, Shefc, Nicholas, Cooke, Gordon, McGatha. BUSINESS EDUCATION JOHN DANIEL ADAMS Minor Social Studies in " . the little giant . . . ather ot two . . son and Christina . . Sears, Roebuck and Adams . . . " Looks like I ' ll have to you through again, Dick " . . . last rites for his ' 3 6 Chevy. Fotum 1,2; Intramural Sports 1, 2,3,4, Pi Omega Pi 2,3,4; Pres. 4. GEORGE ARAVICH Minor: Mathematics Quiet . . . unassuming . . round guy . . . " How ' d you out in the Accounting test? " Math and Accounting, wh combination . . . dry sense humor . . . " Here, do it way. " . . . Florida bound. Pi Omega Pi 2,3,4. GEORGE J. BERGER Minor: Social Studies Sharp clothes and good looks . . . Agora ' s married brother . . . fire extinguisher athlete . . . proxy son of Notre Dame . . . humorous dis- position . . . lower center fixture . . . " Kicked out? What for? " . . . Joan ' s helper . . . " When Chuck and I were in the dorm! " . . . basketball pools and stories galore. Agora 3,4; Epsiloti Mil Epsilon I, 2,3,4; Pornm 3,4; Intramural Bas- ketball 1 ,2 ,3 ,4 ; Intramural Soft- ball 1,2,3,4; Liaison Co7nmittee 3, 4; Men ' s Dormitory Council 3; Montclarion 3,4; Pi Omega Pi 2,3,4. FRANK BRUNETTO Minor: English Better known as BB eyes or Lou ' s brother ... an accountant . . . the half smile and cynical quips . . . very happily married ... in Lower Center Hall every hour on the hour ... a man with a de- finite philosophy . . . " That drained out look " . . . " It seems to me. " Epsilon Mu Epsilon 3,4; Tribe 3, 4; Football I. . " Think you ' ll ever amoun to anything? " . pencil in the ear " Check your oil and ever presen " Yo " . . O, cbiill 1,2,3,4; lean Pi 2,3,4; Co-c Trib 3,4 4; P ANNETTE COHAN Minor: Social Studies Delightful dimples . . . bandbox appearance ... a knack for re- membering birthdays and important occasions . . . detailed stories . . . " Gotta call my sister " . . . Busi- ness Education for life with an ac- countant . . . sincere friend. EpsiJotJ Mu Epsilon, Prcs.; Future Teachers of America 2; IKG 2; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Motifclarion I; Sigwa Delta Pi 2,3,4, Prcs. 3. 4U EDWARD COOPER Minor: Physical Education " Coop " . . . one of the account- ing majors . . . member of " Lower Center Hall Society for Free Pe- riods " . . . that slick car . . . accounting homeward his nemesis . . . I ' ll be in the library with Ava and Ken. i% JULIA DE STEPHANIS Minor: Social Studies Julia . . . shy and quiet . . . always busy as a bee . . . bulletin board and stencil expert ... " I have so much to do, how will I ever get it done? " ... Pi Omega Pi note- taker . . . Burt ' s best dress sales- girl . . . opera fiend . . . always seen with Alice. Commufers ' Club 1,2; Epsilon Uu Epsiloii 1,2,3,4; Liaison Committee 3; Pi Omega Pi, Kecordiug Secre- tary 3; Players 2,3,4; Sigma Delta Pi; WAA 1,2,3,4. ALBERT HARRY DECKENBACK Minor: Mathematics " Deck " . . . quiet, but he ' s learn- ing . . . loves that business math . . . makes his fortune after school . . . always studying . . . veteran of the slow boat from Orange . . . Vera . . . wait ' til July Fuul mll 1; Pi Omega Pi 2,3. JOSEPH NORMAN DELANEY Minor: Physical Education " Joe " . . . typical Irish look . . . raised eyebrow ... a weakness for Math majors . . . lives on coffee . . . and cake . . . " Two Loves Have I " . . . South Amboy has a magnetic attraction . . . " C ' mon Viv, I ' ll buy you a cup of coffee. " Football 1,2,3,4; Tribe 3,4. CLARE DURST Minor : Mathematics Calm, cool and collected . , . sees the bright side . . . Bridge addict . . . " Do we have a fourth? " . . . endless match supply . . .memor- able days at Stokes . . . yellow courduroy jacket . . . " Gotta go home to tutor " . . . maidenly biush. Epsilon Mu Epsilon 2,3,4; La Cam- pana 3,4; Montclarion 1,2,3; Pi Ome a Pi 3,4; Players 1,2,3; Sigma WILSON EAVES Minor; Social Studies " Will " . . . " I ' ll get a date for that party " . . . quiet . . . amiable . . . always looking for his brother . . . " I had to get my hair cut this way " . . . those beautiful striped shirts . . . one of the center hallers . . . " Let me know if the coach is com- ing. " Epsilon Mu Epsilon 1,2; Football Assistant Manager 1 ; Assistant Trainer 2,3,4. JOSEPH CHARLES FEIGEL Minor: Physical Education Big hearted Joe . . . Lil fills his lull . . . Cartaret tub thumber . . . " Got anything to eat, hey? " . . . super shoe salesman . . . " celebrated jumping frog of Robert Hall " . . . left some elbow at Glassboro in the gridiron wars . . . philosophic about " dem bums " ... a guy we ' ll remember. Epsilon Mu Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Foot- ball 1,2,3; Forum 1,2,3,4; Senate 3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Tribe 2,3,4. GEORGE FERRITO Minor: Physical Education " Jose " . . . demon on the diamond . . . Mr. Shortstop . . . Cuban League; Louis Pasquale . . . " Man " . . . MSTC ' s Eddie Stanky . . . second love . . . football ... a little guy with a big heart. Baseball 2,3,4; Football 3,4; Tribe 2,3,4. LOIS RITA FINNAN Minor: Social Studies " Fin " ... a laugh fabulous wardrobe . . . everybody ' s friend . . . " That ' s the truth, Baby Ruth! " . . . blue Buick convertible . . . eight hours a day in Lower Center . . . rebel from New Orl . . . " Let ' s go live " . . . Roberto and Jasmine . . . Phi Gam , . , " Come awn! " Cheerleaders 1,2,3,4, Captain 4; Commuters Club 1; Epsilon Mu Ep- silon 2,3,4; Future Teachers of A nerica 3,4; La Campatia 4; Mod- ern Dance Club 2; SGA Liaison Committee 3,4; WAA 1-i. JAMES E. GORDON Minor: Speech " Jamie " . . . and Babs . . . man of distinction . . . easy going . . . ace accountant ... " I have my own theories on the subject " . . . water fights with George . . . specialist in Amphitheaterology . . . dynamite on the basketball court . . . Wally ' s alarm clock. Epsiloii M« Et silon 2,3,4; Men ' s Dorm Council 4; Players 3,4; Sen- ate 2,3,4, Treas. 3,4; Sigma Alpha Eta 3,4: 2eia Phi 2,3,4. DONALD GREGG Min or: Social Studies " Don " . . . . . class stating . . and Don . . . Ann " Another . that dark wavy hair! money man . . . photo- . Gold Dust Twins: Bob . . loyal to Bloomfield . . . new Chevy . . . day, another A. " Class Tree 1,2,3; E )5 Poriim 4; 4; Phi La Wrestling s. 3,4; Commuters Club Hon Mu Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 3, mbila Pi; Who ' s Who 4; 2. KENNETH HAMMER " Ken " . . . the little woman . . . accounting maior . . . " Who ' s got my homework? " . . . be-bop . . . big brother attitude . . . confidante . . . " We have what we call . . .! " . . . anything for a joke. PHILIP HESS Minor: Mathematics . . . likeable and friendly . . . sharp clothes accompanying dark good looks . . . one of Louvis ' s best customers . . . " Alice ' U be mad " . . . quiz kid in math . . . careful driver of new cars . . . ,g . . . " Let ' s go for coffee. " JOAN HOOK Minor: Physical Education " Joannie " . . . glamazon of Phys. Ed. Minors . . . picnics in the Wyckoff wilderness . . . veteran of the " 76 " line . . . naps in the co- ed lounge . . . " Gee, what do they think we are, " . . . indispensable at Meyer Brothers . . . canasta and pinochle . . . following in Li fL ' s footsteps. Quarterly 3 ,4. JOSEPH THOMAS KIENZLE Minor; Physical Education " Joe " . . . looks like Alan Ladd . . . lower center fixture . . . " Who ' s buying? " . . . full of fun . . . coach, track and baseball . . . " Let ' s have a party! " Baseball 1,2,3; Commuters Club 1,2,3; Epsilon Mil Epsilon 1,2,3; Track 1,2; Tribe 1,2,3. MARGARET JUDGE English classic profile complexion the visual aid: . 11:00 lunch . . the Rec Room . . . . " Where is every " Marge " . reaches and be up partment " , headqu: consciei body? " Epsilon Mu Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Sec- retary 3, Treasurer 4; Future Teachers of America 2,3; IRG 1, 2; Sigma Delta Pi 2,3,4, Vice-P .lent 4. HILDA KOKOSHKIN Minor; English Choreogra Martha G phy ahan field . free MSTC ' s hours di- vid pra she cd betw et bala een iccounting " Does you ind dance r balance cur ricular act vities . Vogue- ish un clothes imited energy . " Got and vivacity, y theatre tickets? " Co t,muter J CI ' b 1,2; Eng lish Club 3,4; Epsilon Mu Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Modern Dance 1,2,3,4, Treasurer},; Montclarion Typing Editor 2; Pi Omega Pi 3,4, Corresponding Sec- retary 4; Sigma Delta Pi 3,4; World federalists 4. ROBERT A. LACHENAUER Minor: Social Studies Bob " . . . capable class presider nbina of humor and . . " Personal serv- . . . A short stop Pat and Emma ' s • ■ • piggy bank ice, our motto at Upsala . . right hand mai fever . . . Phi Class President 3,4; Commuters Club 1,2; Epsilon M71 Epsilon 1, 2,3,4; Forum 4; Phi Lambda Pi 2,3,4, Secretary 3; SGA 3; Who ' s Who 4. MARIO LAMBROSCHINO Minor; English Rider tran sfer . . . Yan kee fan bowling, t elevision and the Ma nl . . . seen ivith Anne an d Dick " Anybody going down Newa k . . . weel end in Cle veland . commuter s dream, 60 cxpres Newark . . . MSTC fo rever. Transfer: Kider Colleg ROBERT LAZAR Minor: Physical Education " Bob " . . . recently joined the ranks of the married . . . usually measuring noses in lower center . . . member of Verona ' s City Hall Council . . . watchfob guard . . . " Taxi, mister? " . . . always root- ing for MSTC. ROBERT C. LUMMER Minor: Physical Education " Bob " . . . tall, good looking blonde . . . fast moving quarter- back . . . frequent visitor at Chap- in .. . " At ease, men! " . . . lower center citizen . . . never troubled . . . " Buckley, shall we go to class? " Football 1,2,3,4, Co-captain 4; Tribe 2,3,4, Secretary 3,4. HENRY CONRAD LUTHIN Minor: Physical Education " Henny " . . . one of those twins . ' . . veteran Agorian . . . " Do you fellows ever study? " . . . most al- ways seen with Ellen . . . lost brother influence . . . soda drinker . . . settled down guy. Agora 1,2,3,4, Yice-f resident 3; Class Presiilent 1; Football 3; Fo- rum 2,3,4; Intramural Softball 1, 2,3; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3; Men ' s Dorm Council 3. PHILLIP LOUIS MOSCA Minor: English " Phil " . . . polite, quiet and al- ways a gentleman . . . the Yan- kees and Joe D. . . Notre Dame . . . reindeer sweaters . . . enjoys the company of Music majors . . . singing his favorite pastime. Transfer: Farleigh Dickinson; Epsi- lon Mn Epsilon. . I k r ||Bto| FRANCIS PATRICK MURPHY Minor: Physical Education " Murph " . . . sincerity plus . . . teriffic with those ten pins . . . " I ' m resigning " . . . give s every- body trophies . . . Tribe ' s busiest . . perfectionist at pinochle . . . baseball ability ... " I need a few men to sell soda Saturday! " Baseball 1,2,3; Tribe 1,2,3,4, Secre- tary 1,2, President 3,4. EDWARD THOMAS NUGENT Minor: Speech Ed . . . An avid Agorian . . . June . . . both Ed and his posters are found in lower center . . . good looking sport clothes . . . red Packard convertible . . . eyes like an Irishman, hair like a Norwegian Agora .3,4, Secretary 3,4; Dorm Council 4; Eps !on Mil Epsilon 1, 2,3,4; La Campana 2; Tribe 3,4. ALAN NORBERG Minor: Geography " Al " . . . long distance commuter with an old vintage Ford . . quiet . . . three semesters of summer school . . . " Mr Meuner is an ideal teacher " . . . never in a hurry . . . relaxing m the library . " I hke the finer things in life " Se7jate 2,}A. ALBERT PESCINSKI Minor; English " Al " . . . business like . . . always an " A " in accounting . . . must , carry a brief case . - . " Oh, those Neuner tests! " . . . C.P.A. . . . long distance commuter. Pi Oynega Pi 3,4; Epsilon Mu Epsi- lon 4. ROBERT R. PLOSICA Minor: Physical Education " Bob " . . . good looking Agorian . . . impeccable dresser . . . those jaunts to Clifton . . " Just a minute " . . . radio mysteries and hillbilly music . . . nineteen years is this baseball age . . . football scout . . . " Who ' s going down for coffee? " ... an all round guy. Agora 3,4; Vice-Pres. 3; Baseball 1, 2,3,4, Co-captain 4; Tribe 2,3,4. RICHARD RIZZO Minor: Social Studies " Rich " . . . congenial . . . knitted argyles . . . " 60 " diverts him from 8:30 classes . . . gym in senior year . . . " Now in Verona we . . . " library rendezvous with Ann and Mario . . . Biology his nemesis . . . " Who has my practice set? " Commuters Club 1,2; Epsilon Mu Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Montclarion 1; Pi Omega Pi 2,3,4, Treasurer 3,4. SYD SALT Minor: Social Studies That friendly " Hi " ... good time in Florida with Sandy ... 60 yard dash . . . " Let ' s have a cup o£ cof- fee " . . . likes them young . . . leader of Phi Lambda Pi . . . Red Cross swimming instructor. Class Fres. 1; Cross Country 1, Mgr. 3,4; IRC 1; La Campana 3, 4; Mci: ' s Athletic Commission 1,2, 3,4; Montdarion 1,2, Sports Editor 2; NSA 1; Phi Lambda Pi 1,2,3, 4, Pres. 3,4; SGA Liaison Commit- tee 3,4; Student Government Board of Trustees 2; Who ' s Who 4. RICHARD SCOWCROFT Minor: Social Studies " Dick " . . . deep voice . . . working man , . . high class waiter and fire- man . . . big yellow convertible . . . . " Badminton is the most diffi- cult sport there is. " . . . stalwart friend. Lpsilon Mn Epsilon 1; Fornm 1, 2; Pi Omega Pi 1,2,3. CHARLES M. SZPAK Minor: Physical Education " Charlie " . . . head and shoulders above the crowd . . . one of the big men on campus ... " I was over to my girl ' s house, you know Dot! She taught me this step " . . . always a helping hand, always a smile . . . Modern Dance will miss him. Baseball 2; Football 2,3,4; Modern Dance 2,3,4; Pi Omega Pi 2,3; Ten- nis 3; Tribe 3,4. MARTIN ALBERT VALLASTER Minor: Mathematics " Marty " . . . players first, ac- counting second . . . women never enter his mind . . . " Hey, remem- ber in the army how " . . . Ted Brown . . . Froehlich, Neuner, Van Derveer and Willing in one semes- ter . . . " let ' s go to the Diner. " forum 2,3,4; Montdarion 3,4; Players 2,3,4; Senate 3,4; Sigma Phi Mu 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3. JACK WADDON Minor Physical Education " Pat " . . . culinary artist . . . turn- ing into a golf pro ... a back board artist of long standing . . . philosophy and Dr. Young . . , lives to eat. Basketball 1,2,3,4; i rwe 2,3,4. HAROLD EDWARD WEBSTER Minor: Social Studies Impeccable taste in food and cloth- ing . . . local habitat . . . Audio Visual office . . . Navy veteran . . . " Just watch the Red Sox next year " ... " I missed the train " . . . passion for ties and travel. EpsiJon Mil Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Phi Lambda Fi 2,3,4; P Omega Pi, Vice- Prcs. 3,4. " Babe eratui in cl ARTHUR H. WATT Minor: English " ... quick wit . . . the . . . avid reader of good lit- : . . . Alice ... a spark ss discussions " I sup- pose " . pinochle teacher exhausted commuter from Mont- clair Center . javelin thrower . . Phi Lambda Pi . . Groucho Marx admirer . MSTC branch of Public Service complaint depart- ment. Ph, Lamb J a Pi 3,4. " Skip " female- mouth . . . al ALBERT WEISSBACH Minor: Social Studies usually surrounded by . broken down Ply- weezie of Wisconsin ■ushing somewhere . . . ,f fine beer . . . Paul ' s Texaco Se Pi Onu-ga Pi 4. RAYMOND VINCENT WEIGLE Minor: Physical Education " Ray " . . tall. broac -shouldered blonde . . enlisted in AAF mischievous spiri never troubles trox iblc tl 1 trou ble tr )ubles him . . . ■What a doll " . . . a guy who CO nbines good works with good times. Agora 3; B aseball 2; B skefh , 2; Football 1; Golf 3; Pii g Po ' g 1; Student-Mai agcr of hitrai lurah 3; Tribe 3,4. ALICE E. WRIGHT Minor: English " Al " . . . always singing . . . Julie and Joan . . . those Toni permancnts . . .pinochle fiend . . . Alice and Julie . . . the volley ball twins . . . week end telephone operator. Epsilon Mil Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Play- ers 1,3; Sigma Delta Pi 2,3,4; WAA 1,2,3,4. EDWIN FULCOMER. Ed.D. Head of Department of English and Professor of English ENGLISH FACULTY ROBERT DARTT, A.M. Director of Public Relations and Instructor of English JAMES PETTEGROVE, A.M. Assistant Professor of English A v CLA35!C5 WILLIAM HAMILTON, A.M. Associate Professor of English ANNIE DIX, A.M. Instructor of English RUSSELL KRAUSS, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English LAW Rl.XCi; CONRAD, A.M. Associate Professor of English Underclassmen JUNIORS FIRST ROW: Weisburger, Benedict, Keil, Wilbert, Skully, Kremer, Waag, Cadwell. SECOND ROW: Bryda, Besher, Hakhi, Bellino, Houl- royd, Maydock, Bokma, Stano, Stultz, Storz. THIRD ROW: War- wick, Wolcott, Smitli, Axmann, Fen- nell, Hamming, Selienian, Nelson. SOPHOMORES FIRST ROW: Flatley, Ditty, Hayes, Dolch, Williams, Schmidt, D ' Ales- sio, Fmk, Focci, Roland. SECOND ROW: Liberti, Liotca, Oliger, Mendelsohn, Heyndricks, Katrosh, Jaeger, Accardo, Breier, Marko- witz. THIRD ROW: Bishar, Fran- yen, Harris, Carey, Slintak, Robin- son, Sweeney, Miroddi, Lerner, Zderich. FRESHMEN FIRST ROW: Solemn Jeanquenin, Schiller. Noughton ELLEN JEAN BAKER Minor: Social Studies Cute blonde . . . high ideals . . . imaginative . . . Will . . . loves the finer things of life . . . Dean ' s Honor list . . . " my doctor, Wil- liam Carlos Williams " ... an or- ganizer . . . Alma, Jean and Denise. AlJornia 3,4, Vice-President 4; Class Secretary 2; Commuters Club 1,2,3,4, Vice-President i; Creative Writing Ch{? 1; Dalphac 2,3,4, Secretary 3; Players 1,2. MARION L. ANSALDO Minor; Biology Twinkling eyes and radiant smile . . . happy-go-lucky . . . unique earrings . . . " Why worry? " . . . Rec Room resident . . . wears sweaters well .... true Yankee fan . . . " Can I use your SGA card? " La Cambana 4. LOIS BALDlMu Minor: Social Studies " Lo " . . . she ' s the gal with the big blue eyes . . . Meyer ' s secretary . . . " wha-a-a-t? " . . . Tinker ' s . . . poise plus . . . Jerry Lester ' s self appointed publicity agent . . . our pedagogical pride . . . " Maryland won another game " ... a laugh a minute . . . habitue of fourth floor and 303 .. . Richie and Theta Chi. English Club 3,4; IRC 3,4. NORMA BECK Minor; Speech Sedate smile accompanied by a wicked gleam . . .sophisticated man- ner of speaking . . . sweetly sar- castic . . . " What was your first clue? " ... a Dr. Krauss fan . . . proposal rejector . . . Yale . Buick convertibles . . . Meyer ' s treasurer . . . " Mar, we ' ll be late for class " . . . well-dressed. English Club 3,4; La Campana 3, 4; Montclarion 2,4; Players 1,2, 3,4; Rostrum 2; Sigma Alpha Eta i; Zeta Phi 2,3,4. MARIE MARGARET BECKER Minor: Mathematics " Becky " . . . doomed West Nen Yorker full of sho holy three avid der . . . closet ne of the un- :e you ' round campus, kids! " . . . Lord and Tay- lor ' s . . . crossword puzzles . . . KRU . . . " My father talks to pigeons " . . . green afghan. EngUsh Club -i, 4; La Campana 4; Players 2,3; Sigma Phi Mu 2,3,4. f SALLY BERNARD Minor: Social Studies Quiet and sincere . . . extensive wardrobe . . . summer school ses- . " Shall I stay up this week end? " ... a knitter . . . strives for perfection . . . " Where ' s Ost- roff? " Transfer: Bayonne Junior College CATHERINE ELAINE BOCK Minor: Music " Cathy " . . . " Skeet " to Bob . . . taking gym since 1946 . . . the tragedians of 216 . . . " I won ' t live in this room with bare cur- tain rods " ... a crush on Dr. Krauss . . . twelve points of English in one semester . . . " Betsy, where did I put . . . ? " Choh 1,2; English Club 3,4; Trcas- icrer 3,4; La Campaiia 4, Associate Editor; Players 3,4. D. DENISE BOUCHER Minor: Physical Education " Booch " . . . collegiate appearance . . . radiates warmth and. friendli- ness . . . WAA enthusiast . . . " Say, how about that? " . . . work at the playground . . . proof that good things come in small pack- ages. Transfer from Mary Washington College of the University of Vir- ginia: Dalphac 2,3,4; La Campana 4; WAA 2,3,4, Pres. 3. THERESA V. CANTARELLA Minor; Speech " Terry " . . . behind the scenes did . . . daredevil ... art en- thusiast . . . convincing tone of voice . . . shore summers . . . the theater ... a pillar in any club. Class Treasurer 2; Fencing I; -La Campana 3,4; Players 1,2,3,4; Psy- chology Club 2,3,4; Rostrum 2,3, 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 3,4, Secretary 3; Zeta Phi 2,3,4, Secretary Treas- urer 3. ETHEL E. BURROWS Minor: Physical Education " Eth " . . Chapin confidante . . . unavowed idealist . . . " ChoUie " . . . individualist with reservations . . . adverse to Wednesdays and Wildwood . . . dry wit . . . seren- ity. Inter Dormitory Council 2; Mont- clarion 3,4; La Campana 4; Quar- terly 3,4, Copy Editor 4; Rostru-m 2,3; WAA 1,2,3,4. ELEANOR E. CONOVER Minor: Social Business " Elly " . . . quiet . actually stayed one dorm! . . . versatil spiritual values . . . . feline fancier. Christian Fellowship 1,2,3,4; Epsilon Mil Epsilon 2,4; English Club 4; IKC 4. GLORIA VAUGHAN CURRY Minor: Spanish " Gio " . . . hubby " Jay " • ■ • week ends in Washington, D.C. . . . love- ly singing and speaking voice . . . " Stop worrying, Anne " . . . one- member band committee . . . Alpha Kappa Alpha . . . gorgeous wedding pictures . . . fabulous record col- lection . . . Anne and Anna Marie. English Club 4; La Campana 4; Montclarion 1,3; La Tertulia de Es- panol 1,2,3,4. AGNES DORAN Minor: Speech " Aggie " . . . pert and petite . , . John . . . collection of athletic tro- phies . . . KRU . . . Irish as the Erin Sea . . . " Big Mary " . . . en- ergetic cheerleader ... " I haven ' t read Krauss yet! " . . . burning the midnight oil. Cheerleader 1,2,3,4; Assistant Cap- tain 3,4; Dalphac 3,4; La Campana 4 ; Players } ,4 ; Sigma Alpha Eta 3,4, Sec. 4; Zeta Phi 2,3,4, Pres. 4. CARMELA ESPOSITO Minor: Speech " Cam " . . . big brown eyes . . . jazz enthusiast . . - gym for three years ... " I thought I heard Buddy Bolden say ... " short memory . . . Krauss inspired . . . copper and earrings. Players 2,3; Zeta Phi 2,3. JANICE FALINE Minor; Social Studies " Jan " . . . Ernie . . . amiable dis- position . . . likes good music . . . Debussy and Tchaikovsky preferred . . . unassuming . . . " Well, the way I see it " . . . constantly com- muting . . . nice to have around. f ANNA MARIE BARBARA FLECK Minor: Speech Dark beauty , . , three loves, art, music, and horses . . . usually seen with Anne ... " I love MSTC " honorary organizations . . .twirling . . . Romanticist. Aldornia 3,4; Treas. 4; Band 2,3, 4; Eng}nh Chib 3,4; IKC 2,3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; La Campana 2, 4; Monfclarion 2,3,4, Advertising Mgr. 3; Players 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2,3; Quarterly 2,3,4, Art Ed. 3,4; Sigma Alpha Eta 3,4, Treas. 