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

 - Class of 1971

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Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1971 volume:

m i - THE 1971 LA CAMPANA Montclair State College Upper Montclair, New Jersey Volume 52 La Campana, the bell, solitary in her tower, ringing alone, the distinctness of self, just as the student arrives, grows, and departs, alone . . . but leaves an indelible mark of having been. . . . You came a seedling, and you were planted in the soil of knowledge, seeking wisdom, and repaying with the life you generated . . . On the mass scale, it is said that everyone is reduced to the lowest common denominat- or, and in order to reach a transcended level, the scholar must assert his sovereignty, that which establishes his individuality, his singu- lar essence. Analogously, one might feel that, as students, we enter this college " en Masse " , and are reduced to a dink, a placard, and a sheepish grin of uncertainty; however, it is from the uniting absurdity of this that we develop a meaning in a cycle of learning that recurs each year . . . beginning, building, and most importantly, establishing. . . . you are a seedling, perhaps already taken root, or maybe, newly planted, in the earth of knowledge from which you are to grow; perhaps a year in this soil, in so me places, fertile, and in other parts, barren, will reveal no substantial growth or change, although your growth may have taken place beneath the surface . . . others will bloom, the others will hover somewhere in between. So you are all part of the garden, you are here; how you came is of no consequence now, so you simply face the reality of your presence, your incompleteness, and your opportunity, and seek the aspects, the potential, of growth which awaits you . . . Perhaps the most solitary thing that occurs to man is his growing, his inner growth, that which distinguishes his maturity. In the cycle, we are greeted, entertained, and taught; we live, play, enjoy, and work, together and alone; and we conclude each cycle, together and alone. . . . Some say that it is impossible to find solitude in these times, but I know it isn ' t so. This is not a form of escape . . . rather it is helping me collect me, find me, and shape me . . . In the solitude of a crowd, one melts into the background, almost assuming the faceless mask of the mass, listening to the sounds of soft whispers of truths, that rise above the din of all the wind that blows through but never endures; and slowly, one re-emerges in the distinctness of self. have delighted in a beautiful dream fomented by the reality that is me. I have awal ened to witness the dawn of a light more radiantly bright than all that has gone before. . . . a sea of irridescent jeweled color whispered and roared on the shore I stood upon as its salty scents slapped and caressed my face and made me laugh and cry at the fearful majesty of its mightiness slyly this sea stole away the sand from beneath my feet and in I fell flapping wildly in the dashing madness of the in-and-out, come-and-go of the waves, so constant and so violently careless as it tossed me, tumbling recklessly, heaving up and down, clownishly clinging to the drunken wretchings of this aquarian world . . . gasping, floundering like an unstringed puppet, soon yielding, sinking heavy as a stone, only to rise to the surface, now calm and shimmering, unsure and afraid for a moment more until I realize I simply float along, easily, securely, and find this sea not such a fiendish force; beholding reflections of fishermen and me as we sail our noble course . . . I have rejoiced in a sparkling image, an enchanted painting of " to be " , and I begin . . . The aspects of growth are many and varied; one year is a cycle of events and experiences that determine the degree of growing, a cycle that awaits ... a new spirit awaits us with the coming of fall; the rebirth of life, a renaissance taking root inside us even as summer ' s whisper fades . . . Man is caught up in time ' s wheel of eternity; each hour rising as a phoenix from the ashes of the last. And thus Nature insists that the seasons must change; man decrees that the clocks must change; and college challenges the student to change . . . 14 multi-hued life generated within the concrete frame of brick buildings, special events for laughing, befriending, learning, and growing . . . 16 y Summer came, went and grew cold before we realized that change was coming so quickly upon us. The transition from the free, loosely structured days of summer to the more regimented order of academic life came almost as a relief as the inactivity of the sun months approached the frantic stage, with summer nearing its end, I ISC re-opened, mixing anxiety and eagerness in anticipation of what this cyle would offer. 