4; Who ' s Who 4; Zeta Phi 4. WILLIAM G. HAGMANN Minor: Business ■ " Bill " . . . suave . . . supercilious smile . . . misogymist . . . " What ' s in it for me? " . . . pub office pivot . . . collusion with Bothwell . . . artist of persuasion . . . " But Krauss is tougher! " . . . affable . . . famous prevaricator . . . lit- erary extraordinaire. Transfer: Seton Hall. Creative Writing Club 3,4; La Campana Lit- erary Editor 4; Montclarion 3,4; Quarterly 3,4. ..- ««f ELINORE LORRAINE HAHN Minor: Speech " Eily " . . . " iittle Willie " ... and the Green Hornet " . . . vivacious personality . . . effortless achieve- ments ... a flair for that well groomed look . . . " joie de vie " . . . close-cropped hair-do . . . un- predictable prankster . . . " Pin a rose on you. " Aldornia 3,4, Sec. 4; Dalphac 2,3, 4, ?res. 4; Dorm Chairman 2; Kap- pa Delta Pi 4; La Campana 3,4, Copy Editor 4; Players 1,3; Quar- terly 3,4; Sigma Alpha Eta 3,4, Vice-Pres. 3; WAA 1,2, Treas. 2; Zeta Phi 1,2,3,4, Sec.-Treas. 2. ANDREW HANSON Minor; Social Studies " Andy " . . . boyishly handsome . . . reams of notes . . library; his second home . . . quiet and observ- ant . , . " Say there " . . . never without his briefcase. Creative Writing Chib 3,4; English Club 3,4; Eorum 1; Future Teaoh- ers of America 3,4; Montclarion I, 2; Players 1,2,3; Quarterly 1,2,3; Senate 1,2,3,4. NANCY JEAN HANF Minor: Social Business " Nan " . . . always writing letters . . . lives for week ends . . . radio on constantly . . . " This is a nice day to sleep " " . . . one pair of argyles every three years . . . beau- tiful eyes . . . " Have to get my hair cut " . . . study hours begin at one P.M. Dalphac, Treas. 3,4; Epsilon Mu Epsilon 3,4; La Campana 4; Mont- clarion 1, Copy Ed. 2,3,4; Quar- terly 3,4; Players 1,2,3. EVALYN HARTUNG Minor: Social Studies " Ev " . . . enviable disposition . . . John . . . can always be found in the Rec Room . . . " What, me worry? " . . . swims like a fish . . . a true friend . . . lucky at cards and lucky in love . . the gal with- out a lunch hour. Commuters Club 2; Future Teach- ers of America A IKC 4; La Cam- patia 4; Players 3; Psychology Club 4; Sigma Delta Pi 4; WAA 2,3. FRANCIS HENDRICKSON Minor; Social Studies " The Doctor " . . . efficiency ex- pert . . . mothers the brood at Robert Hall . . . " Come right in! " . . . picks up after Smith . . . rhumbas on occasion . . . summer- time cracker-barrel entrepeneur . . . chief stamp-licker for the Mont- clarion. Dormitory Supervisor 3,4; English Club 3; forum 1,2,3,4; Men ' s Dorm Council 3,4, Vice-Pres. 3; Montclarion 1,2,3,4, Circulation Editor 2,3,4, Assistant Editor 1; Senate 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3,4, Sec. 3; Who ' s Who 4. ANNE HERMES Minor: Social Studies Beautiful dark tresses . . . con- stant worrier . . . George . . . " My filing cabinet " . . . Dean ' s Honor List . . . meticulous . . . ' the jeep . . . Anna Marie and Gloria . . . " Oh, it took me hours ... " ador- able dimples . . . always willing to help out. Aldornia 4; Christian Fellowship •, La Campana 4; Quarterly 5,4, Busi- ness Editor 3,4. JUANITA HIGH Minor: Social Stud: " Juanita " . . . " Nita ' cious conversationalist . alert mind . . . " Do alk? " . . . Alpha Kap- . subtle humor . . . Dodger rooter ■ad f we have to pa Alpha . MSTC and Bridge enth Bridge Club 2.3,4; Christian Fel- lowship 1,2; English Club Vice- Pres. 3,4; IRC 1,2,3,4; IRQ 1,2; La Campana 3,4; Montclarion 2,3, 4; Players 3,4; Psychology Club 2,3,4; Quarterly 3 4; Rostrum 3, 4; WAA 1,2,3,4. MARILYN HYMAN Minor: Social Studies A Hepburn voice and a Jane Rus- sell figure . . . sophistication born of naivete . . . " My junkyard " bibliophile .. . . " But Judy, we Semantics . . . not snobbish, just near-sighted. Aldornia 4; English Club 3,4; Montclarion 1,2; Players 1,2,3; Psychology Club 2,3,4; Rostrum 1,2,3,4; SGA Liaison Committee 3, 4; World Federalists 3,4. WALTER G. JAKL Minor: Social Studies " Jake " . . . adept mechanic . . . dangerous trips from Journal Square to MSTC . . . tours through the U.S. all round good fellow. Forum 2,3; Players 2,3,4. GREGORY LEWIS KAMMER Minor: Social Studies " Greg " . . . aversion to 8:30 classes outlook as fair as his locks eck Kam Sweeney, [ reports may hi . " Keep here tod . . " Apen- tribe in- Kool with y, gone to- morrow . . . dry wit . . . mangles poet ry with mpunity. Crcc thr Wi ;;,? CI ,h 3 ; La Campanu 4; Monf clarion 3. (i jr s FRANK LUDWIG Mmor: Social Studies " Ludwig " . . . flying hands and words . . . Abe Lincoln was a bean pole too . . . " It ' s hard to believe ' ] . . . the " Pub " couldn ' t get along without him . . . Betsy . . . " You don ' t like the Quarterly? " . . . " Sweety. " Creative Writing Club 1,2,5,4; Montctarion 1,2,3,4, Feature E,li- tor 2,3, Managing Editor 3,4; Quarterly 1,2,3,4, Literary Editor 3, Editor-in-chief 3,4; Senate 3,4; Track Team 3; Who ' s Who 4; Aldornia 3,4. ' 1 JEAN MILLAR Minor: Accounting A bonnie Scotch lass . . . smart dresser . . . co-pilot of the East Orange Flier . . . SGA stalwart . . . carrot connoisseur . . . girl of few words . . . one foot in every- thing . . . versatile ... a knitter ... oh those legs! Aldornia 3,4; Arrowhead 3; Com- mnten Club 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3; Dal- phac 2,3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; La Campana 4; Modern Dance 2; Montclarion 1; Players 1,2,3; WAA 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who 4; SGA 2,3, Rer,irdi„v ' ier 3 RALPH MAZZOCCHI Minor: Mathematics School spirit plus . . . quiet but de- termined . . . Players . . . coffee at the diner . . . beer at the O.K. . . deadline days in the pub office . . . The Union City Players . . . long conversations and big plans. Cross Country 1,2,4; La Campana 2,3,4, Photography Ed. 2,3, Tech- vical Ed. 4; Modern Dance 2,3,4; Montclarion 1,2,3,4. Photography Ed. 2, Technical Ed. 3,4. Phi Lamb- da Pi 2,3,4; Photography Club 2, Treas. 2; Players 1,2,3,4, Pres. 2,3; Track 1,2; Tribe 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who 4. JEAN A. MONAHAN Minor: Social Studies Melodious speaking voice . . . care- free, yet serious . . . girlish charm . . . " Well, I don ' t know ... " ... Mr. Seybold ' s gal Friday . . . last minute studying . . . fratern- izes with music majors . . . firm Christian ideals . . . A ' s easily . . . baby face. Aldornia 4; Choir 1,2,3,4, Historian 3; Christian Fellowship 1,2,3,4, Sec. 3; Pro Musica; Rostrum 1,2. PATRICIA MURRAY Minor: Social Studies " Pat " . . . North Arlington ' s best woman driver . . . Scotch dialect . . . car for a birthday present . . . summer trips to Scotland . . . piano solos in Carnegie Hall . . . pro- digious reader . . . the " Pub. " Creative Writing Club 2,3,4; La Campana 4; Montclarion 2,3, Fea- ture Editor 3; Players 1,2; Quar- terly 3,4. ERNEST EMERY OAKES Minor: Social Studies Ernie . . . Jan . . . liberal minded . . . formal air in jest . . . good listener . . . intelligent speaker " That ' s good stuff! " . . . popular around campus . . . " the Senator. " Forum 1,2,3,4; Montclarion 1,2,3, 4; Senate 1,2,3,4. ANN O ' CONNELL Minor: Social Studies " Annie " . . . perpetual face washer . . . dorm night owl . . . scatter- brain ... an extensive vocabulary . . . wanderer ... " a loaf of bread, a jug of wine and F.D.R. " . . . good sport . . . idealism vs. prag- matism. Class Sec. 4; English Club 3, 4; IRC 1,2,3,4; IRG 1,2; La Campana 4; Players 3,4; Psychology Club 3, 4; Quarterly 3,4; Montclarion 3, 4, Rewrite Editor 4. ROBERT PALMERI Minor: Physical Education " Bert " . . . brawn and brains . . . those big brown eyes . . . amazing athlete . . . " Cookie " . . . lower center habitue . . . Hoboken . . . modest . . . winning personality. Transfer: Jersey City State Teachers College. Aldornia 2,3,4; Basketball 2,3,4; Football 2,3; Track 2,3,4; Tribe 2,3,4. ■ ALMA PELOSI Minor: Physical Edu Line and Colgate ... a smile for everyone . . . Pilot of East Orange Flier . . . " But my hair isn ' t na- turally curly! " . . . guardian of SGA funds . . . " Miss Sophomore " . . . always running a race with the clock. AlJoniia 2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3; Com- muters Club Sec. 2; Dalphac 2,3, pa Delta Pi 3,4, Historian 3; Moiitclarion 1,2, Research Ed.; Players 1; SGA Ass ' t Treas. 2, Treas. 3: WA. 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who 4. ELIZABETH PENSARE Minor: Social St udies " Bets " . . . red hair. coffee and cigarettes . . . " But Frank! But Frank! " . . . another blue jeans addict . . . ping-pong a nd walks in the rain . . . " Why am I so tired? " . . . a qu ck lunch a nd a quick temper. E„glish Chi b 3,4; La Campana 3,4, AWt Edito r 3, Editor -in-chief 4; Psychology Club 3. BELVA L. PETTENGILL Minor: Biology " Bel " . . . down South Jersey way . . . willing worker . . . flaip ' for art and dressmaking . . . model proportions . . . New England . . . Paul ' s drug store . . . personified . . . enjoys reading Chaucer aloud! La Campana 4; Science Club 3, 4. FRANCES PREMOCK Minor; Latin " Fran " . . . big almond shaped eyes . . . admirer of Dr. Freeman , . , always in a hurry to catch the DeCamp ... up with the dawn . . . it it ' s worthwhile, she ' s read it . . . a sure success. MARGARET ROSS ROBERTSON Minor: Biology Daily commuter from South Am- boy . . . loves dancing . . . " Oh, that Krauss test! " . . . pre-test jit- ters . . . looks forward to European trip . . . proud of Scotch back- ground. English Club 4; Players 1; Science Club 2,3,4; WAA 1. GWENDOLYN M. RUMSEY Minor: Accounting " Gwen " . . . impeccable . . . ef ficient and industrious worker . . Assistant Alumni Secretary . . " Let ' s do something exciting " . . Constant g ood natur e . . . those midnight c onversations . . ac- complished pianist " Hello, people. " Archery 2; Christian tello-u jship 1; Chorum 2; £ ,,gUsh Ch b 3,4; Epsiloi! Mh Epitlon 2,3,4; La Campana 4; Montclariot 3,4. HELEN SACKS Minor Math " Hel " . . unique sneezes . humor when lea t expected . expressive eyes . . . " Think I ' ll conk o matchbooks for Michael private botar ical garden . . . KRU . . . ar nbi- dextrou s artist . . . " I ' m let ting my hail grow. " . . . Hercules never w ithout tis ues. E„gl,sh Chtb 3,4 La Campana 4; Math Club 2,3; Players 2,3,4. GERALD ROMAINE Minor: Physical Education " Gerry " type . machine abl trumpet . . the strong sil stalwart of the Cod hot man on the igraph athlete . . . great liquid capacity . . . ex- Rutgers Agora, Treasurer 3; Aldornia 1),A 2; Football 2,3,4; Tribe 3,4 Track 2. EVELYN SCHECK (HEIN) Minor: Speech " Evie " . . . those long brown tresses . . . Joe . . . sweet and unsophisticated . . . faithful and true to the Yankees . . . one of the " three witches " . . . thor- oughly content wijch life . . Pi . . . games in the Rec Room. Aldornia 4; A Capella Choir 1,2, 3,4; Montclarion 2,3; Players 3,4; Sigma Alpha Eta 3,4; Zeta ?hi 2,3,4. DEVRA ANNE SCHNEIDER Minor: Spanish " Dev " . . . carefree spirit hides a serious nature . . . passion for music, Thoreau, Frost, and dogs . . . mysterious . . . aspiring poet . . . that yen to be alone . . Montclarion ' s infamous features ed- itor . . . unpredictable individual- ist .. . back to New England . . . Sympathetic confidante. Creatine Writing Club 1,2,3,4; Sec. 2,3; Vice-Pres. 4; French Club 1,2; La Cavipana 4; Montclarion 1,2,3,4, Features Editor 3,4; Play- ers 1,2; Quarterly 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4. WILLIAM ALBERT SEMPIER Minor: Music " Bill " . . . confidante to all wo- men . . . talented tenor . . . " Bowser " . . . sight singing and ear training champ . . . Massinger ' s prize pupil . . . " Goodnight Irene " . . . boy in " Three Men and a Boy. " Band 1,2,3,4; Librarian 3,4; Choir 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3; La Campana 4; Met, in Musi - 2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3; Opera Workshop -3,4, Pres. 3. y CARROLL WILLIAM SMITH Minor: Social Studies " Smitty " ... the voice . . . cap- able SGA executive . . . erudite . . . resourceful ... the Wood- chopper . . . Jeanne . . . always late ... all night stands . . . seasonal colds . . . Snack Bar pro- genitor . . . crossword puzzles . . . Terrible Ted and Stan the Man . . . Frost and Conrad. ..jora 2,3,4; Aldornia 3,4, Pres. 4; Creative Writing Club 2,3,4; Dorm Council 4; English Club 3,4; fo- rum 2,3,4; Intramural Softball, Basketball 1,2,3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; La Campana 4; Montclarion 1 2,3,4; N A 3,4; Players 2,3,4; Quarterly 2,3,4; SGA 3,4, Pres. 3; Who ' s Who 4. PATRICIA ANN STALDER Minor: Speech " Pat " . . . always good company . . . accentuates the positive . . . John and June . . . Housework and homework . . . publicity for Play- ers; card games in the Rec Room . . . makes business a pleasure and pleasure a business . . . one of the " three witches. " Dalphac 3,4, Vice-Pres. 4; Players 1,2,3,4; Sigma Alpha Eta 3,4; Zeta Phi 2,3,4. TRAUDE TEUTSCH Minor: Physical Education " Torchy " underdog the Pub should . . champion carrot munch . " Room-ma . . . fabulous of the te, we record collection the Erie unique la quct ciga . . . woman execut dlander ' s boarder ugh and sneeze . . r-smoker. ve . . . . ban- AlJornia Delta Pi 3,4 4; Dalphac 3,4; Montclarion Kappi 2 ' ,3,4; ELIZABETH STEWART (GEBLER) Minor: Social Studies Betty ... no inhibitions . . . noisemaker of 3rd floor . . . prac- tical and industrious . . . Ernie . . . ' Gonna see my honey to- night " . . . easy does it diet . . . Enzio ' s number one fan . . . " My mother ' s a good kid! " . . . wed- ding in December . . . entertain- ing imitations . . . " Anybody got a Kleenex? " Aldornia 3,4; Cheerleaders 3,4; Class Sec. 3; La Campana 4; Play- ers 2,3; Spanish Club 2; SGA Liai- son Committee 3. News Editor 4; SGA 1,2,3, Sec. 2; WAA 1,2,3,4; War Memorial fund Board of Trustees 3,+. SALLY ANN VERNON Minor: Speech Dungarees and p aid shirts knit-witted . . . observations in College High . . . " Have yo u seen Fud? " . . . Conr ad booster dramatic ... cut -throat games of Hearts ... on of the " three witches. " Eiiglhh Club 4; La Campana 3,4; Players 1,2,3,4, Vi ce-?res. 3; Sigma Alpha Eta 2,3,4; Zeta Phi 2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3. MARGARET McQUILLAN WETZEL Minor: Music " Peg " . . . unique laugh . . . mari- tal bliss with Bill . . . vegetarian . . . " Golly " . . . Conrad admirer ... it happened at the Opera . . . " We ' ll have to get the old gang together sometime. " Band 2,3,4; Choir 1,2,3,4; Music Workshop 1. DOLORES WITULSKI Minor: Spanish " Dee " ... the Polish girl . . . Hudson County dancer . . . will do anything to get out of home- work . . . " Going over to hang for a while " . . . triple with Betty and Gal . . . raised eyebrow . . . generous . . . Phi Gam . . , " That ' s from hunger. " . . . Miss Triangle . . . sophisticated. La Campana 3,4, Assistant Caption Ed. 3, Sfw or Caption Ed. 4; Vlay- ers 1,2,3; Vsycbology Club 5; Span- ish Club 2,3,4. MARIE PALME ZURLO Minor: Social Studies Classic features . . . long brown tresses . . . charmingly modulated voice , . . Janice and Marie, class pals . . . Jimmy . . . attractive wardrobe . . . " Hurry or we ' ll miss the De Camp. " Commuters Club 1 ; IRC 1,3 ; Montcleirion 1; Psychology Club 2; Quarterly 3,4. SPEECH MAJORS FIRST ROW: Kennet, Briscoe, Orlowski, Kurner, Thomas: SECOND ROW: Mundy, Skydell, Murray, Solgjnon, Miller: THIRD ROW: Pettigrew, Lud- Minkowitz, Herberman, Bock. vig, SPEECH FACULTY ELLEN KAUFFMAN, A.M. Instructor of Speech L. HOWARD FOX, A.M. Assistant Professor of Speech WILLIAM A. BALLARE, A.M. Instructor of Speech y ALOIS B. HATCH, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Latin GERMAINE POREAU CRESSEY, A.M. Assistant Professor of French MATHILDA S. KNECHT, A.M. . ' , Instiuctor of Languages " ;;-M TERESA DeESCORIAZA, A.M. Associate Professor of French and Spanish FILOMENA C. PELORO, A.B. Assistant Instructor of Spanish LANGUAGE FACULTY ELEANOR ELIZABETH BILL Minor: Music " El " . . . gay and carefree . . .one argyle after another . . . difficulty in making early classes . . . " Never do today what you can put off un- til tomorrow " . . . arms laden with books . . . sight reading whiz . . . piano playing for the French De- partment. Band 2,3,4; Choir 2,3,4; Librarian 3 ; Fencing Cluh 1 ; French Club 1,2,3,4; Future Teachers of Amer- ica 3,4; Monf clarion 1; Sigma Delia Pi 2. S. GAY BORDEN Minor: Music Understanding . . . first breakfast . . . always rushing to choir re- hearsal . . . " I ' m going over to the music building to see the good Doctor " . . . summers in the bank . . . rrench compositions after mid- night. Choir 1,2,3,4; Librarian 3; Uont- clarion 1; French Club 1,2,3.4. MICHAEL JOSEPH BERNARDO Minor: English " Mike " . . . never a hair out of place . . . student of the classics . . . mainstay of the carnival fish- ing booth . . . Classical Journal . . . sax and clarinet . . . daily complaints about translation assign- ments. Band 1,2,3,4; Inter Nos 1,2,3,4, Treas. 2, Vice-Pres. 4; Librarian 2, Me M?, EVELYN DANIK Minor: Accounting " Evie " . . . small in stature, big in heart . . . friendly smile and dimples . . . " Jose " . . . Tenderness ... as clever as witty, as charming as pretty . . . " I ' m confused " . . . There s mischief twinkling in those eyes. Epsilon Mu Epsilon 2,3,4; La Cam- pana 4; Players 1; Psychology Club 2,3,4; Spanish Club 1.2.3 4. GLORIA DE MARTINO Minor: Accounting " Glor " . . . either chatting or eat- ing .. . gourmet . . . " Did I ever tell you about the time? " . knows all about the cleaning busi- ness . . . Rec Room addict . card playing enthusiast. Modern Dance 1,2; Players 1,2- Spanish Club 1,2,3,4. DOLORES ANN FORD Minor: Accounting " Chickie " . . . neat and sweet . . . ice skating, square dancing and Kearny football games . . . " Isn ' t accounting fun? " . . . sheer stock- ings ... new Chevy . . . " Have a nice week-end " . . . Montclair student all year round. Epiilon Mil Epsilon 2,3,4; Corres- pon.lhig Sec. 3,4; IKC 4; La Cam- paim 4; Psychology Club 2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Sifima Delta Pi 2,3,4. DORIS LORRAINE GARAFANO Minor: Social Studies Dor . . . cute . . . devoted to Spanish dances . . . small and pe- tite . . . member of the Spanish cuatro . . . " Where ' s Irma " . . . faithful to that handsome Marine . . . " I ' ll see if I can get a ride for us " . . . . Scory ' s conscience . . . those beautiful clothes. Commuters Club 3,4; Dance Club 1; Players 1,2; Spanish Club 1,2, 3,4; Sigma Delta Pi 2,3. MARILYN LENORE KARTZMAN Minor: English " Lynn " ... jet black hair . . . old fashioned charm . . . always walking her dog . . . memorable summers in Quebec ... a Madame Defarge . . . " No we ' re not going steady. " . . . but sees Ed seven days a week. french Club 1,2,3,4; Sigma Delta Pi 3,4. NAOMI GLUCKSMAN Minor: English Bi-lingual . . . always talking about food, sleep and France . . . library her lair . . . almost an English major . . . writes poetry . . . France 1949-50 . . . " Miss Tonone wants to see me; I wonder what I did now? " Creative Writing Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4. " K( DORIS MARIE KERNAN Minor: English :rnie " . . . bewitching blue eyes collegiate clothes . . . " Do you really th pmoch never buys books . . " Where ' ve I been a Commuters Club 1 1,2,3,4; WAA 1. famou the cafe . . . . Phi Gam . . . 11 this time? " ; French Club MARY FAITH LARKIN Minor: English " M.F. " . . . fun and fancy free creative imagination . . . multiple interests . . . " se hable espanol? " . . . dorm antics . . . psychology and sociology . . . " As Philip Wylie says " . . . fishing fan. Creative Writing 1,4; Psychology Club 2,3,4; Quarterly 1,2,3,4; Span- ish Club 1,2,3,4; WAA 1,2,3,4. DOLORES LOMBARDO Minor: English " Dodie " . . . designs her own clothes . . . clicking high heels . . . artiste extraordinaire . . . " Oh, you ' re kidding! " . . . Dick . . . trips to army camps ... a well dressed finger . . . Doris, Irma, and Gloria. Commuters Club 1,2; Dance Club 1,2; Sigma Delta Pi 2,3; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4. JUDITH MANDEL Minor: English " Judy " . . . raucous laugh . . . 4 ' 10 " of dynamite . . . wit and cynicism . . . fiery fire-chief . . . Doc Clayton . . . enviable average . . . " Phil? No, Bill " . . . practice teaching in an all boys high . . . French love letters . . . Charleston expert ... a pixie. Dor?B Council 3, Vice-Pres. 3; Montclarion 1,2,3,4; Players 1,2; Rostrum 1,2,3,4, Treas. 2,3; SGA Liaison Committee 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; World Federalists 3,4. BETH BERYL MENEIN Mmor: English A rare combination of beauty and brains . . . strong convictions . . . A ' s with ease . . . " Where ' s Do- lores? " . . . seen piloting her Chevy . . . " shall I cut my hi " Kukla Fran and OUie " . fan . . . " Oh, how I h up in the morning! " . week ends. Future Teachers of America 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; La Campana 4; Psychology Club 1,2,3,4; Sigma Delta Pi 2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2, 3,4. Krauss to get . busy DOROTHY MOORMAN Minor: English " Dot " . . . eldest of ten . . . for- ever knitting . . . Inter Nos en- thusiast . . . co-ed lounge . . . dungarees and working in the at- tic .. . hockey . . . the " Y " . Fencing 3; Inter Nos 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3; Montclarion 2; Players 2,3,4; WAA 1,2,3,4. HILTON JOHN OTERO Minor: Music " Hill " . . . that all-knowing gleam and devilish laughter . . . " Ah- los bailes " . . . between two fires: Scory and Mac Each . . . persistent cowlick . . . usually seen carrying a violin case . . . defender of Puerto Rico . . . boundless energy . " Bina " . . . native accent — envy of the Spanish Majors ... lip biting ... El Presidente. Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; Orchestra I, 2,3,4; Pro Miisica 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4, Secretary 3, President 4. JEAN MARIE PARDI Minor: Spanish " Jean " . . . sweet and sincere . . . French or Spanish? . . . that won- derful summer in Quebec . . . faithful supporter of the Language Department . . . natural linguist . . . Persian cat, Teddy . . . that new haircut . . . Where ' s Ginny? . . . " Gee Whiz! " ... pet aver- sion, dentist drills . . . favorite pastime, eating. French Club 1,2,3,4; Italian Club 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4. DAVID POSTRION Minor: English " Dave " . . . ambitious transfer from Jersey City . . . perpetual grin . . . eager to help . . . fluent Spanish . . . " What was the third act about? " . . . Puerto Rican friends . . . " Oh, Spanish! " Transfer: Jersey City S.T.C. Span- ish Club 3,4. MARIE RAJNER Mino r: French Old world charm . . . linguist sensitive . . . record breaker dorm lateness . . . " Ah, los h bres! " . . . individualist . mamba and rhumba fiend . for om- Quiote reader. u.edal • ■ • omnivorous French Players 3,4. Club 1,2,3; 1,2,3,4; IRC Spanish Club 1,2; 1,2, ANNA CARMELA RACANELLI Minor: Social Studies " Ann " . . . that wide-eyed question- ing look . . . modest . . . lovable naivete . . . " Do you think she ' ll be angry? " ... the " 60 " and bus ticket battles . . . study hours in the library . . . " Well-11? " French Club 1,2,3,4; SGA Liaison Committee 3. DEMETRA CATHERINE SARRES Minor: Accounting " Demie " . . . affectionate . . . vol- from Mexico . . . " I ' m going to my aunt ' s " . . . romanticist . lengthy telephone conversations . . . those faculty teas. Dorm Council Trcas. 2; Epsiloii Mii Epsilon 2,3,4, Sec. 4; IRC 2; La Campana 4; Psychology Chib 2, 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; WAA 1.2. CLEVE EDITH SIMPSON Minor: English That cynical air . . . beguiling smile . . . Latin cum laude . . . • " Where ' s Sally? " . . . loyal waitress . . . Ford jalopy . . . expressive speech and gestures . . . fries sere- nading in the shower. Bridge Club 2,3,4; IRC 1,2,3,4; Inter Nos 1,2,3,4, Treas. 3; La Campana 3,4; Psychology Club 2, 3,4; SGA Liaisoh Committee Rep- resentative 3. v. ' j.y jf ' a VIRGINIA ROSE SPINELLA Minor: Latin " Tiny " . . . neat dresser . . . just " crazy " about Latin-American mu- sic .. . pinochle player ... " I just know I flunked that test! " enormous lunches that never show . . . wearin ' of the green . . . summers in Quebec. French Club 1,2,3,4; Inter Nos 3,4. JOYCE STOLHER Minor: Biology " Joy " . . . substitute plus . . . after hours housemother . . . " Oh, but I didn ' t mean it that way " ... a roomful of Latin books . . . Guy Lombardo . . . " But I must say " ... a good friend. Inter Nos 1,2,3,4, Secretary 2; IRC 2,3; World Federalists 2,3,4. IRMA TABATCHNICK Minor: Social Studies My friend Irma . . . famous walk . . . gesticulating hands . . . shapely legs and stylish shoes . . . " Oh, how idiotic " . . . third finger, left hand . . , Davey . . . free bridge lessons . . . one of the inseparable foursome . . . " Let ' s find an empty room " . . . keeps the Kleenex company in business. Commuters Club 2,3; TTA 3; P a r ers 3,4; Sigma Delta Pi 3; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4. Underclassmen JUNIORS FIRST ROW: Loughlin, Radov, Dell ' Omo, Steinhoff, Arbuckel, Greenleaf. SECOND ROW: Spirko, Haas, Stevens, Burlew, Laferrera, Nunamacher, Oldelioff. THIRD ROW: Kanthack, McGrath, Schaef- cr, Otis, Montag, Brower. SOPHOMORES FIRST ROW: Friedman, Jacoby, VanKirk, Ackerman, Cotter. SEC- OND ROW: Pettofrezzo, Overton, Maletsky, Christensen, Tyminski, Damia. FIRST ROW: Bach, LeDoux, Tolly, Yoke, Bartkowski, DeVita, Lehm- beck, Pagano. SECOND ROW Ballard, Caspar, Potter, Nicklus Churco, Tyrell, Schaefer, O ' Brien Pearson. THIRD ROW: Mien Neff, Schorn, Rauzzino, Lombardi Allison, O ' Donnell, Burbank, Bali- man, Burger, Whitla. CLAYTON BEYER Minor: Accounting " Dr. Beyer " . . . the shadow . . . multi-colored sweaters . . . " It ' s an intuitive solution . . . solid geometry for lunch . . . hearts wizard . . . " busline " from Cliff- side Park . . . Roller Derby. MARGARET RUTH BROWNELL Minor: Physical Science " Bosco " . . . gets around to Mon- day ' s work on Friday . . . per- petually knitting ... " I fear for me " . . . free time divided between Math office and Bob . . . fifths on spaghetti . . . expert cartographer Modern Dance Club 3,4; Sigvia Delta Pi 3,4; Science Club 3,4, Sigma Phi Mu 1,2,3,4; WAA 2,3, 4; Photograpf y Club 4. CATHERINE JOY BUCE Minor: English " Cathy " ... a blush expert . . Dr. Davis ' girl Friday . . . wide-eyed stare . . . likes her math major (s) ... " I wonder where Nancy is? " . . . " Ian sakes. ' Aphesteon 2,3,4, Sec. 4; Dalphac 3, 4; hiterdorm Council, Sec. 2; La Campana 3,4; Sigma Phi Mu 1,2, 3,4, Sec. 3. MADELINE L. BUONFIGLIO Minor: French ■ ' Lynne " . . . words that tumble ove t . . . defendei of J rsey City . " my brother Phil- Joe D. and the Yanks . . . F ranee . " I missed the train ' • • new sho es every two w eeks. Le Cercle francais 2,3,4; Sigm 1 Phi Ml 1,2,3,4. ROBERT W. FRENCH Minor: Business " Bob " . . . lanky math addict nd divides time between the O.R Dr. Davis ' geometry homework . . . chow hound . . . never without a cigarette . . . roommates that don ' t smoke. Transfer: Monmouth Junior Col- lege; Math Club 3,4; Track 2. HELEN BARBARA HAWEKOTTE Minor: English " Babs " . . . Jamie . . . Lake Hopat- cong . . . dungarees and KRU jacket . . . sleepy time gal . . . Lauren makes it to class crossword puzzle anything . . . n life: to own d a farm in 4; Players 1, Mu 1,2,3,4; ROBERT P. HECKROTTE Minor: Accounting Bob " . . . long, lean and lanky . . . shirts . . . always a gentle- . . . Bob and Bob Incorporated . . . Math is his business . . . pawn pusher extraordinaire . . . wry of humor . . . jaunts to Trenton. Mafh Chib 2,5.4; Chess Cluh 3,4. FRED E. HORN JR. Minor: Physics " Fred " . . . expert lawn cutter ... a ring for Dolores . . . " Hey, I ' ve got a class this hour " . . . daily trips to the diner . . . " When I took that course our west " . . . coffee without cream and sugar. Transfer: Utah State. AUDREY A. JENSEN Minoi-; Spanish " Jen " . . . tall blonde . knitting needles . . . trip tc by air . . . " But 8:30 early " . . . sports ... a there ' s Sam . . . " Hmmn storytelling in the MiUburn . busy Europe nd then library. Apbcsteon 2,3,4; SGA Liaise mittec 3; Sigma Phi Mu Spanish Club 2,3,4; WAA B Com- 1,2,3,4; 1,2,3,4. WILLIAM G. KOELINER Minor: Physics " Bill " . . . fondness for food, ten- nd semantics ading math books . tist . . . musician of the partment . . . " It ' s int math club head. Aphcsfeon 2,3,4; Che Mu 1,2.3,4, Vres. KENNETH A. McGOWN Minor: Physical Science " Ken " . . . always studying or go- ing home . . . the quiet eater . . . captain of his big black " boat " . . . " You never had ic so good! " . . . not a woman or a worry in the world ... " I gotta get an A " ... a wise old owl. Aphesfeon 4; For Mu 1,2,5 A. 3,4; Sigma Phi ROBERT MICHAEL LYNCH Minor: Accounting " Bob " . . . strong convictions about life . . . those . . . " Saw Aggie beat-up Ford . . . nappy comeback last night " . . Sensale ' s pal . . good man to ha ment ... Bob rated. ve in any argu ind Bob Incorpo Aphesfeon 3,4. President 4; Coni- tnnfers Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 2, 3,4. Vice-President 3; Sigma Phi Mu 3,4. EDWARD MODZELEWSKI Minor: Chemistry " Ed " . , . repertoire of amusing anecdotes . . . Buick . . . chem lab and math building . . . " Man, it ' s rough! " . . . veep of Robert Hall . . . always a helping hand. Forum 1,2,3,4, President 4; Men ' s Dormitory Council 4; Phi Lambda Pi 2,3,4; Scie77ce Club 3,4; Sigma Phi Mu 1,2,3,4. LEONARD FRANK NICHOLS Minor: Physics " Nick " . . department at class . . . " We assume erythi] power of the math . last minute arrival ping pong expert . . . nothing, we prove ev- , . agate red convertible boarding address: Rec Room . . . stock car races . . . " Next. " Aphesfeon 2,3,4, Treas7irer 4; Chess Club 3,4; Ping-Pong Club 3,4; Sig- 7na Phi Mu 1,3,4. DAVID H. PANGBURN Minor: Science " Dave " . . . tall, blond, mad physi- cist . . . photography bug . . . spends hours on math, but loves it . . . recording room his habitat. Phi Lambda Pi 2,3,4; Players 1,2, 3,4, Treasurer 3; Recording Studio 2,3,4; Science Club 2,3.4. ANN PINDA Minor: Physical Science Senior with Freshman courses . . . matching ink and stationary . . . collects the finer things, like match covers . . . " He ' s a panic! " . . . Ann and Fran . . . special closet for her three pair of shoes . . . fifths on spaghetti. Modern Dance 4; Sigma Phi Mu 3, 4; WAA 4. EDWARD N. ROMANO Minor: English Ed " . . . chess champion of MSTC . . Duke Ellington fiend . . . likes food . . . " Big Ed " and Nick " . . . one thumb pianist ping pong in the Rec Room " Mood Indigo. " Aphesteon 3,4; Chess Club 2,3,4; Sigma Phi Mn 1,2,4. JOAN ROTTNER Minor: Latin " Joanie " . . . patience and fortitude . . . epitome of neatness . . . those little cards with Latin vocabulary words . . . " Do you think the ground ' s too wet for surveying? " . . . perennial pro-tem for the Rain- bow . . . swimming and dancing are tops. Latin Club 2,3; Math Club 1,2,3, 4; Sigma Delta Pi 2,3,4. WERNER SCHANZENBACH Minor: Accounting " Schanz " . . . knitted socks and matching ties . . . repartee . . . con- stantly has " figures " on his mind . . . " If I only had money! " . . . Mary . . . Aphesteon programs! . . . " Let ' s get the accounting done so I can go skiing. " Aphesteon 3,4, Vice-President 4; Cheerleader 2; Chfss Club 3,4, President 3,4; Sigma Phi Mu 1,2, 3,4. DOROTHY MARIE RYAN Minor: Accounting " Dottie " . . . energy plus . . . has talked novels . . . coin expert . . . " Help me push! " . . . anecdotes and puzzles . . . forever plugging for Wyckoff . . . WAA . . . always cooking up schemes. Aphesteon 2,3,4; Commuters Club 1 ; Dalphac i ,4 ; Epsilon Mu Epsilon 2,3; Fencing 2; Montclarion 3; Sigma Phi Mu 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3; WAA 1,2,3,4, Vice-President 3. CLARICE S. SILVERSTEIN Minor: Accounting Perpetual motion in words . . . scale climbing laugh . . . year old wedding band ... " I hardly ever see Sammy " . . . those confusing book covers . . . memo-writer . . . " It ' s hello at night, good-by in the morning " . . . " Wait till I put my Dalphac 3,4; Epsilon Mu Epsilon 3,4; Sigma Phi Mu 1,2; WAA 1,2, 3,4. ELEANOR SMITH Minor: Science " Ellie " ... oh, so quiet ' . . . math puzzles any time any place . . . flare for art . . . " I heard a good joke, it ' s sort of -corny, but it ' s cute " . . . dog lover . . ex- perienced gas station attendant and butcher . . . " Quackenbush ' s " . . . eats spaghetti whenever possible. Aphesteon 4; Science Club z,i,4; Sigma Phi Mu 1,2,3,4. LOTTA J. STALLMAN Minor: Science " Miss " . . . that sporty look . . . always doodling geometric designs . . . " Buy it at W. T. Grants " . . . N.C.E. ... her fate lies in the MARY ANN SWENSON Minor: Physics Advisor . . . doesn ' t mind if you talk her ear off ... shy .. . " What are we doing in this class anyway? " . . . loves the great out- doors . . . scientist . . " I want to live near th» ocean. " Science Club 2; Sigma Delta Pi 2,3,4, Treasurer 3,4; Sigma Phi Mu 1,2,3,4. AUGUST WILLIAM VOGEL Minor: Chemistry " Augie " . . . the twin with the Tqni . . . youthfully handsome . . . reliable Senator . . . agile athlete . . . year-round runner ... re- cording ace . . . National Guards- Commuters Club 4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Math Club 4; Men in Music 4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Senate 1 : ' 3,4; Track 2,3,4; Tribe 2,3,4. PAUL EUGENE VOGEL Minor: Chemistry The twin with the grin . . . will- ing workhorse sound studio s woodsman . . . " Where ' s that school Guard. . . never quits . :andby . . . ba violin virtuoso . brother o ' min Softball socker . goes Covimuters Club 4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Mafh Club 4; Men in Music 4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Science Club 4; Senate 1,2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Tribe 2,3,4. NANCY JANE WARRICK Minor: Physical Education " Nance " . . . nonchalant air . . . dreamy-eyed . . . Jerry . . . un- tapped I.Q. . . . long-range baby- sitter . . . above convention . . . life of the party . . . inexplicably fond of Wildwood. Dalphac 2,3,4; La Campana 3,4; Psychology Club 1,2; Kostrurn 1,2; Sigma Phi Mu 1,2,3,4; W AA 1,2, 7 " A VIVIENNE WEISS Minor: Accounting " Viv " . . . infectious laugh . definitely against manual labor moderator at cafeteria di; . . . " Where ' s Porky? " . . . cokes and Lower Center . . . large male following . . . hitch-hiking . . . " Any spaghetti today? " Epsilon Mu EpsiloH 3 4; Sigma Delta Pi 3,4; Sigma Phi Mu 2,3,4. LORRAINE WASILEWSKI Minor: Science " Wash " . . . Pennsylvania drawl . . . blue jeans and lower center . . cannot be into anything . . . writing compositions her Waterloo . . . " Want to play Canasta? " . . . whiz at math . . . forever running up Valley Road to 8:3 classes. Modern Dance Club 3,4; Sigma Delta Pi 2,3,4; Sigma Phi Mu 1,2, 3,4; WAA 2,3,4. Ill ■iw 5» K BHhI ni H Zerbe, Moore, Mueller Kemp. MURRAY PRESENT, B.M. Instructor of Music EDNA McEACHERN, Ph.D. Head of Department and Professor of Music WARD MOORE, M.A., M.M. Instructor of Music CARL F. MUELLER, Mus.D. Conductor of Choir MUSIC FACULTY JOHN W. CRAFT, A.M. Instructor of Music LOUIS ZERBE, M.M. Assistant Professor of Music EMIL L. KAHN, A.M. Instructor of Music and Orchestra Conductor DONALD KEMP, M.S. Instructor of Music ANGELINE K. LUDMAN, A.M. Instructor of Music 1 -Iu . ' s i ' [ ' f m hm s h Plray « Iff ■ ii m Mm 9,1 l K ' ' ■HH I ffl |S«l» k, J ■ " i; m.- . ' . Idi illp HHJI 1 lC i__; i j Hril fl r X W r ' iH V 11 w ,1- . . , Music Majors JUNIORS FIRST ROW: Haas, Askin, Ihling, Kotcher, Hoek, Bode, Regetz, Wes- cott, Dretel. SECOND ROW: Height, Kreismer, Gallo, Cappiello, Shadel, White, Benedetto. SOPHOMORES FIRST ROW: Plaskon, Palmere, Rizzolo, Sacco, Capon. SECOND ROW: Natali, Stevant, Slavin, Heckman, Didymos, Galinkin. FRESHMEN FIRST ROW: Crowell, Alexiev, Waer, Weiss, Slaughter, DeCarlo, Garcelon, Pfeifer. SECOND ROW: Ashley, Scannelli, Michalski, Branch, Echo, Nolan, Doty. THIRD ROW: Griffith, Gee, Kemp, Torraca, Sweeney, Magliaro, Lewiandowski. ANTHONY PETER CHIRICO Minor: Speech " Melody " . . . A.C. ' s ace guard . . . " Is there another organization on campus besides Agora? " . . . energy plus good looks equal popu- larity . . . croonability . . . " Can I sell you some ...? " ... dramatic speech for all occasions . . . copious hear of hair . . . " Well la dee da! " Agora 2,3,4, President 3; Band 2, 3,4; Choir 1,2,3; Commuters Club 2,3; Dorm Council 3; Men in Music 2,3,4; Football 2,3,4; Modern Dance 3; Montclarion I; Music Workshop I; Opera Workshop 4; flayers 1,3; Track 1; Tribe 2,3,4, Secretary 5, ANITA EAGER Minor: Social Studies " Neets " . . . Irish as the Emerald Isle . . . coloratura soprano . . . lovely speaking voice . . . " Those wonderful football players " . . . anything can happen . . . " Play Intermission Riff, please. " Choir 1,2,3,4, Secretary 3; Dalphac 2,3,4; Music Workshop 1; Opera Workshop 3,4. HAROLD FRANZ Minor: Social Studies " Hal " . . . " Play it like — not like a bass player " . . . in- veterate player of all instruments . . . " Would anybody like a sub- scription? " . . . " I ' ll carry the timps " . . . " Play it for them, Hal. " Band 1,2,3,4; Choir 1,2,3,4; Men in Music 3,4, President 4; Opera Workshop 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Pro Musica 3 ,4. PAUL O. GRAMMER, JR. Minor: Social Studies " Gramma " . . . accomplished bari- tone . . . Lynn and daughter, Gail . . . " Ain ' t dat nice? " . . . Music department ' s radio- technician . . . Coffee 400 .. . " There ' s no music like church music. " Band 1,2,3,4; Choir 1,2,3,4; Busi- ness Manager 3,4; Opera Workshop 2,3; Men in Music 3,4; Senate 3,4. DENA N. MATTHEWS Minor: English Silent, smiling, sweet Dena . . . Mr. Zerbe ' s protege . . . " Aw shucks " . . . loves to eat . . . violin and clarinet. BmiJ 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4, Treas- urer 3; Sigma Delta Pi 3,4. ALBERT JOHN MURA Minor: Social Studies " Al " . . , trumpeter-terrific . . . his whistling auto . . . No. 1 Drum Corps in the land . . . constant companion " Jo " . . . " Don ' t jitizzle around! " Ban, 2,3,4; Choir 2,3,4; Men in Music 2,3,4; Orchestra 3,4; Pro Mnsica 2,3,4. GEZA A. PISZEL Minor: Speech Ur ng modesty . pm- assembly striped suits ... sol . . . always a differen tickets for operas and music every afternoon . . . amazing violin technique. Banil 2,3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Men in Music 3,4; Opera Workshop 3, 4. CARL NUZETTI Minor: Social Studies Man of action . . . smooth dresser . . . amiable arguments . . . sum- mers at school . . . important per- sonage of the Stringed Quartet. Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Pro Musica 3,4; String Quartet 1,2,3,4. JOHN ERNEST SOST " Jack " . . . quick with the quip . . . post grad wedding . . . Cape Cod vacations . . . music faculty imitator . " Coffee 400 those di alects ! . . . Sost an d Sob- chock , " Gypsy Love Song " . . . Bac h to Bop . . . " I ' m an ipsy pypsy gypsy from Poughkeepsie. " Band 1 2,3,4 ; Choir 2,3,4, Vice- President 3; Men in Music; Opera Workshop i,4; Pro Miisica 2,3,4. DANIEL E. SOBCHOCK JR. Minor: Social Studies " Danny " . . . biggest music major . . . Dr. McEachern ' s favorite come- dian . . . " Are you for real? " . . . Trudy and Sammy . . . charter member of " Coffee 400 " . . . that red dashboard . . . Jerry Lester fan . . . " But Dr. Mueller, I was only Band 1,2,3,4 Choir 2,3; Kappa Del- ta Pi 4; Men in Music 1,2,3,4; Or- chestra 1,2,3,4; Pro Musica 2,3,4. JOHN MARSHMAN WALZ Minor: Social Studies " Walzy " . . . one of the Nutley trio . . . sight singing whiz . . . well-dressed man . . . " Till Eulen- spiegel " . . . Coffee 400A ... no censor of humor . . . ideal music teacher. Band 1,2,3,4; Choir 1,2,3,4; Men in Music 2,3,4; Opera Workshop 3,4; Orchestra 2,3,4; Pro Musica 2,3,4, Sec. 3. MARJORIE WEISMAN Minor: Social Studies petite . . . chic h to jazz 1 the 88 ' s . . " Gee whiz! " . . always seen with Gilda. Band 2,3,4; JKC 2; Montclarion 1 2; Orchestra 2,3,4; Players 1,2 Sigma Delta Pi. " Margie " . . music . . . fi hands alv for class RUFUS D. REED, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry ROBERT W. McLACHLAN, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Science GEORGE F. PLACER, A.M. Instructor of Science ETHEL J. RAMSDEN, A.M. Assistant Professor of Biology CHARLES E. HADLEY, Ph.D. Professor of Biology KENETH O. SMITH, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Science HUGH ALLEN, M.S. Instructor of Science MARIE S. KUHNEN, A.M. Instructor of Biology McLachl SCIENCE FACULTY Underclassmen JUNIORS FIRST ROW: Harper, Piaja, Strukel, Merkel, Creutzmann, Ken- nedy. SECOND ROW: Gomba, Testa, Petterson, Stanley, Doeg, Beltsch, Ma SOPHOMORES FIRST ROW: Terascavage, Buckley, Feiler, Schroeder, Berardinelli. SECOND ROW: Bell, Bufano, Fink, Struyk, Gorton, D ' Ambrosio. FRESHMEN iMr ' i f f fM FIRST ROW: Bath, Ahillan, Do- howitz, Ennes, Barr, Dochery, Ja- cobs, Fee, Babb. SECOND ROW: Dykstra, Bavon, Cascella, Kopocki, Long, Anderson, Bouchtnan, Jansky. X ' ILLIAM BOYARSKY Minor: Science " Bill " . . . stories about nis night- club in Berlin . . . pro ball player . . . expert is psychology . . . con- stantly moaning over his car . . . interested in helping retarded chil- dren. " Jenny EUGENIA BOEHL Minor: Science ' . . . practical scientist . care " . . . lives inhibited laugh . " Well, I don the labs . . . outdoor girl . . . aqua star . . . nonchalant . . . " Let ' s DO some- thing " . . . Hadley fan . . . mu- sical ability . . . elusive personality. Christian Fellowship 1,2,3,4; Science Club 2,3,4; WAA 1,2,3,4, Secretary 2. CHARLES W. BURGESS JR. Minor: Science " How did I ever get a partner? " . . . the Beps, Bubbles and ling pong . . . grad- ted from the Gruesome Four to Capella in one year . . . quiet. Choir 3; Phi Lambda Pi; Science Club 2,3,4, Treas 2, Vice- Pres. 3. Charlie . this guy family Chad . LILLIAN CARDEL Mmor Science " Ld " fore ver Jo e . con- stantly knittmg mtermi nable labs . . . devot Hello, roc ed to Dr. H adley casiona streaks of CO mplete ' mad- ness . . weddin g bell in the near future . . . Room 111 ' better half. La Campana 4; Science Club 2,3,4; WAA 1. HENDRIK CORNELIS de BRUIN Minor: Science " Hank " ... a bagful of tricks . . . class entertainer . . . unassuming . . . hours in the lab . . . " Fair- lawn ' s the fastest growing com- munity " . . . spark of optimism . . . wisdom and wit. Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Phi Lambda Pi; Players 1,2,3,4; Science Club; Track 1,2,3,4; Tribe 2,3,4 JOHN EDACK Minor: Science Always has an angle . . . proud father of Susan and Meg . . . part- time golfer , . . best customer for nd cakes . . . " nice ■ - ex-paratrooper time at Providence, rshall and MSTC. Science Club; Tribe; Football 3 4- Track 3,4. commander " . ... has put in Penn, John Ma JOHN J. KUPS Minor: Science " Johnny " . . . considerate eye for beauty . . . ballet tok . . . late afternoons lab . . . " Where ' s Larkin? cheeseburgers and coffee dii Commuters Club 1,2; Sc 3,4. id Bar- quan CHARLES MICHAEL FRONZUTO Minor: Science " Chuck " . . . coffee hound . . . Alma and David . . . hobby fiend . . . cigarettes for lunch . . . the gruesome four . . . Audubon so- ciety . . . " the wild blue yonder " . . . that pilot ' s license. Kappa Delta Pi 4; Phi Lambda Pi 2,3,4; Science Club 2,3,4, President 1 . DAVID H. LARKIN Minor: Science " Dave " . . . sincere and industrious . . . talented storyteller . . . able lab assistant . . . " Didja ever hear the one " . . . only student who can prepare a report In five min- utes . . . water flying around or- ganic lab. Cross Coufttry 3 ; Phi Lambda Pi 3,4; Science Chib 3,4. JEANNE MicHUGH Minor: Science Placid and unperturbed . . . lover of coffee, bridge, and Friday psy- siology . . . " Where ' s Bill? He has my lunch. " . . . long distance commuter . . . summer tours . . . " McDougle " . . . WAA enthusiast " those Iowa men. " Bridge Club 4; Commuters Club 1, 2,3,4; Dalphac 2,3,4, Corresponding Sec. 3; Players 2,3; Science Club 3,4; WAA 1,2,3,4. ELAINE L. MERRITT Minor: Science " Spelled with two R ' s and two T ' s " . . . efficient Hadley " A " . ' . . . . . Joe ... " I feel so soity to- day " . . . annoyed with unnecessary delays . . . afternoon labs . . . " Now, how will I get home? " Players 1,2,3,; Science Club 1,2,3,4. ELLEN E. PORKKA Minor: Biology " El " . . . lounges through labs . . . lives in bobby sox . . . dis- likes regimentation . . . " I ' m so hard on shoes " . . . that well dressed finger . . . the brick through or- ganic lab window . . . " It ' s Henny, not Bill. " Chess Club 2,3; Dorm Couucil, Treas. 3; Kuppa Delta Pi, 2,3,4, Sec. 4; Montctariou 1,2,3; Players 2,3; Sigma Delta Pi 2,3; Science Club 2,3,4. GEORGIANA T. SCHMIDT Minor: Science " Gcorgie " . . . tall blonde . . . four hour labs in 2 J 2 - - - " just for kicks " . . . knows how to listen . . . sweater girl . . . " Do what you want to do " . . . sewing machine expert . . . " Whoops! A fire ex- tinguisher " ... Pi. Chess Club 2,3; Commuters Club 1,2, $cc. 2; Mofif clarion 1; Players 2,3; Science Club 3,4; Sigma Delta Pi 2,3,4. PAUL SWEETMAN Minor: Science Resident of College Heights . . . Alice and Bob . . . lives in labs . . . assistant to Doc Smith . . . expert in radio and TV . . . former second lieutenant bombardier. Transfer: Newark College of En- gineering. LOIS SCOTT WEISS Minor: Science " Scotty " ... Dr. Hadley ' s right- hand woman . . . beautiful blue EDWARD TARABOKIA Minor: Science " Ed " . . . butterfingers in Or- ganic . . . Ladies Auxiliary cake sales . . . " Hold it, Clyde " . . . Doc Reid fan . . . hiker extraor- dinaire . . . Quarterly ' s war cor- respondent . . . " the Rhine cross- ing. " Phi Lambila Pi 3,4; Science Club 2,3,4, ' Treasurer 3. eyes . . . reasons " Brother . derly and " For various and su . . married her . home-cookin ' . . efficient . . . little ■ dry Big . . . bubbling good humor ... al- ways on the go . . . practical . . . infectious laugh . . . always good company. , Christian Fellowship 1,2,3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 2,3, Treas. 4; Lab Ass ' t 2,3,4; Science Club 2,3,4, Sec. 3; WAA 1,2,3. c. ' .C ' ' r ; M mM . m ■ ■ ■ s 4 ' «, » - - ' afe i SOCIAL STUDIES FACULTY JOHN J. RELLAHAN, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Social Studies AVALINE FOLSOM, Ph.D Associate Professor of Social Studies H. B. GOODEN, Ed.D. :ant Professor of Social Studi ALICE G. STEWART, A.M. Instructor of Social Studies FRANK L. CLAYTON, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Social Stud ELWYN C. GAGE, Ph.D. Head of Department and Professor of Social Studies FELIX WITTMER, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Social Studies Underclassmen JUNIORS FIRST ROW; Wheeler, Pash, Tier- nan, Brumberg, Schiavoiic, Neff, Alpisa, Borkan. SECOND ROW: Johnson, Solon, Miller, WiUey, Campe, Devore, Palaynes. THIRD ROW: House, Zepf, Brown, Hughes, Bergeur, Nicholas, Boardman, Lani- ado, Nardone. FOURTH ROW: Nowicki, DeVorsey, Bias!, Pudney, Marcy, Dugan, Goldman, Rooney. ' SOPHOMORES FIRST ROW: Bethune, Deane, Hansen, Messenger, Mallory, Man- iaci, Allen, Otto, SECOND ROW: Cooley, Beach, Estilon, Vitale, Gay- nor, Kupferer, Shera, Cohen, Dolan. FRESHMEN FIRST ROW: Anderson, Powell, Rinaldi, Segal. McGrath, Wright. SECOND ROW: Vanlderstine, Morris, Featherston, Rainey, Men- delsohn, Phillips, Sarro, Weich. THIRD ROW: Brill. Clark, Busch, Burnett, Schroter, Radler Cebulski. MYRA LEVINE ABEL Minor: Geograpky A petite Mrs. . . . large expressive eyes . . . " My Harold " . . . only prospective ma in history of MSTC to trot through eight field trips . . . good dancer . . . " You should see the baby Larry " . . . defies law of perpetual motion . . . one of Doc Milstead ' s gals. Clio 3,4; Geography Club 2,3,4; WAA 1. ' ANN T. ABAR Minor: Speech Always moving . . . Braintree, Mas- sachusetts and that Boston " r " . . . never a day without a meeting . . . " Joe was late again " . . . Rohwec standby . . . perhaps a masters in Speech . . . " Let ' s stop for coffee. " Clio 2,3,4, Pres. 3; Geography Club 2,3; IRC 1.2,3; Kappa Delia Pi 4; Psychology Club 2,3,4; Rohwec 2, 3,4, Corresponding Sec. 3; Rostrum 2,3,4; Sigma Alpha Efa 3,4, Pres. 3; WAA 2,3; Zeta Phi 3,4. BRUCE KENNETH BOTHWELL Minor: Biology Embryonic politician . . . classical music bug . . . " Wonder if we could sell it? " . . . Montclair ' s news- paper magnate . . . inveterate hitch- hiker . . . one of Agora ' s pillars . . . " The trouble with women is Agora 3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Football 2; La Campana 4; Mont- clarion 2,3; Quarterly 2,3,4; Science Club 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Tribe 2, 3,4, Vice-President 4; SGA Vice- President 4; Who ' s Who 4. " Don " Briggs itics . G. DONALD BRIGGS Minor; Geography ' . . . faith and good cheer, here . . . passion for pol- . " Am I right or am I Republican? " . . . usually driving the kids to the center . . . scho- lastic record as noteworthy as his extra-curricular activities. Geography Club 2,1, A, Vice-Pres. 3; IRC 2,1, A, Treas. 3; Phi Lambda Pi 2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3; Psychology Club 2,3, Treas. 2; Rohwec 3,4; Rostrum 1,2,3,4, Pres. 2. t JEROME GILBERT BROWNE Minor: Physical Education " Jerry " . . . that knowing look quiet, but takes in all . . . sheepish grin . . . Giants, football and base- ball . . . used cars . . . " this one ' s a honey " . . . subtle sense of humor . . . joke expert. Commuters Club 2,3,4; 7RC 3,4; IRG 4. JOSEPH CASCELLA Minor: English " Joe " . . . keen mind . . . quoter of Moffat-isms . . . such terrible hand- writing . . . " Where ' s the red head- ed one and the quiet one? " . . . Petrillo ' s outstanding booster . . . a little cafe in the cafe . . . " Oh, Jim, you Poet Laureate, you! " . . . first rate guy. Psychology Club 2,3,4. VERNON DAUSCH Minor: Mathematics " Vern " . . . politician . . . hitch- hiker . . . sport lover . . . " Just for laughs " . . . Honor student . . . protection of women on field trips . . . Carol ' s got his pin . . . holds up the mailbox with Mike . . . need we say more? Transfer: Manhattan College, St. Peter ' s College. Comnniters Club 2,3,4; Phi Lambda Pi 2,3,4; Roh- wee 3,4. ALAN TISDALE DAVENPORT Minor: Mathematics " Al " . . . idealist . . . Rec Room advocate . . . playing Ping Pong manager . . . " Can ' t get that slam down " . . . field trips to New York ... the G.A. . . . weekend at M.LT. . , . How is the ferry business. Bridge Club 2,3,4; Chess Club 2, 3,4; Table Tennis 3,4. ANTHONY DEVINS Minor: Spanish " Tony " . . . the fashion plate . . . sharp shirts and hand painted ties . . . Spanish field trips . . . " The Indians still own the country " . . . La Conga ... the Lucky T.V. set . . . eatting lunch in Miss Pelora ' s classes. Phi Lambda Pi 4; Spanish Club 1, 2,3,4. FRIEDA DELCOS Minor: Speech " Fifi " . . . " Joan of Arc " hairdo . . . talented eyebrows . . . that " you can talk to me " smile . . . full of the devil . . , Bernice of " Stage Door " . . . " Oh, this one is a riot! " . . . afternoon card games . . . just plain food . . . the shore crowd. Clio 3,4; IKC 3,4; Players 3,4; Psychology Club 2,3,4; Sigma Del- fa Pi 1,2,3,4; Zeta Phi 2. DORIS EISENBERG Minor: English Languid sea green eyes . . . mar- riage in the middle of a Krauss test . . . " got a match? " . . .fam- ous imitations of the faculty . . . nonchalant sophisticate . . . " Selma, do these lights bother you? " . . . social studies expert ... a quip for every situation. IKC 1; Clio 2,3,4; Rohwec 2,3,4; Sigma Delta Pi 2,3,4. DEWITT DYCKMAN Minor: Geography " Dyke " . . . new resident of College Heights . . . loves a controversial argument . . . " Anyone going for coffee? " . . . modern Rip Van Winkle . . . sports a new chevy . . . " You can ' t live in Jersey City without being a politician. " IRC 1,2; Geography Chib 1,2,3. MARY MARGARET FAHEY Minor: Geography " Peggy " . . . Irish as Irish can be . . . bail of fire . . . Doc Gage admirer . . . " Let ' s do something " . . . tries to harmonize with Lucy . . . attractive color schemes . . . " I wasn ' t late, I came in at quarter to nine! " Clio, Sec. 3 ; Epsilon Mm Epsilon 2 Geography Club 2,3, Vice-Pres. 3 IKC 1,2; Psychology Club 2,3 Rostrum 3,4; Sigma Delta Pi 3,4. ALFRED FREER Minor: Accounting " Al " . . . quiet and unassuming . . . likes good food and good music . . . Wedgewood and the Clair- mont . . . " Oh, I ' ve so much to do, I don ' t know where to start! Li- brary ' s favorite son . . . " Milly " nightly trips to the diner ... a staunch Republican . . . crepe shoe enthusiast. IRC 1,3; Phi Lambda Pi 3,4; Psy- chology Club 2,3,4; Rostrum 2,3,4. MARIE BARBARA GALICA Minor: Social Business " Gal " . . . high collars . . . end- less flow of energy . . . " Isn ' t that cunning? " . . . political record to rival F.D.R. ' s . . . produced Club ' 51 . . . " No joke! " . . . supplies the harmony for every song . . . Cheerleaders 3,4; Class Vice-Pres. 2.3,4; Clio 3,4; Commuters Club 1; Dalphac 2,3,4; Epsilotj Mu Epsilon 2,3; IRC 2; La Campatia 4; Mod- ern Dance 1,2; Liaison Committee 3,4; Who ' s Who A. ALBERT GALIK Major: Social Studu . Minor: Social Business " General " ... his son and daugh- ter .. . politically active . . . local sports . . . " Can ' t miss " . . . choc- olate cream pie . . . contemplating running for assembly . . . appre- pleasant people and pretty ■Is . . . " Why wasn ' t I born :h? " Trainfer: Fa irlcigh Dickinson Col- lege. IRC 3,4; Rohwec 2,3,4; Geography Club 3,4; Rostrum 3,4. THOMAS JOSEPH GASH Minor: Geography " Tom " . . . gridiron build . . . straw colored cardigan . . . " by the same token " . . . mid-morning snacks at the diner . . . Rec Room card player . . . time divided among Montclair, a job, his wife and four children. Geography Club 2,3,4; Track 3,4. LOUIS GEBHARD Minor: Spanish " Lou " . . . King Football Moffat expressionist . . . our farm in Vermont " . . exponent of Pro football . I told Coder ... " .. counselor. Transfer: CCNY. Forum 4; IRC 4. Up at . chief . " As camp MILDRED ANTOINETTE GILBERT Minor: Physical Education ' Milly " ... a laugh of her own leotard figure . . . choregra- . . . " Has the bell rung yet? " boundless energy . . . mad swimming and Modern Dance " I ' m not late, am I? " 2,3; Fencing 2,3; Modern Dance Club 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2, Vres. 3; Players 3; Rohwec 3,4; Rostrum 2,3; WAA 1,2,3. ROBERT GRAY Minor: English " Bob . . . remarkable honor student . . . No, he married, just a high school ring that slips . . . sturdy green Ply- mouth . . . Jersey City ' s loss is our gain . . . " He ' s in the army Rohwec 3,4. SELMA HOVER Minor: English " Sel " . . . curly black lashes chic hair do . . . hysterics in library . . . " Wh era ' s Doris? " All Star scrub te am ... Ed dean ' s honor list . . . " Wan double Saturday? ' . . . soft feminine. Clio 2,3,4; JKC 1; Orchcstr Sigma Delta Pi 2 ,3,4. HARRIET HONIGFELD Minor English He r feet on the ground, her head in the air . , . vivacious . . . courses at Stoke . . . Jerry . . . " You undcrstanc " . . . accelerated • ° " " ' ' " ' " masks inner ex- Cli 2,3,4; Rohii er 4; Sigma Delta Pi 2,1,4 THOMAS A. HUFF Minor: Engh sh " Tom ' . . . snazzy ties a id CO ored shirts . . . politic ally mi nded staunc h convictio ns . . host of friends timist. ... new suits . an op- FRANK E. JEFFERS Minor: Geography " Jeff and t briefc ber . e . . . eqt " ' . ' deep ' ippcd with a chool board in education shirt huge talks m integration classes . 5f determination. ■ ■ Geogr 3phy Club 2,3,4. CARL E. KNOERZER Minor: Accounting " Carl " . . . industrious manager of MSTC . . . " Stokes State " . . . second cook . . . jaunts in the jeep . . . Carl and Otto . . . " Don ' t get my machine dirty " . . . baby- sitter . . . " Where ' s Charley? " Baseball 1,2,3,4; Future Teachers of America 3,4; Phi Lambda Pi 2,3, 4; Sigma Phi Mii 1,2; Tribe 2,3, 4, Treas. 3,4. MARIE ELIZABETH LAMPMAN Minor: Geography " Mel " . . . tall and sophisticated . . . Bob, her man from Upsala . . . " My friend, Myra " . . . Mr. Finch- er ' s girl Friday . . . never too busy to go bowling . . . " Ye Gads, look at my hair! " . . .Prefers elemen- tary school. Clio 3,4; Geography Club 2,3,4, Trcas. 3; IRC 1,3,4; Rohwec 2,3, 4; WAA 1,2. JOHN BUCKLEY MEHL Minor: Speech " Jack " ... a cigarette the minute he awakes . . . Feeney, French and Blackjack ... " I feel miserable " " my side " . . . the science of Ping- Pong. Chess Club 2; Chorus 2; Forum 1,2,3,4; Psychology Club 1,2. ROSE A. LANIA Minor: Social Business Expressive eyes and eyebrows . . . a top tale teller . . . " What ' s wrong with Newark? " . . . could teach Terpsichore the Charleston . . . just makes that 8:3 class . . . hill billy songstress . . . never gets excited unless the 60 bus breaks down. Clio 2,3,4; Epsiloii Mu Epsiloii 2; ;RC 1,2; Sigma Delta Pi 3,4; WAA Mil ARTHUR LEASK ir: English and Physical Edu " Art " . . . fast talking . . . ex- pert in be-bop . . . " Come over and listen to my record collection " . . . president of the Psych Club . . . Al, Joe and Mike . . . " Let ' s try to make the matinee. " . . . the " machine. " Moil clarion 3 ; Psychology Club 2, 3,4, Pres. 2; English 3; 7RC 1,2. EMIL MASSA Minor: Physical Education " Moe " ... his wife and year old son . . . swimming, football and hiking . . . murder mystery fan . . . enjoys a cup of coffee and a good book. Transfer: Panzer. Forum 4; IRC 4. LUDWIG CHARLES METZGER Minor English " Lou " ... a deliberator . . a " pro " at political analysis . . a subverted desire to be a ch, actor . . " Now wait a minute, let ' s look at another point ' " Commuters Club 2,3,4, JKC 2,3, Vlayers 2,3,4; Robwec 3,4; $GA Liaison Committee 3 ADA MEYER Minor: English " Stumpy " . . . " Little One " . . . . the where Chester is? " . . . walks in the rain . . . Mutt and Jeff . . . rather play ping-pong than eat . . . " I didn ' t want to cut class, but . . . " Clio 2,3,4. inveterate coffee drinker . . gang . . . " Don ' t you know JACOB MINKOWITZ Minor: Social Business " Jake " . . . booming voice . . . dabbles in philosophy . . . non- conformist . . . " Give me an eggs- an-ample . . . disciple of John Dewey . . . ardent Zionist . . . em- barrassing questions on field trips T.V. fiend . . . " I ' m often in doubt, but rarely in error. " Social Action Committee 1,2. MICHAEL MORRIS Minor: Physical Education " Mike " . . . the crew cut . . . fast man on and off the field . . . never says no to a rider . . . " Are you for real? " . . aquatic school . . . holds up the other side of the mail box . . . can ' t figure out A.C. . . . easy going guy . . . shadowed by the whiz . . . " Where ' s Vern? " Football 2,3,4; Modern Dance 3, 4; Phi Lambda Pi 2, 3,4, Treas. 4; Track 1,2,3,4, Captain 4; T 2,3,4. JOAN CATHERINE NAGENGAST Minor: Geography Precision plus . . . loyal geography minor . . . the gang ' s official chauf- feur , . , " Meet me in room 26 " . . . California, here we come . . . " I ' m just to the point where I don ' t care. " Clio 2,3,4; Geography Club 2,3, 4; IKC 1,2,3.4; Psychology Club 2,3; Kohwec 3,4; Rostrum 2,3,4; WAA 1,2,3,4. JAMES NICHOLAS Second Major: Social Business and Accounting " A " student . . . good distance runner . . . carried name of Mont- clair far and wide . . . lots of fun . . . subtle humor. Transfer: Rutgers University. Tribe 2,3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Commuters Club 4; Phi Lambda Pi 4, Corresponding Sec. 4; Epsilon Mu EpsHon 2,3,4; Pi Omega Pi 3,4; forum 3,4; fencing 3,4; IRC 3,4. RUTH OSTROFF Minor: Geography In the spirit of things . . . infec- tious laugh . . . South Jersey twang . . . WAA fiend . . . interest in contemporary affairs . . . numer- ous jobs . . . always on the go . . . all that mail. Clio 2,3,4; Dalphac 3,4, Publicity Chairman 4; Geography Club; La Campana 3,4; Psychology Club 3; WAA 1,2,3,4. SANFORD OXMAN Minor: Social Business " Sandy " ... the little profsssor . . . Samba King . . . lovely wife. Rose . . . Sanford sandwiches in Math 300 . . . " Boy, am I beat! " . . . ping-pong champ . . . Dodger fan . . . " You ' re a doll, too bad you ' re not human! " Players 3; Rohwec 3,4. ' T ' ALFRED PICERNO Minor: English " Al " . . . Montclair ' s best dressed man . . . suave but sweet . . . even his socks have a crease in them . . . Dr. Moffat quoter . . . " Max " . . . sharp dancer . . . bop or the classics . . . terrific sense of humor ... a real, gone guy. Intramural Basketball 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4, Vice-Pr s 4; Rohwec 3,4, Pres. 4; Senate 3,4; Who ' s Who 4. JOSEPH S. PALMIOTTI Minor: French " Jose " . . . Cheshire grin . . . hearty laugh . . . Paris bound ... Phi Lambda Pi pen pusher . . . com- mitteeman . . . " My car! " . . . Nijinsky and Camso had nothing on him . . . everybody ' s " Pal Joey. " A Capella Choir 3,4; Cross Country 2,3; French Club 1,3 A; Gettysburg Club 3, Treas.; IRC 2,3,4; La Cam- pana 4; Modern Dance 2,3,4; Motit- clarion 4; Phi Lambda Pi; Players 3,«t; Psychology Club 2,3,4; World federalists 3,4. RENEE MAE ROSKOS Minor: Social Studies Neat dresser . . . delightful smile loves to talk . . . everything hap- pens at once ... " I don ' t have a lunch hour again. " Clio 2,3,4; Epsihn Mu Epsilon 2; IRC 1; IRG 2; Psychology Club 2,3; Rostrum 2,3; Sigma Delta Pi 3,4. MICHAEL ROSAMILIA Minor; English " Mike " . . . the quiet one . . mature mind with young outlook . . . one of the quartet . . . " Let ' s take that one step further " . . . ready to help at the drop of a con- stitution ... in his " Fauvre " stage . . . MSTC ' s conscientious citizen No. 1 Geography Club 3; IRC 1,2,3,4, Pres. 2; Kappa Delta Pi 2,3,4, Pres. 3; Liaison Committee 3; JV.S.A. 3,4, Psychology Club 2,5,4; Rohwttt 3,4; Rostrum 2,3,4. DOLORES ROSKOWSKI Minor: English " Doll " . . . always seen with Marie . . . astonishing appetite . . . those cashmere sweaters . . . innocent smile ... a telephone monopolizer . . . good listener . . . Meyer ' s veep . . . " Oh-h-h. " BaitJ 1,2 IRC 1,2; Orchestra 1, 2; Sigma Delta Pi 2. MARIE SALERNO Minor: English . . " My Bill " . . . " I ' n " ue to you, darling, in ' . . . loves pizza . . . Gage and Krauss of the Meyer gavel . Petite . ways ti fashion ' blintzes wielder forever dungarees . . . " Hey, doll " coquette . . . always singing . . . " How gross " ... a sweet cynic. MARGARET ELLEN SCAFATI Minor: EngUsh " Margi " . . . Clayton admirer . . . innocent candor . . . speaker in superlatives . . . warm smile . . . " Ich liebe Dich " . . . " We ' ll be married some day " . . . free think- er .. . strong convictions. Christian fellowship 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi; Modern Dance, Sec. 2; Rohwec; Rostrum 1,2, A, Sec. 2,4. IRVING SCHWARTZBACH Minor : Geography " Irv " . . . most popular student before History exams . . . loves to corner you into an argument . . . " Take it easy " . . . will dance any- one ' s feet into the ground . . . " ouch " . . . always handy with ideas. Geography CUib 3; IKC 2.3; Vsy- chology Club 3 ,4 ; Kohwec 3 ,4, Trcas. 4; Rostrum 2,3,4, Pres. 4; SGA 4; Who ' s Who 4. RITA V. SECCO Minor: Geography Husky voice . . . capable club woman . . . high heels . . . confus- ing love life . . . Milstead ad- mirer . . . " We have to clean this room Norm! " . . . bridge expert . . . Meyers . . . social butterfly. Bridge Club 3,4; Clio 2,3,4; Ge- ographyChib 2,3,4, Sec 3; IKC 1, 2,3,4; SGA Liaison Committee Rep- resentative 2,3,4, Sec. 4. SARA J. SHADD Minor; Latin " Sally " . . . flawless complexion . . . constant friend . . . candid opinion . . . epfhemeral diets . . . memorable double dates . . . ping- pong fiend . . . " but I like to stay up weekends " . . . absent minded . . . charming and infectious laugh. Band 1,2,3,4; Bridge Clnb 3,4; Clio 2,3,4; Tu ture Teachers of America 3,4; IKC 2,3,4; Inter Nos 2,3,4; La Campana 4; Psychology Club 2,3,4; WAA 3. MARY LUISA SIGNORE Minor: English " Lou " . . . conscientious . . . rushed locker room lunches . . . " Missed the De Camp again! " . . . pages and pages of notes . . . " All the work I have to do! " NANCY LEE STACK Minor: Social Business Constantly knitting argyle socks, size 13 . . . Adam . . . " That ' s the funniest thing I ever heard in my whole life " . . . unique laugh- ter .. . KRU . . . ring on her finger . . . Asbury Park summers . . . afternon naps . . . Irishman . . . likes to use big words. Clio 2; IKC 1; WAA 1. MARJORIE THOMPSON Minor: English " Marge " . . . and Rog . . . baby blue eyes . . . total stranger to math . . . " Bless your little pointed head " . . . hates to get up in the morning . . . fresh air fiend. Class Secretary 1; Clio 2,3,4; La Campana 4; flayers 1,2 A; Psy- chology Club 2,3,4, Sec. 2; Quarter- ly 1,2,3,4 WAA 2,3,4. ABE STEINGART Minor: English A gleam of red hair . . . broad shoulders . . . Freudian psychology . . . " Want to know what your dream means? " ... a questioner . . . happy when in a discussion of current problems. IRC 2; Psychology Club 2,3,4, President 4. CHARLES TUREK Minor: Accounting " Charlie " . . . industrious ... al- ways set for a good laugh . . . " Girls? they ' re good for social com- panionship " . . . summers at Stokes . . . catching the train to Fords . . . " Where ' s Carl? " ... if you want it done, see Turek. Baseball Manager 2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; FTA 3,4; IKC 1,2; Phi Lambda Pi 2,3,4, Secretary 3; Koh- wec 2,3A: Tribe 3,4. THERESE VECCHIONE Minor: Physical Education " Terry " . . . vivacious . . . under- standing confidante . . . has loads of friends . . . " Where ' s every- body? " . . . Geography Depart- ment ' s favorite phys. ed. minor . . . sports enthusiast . . . always on the go . . . " What ' s wrong with the phys. ed. minors? " . . . Cal- ifornia via Florida. Clio, Vice-Pres. 3; Geography Club 4; Rohwec 4; Rostrum 3,4; Sigma Delta Pi; WAA 2,3,4, Treasurer 2,3. h nset? LILLIAN A. WEHR Minor: Geography " Lee " . . . breathless speaker big blue eyes . . . psycho medicine . . . top- . . . " Did you see the hearty chuckle . . k Home Again personal confida 2,3,4; Intcrdormitory Council 3; Geography Club 2,3,4, Pres. 3; IKC 1,2; Moittclarion 1; NSA 2, Sec. 2; Players 1,2; Roh- wec 3,4. NANCY WILSON Minor: Geography " Nan " . . . neat, quiet, and naive . . . tea fiend . . . virtue of punc- tuality . . . " Ha ve you seen Dr. Rellahan? " . . . o ne of Doc ' s girls . . . a kni tter . . Rohwec veep s about all she does. Clio 2,3,4; IRC 2,3; Geography Club 2,5,4, Treas. 3; Kappa Delta Pi 2,3; Psychology Club 2,3; Roh- wec 3,4; Vice-Pres. 3; Rostrum 2,3. RICHARD W. WOUDENBERG English " Rich " . . . freckles . . . friend to freshman girls . . . sees social sig- nificance in everything . . . " Where ' s George? " . . . liberal . . . face of a cherub . . . friendly . . . " It ' s strictly bourgeois " . . . deep thinker. Christian Fellowship 2,3; Psychol- ogy Club 2,3; Rosfnim 2,3,4, Vice- Pres. 3. MARIA M. WOODRUFF Minor: Science " Ree " . . . souvenir hunter . . . mysterious . . . long afternoons in the lab . . . " pull up a floorboard " . . . miniature menagerie in 314 . . . The Pink Cloud ... No Be Bo Sco . . . Nancy ' s private nurse . . . KRU . . . " Little Chief. " Clio 2.3,4; IKC 1; Montclarion 1; Players 1,2,3, Historian 3. Geography library Integration Left to right: Mrs. Brainard, Mrs. Downing, Mrs. Mershon. MOWAT G. FRASER, Ph.D. Head of Integration Department and Professor of Education Left to right: Seybold, Bristol, Phlpps. Smith, Morehead, Sperle, Ingebritsen. SRO • ♦ ♦ " take the ' A ' train Old Bailey resisted Are you kiddin ' ? There is mocking laughter hidden in ticking sometimes when you listen. Now, graduation, the clock laughs and the arm undergraduate lives at Montclair. clock — you can hear it i . the seniors prepare for are scissoring together o 1 the June It was the year of the big snow that marked the beginning of our college careers. Tall tales about the blizzard of ' 88 made ' 47 seem like a flurry in comparison, but we weren ' t interested. We were in college and our dreams of raccoon coats, pennants, romance under a harvest moon and fighting off pleading fraternities and sororities turned out to be just that — dreams. We began our first year in college by colliding with Integration 100 and Freshman Week. Integration 100, by way of apology, said that this was a period of adjustment for us. -Freshman Week sent us chasing grasshoppers at the orders of a strangely crazed group called sophomores. Surviving this, we plucked the thistles from our hair, shaved our faces or shaved our legs, and prepared, as worldly ladies and gentlemen, Bible-reading, however, after salaaming to a was too abrupt for the weaker among us teachers take a dim view of the average frankly, they have their reasons. Those of groveling by the intellectual wayside begint Psain tha of David ' ith, " Beneath the ion intelligence ;ain sallied forth; this time or anything that happened, sun dial was a change that to take. World Literature freshman ' s intelligence and, ho fell groggy and test paper on the SENIORS SENIOR ADVISOR Dr. Maurice P. Moffatt The SGA president during ' 47- ' 48 was Warren Baussman and many of us wondered at the man ' s obvious audacity. He was, a statement of tudent affairs and reforms on a r. " Surely, we thought, even an lontclair, much less instituting re- a national level, was an unbelievable task, ited to an undefeated-untied football season and the ind Stempler meant more to us than Partridge and :r we tied up vaguely with the football field, but we hat he neither played nor coached but apparently function on campus that we weren ' t clear about. ; a good year. Of course, there were the lines; to wash our hands before we ate, to eat, to see the registrar about that course we shouldn ' t have taken, to look for notes we never got be- cause no one knew us; but they helped reclaim for us that previously lost art of polite social conversation. omore year opened with a bang which turned into a November 2, 1948, the people of the State of New Jersey on a bond issue of fifty million dollars. For MSTC, it money to publish an eight-page newspaper which was ed throughout the state. It was also the first year that his policy revealed, " interested in national scale as well as at Montcl; understanding of student affairs at forms here and We were t names of Bland Sprague, The la later discovered performed some othi All in all. It Our soph whin iper t e On vote to b e di tribu studc nts at th college e not excused from classe e found out who Preside ve needed him by followi these with our own tear trying not to see the bond to vote. The t Sprague was ; we the trail of fallen of indignation and plaster which h Our football aly skies of blu a philosophical know ideal. could find him whenever white hairs. We watered walked through the ha U dangerously loose over ou Three other big things happened that year. Our football and basket- ball teams had sensational seasons. Our class began a new fad and elected a " Miss Sophomore. " Biggest of all, however, was the fact that Mae West came to town but wasn ' t permitted to come to MSTC. A headline from the Montclarion at that time presents the issue in its proper perspective: " Oxford, Harvard, Yale, Royal Tribute overlooked as MSTC refuses Mae West. " Anyhow, Mae survived the snub, refused to change her religion and wound up by taking her " Diamond Lil " com- pletely out of Montclair over to Broadway where lesser lights like Brooks Atkinson, Walter Winchell and many thousands of barbarians welcomed her heartily. Although we couldn ' t have Mae little Greek girl whom ISTC adopted, when we recognized a professional h on our sentiment, but realized that thing we could give them. We of College High School. College beca West we could have Maritsa, a We read her letter, winced a little and guiding Maritsa ' s in a play this kid and others needed the the college gave and so did the 1 little more real to some o£ us; le better than winning teams and good academics can make it. Then we were juniors, a status that is less a class than a state of nd. We had run the gamut twice successfully; the third time around )uld be old stuff and we took time out to be complacent. " Carpe motto of the hour as well as of the school. There was d the past was merely preparation for this year! tude, we discovered soon enough. Elementary courses tnd quartering us, and some of us wound up with fan- that had us plowing through eight two-point courses in Diem " was tht no tomorrow ; Wrong at began drawing tastic schedule; one semester, placency. Afte Math 3 00. Shocked fro gmnmg to . Added to th e experienced a spiritual and religious rebirth, he curriculum had fired its initial blast and ;e what was going on through the smoke, the at our already bruised psyches. There were i Administration umors, some of gymns would Diner, ing them knee-deep in fact, that there would soon be compulsory attendance at assemblies. The storm of protest was torrential: the idealist said it was undemocratic; the realist said 1300 students would never fit in the um; the Administration implied that the assembly programs reach a larger audience if they were presented in the Valley The realists won the battle on points, all combatants still swing- at the bell. As far as teaching itself was concerned, we thought it was a sterling thing and admirable; the hope of the nation, and all that. It was still a vague, distant, silver-lined cloud to most of us. We said a fond and cheery farewell to our senior friends who were leaving for that limbo called " The Field. " When they returned, we should have noticed their sunken cheeks and shaking hands. They had burning eyes, these men and women from God knows where; but we could only think of the sport they had had. After they started telling us of their adventures, after they had reassured us a thousand times, the aura of romance had dissipated. What was this thing we had chosen to be our life ' s work? It was with trepidation that we entered our senior year The night- mare of elementary credits was immediately supplanted by methods courses. We wanted time to enjoy the distinctio 1 of being a senior, a patriarch among students, a person in the kn ow. And V i-hat did we get? Sta question put to be democratic. " e;s suddenly turned professional and through a whirl of lesson plans we learned that we would be safe if we answered every us in almost any course by saying, " Teaching should That silver-lined cloud we saw during our junior teachi; ig was losing its lining. SENIOR OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Hendrickson. SECOND ROW: O ' Connell, Schwartzbach, Gregg, Galica, Lachenauer. Physically, our health was improving from dally treks to the College High School for observations, and gradually the future loomed less darkly. It was our fevered imaginations that built up pictures of students turning practice teachers on spits over a fire they built with broken-up desks; it was a bad dream that made us think our training teacher would rear up in th? back of the room some day while we were teaching the little ones to spell cat " k-a-t " and shoot us. So we told ourselves and so wc believed. Some of us managed to live a little, taste something of the froth of lif e instead of just the staple. Some, we understand, even went to a movie every other week, but science majors said only English majors would have the time for that, while the English majors said that they were being confused with the juniors. Then came the deluge — practice teaching. The thousands of words written on the subject by students, faculty and administration still do not do the situation justice We mention it here only in passing. Of this you will need no reminding later on. We entered the Field as Dante entered the Inferno, reading a sign which said, " Abandon all hope, ye who enter here. " We left it with cavernous cheeks and blazing eyes, seeking out MSTC juniors for we had much to tell them. There was a bitttrsweet gaiety to Senior Week. " W laughed and danced and toasted each other wildly and noisily, for the ticking of the clocks was becoming louder, and somewhere in the backs of our minds we saw the arms of the clock closing, marking the end of one wonderful experience; perhaps starting us on a new one just as wonderful. JUNIORS It was a rough struggle, but we ' ve finally made it! Maybe a bit battered and scarred, but we ' ve finally arrived — Juniors at last! Yes, we ' re Upper Classmen now, and we smile condescendingly, pat our little brothers or sisters on the head and say, " Cheer up, kid, it really isn ' t so bad. " And that condescending smile becomes a bit sheepish as we re- member ourselves reverently viewing the Spanish architecture of Lower Center Hall as the greener-than-green Freshman class of ' 48. It be- comes yesterday when we discarded the umbrella and bathing cap, the badge of Freshmen, and finally managed to fall into the swing of college life. It wasn ' t long before we discovered that there was just no sense in studying for a Bio exam, and if you haven ' t taken Physical Science and have never been subjected to the famous John Cooke innuendo, why, son, you haven ' t lived! Then we suddenly went Chinese for the Formal, and even the Snowman developed a pig tail. Frank Gomba ' s Secret Word Contest held more suspense than what mark you were getting from Dr. Folsom, and MSTC finally became accustomed to the bubbling loquacity of Jackie Freeman and the oratorical possibilities of Wally Gordon. We managed to get through, somehow, and when September came again we wore the superior air of the seasoned Sophomore. Everyone realized that the dazed expression was entirely natural after one of Dr, Gooden ' s Political Life exams, and it isn ' t so terribly unusual if a cat ' s meow becomes the major noise issuing forth from the Music Depart- ment. Christmas finally came, and Viv Hascup gave " Al! I Want for Christmas " an unwarranted popularity. Came also Sophomore exams, and we no longer wore the superior air. But the Formal revived our spirits and the Walcott and Sasso Charleston team made a definite bid for the Hall of Fame. Back we came in the Fall of ' 50, Juniors, real wheels, with un- clouded brows — only to find we were going out practice-teaching in two short months. We had time to step " Through the Looking Glass, " though, as our masquerade became one of the opening events of the social season. The gym suddenly came alive with Romeo and Juliet, Peter Pan, and Chuck McGatha ' s favorite creation — the realistic monster of Frankenstein. The brief week of practice-teaching seemed to be gone before it be- gan, and we found that teaching was really a lot of fun. But the biggest year, when we finally can call ourselves Seniors, is still ahea d. So we grit our teeth, force a smile, and issue one com- ment that ' s bound to make the history books — " Well kid, it ' s been REAL! " Saner, Beirne, Freeman Radov, Palmiotti, Gomba Sophomores FIRST ROW: Perkins, Munday, Carroll, Leek. SECOND ROW; Cleary, Harris. Much to our surprise, we ' re back! Once more we trod the cobbled walks of that outdoor paradise that is dedicated to deep thinking and ear- nest effort — the amphitheater. It seemed quite impossible that just one short year ago we were strangers, bound together by a tie of anxiety and an easily recognized green tinge. On the darke ny pajama pants ;ide of things, there was our initiation — Pardon me, ; showing — and oh, Gifford applies lipstick so well! Will you ever forget the first class elections? Nobody knew who anybody was, and " Thompson " seemed like a nice, harmless name. Loren was pretty, " Pip " had nice shoulders, " Stu " was friendly, and " Chuck " was . . . Thus, our first class officers were elected. At this late date, we can truthfully say that we were just plain fortunate in making such wonderful choices. Remember the dances? " Over the Rainbow " was quaint, and spend- ing a " Night on the Nile " was a truly unusual experience. All of the girls left feeling like Hedy Lamarr. The first " Folsom " exam, " Krauss " tests, sieve and sit, and science surveys are now mere incidents in the gone but not forgotten past; the recollection must speak for itself. Sophomores seem to have a ready-made reputation to which they must adhere, and which they must enjoy for ten months. This re- quires a fervent desire to cut classes, a bagful of teen-age antics, and an inexhaustible supply of stale jokes. A new type of animal life, referred to categorically as the " Speech Major " has developed in our hallowed halls. The Misses Salton, Pierce and Lerner have inaugurated a course in the " maltreatment of bridge. " In the Montclair world of sports, the non-entities of last year have proved themselves the entities of this year. Frank White, our gift to basketball ' s Hall of Fame, once more sent the scores roaring skyward, and Dick Gaynor, demonstrated his worth in the realm of Track. Then there was our third class da of fun, and oh! those uncaged wolves officers, Carroll, Harris, Leek, Perkins, of more good times to come. As we came, so shall we go — our bean bags are hurled before us, and on our lips is the battle cry — GEORGE! e, " Under the Big Top " — loads With the efforts of our new nd Cleary, there is the promise FRESHMEN FIRST ROW: FinelIi,McManus. SECOND ROW: Sweeney, Shorn, Mion. " We are lower than low — we freshn Who among us lowly fresh man week? For that matti; week Not that we haven ' i treated like a normal hum others as " plaques " ), no m Y-E-A-H, sophi of red dinks. n can forget our " ratcourt " during Fresh- who can forget anything about Freshman ried, but only a frosh can appreciate being being. No more death cards (known to : speeches to the " lordly " sophomores, and It wasn ' t as bad as it sounds. It ' s just that the first week was the hardest. Before the week ended most of us were repeating in our sleep, " May this humble freshman have the audacity to request that you inscribe your most honorable signatures upon this most conspicuous passport, please? " Sophomores weren ' t the only irritating things present during the first week — there were tests of every nature, including the audiometer test. The strangest thing about it was that every time a number was repeated, somebody in the hall slammed the door of his locker. That night, three hundred fifteen freshmen went to bed firmly convinced that they were stone deaf. Classes weren ' t so bad, either, College professors were really normal, we found, to our utter astonishment. Besides, the students were friendly, and just as we began to think that maybe it would be nice here, some soph came along with an initiation stunt cooked up for us. All of us eagerly anticipated the " Peace Dance, " and it filled our expectations — no more hazing, at last! There were still the little red dinks, but the worst evil had been abolished, and with its abolition a miraculous change came over the sophs — they ' re really nice! Lady Luck must have favored us freshmen, too, because Mont- clair ' s fabulous football team won the opener, thus rendering null and void the soph decree that dinks must be worn until Christmas vacation. Elections came next, with campaign speeches, ballot casting, and the terrible suspense election entails. Finally, there was the satisfaction of knowing we had chosen fit leaders for our now-normal, class. exciting, this fir; in preparing for s fun, too — but professions. f V im FIRST ROW: Ruggiio. Onor SECOND ROW: Hendricks. Carroll, Cleary, Shorn, Frecm e, Gordon, CuUiton, Liberti. Smith, Lackenauer, Gomba, Student Government Association The Student Government As tlvity. Its membership includes student body elects its representa is the governing bxidy in student nineteen members; six officers are chosen by thi maining twelve members consist of the president ntatives of the classes, advisor and the president from is a " round the cIocV " ac- MSTC student body. The he Board of Trustees which ies. The board is composed of school, and the re- of the four classes, o honorary members — a faculty- ceding year. On Monday, twice a month, at the three- thirty summons of the clock, the board assemblies for its meeting in the Faculty Lunch Room. The purpose of the board is to effect, through discussion and planned action, an efficient and democratic governing of the student body. The functions of th. new organizations on ca clubs for carr) tions and athl elects delegates from thi activities. In recent years, SGA board campus, and a t term programs The SGA sponsors many. It grants charters to the necessary funds to all finances the MSTC publica- ollege dances and assemblies; conferences and other off -campus the War Memorial Fund, which had its liege origin in the Board of Trustees has achieved special prominence. One WMF enterprise, the Carnival, has become an MSTC tradition. The SGA is characterized by its democratic and progressive atti- tudes. The student body is free to participate in the SGA meetings, and a suggestion box is available in lower center for further contri- butions. Due to the enthusiastic cooperation of the Student Body and the conscientious devotion to duty of the board members, the SGA has become the core of all college activity here at Montclair. OFFICERS President .- -.- - Wally Gordon V cc-Pirshlent - Bruce Bothwell Corns poiul in g Secretary Carmen Liberti RccorJ ng Secretary _ Jeanne CulHton Treasurer Dick Onorevole Assistant Treasurer -— Margaret Ruglxo FIRST ROW: Spirko, Menein, Abar, Cogan, Fleck. SECOND ROW: Pelose, Scafati, Arbuckle, Moberg, Freidlander, Picerno. THIRD ROW: Loughlin, Culliton, Millar, Hahn, Miciek, Ka sso, Otero. FOURTH ROW: Teutsch, DeVorsey, Marcy, Smith. KAPPA DELTA PI Eight-thirty P.M. in the evening on the fourth Monday of each month the K.D.Pians file into Chapin Hall. Theirs is a huge respon- sibility — living up to the aims and ideals of Kappa Delta Pi, the national honor society in education. There are 153 institutional chapters in the organization, located throughout the states; the Montclair chapter is named Gamma Epsilon. Elected on the basis of personality, scholarship, and leadership, its members have pledged themselves to maintain throughout their teaching careers, high professional, intellectual, and personal standards and to strive to improve the profession of teaching. Memorable to all members of Kappa Delta Pi is of initiation, with its candlelight bronze candelabr: ing with its tradition, the society sponsored a lei vember featuring the prominent educator Willi; the solemn ceremony; This year, in keep- Eure and tea in No- Heard Kilpatrick. ther popular activity was the Coffee House in March in which the students returned and talked over their experiences. Meetings, of which there were not less than seven during this year, have been made es- pecially impressive by the serious and purposive direction of President Mike Rosamllia. The return of Doctor Sperle as counselor to the society has further stimulated the group. To become a member of Kappa Delta Pi is the ambition of every Montclair student. Not only is it a symbol of social and intellectual recognition, but membership also has significance in interviews and con- ferences with school officials " in the field. " Candlelight initiation . . . talks with slides . . . " we want the alumni to be as active as possible " . . . Coffee House originators . . . Montclair ' s finest . . . " did you pay $10? " OFFICERS President Michael Rosamilla Vice-President Al Picerno Secretary Ellen Porkka Treasurer _... - Lois Scott Weis Recorder - Historian Alma Pelosi Who ' s Who This year eighteen MSTC candidates were elected to " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. " Selected by department and administration heads, and the sophomore, junior and senior members of the SGA Board, these eighteen students were chosen from the senior class of 2J3 students. Through the process of elimination, this number was narrowed down to 87, then to 29, from which the final eighteen were chosen. The basic qualifications determining the choice of candidates are character, scholarship and industry. Election to " Who ' s Who " is considered one of the highest honors paid to any senior. Bruce Bothwell Anthony Chirico Anna Marie Fleck Marie Galica Donald Gregg Frank Hendrickson Robert Lachenauer Frank Ludwig Ralph Mazzocchi Jean Millar Alma Pelosi Elizabeth Pensare Alfred Picerno Michael Rosamilia Syd Salt Irving Schwartzbach Carroll Smith Traude Teutsch Aldornia FIRST ROW: Fulcomer, Romaine, Teutsch, Fleck, Hahn, Baker, Smith. SECOND ROW: Moran, Friedlander, Hyman, Thompson, Millar, Stewart, Pelose, Culli- ton, Ludwig, Scheck. Vice-President Treasurer Secretary - Carroll Smith Eleanor Baker Anna Marie Fleck Elinore Hahn Members of Aldornia, honorary English society, meet once a month in Russ Hall for a cultural and literary meet- ing. Membership is limited to thirty junior and senior English majors who have high scholastic records. Aldornia sponsors numerous seminars on campus with such poets as WiUiam Carlos Williams present. The annual Christmas party at Dr. and Mrs. Fulcomer ' s house is the high spot of each year. A final banquet with initiation of new members and entertainment by Dr. Ful- comer on the piano — " Some Little Bug is Going to Get You " , and " Won ' t You Integrate with Me " , make Aldornia thoroughly enjoyable. " The cry of Carroll Sm fh " here are our men? " . . . " was- sail " . . . structure problems for inductees . . . charades a la Holt — the ape . . . trip to New York to hear Robert Frost . . . long awaited Aldornia pins? " Time, as we know it, moves forward. But in the hands of the Aphesteons, who gather on the third Wednesday of each month, times moves upward, downward, and sideward by means of the sUde rules. Those who are frightened by such things as dx " — d°x ' — d ' ' x(a — b — c) : O fall by the wayside, and the fearless juniors and seniors who are scholas- tically able, may participate in this mathematics society. Under the leadership of advisor Dr. Mallory and President Robert Lynch, Aphesteon stimulates individual research in specialized branches of mathematics, and encourages interest in advanced mathematics. " Open house . . . new proposed water-cooled slide rule . . . parties for departing seniors. " Aphesteon FIRST ROW: Radov, Nichols, Buce, Lynch, Schanzenbach, Spirko, Ryan. SEC- OND ROW. McGown, Koellner, Romano, Smith, Jensen. President _ Robert Lynch Vice-President Werner Schanzenbach Secretary Catherine Buce Treasurer Leonard Nichols Pi Omega Pi FIRST ROW: Scowcroft, Kokoshkin, Adams, DeStephanis. SECOND ROW: Phillipson, Durst, Deckenback. Onorevole, Elphick, Vanderveer, Berger, Oliger. P-esident - John D. Brown Vice-President — Harold Webster Corresponding Secretary Hilda Kokoshkin Recording Secretary Julia De Stephanis Treasurer Richard Rizzo Historian _ _ Richard Scowcroft Adviser Mrs. Van Derveer MSTC ' s honorary society in Business Education is the Beta Sigma chapter of Pi Omega Pi. It is the aim of this or- ganization to promote the highest ethical standards in busi- ness and professional life. The friendly informal meetings of the group are char- acterized by a variety of interesting speakers in all fields of education. Highlights of the year are the impressive candlelight service when new members make their pledges and the Robin Hood chicken dinners. " How xuas Cleveland? " . . . " We need an extension cord for the lamp " . . . " You sure you can ' t see through that blind-fold? " ... " How did I ever get in? " Rohwec, the social studies honorary society, strives to promote current and historical social studies research. Its membership is limited to one-eighth of the second term sophomore, junior, and first term senior majors who evidence initiative and maintain a " B " average. Rohwec ' s social high- light is its annual banquet for the department faculty and induction of new members. Dr. Rellahan advises the group, which meets once a month in Chapin. " What ' s the name mean? " . . . The May meeting at Rella- han ' s house . . . lively discussions . . . " our new banner " . . . the big Dev. banquet . . . the coffee brewed in socks. Rohwec FIRST ROW: Kuhn, Dr. Rellahan, Wilson, Picerno, Abar, DeVorsey, Schwartzbach. SECOND ROW: Wheeler, Vecchoine, De- vore. Otto, Miller. THIRD ROW: Metz- ger, Oxman, Laniado, Rooney, Nagengast, Wehr, Eisenberg, Borkan, Scafati, Hover, Gilbert. ROURTH ROW: Kennedy, Lampman, Dausch, Deane, Briggs. President - — Al Picerno Vice-President - Nancy Wilson Recording Secretary Agatha Kuhn Corresponding Secretary — Ann Abar Treasurer — — Irving Schwarzbach Historian - — Louis DeVorsey To the average person, two plus two are four, but not so to a member of Sigma Phi Mu, Montclair ' s Math club. With a little arranging, these higher mathematicians can make it equal any sum you could desire. Sigma Phi Mu is open to any math student who is in- terested in the promotion of the study of higher mathe- matics. It promotes an understanding of the teaching methods along with a closer relationship among its other members. Membership becomes effective when a student attends the first fall meeting. The budding Einsteins match their abilities against each other in the math contest held periodically, which is one of its many features. Speakers are sent by the services of the club to various high schools in the vicinity. The annual picnic with the Science club and a special Christmas party are some of the highlights of the social calendar. Kays and his colored chalk . . . " Don ' t stop unless you ' ve heard it the third time " . . . " Oh, wait ' til you hear what happened " . . . those piano interludes . . . approaching the limit. SIGMA PHI MU FIRST ROW: Greenleaf, Bach, Van Kirk, Ryan, Silverstein, Wasilewski, Yohe, Weiss, Pinelli, Landadio, Tolly. SECOND ROW: Pearson, Feeney, Kanthack, Mr. Sensale, Dr. Mallory, Dr. Davis, Mr. Kays, .Cotter, Friedman, LeDoux, Lehmbeck. THIRD ROW; Caspar, O ' Brien, Schaefer, Nicklus, Slintak, Riley, Potter, Hawekotte, Buce, Swenson, Ackerman, Laferrera, Burlew, Haas. FOURTH ROW: Christensen, g Schorn, Templin, Vogel, A., Vogel, P., Blaser, Whitla, Lombardi, Mion, O ' Donnell, Mailloux, Otis, Modzelewskl, Nichols, Ro- mano. FIFTH ROW: Tyminski, Rauzzino, Pinda, Brownell, Smith, Dunkerlay, Mc- Grath, Schaefer, Mayer, Rottner, Buon- figlio, Jensen, Stevens, Bergen, Driesse, Burbank. SIXTH ROW: McGown, Hermes, McKeen, Campen, Rockenfeller, Hempstead, Burger, Maletsky, Sommer, Overton, Koeilner, Schanzenbach, Rowley, Pettofrezzo, Joyce. President - - Marie Kanthack Vice-President - Ruth Maehl ' Secretary - - Marge Cotter J Treasurer Phyllis Freidman « p " Adviser - - Mr. Clifford EPSIION MU EPSIION FIRST ROW, left to right: G. Farranto, M. Feldman, R. Krantzow, J. Goione, G. Giaimo, M. Phillipson, C. Durst, H. Ko- koshkin, E. DIuhy, G. Boyce, E. Danik, G. Natale. SECOND ROW: P. Lafer- rera, D. Ford, H. Scerbak, J. Wolfman, G. DelGuercio, M. Ginsburg, I. Price, E. VanDerveer, P. Froelich, L. Fedor, L. Finnan, A. Cohan, S. Houlroyd, A. May- tock, P. Devore. THIRD ROW: K. Zepf, J. DeStaphanis, J. Elphick, B. Oliger, G. Pelosi, R. Kinn, E. Armstrong, B. Connor, J. Cuozzi, F. Bregman, A. Mcllvrid, V. Masterson, D, Perkins, M. Judge, D. Sarres. FOURTH ROW: H. Hatch, R. Scowcroft, W. Enderlein, W. Feuss, R. Favilla, T. Cuomo, R. Casale, R. Rizzo, D. Gregg, J. Feigel, Mosca, Brown, Downey, Bou- chard, Nicholas, Botnin. FIFTH ROW: Davies, Baldachino, Decker, Buczkowski, Lachenauer, Finver, Grosso, Weber, White, Saner. President _ _ Annette Cohen Vice-President Eleanor Edwards Corresponding Secretary Dolores Ford Recording Secretary Demetra Sarres Treasurer _ Margaret Judge Adviser _ The Business club of MSTC is Epsilon Mu Epsilon, de- signed to promote interest in Business Education and provide social contact among members of the Business Department. Membership in this group is open to all Business majors and minors, and the program presented by Epsilon is both in- teresting and varied. Major events of the year always include many guest speakers, field trips and demonstrations. One of the mem- orable festivities of the year is the Christmas party, with Mr. Neuner as Kris Kringle. This year ' s activities were begun with a tea held at Chapin Hall with Mrs. Van Derveer as a very capable hostess. Mr. Shepherd ' s quick wit added much to the gaiety of the afternoon. With this fine start, the club looks forward to a successful and enjoyable year. " Around her neck she wore a yellow ribbon " . . . Leeming and the Warsaw Concerto . . . This is not the right atmosphere! . . . do you like it straight? « »i Science Club FIRST ROW: Arbuckel, Normandin, Richmond, Merkel. SECOND ROW: Mc- Hugh, Hall, Creutzmann, Bertsch, Walles, Sheinhoff, Johnson, Merritt. THIRD ROW: Carotenuto, Doeg, Smith, Brownell, Berardinelli, Terascavage, Piaja, Otto, Fink, Bufano. FOURTH ROW: Burgess, Petter- son, Pangburn, Tarabokia, Fronzuto, Gomba, Pyle, Struyk, Harper. President Chester Richmond Vice-President Diane Normandin Secretary _ - - -- Mary Kennedy Treasurer Ruth Arbuckel Adviser - — - _ - Dr. R. Reed Around campus, most of our embryonic scientists belong to the Science Club which promotes interest in the field and branches of science. Lecturers from commercial industries speak at the regular bi-monthly meetings, and pertinent movies are also shown. Another feature of the club is the mysticism accompany- ing the ceremony Inducting new members into the club. This ceremony must remain a secret to all but club members. The Science Club is not devoted entirely to academic aspects. Picnics and socials are only part of the entertainment program which assures the members of a varied and interesting membership. " Take t hat tape-worm off of Chapin Hall " . . . grab-bag festivities . . . " The minutes are home again " . . . Harper and the King ' s ring . . . " Not all of my chickens look like me. " At their bi-monthly meetings, the Psychology Club explores psychological problems by way of lecture and informal discussion. Membership is open to all students. Included in the club ' s activities are field trips to nearby mental institutions and previews of films on related topics. A new addition to the club ' s program is its library on current material. Dr. Ingebritsen is faculty adviser to the group. " You ' re looking well " . . . to adjust one ' s self . . . psychiatric disturbances . . . Freudian interpretation of dream -life . . . " When do ti ' e go to Oierbrook? " Psychology Club FIRST ROW: Lanza, Steingart, Hall, Simpson. SECOND ROW: Menein, Delcos, Ford, Carrodus, Bokma, Marino, Thomp- son, Palaynes, Leferrera. THIRD ROW: Canterella, Hyman, Sarres, Palmiotti, Gill, DiNola, High, Anderson, Shadd. President Abe Steingart Vice-President - Carmela Lanza Secretary - — Cleve Simpson Treasurer - Nina Hall :: Future Teachers of America FIRST ROW: Freeman, Cohan, Briscoe, Dolcli, Tabatchnick. SECOND ROW: ' Brown, Lecman, Leitncr, Judge Allen- tort, Kremer, Sliadd. THIRD ROW: Kup- fercr, Gill, Harris, Partridge, Bosland Willcy, Fcnnell. The International Relations Club features at its monthly meetings guest speakers, panel discussions, films, and talks on the vital international events of the day. Dr. Felix Wittmer is adviser to the club. IRC is divided into several groups which report on activities in Europe, the Far-East, the Near-East, and the national scene. Along the social line, the club goes to see foreign films, visits foreign restaurants, and sponsors a high school forum in the spring. IRC also sends delegates to the annual regional conference which was held this year at McGill University in Montreal. " When do ivc eat? " . . . I ' d loir to continue this discussion, but . . . We have to be out by 10:30 . . . You ' ll remember this from Dr. Folsom ' s class . . . Noiv we ' ll have a few words from Dr. Wittmer! The Harry A, Sprague chapter of Future Teachers of America offers its members information, professional priv- ileges, and entertainment. Its aim is to investigate and solve those problems connected with teaching that are not covered in the regular college courses. Affiliated with the national a.nd state FTA organizations, members enjoy the privileges of the NEA and NJEA, the professional teachers ' organi- zations. One of the most important functions of the MSTC chapter is sending members to New Jersey high schools to interest students in teaching and organize local chapters. Last Spring the club w,as host to the fifth Annual New Jersey FTA Conference, which was held on the college campus. " Pot luck " suppers, square dances, banquets, etc. make up the social program of the club. Let ' s talk about Stokes Forest " . . . " Where ' s Ida? " " You ' ve jiist got to, Mr. Willcy! " . . . rapid-fire presidential addresses . . . best fed club on campus. International Relations Club FIRST ROW: Palmiott, Nardone, Palaynes, Pfeifer, Secco, Schwartzbach, Lampman, Poll, Perkins, Natali, Cohen. SECOND ROW; High, Saldino, Desiena, Moberg, Robinson, Allenfort, Rainey, Otto, Mor- ris, Mallory. THIRD ROW: Schiavone, Dolan, Simpson, Shadd, Sarres, Fleck, Lanza, Gill, Allison, Anderson, Tabatch- nick, Garafano. P ' " " l " ' t __ L R„„„ y V,ce-Pre!i le„t _ Theresa Brown S ' -r ' ' " -y - - Agatha Kuhn T " " " " - ' ' - - - Donald Briggs World Federalist Chapter Borkan, Palaynes, Harbeson, Ackerman, Frank, Beradi, Gill, Hyman, Palmiotti. The World Federalist organization came to the campus last year and is a chapter of a national unit, United World Federalists, Incorporated, Working through the United Na- tions, this group hopes to attain a world federal government with powers limited, but adequate to insure peace. The MSTC chapter is conducting an active publicity campaign to awaken the American public to the need for a strengthened UN. Several prominent guests have been speakers at the monthly meetings and its projects have included a field trip to United Nations Headquarters, a panel discussion by exchange stu- dents and students who have studied abroad, a program of re- corded music of other nations and a folk-dancing program. The adviser of the group is Mr. Fincher. Mr. Fincher, " Now, see here " . . . " Who doesn ' t have a job to do yet? " . . . The girls kept waiting for the Princeton panel . . . Dr. Kemeny ' s explanation of Einstein ' s theory . . . Mildred ' s bulletin board . . . That day at Mr. Fincher ' s farm. President _ _ _ Louise Harbeson Vice-President Lynn ' Ackerman Recording Secretary Mildred Borken Corresponding Secretary Carmela Lanza Treasurer Sophie Palaynes Rostrum, in its monthly discussion meetings, stirs up student thought and occasional hornet ' s nests. Panel discus- sion, in which pro ' s and con ' s determine to make clear the errors in their opponent ' s positions as well as the virtues in their own respective stands, are followed by a questioning period during which the speakers must answer the questions not only of the opposition, but also of the relatively impartial spectators. The club believes more in having the best point of view rather than the best man-wire. Here is a debating group in which the topic under discussion is given more emphasis than the ability of those discussing them. A yearly poll is conducted on political issues, current affairs, or school affairs. Membership is open to any student who may wish to join and the club adviser is Miss Stewart. " Let ' s take a poll " . . . " Who ' s afraid? " President Irving Schwartzbach Vice-President Ludwig Metzger Secretary — Marjorie Scafati Treasurer Marilyn Hyman Rostrum FIRST ROW: Mandel, Kerr, Schwartz- back, Lanza, Salsano. SECOND ROW: Briggs, Metzger. Geography Club FIRST ROW: Hourtoule, Seno, Fahey, Wehr, Wilson, Milstead. SECOND ROW: Field, Kuhn, Robino, Poll, Ostroff, Perkins, Tiernan, Koedam. THIRD ROW: Van Kirk, Nagengast, Vecchione, Carey, Wen- man, Schwartzbach, Dyckman, Briggs, Kennedy, Lampman, Casale, Olson. Presideni Lee Wehr Vice-President Peggy Fahey Secretary Rita V. Secco Treasurer Nancy Wilson Advisor - Dr. Milstead, Mr. Hourtoule " La Tertulia Espanol " has long been a part of MSTC and is one of the most active organizations on campus. No year is complete without the presentation of a gay fiesta for the college or outside schools and organizations. Room E is the center of activity and any afternoon the clicking casta- nets and piano can be heard throughout lower center hall. The cluL vhich meets once a month, is open to all Spanish majors and minors and to anyone interested in under- standing the culture and language of old Spain. Meetings are conducted in Spanish and the programs are prepared by the students. Often speakers are the students who have studied in Mexico. Dues collected from members are used to help students studying in Mexico with their expenses; to buy costumes, music, and other needs for the department. Miss Peloro and Miss Escoriaza are advisers. " What means that? " . . . " For why are we dong this? " The Geography Club offers an excellent opportunity to all students who are interested in the broad field of geography. A varied program is presented by this group, and its numerous activities include field trips, the Christmas party and annual picnic. The year is climaxed by the big January Banquet. The new officers are inaugurated at this time, and the Senior Award is presented to the outstanding Senior member of the Geography Department. Presentation of this award is based on such merits as cooperation, achievement and general atti- tude. Where ' s Doc? . . . which is the gold? . . . let ' s have some air . . . is Peg here yet? . . . can I have the car? . . . chicken, chicken, chicken . . . where is everyone? . . . the monsoon ' s . . . the Midwest . . . who got the films? . . . where ' s the stapler . . . precipitation. la Tertulia Espanol FIRST ROW: Escoriaza, Mandel, Webster, Calabrese, Harris, Trachtenberg, Peloro. SECOND ROW: Horst, Gilliland, Wohn, Marra, Olson, Tabatshnik, Lombardo, De Siena, Moberg, Bass, Koedam, D ' Alessio, Natale. THIRD ROW: Kerr, Lanza, Ma- rino, Mayer, Royce, DeMartino, Garafano, Sarres, Rajner, Ford, Menein, Danik, Wi- tulski, Curry, Hersinger. FOURTH ROW: Boyce, Dluhy, Kerr, Sasso, Burack, Ander- son, Gill, Perry, Davies, Postrion, Estilow, D ' lonno, Otero, Devins, Pardi, Amato. President Russell Webster Vice-President Dominick Calabrese Secretary Sandra Trachtenberg Treasurer Ben Harris le Cercle Francais FIRST ROW: Lieberman, Geller, Gottfried, Accardo, Heyndricks, Breier, Merchant, Finkel. SECOND ROW: Miroddi, Parki, Bernardi, losso, Miss Tonone, Finelli, Petri, Bellino. THIRD ROW: Franzine, Ker- nan, Ackerman, Borden, Leeman, War- wick, MeskiU, Kearns, Haklai, Edelson, FOURTH ROW: Kartzman, Spinella, Bishar, Voltzow, Garcelon, Sagar, Bill, Devitt, Persky, Dynan. FIFTH ROW: Sayers, Webster, Schiffman, Zelenoy, Neff, Feuss, Gill, Morris, Miller. President Vice-President Secretary Advisers Peter losso Louis Berardi Gladys Finelli Edwin Petri Valentine Tonone, Miss Cressey To many people, French civilization and culture has meant little more than the Eiffel Tower and hors ' d oeuvres. Le Cercle Francais has done much to prove, however, that this subject contains far more for us. All members of the French Department automatically become members of the club, and membership is also open to all interested in France and the language of the country. The most important activity of Le Cercle Francais in the past has been the sale of MSTC souvenir mugs, ash trays, and plates. The profit from these sales has been used to defray the expenses of the group of students who traveled to Quebec, Canada. The purpose of this trip was to present a folklore festival of provincial songs and dances to the summer session students at Laval University. Other projects of the club include a mid-winter barn dance and monthly meetings with guest speakers, featuring a French delegate from the UN and a renowned French chef. La iVola! . . . hurry up, it ' s almost 3:45 . . En Francias, pas d ' Englais . . . you have no spirit! Inter Nos, the Latin Club, studies Roman language, life and customs in a program designed to illustrate that Latin is a living language. Films on the history of Rome, and reports on the value of Latin are features of the monthly meetings. The activities for this year included a field trip to the Museum of Natural History and " inscription " hunts to dis- cover Latin inscriptions on buildings in the metropolitan area. The annual social event for Inter Nos is the Christmas Banquet, the Saturnalia. The Saturnaha is a representation of the ancient Roman custom of giving a feast to the slaves once a year. The celebration of the Saturnalia is concluded by a Latin play and with an address in Latin by Dr. Flatch, Membership in the club is open to all Latin majors and minors and to those Interested in classical culture. What happened? . . . Dr. Hatch crosses the Rubicon! . . . the traditional banquet speech in Latin . . . " A spaghetti banquet again! " Inter Nos FIRST ROW: McCloud, Spinella, Lieber- man, McManus, DeAndrea, Hersinger. SECOND ROW: Boog, Kraft, Neff, En- derlein, WiUey, Bernado. THIRD ROW: Strus, Kearns, Place, Gallagher, Salanitro. President Lee Schwartz Vice-President Michael Bernardo Secretary Phyllis Kraft Treasurer _ - William Tebbs Clio FIRST ROW: Abar, Shadd, Meyer, D ' - Apisa, Poll, Palaynes. SECOND ROW: Fa- hey, Sania, Vecchione, Nagengast, Wehr, Eisenberg, Hover, Delcos, Johnson. THIRD ROW: Gilbert Galica, Wilson, Devore, Ostroff, Nardone, Kuhn. FOURTH ROW: Hughes, House, Thompson, Lampman, Zepf, Solon, Roskos. Presiilen Ann Abar Knapp Vice-President Terry Vecchione Secretary — Peggy Fahey Treasurer - Dolores D ' Apisa Sigma Alpha Eta offers its members the opportunity to gain practical information and experience in the field of speech. The club is the Zeta chapter of the National Speech and Hearing Society. Recently chartered by the SGA, the group is gradually expanding with the added impetus of the speech major at Montclair. Anyone who is interested may be an as- sociate member; key members have to participate actively in the organization and to complete successfully at least one course in speech pathology. The group attends conferences of the national organiza- tions and features as guest speakers authorities in the speech field. Supper meetings . . . " All you can eat for thirty-five cents " . . . the candlelight installation . . . the new constitution. Clio is the campus social studies organization for women which meets once a month to discuss current world economic and social problems. Prominent speakers and educational movies are featured at meetings. Dr. Herbert Gooden is adviser to the club. Characteristic of Clio are the colorful initiations when pledgees are required to dress as historical personages. Abe Lincolns, Teddy Roosevelts, and Florence Nightingales can be parading around the halls, when initiation time rolls around. Audrey Deanne ' s fop hat . . . the Christmas party . . . Terry Vecchione and her Social Studies games . . . Peggy Fahey and Dolores D ' Apisa trying to extract dues from members . . . the curious flavor of the liquid refreshments after the meetings . . . Lower Center Hall on Cake Sale Day. Sigma Alpha FIRST ROW: Palmiotti, Doran, Canta- rella, Abar, Hahm, Fleck, Kurner. SEC- OND ROW: Moran, Messenger, Briscoe, Miciek, Beirne, Klahre, Wohn, Solomon, Culliton, Herberman. THIRD ROW: Mansfield, Masterson, Anderson, Scheck, Skydell, Ellis, Murray, Mundy, AUenfort, Wolcott, Gordon, Gordon. President _ ._ _ Ann Abar Vice-President ._ EUie Hahn Recording Secretary Agnes Doran Corresponding Secretary Terry Canterella Treasurer _ _ Anna Marie Fleck Sigma Delta Pi FIRST ROW: Wasilewski, Durst, Poll, Burack, Kokoshkin, Kartzman, Weisman, Aitelli. SECOND ROW: Lombardo Ta- batchnick. Miss Peloro, Judge, Cohan, Schmidt, Swensen, Phillipson, Lania, Vec- chione. THIRD ROW: Brownell, De- Stephanis, Armstrong, Fahey, Hartung, Herberman, Wright, Weiss, Ford, Delcos, Menein. Sigma Delta Pi, a women ' s organization selects its mem- bers by the criteria, " Association, leadership, participation " . With this as their motto the club enjoys the discussions and activities that make their practice possible. Organized in 1947, this club, composed of 15 dormitory and 15 commuting women students, has as its purpose " to promote interest in the home and family. " This is the theme around which the monthly meetings are centered. High- lighting this year ' s program were the Annual Alumni Ban- quet, and the Autmun Buffet supper, for which each girl prepared her " special dish " — who can ever forget that prize- winning coffee? Sister-club to Agora, Dalphac holds its " family reunion " meeting at the Red Building every spring. It is unanimously felt by all members that participation in Dalphac activities has been one of the most enjoyable exper- iences in their college years. Mrs. Knecht advises this group. Prize winning coffee at the dinner . . . green aprons and green carnations . . . the sponge throw . . . " Are we playing charades again? " . . . Mrs. Knecht ' s dash for the 8:30 train . . . " This will be a short meeting because I have to meet Bill " . . . the banquet at the Robin Hood . . . the married domestics and those to be. Dalphac FIRST ROW: Freeman, Doran, Arbuckel, Silverstein, Wohn, Boucher, Ryan. SEC- OND ROW: Hahn, Baker, Millar, Lock- ner, McHugh, Scully, Kremer, Pash, De- Andrea. THIRD ROW: Buce, Galica, Culliton, Stalder, Teutsch, Hanf, Nelson, Pelosi. Vresident _ Elinore Hahn Vice-President Pat Stalder Corresponding Secretary Jean McHugh Recording Secretary Ellen Baker Treasurer Nancy Hanf Publicity Secretary Ruth Ostroff English Club FIRST ROW: Culliton, Hawekotte, High SECOND ROW: Tocci, Amato, Barker Schiovone, Mandel, Winogard, Williams, Lerner. THIRD ROW: Rumsey, Baldino. Liberti, Hyman, Bass, Gallagher, Houl- royd. Maydock. FOURTH ROW: Jaeger, Miskell, Beck, Sacks, Harris, Curry, Stano, FIFTH ROW: Fleck, Ruglio, Rous, Sher- man, Royce, Hamming. SIXTH ROW Hendrickson, Smith, Wolcott. Presiilcnt _ Barbara Hawekotte Vwc-Preshlent Juanita High Secretary _ Jeanne Culliton Treasurer Cathy Bock Ailt ' iser Miss Pennington Commuters ' , a " doing " club, had won recognition for its work in promoting the participation of its members in activities on campus. It was this group that painted the women ' s " Rec " room. Before the Snack Bar had materiaUzed, the club also held suppers before night basketball games so that commuters might attend with less inconvenience. Other activities include square dances, picnics, and hayride. Monthly meetings are held in the Recreation Building bordering College Heights Town. Mr. William Dioguardi acts as advisor to the group. " 7 want some cooperation " . . . colorful posters . . . coziness of the " Rec " . . . Nursey, nnrsey . . . big tiirnotit . . . " When do we eat? " One of the newer groups on campus is the Enghsh Club. It was organized to help fill the need for a non-honorary English society at Montclair. The purpose of this club is to further knowledge, understanding and appreciation of all aspects of literature. Membership in this group is open to all students willing to work toward the achievement of the purposes of the club. Each year a tea is given for the freshmen English majors and new members of the club. Literary stronghold . . . club in swaddling clothes . . . stimu- lating speakers . . . " Cathy needs money " . . . program com- mittee squabbles . . . wreathed invitations to Christmas party . . . " we need more men " . Commuters ' Club FIRST ROW, left to right: Walder, Keil, Sasso, Kurner, Beirne, Palmiotti, Ellis, Standing, Walcott. Treas. SECOND ROW: LaFerrera, Devore, Bokma, Carrodus, Al- lenfort, Dunkerley, Tabechnik, Garafano, Lombardi, Zeph. Standing, Weisburger, Secretary. THIRD ROW: Sharkey, Riley, Pinelli, Kraft, Place, Cuozzi, McManus, Vogel, Onorevole, Vogel, P., Stand- ing, Kremer, Vice-Pres. FOURTH ROW: Liberti, Freeman, Benimeli, Nelson, Kinzel, Scardaville, Jansky, Mansfield, Jeanguenin, Naughton. Standing, McGatha, President. President _ Chuck McGatha Vice-President Ellie Kramer Secretary _ Ann Weisburger Treasurer Charley Wolcott Bridge Club FIRST ROW; Durst, Herberman, Lerner, Schneiderman, McHugh. SECOND ROW: Nelson, Sasso, Burack, Berardi, Feunell. THIRD ROW: Edelson, Secco, High, Shiffman, Weisburger, Graesale, Petri, Roberts, losso, Ihling, Davenport, L eeman, Simpson, Sliadd. President Sandra Burack Vice-Pmhtent Lo is Bernardi 5f " ' " ' ' " ' - Robert Fenell " " " " ' ' ' ' ' - - Josephine Sasso One of the growing organizations at MSTC is the Chess Club. Membership in this group is constantly increas- ing and may easily be attributed to the warm welcome ex- tended to all students whether or not they have a previous knowledge of the game of pawns and knights. The club ' s major activity is a tournament among its members to determine a team to represent the club in inter- collegiate and private club matches. Montclair can be proud that the Chess Club was one of four colleges invited to be- come a charter member of a North Jersey Inter-Collegiate Chess League. It may also be proud of the fine record achieved by the group in its short history of two years. " When in doubt, push yotir pawn " . . . Roster in center hall . . . quietest club in the school . . . Here comes the " Lilly ford " . " Never Tness a check, it may be matel " Formed three years ago for the purpose of furthering friendship among the student body through the medium of bridge, the club has many enthusiastic members. Meetings are held every Thursday evening in the Faculty Lunchroom under the able counsel of Dr. W. Scott Smith. The club participates in intercollegiate bridge tournaments between the faculty and students of MSTC. Four no trtimp , . . what do I say now . . . coffee at the White Castle . . . those sessions when we discuss what we should have bid . . . pass . . . " Any dues? " Adviser Captain Chess Club FIRST ROW: Knight, Keollner, losso, Schanzenbach, Allison. SECOND ROW: Dr. Gooden, Adviser, Crasser, Loughlin, Di lonno, Giaimo. THIRD ROW: Daven- port, Heckrotte, Lynch, Stevens, Romano, Nichols, Lilly, Lombardi. Agora is the men ' s organization at MSTC which com- bines the serious discussion of current social and ethical problems with a spirit of good fellowship. The Agorian brotherhood demands cheerful cooperation in club projects and an active interest in other school activities. Outstanding aims are service to the college and contact with Agora alumni. This organization is well-remembered for its fall ban- quet, the used-book exchange, its variety show, those serenades to the girls ' dorms, and the colorful initiation of new members. " Oh, omnipotent, celestial master, I ' m sorry to be late, btit ... " ... onward and upward . . . the Dixie-Land Six . . . What ' ll we sing ... 7 move the meeting be adjoined . . . Goodnight, Harry . . . when does the entertainment begin? . . . the empty chair. Senate is one of the men ' s organizations on campus which strives to give its members and the student body en- richment in cultural fields. The theme of the club ' s monthly social meeting this year has been " Books That Have In- fluenced World Cultures " . Mr. Harold C. Bohn is club ad- viser. Senate celebrates its twenty-second birthday this year and holds the distinction of being the oldest men ' s organ- ization on campus. Activities of the club include an alumni homecoming meeting in the fall, a special Christmas meet- ing, an annual Softball game with Agora, and a spring outing. Eggnogs at the Christmas party . . . get togethers in Verona . . . " Now, people " . . . the proper study of man . . . " What ' s it all about} " Agora FIRST ROW: Mr. Milstead, Berger, Nu- gent, Chirico, Walder, Romaine, Rooney. SECOND ROW: Dell ' Omo, Wollcott, Lud- wig, Cook, Alessi, White, Montag, Kraus, Foligno, Estillow, Bothwell, Carroll, Cleary, Smith. THIRD ROW: Luthin, Pipcynski, Thompson, Gomba, Beach, Plosica, Weigle, Robbins. Phi lambda Pi FIRST ROW: Sayers, Lackenauer, Briggs, Salt, Burgess, Welnotoch, Palmiotti. SEC- OND ROW: Nunamacker, Nicholas, Gregg, Boardman, Bedeker, de Bruin, Modzelewski, Lloyd, Knoerzer. THIRD ROW: Brower, Dausch, Morris, Tarabokia, Fronzuto, Pyle, Streuli, Pangburn, Mazoc- chi, Webster. Preside,, _._ Syd Salt Vicc-PresiJe„t _ - Don Gregg Secretary - Charles Turek Treasurer _ Mike Morris Adi,ser Dr. R. Reed Formum, a men ' s organization has established itself as one of the foremost discussion groups at Montclair. Dr. Maurice Moffatt of the Social Studies department is the adviser. All men on campus are eligible for membership in this group. Meetings are devoted to discussion of political, eco- nomic and social conditions in the world today. One of the most active men ' s organizations on campus is Phi Lambda Pi. It was formed to stimulate interest in education and to bring men students together in fellowship. Men are selected for this organization on the basis of their contributions to the college and scholarship. Phi offers a variety of activities which appeal to the individual interests of its members. Among these activities are bowling, swimming, intramural baseball and field trips. President Syd Salt has arranged weekly meetings and succeeded in getting interesting speakers for the monthly meetings. The speakers discuss topics which vary from education to contemporary problems. Fellow, what we need is more activity and some new mem- bers . . . are you sure it ' s in the constitution? . . . The Rec Room parties . . . Palmiotti ' s laugh . . . You know, we all got opinions . . . Lloyd and Weinstock on refreshments. Forum FIRST ROW: Lachenauer, Marcy, Mod- zelewski, Moffatt, Saner, Scowcroft. SEC- OND ROW: Vogel, Nicholas, Hendrick- son, Vogel P., Gordon, Berger, Boardman, Bissett, Feigal. THIRD ROW: Vallaster, Gregg, McGown, Otis, Smith, Field, Di- Nola. President — Edward Modzelewski Secretary George Saner Treasurer _ _ Len Marcey Modern Dance Club FIRST ROW: Dolch, McGrath, Kokosh- kin, Gilbert, Beirne, Placley, D ' Alessio. SECOND ROW: Haklai, McManus, Brownell, Ruglio, Rous, Devitt, Garcelon, Solomon, Lochner. President Mildred Gilbert Secretary _ Rita Ann Bierne Treasurer Hilda Kokoshkin This informal group, having as a membership requirement the aspiration to write, meets bi-monthly in Russ Hall living room on Monday afternoons to condemn, condone and mis- interpret each other ' s work which may be a sonnet on " Love Is The Chapel of My Heart " or a story about " Dickie-Killer " . For some twenty-one years now, Mr. Conrad has gathered about him groups of creative writers, intrigued them with his readings of the manuscripts and set them thinking about life. After a piece is read, a solemn moment is allowed for each member to sum up his reactions and then a chosen person ventures his opinions. Since the author remains anony- mous, the writer can personally observe the reactions of those about him. New members, seeking to " be diplomatic, find themselves lost in the midst of a blush over their statements. Comments are not restricted to the mechanics of writ- ing, for often the ideas expressed in the selections are in them- selves controversial. " like it bttt . . . " " Doesn ' t that sound like T. S. Eliot? " , " A gem " , " Would you read that first stanza over again? " Unlimited energy, creativeness and perseverance are re- quirements for Modern Dance members. The club is divided into two groups — Junior and Senior. The Senior members meet under the direction of Mrs. Tish on Tuesday afternoons and the Junior members practice on Friday afternoons under the direction of one of the older members. Modern Dance is growing steadily and now consists of fifty members. Besides giving an Annual Concert at Montclair High each spring, they also perform on request at high schools and women ' s clubs in the vicinity. Aching muscles . . . master lesson . . . black leotards . . . practice and more practice . . . crowded rehearsals before the recital . . . " You ' re not tired, are you? " Creative Writin FIRST ROW: Conrad, Schneider, Ludwig. Second ROW: Thompson, Haklai, Hagman, Hansen, Willey, Smith, Bissett, Garcelone, Friedlander. President „ _ Frank Ludwig Vice-President _ _ Dev ra Schneider Secretary _. _ _ Peg Willey Pro Musica Men in Music provides the men on campus with an opportunity to work with and enjoy music together. Original compositions and ensembles are the media of the group. The club presents an assembly and Variety Show once a year. Eventual membership in Sinfonia, the national music fraternity, is their goal. Mr. Moore is the club adviser. Special " speakers " for the meetings . . . Jazz jajnborees . . . " Blow a nice tune for us " . . . The New York Central joke mit the Chermon accent ton Emil . . . the annual picnic for freshmen follows . . . " False it! FIRST ROW: Hoek, Piatt, Regetz, Kot- cher. SECOND ROW: Walz, Shadel, Trager, Mura, White, Sost. PresiJent — _ Peter Rosamilia Vice-President _ lo Kitcher Secretary _ Marian Regretz Treasurer _ Romayne Wescott Pro Musica, the honorary music society of instrumental- ists and vocalists, meets once a month to serve free five o ' clock coffee to its adviser. Dr. Edna McEachern. This organization seeks to increase interest and appreciation for music through discussions and special programs at the meetings. Annual concerts sponsored by this group are given on Sunday nights in Russ Hall living room and feature both alumni and special performers. Music majors or minors become eligible for membership in Pro Musica at the end of the sophomore year; and at present there are eighteen members. " Trager ' s appetite, " " Dr. McEachern ' s voice, " " the pet of the music organizations " . Men In Music FIRST ROW: Height, Shadel, Kreismer, Trager, Mura, Rizzolo, White, Gallo. SEC- OND ROW: Cappiello, Grammer, Walz, Sost, Siempier, Galinkin, Michalski, Natoli. Vice-President Secretary . William Shadel Eddie Height Treasurer Raymond Benedetto Orchestra Under the leadership of Mr. Moore, the MSTC Band has gained a reputation in a wide area of the state and beyond as an excellent concert band, playing many new works before they go into print. One of the highlights of the past year was the playing of " George Washington Bridge " , a con- temporary work for band by William Schuman, which was conducted by the composer. Annual concerts for the public and students have be- come an important part of the band as well as other activ- ities such as playing for home football games, civic affairs, and assemblies. " Have you done your daily dozen? " . . . " Use your ears people " . . . " Basses! Don ' t Woof! " . . . " Get rid of those beats " . The orchestra is one of the more active student groups on campus. Frequent rehearsals and two concerts a year, at Christmas time and in the spring, plus appearances at different schools and assembly programs evidence the busy schedule kept by these thirty musicians. Mr. Emil Kahn is the leader of the orchestra. Members of this group will look back ten years from now and recall with a smile . . . those Spike Jones renditions of the classics . . . Danny Sobchock ' s gripes . . . " George! " . . . Trager ' s horse laugh . . . the disbandment of the orchestra each semester because of " conditions " . . . " 1 don ' t need any rehearsal to bang a cymbal " . . . the librarian who never had the music out on time . . . the cellist ' s unprintable Italian utterances . . . those imitations of Mr. Kahn . . . the missing bassoon player . . . avid competition between the brass, strings, and woodwinds . . . and president. Jack Herron, a really nice guy. The Band . ?. f IK € €- _.: V -., ; f f. - . FIRST ROW: Askin, Kotcher, Ihling, Bode, Plaskon, PUtt. SECOND ROW: Krelsmer, Hoek, Regetz, Wetzel, Bill, Pal- mere. Carson, Height. THIRD ROW: Shadel, Trager, Walz, Sost, Siempier, Mi- chalski, Natoli. FOURTH ROW: Cappiel- lo, Scannelli, Mura, Grammer, Martin, Rizzolo, Gallo, White. f resident _ Harold Krelsmer Vice-President _ Bill Shadel t r- ' ' " f ■ Treasurer _ Miriam Askin Librarian William Sempier is I a 11 i ' fk A Capella Choir George Whii President Vice-Vresident Business Manager Historian Librarians Joan Elphick, Marion Regetz Robe Mistresses Peggy Plaskon, Despina Didymos Romayne Wescott lo Kotcher - Ray Benedetto Gloria Manning In the Fall of 1949 the Opera Workshop was organized to give students with singing ability an opportunity to de- velop their talents. Its first production was " The Lantern Marriage " . This opera was successfully presented both at Montclair and at Atlantic City. " Bastion and Bastienne " and " The Kiss at the Door " by Mozart followed soon afterwards with equal success. In order to produce these operas, the en- tire group worked on costuming, lighting and scenery. Mr. Kahn, their adviser,, and director, not only writes the English scores and musical arrangements but also directs the re- hearsals and conducts the orchestra. " Ve can ' t go on zinder these condtions! " . . . You can ' t make a Rococo out of a Rocukoo . . . Limberger cheese sandwiches . . . explosive final rehearsals. Opera Workshop FIRST ROW: Askin, Plaskon, Sacco, Gar- ron. SECOND ROW: Kriesman, Hoek, Heckman, Piatt, Ihling, Kotcher, Nolan, Ditymos. Palmere, Michalski. THIRD ROW: Shadel, Trager, Walz, Sost, Sem- pier, Kemp, Galinkin, Natole. The College Choir, one of the oldest organizations on campus, studies, interprets, and presents the finest of group- singing to the college and to publics audiences. Carl F. Mueller is its conductor. The choir meets twice a week and has an enrollment of over fifty members. The choir ' s more prominent activities included the popu- lar Christmas program. " We all recall Muriel Jibbes singing " Beautiful Savior " . The annual banquet brought its past members together in song and reminiscence. At commence- ment and graduation, the choir will raise its voice in a final tribute to the departing senior class. " It behooves you " . . . late arrivals . . . " You ' re a delinquent " . . . " You do the singing and I ' ll do the entertaining " . . . music at its finest. National Student Association FIRST ROW: Hendrickson, Brown, Brier. SECOND ROW: Rosamilia, Brumberg, Miroddi, Smith. The Montclair Christian Fellowship, a chapter of the Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, is an inter-denominational group. Its purpose is to promote Christianity on campus through a varied program of Bible study groups and weekly meetings. These weekly programs might consist of guest speakers, student speakers, panel discussions, or movies. Last year, the club took over the collection of funds and clothing for Maritsa, MSTC ' s adopted war orphan. Because the chapter is affiliated with a national organization, its members are given many opportunities for contacts with students from other colleges. Miss Lydia Caliandro is adviser to the group. " Maritsa " . . . monthly meeting . . . don ' t forget Keswick, Carolyn ' s coming . . . we still have a treasury! The United States National Student Association is an organization of college student bodies, represented through their student governments. It was created to serve the long existing need for a representative intercollegiate organization to serve the American student community, and to promote student interests and welfare. In addition to its other goals, the association is dedicated to maintain academic freedom, develop better educational standards, improve student welfare and promote international understanding. Each college adapts its NSA activity to its own particular extra-curricular program and directs its efforts accordingly. Christian Felloffsliip FIRST ROW: Kerr, Brower, Scafati, Mon- ahan, Price. SECOND ROW. Greenleaf, Nunnamacher, Hermes, Kufus, Driesse, n, DePhillips, Boehl. President _ Marjorie Scafati Vice-President _. Robert Brower Secretary Jean Monahan Treasurer _ Irena Price Wake tip, Aubrey! I told them a thing or two. Players Productions PLAYERS PUBLiaTY STAFF Bock, Sherman, Thompson, Herber- Harris. Comparable to Walt Disney ' s Seven Dwarfs, and their chant of High Ho, It ' s Off to Work We Go " Players, the dramatic organization of MSTC might well claim the title of " the workingest group on campus. " To carry the analogy a little further, you might think Players possessed a gold- mine in the attic when you see streams of people carrying floats, props, and lights from there to The Little Theatre off Valley Road. And perhaps Players Members belong to the " little people " because there is seldom the sound of a saw or hammer to be heard. Yet when opening night comes there is always an attractive and well designed set ready for the actors and audience. Under the able guidance of Mr. William A. Ballare and Mr. Howard Fox, members of the speech department. Players has always been an active participant in all of Montclair ' s into the field of entertainment. Not only do they turn out two major productions annually, but they present act plays, variety shows for the WMF, and impromptu skits. All this is possible through the crew system which is the fundamental machinery of the organization. Players Publicity PLAYERS EXECUTIVE Burlew, Ludwig, House, Bock, Cul- liton, Warwick, Pyle, Miciek. PLAYERS ACTING GROUP Fleck, Lerner, Smith, Canterella, Nunamacher, Mazzochi, Bingham. Players Any one who is interested in dramatics must serve apprenticeship of twenty hours work a semester struction, make-up, properties, costumes, lighting, publicity, or acting. Once a full fledged member, one is required to participate in any one of the groups in which he desires some experience. A key is awarded to the more industrious mem- bers at the end of their junior year. " Mr. Fox says it ' s easy " . . . Ham ' s Paradise — the speech office . . . " the attic is the place to go — stay " . . . " Who ' s gonna bring the flats over to CHS? " . . . " But, Mr. Ballare, 1 don ' t read it that way. " . . . faithful Ralph. President Jay Ludwig Vice-President „ Florence Miciek Secretary Jeanne Culliton Treasurer — _ Dorothy Ann House Historian — Barbara Warrick Publicity Director _ Bob Bock PLAYERS CONSTRUCTION ( ' arwick, Cooley, House, Morman, Murray, Thomson, Mara, Wilbert, Milno, .oessle. PLAYERS COSTUMES IRST ROW: Bishar, Gottfried, Burlew, Schaefer, Place. SECOND ROW: Natale, terlo, Deane, Finelli, Bach. PLAYERS MAKE-UP IRST ROW: Poll, Mansfield, Toth, Strus, Schmidt, Accardo. SECOND ROW: uslio, Oliger, Royce, Elphick, Leek, Tyminske, Bellino. THIRD ROW: Geller, edor, Ferranto, Bryda, Sweeney, Meskill, Finelli. PROPS AND LIGHTING IRST ROW: Velardo, Kapp, Kennedy, Pyle. SECOND ROW: Gomba, Pangborn, ) ' Connell, Hawekotte, Beck. Quarterly FIRST ROW: Malkin, Hagmann, Conrad, Thomson, Ludwig, Hermes, Fleck, Bur- rows. SECOND ROW: Hanf, Hanson, Gomba, Smith, Lloyd, Bothwell, Willey, Bock, High. THIRD ROW: Jacobi, Kur- ner, Schneider, Friedlander, Goione, Hahn, Palaynes, Willey, Robinson, Robina, Haas, Thompson, Skydell, Bissett. FOURTH ROW: Mcllvrid, Kearny, Dean, O ' Con- nell, Carey, Warwick, House, Culliton, Larkin, Sherman. Eiiilor-in-chief — Frank Lu dwig Literary Editor _ _ „,. Rhoda Thomson Col y Editor Ethel Burrows Business Editor -- Anne Hermes Art Editor Anna Marie Fleck The student newspaper, issued bi-weekly, is put out by a staff of approximately sixty members. The paper tries to print the news of the most interest to the largest number of students and to choose subjects for features that will be helpful and entertaining to prospective teachers. Dr. Russell Krauss is adviser to the paper. Seen and heard behind the shade: The battling trhimvirate of Friedlander, Ludwig, and Maz- zochi . . . Troody, " I don ' t know what I ' m doing " . . . " Has anyone seen Devra? " . . . Those Bock cartoons . . . Dr. Krauss speculating on where he could have mislaid his glasses . . . " Who ' s going down for coffee? " . . . Russell ' s Spanishisms. Quarterly provides an outlet and a stimulus for student authors. Four times a year members of the staff combine their efforts to produce the literary magazine of MSTC. Mr. Conrad has acted as adviser to the group over twenty years. " This is going to be a lonely issue " . . . the Christmas box in the library . . . thunder and moonlight . . . questioning panel for tryouts . . . " What does this mean? " . . . " But I tell you Mood Macabre should have been in " . Montclairion FIRST ROW: Watson, Carroll, Ludwig, Hendrickson, O ' Connell, Fleck, Rous, Teutsch, Mazocchi, Friedlander, Ludwig, Sherman, Webster, Schneider, Thomson, Hanf, Bissett. SECOND ROW; High Willey, Beck, Mendelsohn, Oliger, Goione, Finelli, Hendricks, Liberti, Dolch, Rum- sey, Mandel. THIRD ROW: Burrows, Grasser, AUenfort, Curry, Masterson, Mc- llvrid, Robina, Ackerman, Kearns, Cad- well, Miciek. FOURTH ROW: Willey, Petri, Bosland, Roberts, Shiffman, Acter- man, Palmiotti, Malkin, Berardi, Vallaster, Bock, Hagman. La Compana events and happenings (and any It) for a full college year is an To take class pictures, faculty pictures, gather and record all the other subjects that are supposed to be of interest to a Montclair stude impossibility. We of the La Compana staff have done the impossible. Throughout these pages we have brought you a complete record of your activities here at Mont- clair during the past year. No matter who you are or what you are, your picture is here; unless it was too cold for you in the Amphitheater or too hot for you in the Ad building. " Hey Mom, there I am, that fuzzy blur in the third row. " You may be fuzzy, but you ' re there; next time sit still. To you, the Freshmen, we give a picture of your first year in college; and unless you maintain a 2.0 average, your last year. Sophomores, this is your second college yearbook. Compare, comparison proves; we have given you the best. Next, the juniors; you have reached that point in college in your own right; three years and you ' re still undergraduates. Then we have the seniors; theoretically this is your book, compiling your activities through four years of college; but really, this is La Compana, not Reader ' s Digest. If you ' d like to find out what you were doing in your Freshman year, check your La Compana ' 47. And so we leave you. with a million thanks to chose who made this book, La Compana ' H, a success, and a wish of good luck for the staff of La Compana ' 52 — you ' ll need it. vhere you have become an institution Ralph Mazzoch Joseph Thompson SNACK B A R Al last! Something lor r I that 4 o ' clock slump. 11 Men ' s Athletic Commission Milstead, Schmidt, Salt, Walde The chief functions of the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion are to foster good sportsmanship and stimulate interest in athletics, as well as to provide recreational activities for the women of MSTC. In addition to participating in inter-class contests, the girls make arrangements to compete with other colleges in hockey, volley ball, basketball and softball. Such colleges as Drew, Panzer and Paterson State Teachers have opposed Mont- clair in thrilling contests. Maroon gym suits with white eyelet trim . . . setting up for volley ball . . . fun at play-days . . . the polar bear hockey club . . . " Whoops, I missed it! " Women ' s Athletic Association The men ' s Athletic Commission is responsible for all organized sport on campus. It is the purpose of this organiza- tion to foster and direct the varsity and intramural sports and activities for the men students of MSTC. Through the efforts of this group, team budgets are administered and schedules for games and meets are arranged. Each year a special award is presented by the Commis- sion to the outstanding athlete of the senior Class. This pre- sentation is made on the basis of leadership, ability and the number of activities in which the Senior participates. Members of the Men ' s A. C. include the Director of Men ' s Athletics, who serves as chairman; two members of the faculty not connected with the Physical Education De- partment; and one representative from the Sophomore and Junior Classes. Miss Foster, Miss Duke, Ha Campe, Merkel. Cheerleading The red and white sideline sparkplugs have had a change of voice this past year. The addition of Joan Wohn, Irene Kenny, Barbara Pearson and Nancy Gilland were welcome assets on the cheering squad. The girls spend many hours accompanied by aches and pains perfecting their formations and cheers. Cheering, as always, plays an important part in encouraging tribe teams to victory and defeat. The pep rallies in the amphitheatre . . . the long rich to Doyles- fown on the bin — or was it the " slow boat to China? " . . . Betty Stewart ' s departure for marriage . . . the chorus line cheer — enil, center, tackle guard . . . the famous side jump . . . Lois and the band. 1. DoAnd Tribe Athletes all, these men are organized under the Tribe Tribe, headed by congenial and capable Frank Murphy symbol to foster athletics and improvements in sport ' s oppor- for the past year and a half, has characterized the spirit and tunities at MSTC. All members are varsity award winners enthusiasm of Montclair students in support of both sports who want to work for the school. and Alma Mater. Members usually can be seen rushing tirelessly around Members of Tribe are deeply appreciative of the work at athletic contests selling franks, candy or programs. The done by Alden C. Coder during the time he served as adviser. money raised from the various enterprises is usually put into Mr. Henry Schmidt is now club adviser. fold awards for winning reams, and such special events as ;; ;; Future Freshmen Athletes ' Night held to foster interest in f " ' ' ■ ' " ' " = ' ' ' . C " ' " l " King Contest " . Got all your bills Montclair ' s athletic program. ' " ' • • • " ' ' buying? " . . . " Refreshments at the next _ . , ,,_.,, , meetine! " . . . ' Noiv look boys! " Une improvement produced by 1 nbe s initiative in the past year is the new basketball score board which has been placed in the gymnasium. Prcsiiienf _ Frank Murphy Vice-Premlent Bruce BothwcU SccTcUry .._ _ _ „ Bob Lumner Treasurer Carl Knoerzcr Corresponding Secretary - Tony Chirico FIRST ROW: Morris, Nunamacker, Cebello, Romaine, Feigel, Testa, Harris, Chirico, Lumner, Bothwell, Murphy, Knoerzer. THIRD ROW: Dr. Milstead, Neff, Schoomaker, Boardman, Pipczynski. SEOND ROW: Vogel, A., Nicholas, Vogel, P., de Bruin, Quellmalz, Steenstra, Reid, Thompson, Watson, Turek, Senerchia, Weber, Murry, Avmann FOOT Contrary to preseason expectations, the Montclair football teai! commenced its march back to prominence in New Jersey small college circles and to the national recognition gained by the undefeated 1947 eleven by completing a highly successful campaign. The Tribe sur- prised its most diehard rooters in notching three victories in eight starts. Few mentors in the Garden State envied the task confronting Coach Alden Coder when practice sessions began in September. With only 11 lettermen returning from the 1949 squad which went through a winless year of one tie in eight contests, Mr. Coder did a splendid job of integrating a host of promising freshmen into varsity berths. MSTC initiated its rugged schedule of eight games in as many weeks by upsetting the National Aggies. The Indians tasted defeat in its next two outings to Panzer and Kutztown. The following week, a battling Mountie combine put on an amazing 21 -point rally in the final quarter with the tying and winning touchdowns coming in the last 5 seconds of play to upset New Britain. Charley Otis, a campus discovery, who booted seven out of 10 place- ments during the season, kicked both the Redskin extra points to nip Glassboro. The triumph over Glassboro was the final for Montclair, as the Indians closed the campaign with three successive defeats. Although « 9 91 ? BAIL the day was better for a " two platoon system " , MSTC gave New Haven, the nation ' s No. 1 small college defensive team, a stiff battle in the rain and mud before suffering its only whitewashing of the cam- paign. Trenton and Upsala then handed Montclair a pair of lickings. Due credit must be given to the fine ability of the coaches, who enabled Montclair to display a keen brand of football and good sports- manlike conduct in victory or defeat. Head coach Al Coder and his assistant, backfield coach Bill Dioguardi, both truly deserving of all plaudits bestowed upon them, instituted the T-formation and the Notre Dame huddle. FINAL RESULTS Montclair 6 National Agriculture Montclair -13 Panzer College 14 Montclair 6 Kutztown State Teachers (Pa.) 15 Montclair 28 New Britain State Teachers (Conn.) ....21 Montclair 14 Glassoboro State Teachers (N.J.) 13 Montclair New Haven State Teachers (Conn.) ....13 Montclair 6 Trenton State Teachers (N.J.) 3 8 Montclair 1 9 Upsala 46 et .O |t Te(. » ? ' ■ f ' Ut, FIRST ROW: left to right: Knoerzer, Senerchia Fcrrlto, Sunyak, .Pegli; Buckley, Ferrie, Gifford, Plosica, Walder, Zucaro, Dioguardi. Cebello, Rubin, SECOND ROW: McLoughla BASEBALL As we look back on the 1950 baseball season, we can be quite proud of the record that MSTC baseball representatives compiled over a 17 game schedule. The Redskins in dropping only four contests, finished second in the NJIAC and recorded victories over such highly regarded combines as City College of New York, Rider College of Trenton and Upsala College of East Orange. Coach Bill Dioguardi combined steady pitching and powerful hitting to account for their winning ways. The pitching staff was led by John McLoughlin who had a 3-0 record. He was ably assisted by Bob Kraus, a fireballing lefthander. Bob Chico, Chuck Sunyak, Don Campen and Co-Capt. Al Gifford. The latter was hampered by a knee injury all season and as a result saw little action. Jud Fink, a surprising freshman, led the squad in batting with a mark of 361. Bob Plosica, Co-Capt. Joe Ferrie, Frank (Boley) Cebello, and Manny Senarchia rounded out the 300 circle. With only five seinors lost to graduation. Coach Bill Dioguardi is looking forward to an even better season in 19 51. But as the sound of wood hitting the horsehide is heard from the confines of Sprague Field and the spiked shoes are uncovered for the inauguration of the 1951 season, memories of the prevous season will still be strong. (Blasting Bobby) Plosica made a thrilling dash for third only to find Manny Senarchia standing there ... in the crucial game with Trenton Senarchia blasted a 5 60 ft. home run ... the notice on George (Don Jose ' ) Ferrito ' s locker that he was being released to the Mexican League after he struck out three consecutive times . . . the day Jim (Duke) Zuccaro struck out with the bases loaded and insisted if he had one more pitch he would have sent it over the fence . . . right and left handed Goofy Gomez ' s of the pitching staff, Bob Chico and Bob Kraus who had nothing wrong with their arms . . . Don Campen (the fat one) pitching both --he shortest (one pitch) and the longest (eight innings) relief roles of the season . . . the trip to New York in the smoke filled bus . . . Jose ' eating his submarines . . . Rubin stealing smokes in the shed . . . " Rubin ' s on fine! " FIRST ROW: Turek, X ebe , Hanlon, Waddon. SECOND ROW: Bla Freda, Coach Coder. Buschke, Cuddy, Dugan, BASKETBAU Montclair ' s basketball team this year displayed one of the most po- tent cage machines ever produced at this school as the Redskin five regained the NJIAC championship, which they held in 1949, and completed the overall campaign with a 15-5 record. Coach Al Coder utilized his 10 varsity players to perfection to overcome the lack of height, in-experience, and reserve power. The Montclair qumtet exhibited tremendous strength at our home court, winning nine of 10 engagements before partisan fans. With offense mainly stressed, the team rolled up a 67. ' ' average per game, the highest in the school ' s history. Montcl Monte Monte Monte Monte! Monte! Monte Monte Monte Monte Monte Monte! Montcl Monte! Monte! Monte Monte! Monte Monte! Monte! St. Joseph ' s (Pa.) Paterson State Jersey City State Trenton State Rutgers Pharmacy Alumni Newark Rutgers Blomfield Zona Bloomfield Paterson State Rider Panzer Rider Fairleigh Dickinson National Aggies Upsala Panzer (overtime) Trenton State Newark Rutgers Eddie Weber and Bill. Buschke were the key men in Montclair ' s terrific point production, combining for close to 700 points. Weber scored 430 points in the 20 contests for an average 21.5, the best in Essex County. Captain Tom Hanlon, Jack Waddon, Ziggy Kwiatkowski, and Bob Axmann gave the team good balance with fine defensive work and outside shooting abihty. These players were ably backed up by the steady performances of Jack Dugan, .Bob Cuddy, Joe Grosso, Charlie Turek, and Bert Palmieri. Montclair has developed many outstanding athletes in the past and those graduating this year will rank high among MSTC ' s best. Those who saw action for the last time are Hanlon, Waddon, Turek, and Palmieri. Spirit and determination were instrumental in the successful play displayed by Montclair ' s court men. The school may well be proud of our 1950-1951 basketball representatives, which succeeded in spread- ing goodwill throughout the state. TRACK In 1950 the Montclair track team reached a new pinnacle of success since the resumption of the sport after war. Under the capable direction of Coach Richard Willing, the Indians won eight out of nine dual meets, their only losses being Inflicted by a strong East Stroudsberg Teachers squad. Besides these accomplishments the tribe clndermen also won the now defunct New Jersey Intercollegiate Athletic •Conference Championship, easily defeating Panzer and Bloom- field, and placed second out of 17 colleges in the Metropoli- tan Small College Championships. In the latter meet Adel- phi nosed out the Redmen by the closest of margins, 37-351 2- Montclair also placed in the Seton Hall Relays. Last April 15 th the Redskins opened their season, sound- ly trouncing Faleigh Dickinson, 82-49. Four days later they outclassed Wagner College 1 13 ' 2-16 ' 2. Montclair continued its winning ways until April 29 when the only shutout of the season was inflicted upon them in the Penn Relays. In May the Tribe continued on its rampage defeating Adelphi and copping the NJIAC Championships. Then the club hit a snag and dropped two in a row to East Stroudsburg and Adelphi, in the Metropolitan meet. Then until the close of the season the Indian speedsters went undefeated notching victories over Upsala, Fort Mommouth, and Trenton Teachers in that order. Stamped in the memories of the Tribe trackmen was the presence of the team " mastcot " at the home meets. This mascot was Captain Harry Savage ' s little son and he was often seen rooting loudly for his daddy. He was the most loyal rooter the team had and he will always be endeared in their hearts and minds. FIRST ROW: Sweeney, Smith, Nicholas, Vogel, A., Quellmalz, Cid.Kan. SHCOND ROW: S.ilt, Di Nol.i, Voxel, P., Uc Br Guynor, Bothwell, Boardman, Willing. CROSS COUNTRY " Willing " and successful are becoming synonymous terms in cross-country at Montclair. In eight varsity meets this season, the hill and dalers have managed to upset five power- ful rivals, including St. Francis College and Columbia Uni- versity. In addition they shattered records in winning Le Moyne College Invitational Championships at Syracuse. Five Indian harriers took individual honors and the team as a whole captures the prize trophy. Later in the year the team matched its endurance successfully at the Metropolitan Smaller College Championships. " I ' m going out fast today " . . . " That guy in front of yon is dead " . . . Swedish training . . . Tivo good looking guys . . . Pop Savage ... A hill of a course . . . " I had a stitch " . . . Survivor ' s medal . . . " Want to try this one for tiine? " . . . brush head . . . " How about a picnic? " . . . fifteen to go . . . " Where ' s the fire? " TENNIS Coach, Roy Thomas Manager, George Stager FENCING A sure sign of spring is the tennis team practicing hard Blessing, ?, Gardiner, Stager, zpa . on the courts bordering on College Heights. The team, in- augurated in 1947, has shown that it has a fine foundation for a good start again this year. Last season, the team placed third in the NJIAC meet. Energetic Coach Roy Thomas and his raqueteers have improved their record over previous year- with a total of four wins and three defeats. The team has shown its ability to rank as one of the major sports at MSTC. With student enthusiasm for tennis on the increase at Montclair and the addition of new players on the squad, this coming season promises to add new laurels to MSTC tennis history. Fencing, though ancient in the world, is a new experience to most students at MSTC; but careful, complete training is guaranteed to those who are willing to practice several hours a week. During the initial practice sessions, the novices never handle a foil. On guard position, two parrying positions, advancing and retreating, the lunge and thrust, are all fundamentals which must be mastered before any actual fencing can be done. Just as interest begins to lag, the novices receive foils, and enter active competition with both the men ' s and women ' s teams of colleges in the Metropolitan area. The high point of the season is the Junior Intra-mural Fencing Competition in which all partici- • pants have a chance to win a fencing medal. " Stop slashing and thrust . . . you ' re not Tyrone Power " . . . " Use the little muscles not the big ones, and don ' t break the lights! . . . Parry fotir — parry six . . . ' What d ' ya mean what happened to one, two, three and five? . . . Ripost, will you, you could have had me — ouch! " . . . " Got no tape on the tip of foil, but let ' s go anyivay " . i . ji IkA ' M, mmmmmm i ■ ■n.m ' SfJifV ' iM ■■»- «n SA.«l , « ' i Dorm Life r r r r ' rr t K --fr i r: ? . Chapin Hall Russ Hall ' ■ ' .: -::l:i. -•:) r fV- ' ! t-J j«r , _. ,-5 cr ■ - - - Freshmen! Answer the floor phone! Does anyone on third want to serve first dinner? Who ' s going down for ice cream? Anybody got a black hat? Feigel! You ' re campused! Take down those pictures! I ' m hungry! Let ' s play cards. I Ht . ni m.-L V sBBB ■ ' " " i|L_ feffi _ . H HHHHH BIi H . i a|P|IHPiH i ,: : " » w. i. : ' » " -r: As one of Montclair ' s great men retires, we have reached a point for reflection — a reflection, however, which is tinged with regret. For more than twenty-five years, the capable hands of Dr. Harry A. Sprague have steered the administrative helm for this school; now, as he leaves these well-worn halls, we stop to think of the advancements he has helped to make possible for Montclair. It was in September, 1908, that Montclair first opened its doors as a two or two-and-a-half year normal school, pre- paring students primarily for kindergarten and elementary school work. Dr. Charles S. Chapin was the principal and head of the small staff of nineteen teachers. In the school ' s second year, enrollment was little more than three hundred and fifty, but even in these early days, Montclair was noted as an excellent school. All students commuted, for it wasn ' t until 1915 that Russ Hall, which was to become a landmark of the campus, was built. In the second semester of the school year 1923-24, Mont- clair was saddened by the death of Dr. Chapin. In June of 1924, the State Board of Education appointed Dr. Sprague as the new principal. By this time, the enrollment had almost doubled, and the faculty had increased to thirty-one. In the fall of 1924, Dr. Sprague began his new duties, and began, also, the great task of developing Montclair into the institu- tion which it is today. A major milestone of the college we know came in 1927, when it became a four-year teachers ' college, authorized to grant a B.A. degree. During the same year, Montclair was recognized as a fully accredited member of the American As- sociation of Colleges for Teacher Education. From that time, advancements were made in rapid strides: 1932 marked authorization for -granting an M.A. degree; Chapin Hall, named in honor of the first principal, and College High School became permanent parts of the campus; the amphitheater added a touch of magniiicance to tJie surroundings; Sprague Field proved that bodies were built as well as minds. Montclair became the first teachers ' college to be admitted to the Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. Three years later, in 1940, it was ac- credited by the Association of American Universities; five years later saw recognition from the American Association of University Women. War brings changes to many things; consequently, post- war effects of World War II brought variations to Montclair. In order to meet the needs created by increased male enroll- ment, the three famous bachelor barracks were built: Robert Hall, Alka Hall, and Dat ' s Hall. College Heights, Montclair ' s answer to the married vets ' housing situation, added a touch of community Ufa to the campus. Crowded classroom condi- tions were eased by the addition of several annexes, serving as headquarters for the Business, Music, Math, and Science departments. Montclair moved forward to the years of 1950-51 with an enrollment of over one thousand — again a year for in- creased planning. " Life " brought Montclair to the headlines, and plans for the Student Union Building, sponsored by the War Memorial Fund, reached a concrete stage. And so our reflection is brought up to the present. As the class of 19 51 leaves this school, so leaves the man who has been president of the school since its founding. It is time to say good-bye to Dr. Harry A. Sprague; it is a farewell that contains sorrow at his leaving and thanks for the job which he has done so well. This thanks cannot be explained or expressed in this short resume of his accomplish- ments — it can be explained only by the feelings which fill everyone, including those people who are here now, and those who have long since left these classrooms through the doors which he has opened for them. It is not a final good-bye or a final thanks, for the name of Dr. Harry A. Sprague will Uve always in this school — in its classrooms, its halls, in the voices of its students — for it is the spirit and the voice for which this school stands. -f« t n ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Pensare Associate Editor Catherine Bock Assistant Editor . Robert Bock Business Manager Joseph Thompson Literary Editor Bill Hagmann Technical Editor Ralph Mazzocchi Seniors Editor Dee Witulski Typing Editor Gwenn Rumsey Copy Editor Elly Hahn Art Art Bock Adviser Dr. E. de Alton Partridge We would like to extend our appreciation to American Yearbook Company, Delma Studios and to Mr. Irving Lloyd for his photographic work. To everyone who helped, a sincere " thank you " . ,p. .. .-,vx,;:f X.. ■: m:Kl... - jgl: L • irf d aaBii fci!ii5is -- p . v:n H ; TJ T. .■■,.: -i : :- l■iw■ c XT1I::7 ' T :rIr- ) 1r ti:t " ,f h± iM£Bi ' :i 4A :: ' iy. ' ' ' ' r


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Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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