18 Freshmen Orientation Dance, children, immerse yourselves in the absurdity, laugh at the heights of the ridiculous you observe — it is but a part of the multi-dimensional life awaiting your response. Slowly single drops of people flow Into the cauldron In which we transform into a plastic audience to be molded into laughter by Le Grande story teller — — Jean Shepherd — Straight from a Bond ' s " awful-awful " with wit to crack the most hardened faces, he moves us all to transcend the realities in order to know them — concluding at the absurdity of it all, resting in the consolation of the Holland Tunnel and those " awful-awfuls ' 20 Jean Shepherd Shirley Chisohim: Congresswoman from the 12th District of New York: " We have come to the point in America where the social revolution will touch each and every one of you in this room in some way. " Shirley Chisohim 21 Women s lib with an international flavor ... a stately African woman speaking about women ' s rights and the role of women in our society - Dr. Angle Brooks-Randolph presented a point of view " aucourant " among American females today; that is, a woman ' s obligation to her own self-fulfillment, and her significant role in helping others around her to grow. A woman is a woman and uniquely so .. . League of Women Voters 24 Comic satire: silly conceits of outmoded blushing maidens and gentlemen pointed out the futility of the euphemisms substituting for honesty. " ypu fuimu 9 can ' t (teat ycu udtai titc luaiet ' d nmm% ' ' CAST " Shock of Recognition " Dorothy Barbara Wasserman Technician Greg Doucette Herb Miller Joseph Reighart Black Jack Barnstable Dennis J. Melillo Richard Pawling Robert Steiger " The Footsteps of Doves " Salesman Vincent Borelli Harriet Betty Passafiume George Greg Doucette J ill Kathryn McAteer Girl Wendy Simon " I ' ll be Home for Christmas " Chuck Jerry Rockwood Edith Carolee Palmiotto Clarice Christine Leone " I ' m Herbert " Herbert Jack Mageean Muriel Barbara E. Sholz H ' ' [:M P p:p ' ifi ' IIPWPp " ' ' : . - ' ' --• 3! ' ;; " ::i ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' BIHr ' ' ' Pat Merrick Homecoming Queen HOME 26 COMING VO ' A For many Montclair students Homecoming ' 70 began at the end of a line stemming from Memorial Auditorium and stretching to Ma 1 1 cry Hall. " Sorry-sold out " took on an almost profane connotation. Float construction ran head-on into the rains that decided to suddenly descend upon us. Frustration began to snowball. The currents changed — the Chicago concerts were dynamic successes . . . tradition melting into innovation . . . the parade, the game, the dance, spilling into " Aquarius " , a rock peace musical . . . 28 Homecoming 29 Crushing, shoving, stumbling we pushed our separate ways into the gymnasium to be packed, closeted, and united with the mass of humanity that pulsated and jived with every beat of Chicago ' s music. To the vibrating stimulus we responded with a frenzy that made us, for the moment, a single, throbbing entity. Unwilling to let the sensation die, we cried " Encore! " , applauded wildly, and so brought Chicago back for a few minutes more. t . » ' 4%B . 7lH 7 n 5 ' (Vn . i ii M!«r 1970 Montdair State Varsity Football Team FRONT ROW L - R: Jim Magnatta, Bob Brewster, Tony Valpone, Glenn Hedden, Glen Morschauser, Al Avignone, John Bellavia, |oe Kostecki, Lonnie Monceisi, VIn Inneo, Ken Tecza, Rich |ones, Sam Patterson ROW 2: Bill Trimmer, Kevin Lynch, Bob Rusignuolo, Mike Van Zile, Pete Contaldi, Tom Rothacker, Roland Kascher, Bob Jensen, )ohn Brunnelli, Tom Goode, Mike Gualario,.John Pello ROW 3: |ules Geftic, |oe Mizewski, Mike Rellinger, |im Cresbaugh, Bob Zaccareo, Mike Busichio, Bob Cosentino, Jim Pondillo, jim Fiori, Alex Kaplanovich, Richard Dinsmore, |erry Caputo, Guy Bonanno ROW 4: Gary Moore, Chuck Archdeacon, Barry Van Kat, Mike Landi, Burt Hafner, Larry Ackerly, Mike Yesunas, Bill Atkinson, Don Whiteman, Tom Comiciotto, Rich Bossard, Ed Tarrintino, |ohn Dally ROW 5: Robert Bulmer, Tony Trongone, Harry Krupinski, Larry Noonan, Tom D ' Onofrio, Al Middleton, Buddy Kay, Bill Chilcott, Russ Cannavo, Parker Snare, Rich White, Al Thompson, Ron Gara BACK ROW: Clary Anderson, Tim Sullivan, Todd Boepple, Del Stallings, Al Coder, John Tessaro, Tom Murphy, Don MacKay, |ohn Biviano, Tom Testa. Football A season of success, a co-ordinated team effort — a strong defense and a sporadic, though consistently improving offensive machine . . . . . . A defense team that yielded only an average of 5. 1 points per game, All-Eastern linebacker, third team Ail-American, Pete Contaldi, John Brunelli ' s all-time MSC record of nine interceptions . . . An offensive that boasted standouts Tony Valpone — single season rushing total of 928 yards, career total of 1914 yards, both new MSC standards — and Glen Morschauser — 18 touchdowns established a record 78 points for a season — and Roland Kascher — 52 career passes for a new MSC mark . . . . . . Contributing to build a team that, for the first time, shared the top honors in the Eastern Football Conference, FOOTBALL RECORD MSC OPP. 16 East Stroudsburg 6 10 Delaware State 7 35 Curry College 14 Central Connecticut State 18 21 University of Bridgeport 38 Southern Connecticut State 7 47 Trenton State College 21 Jersey City State 7 45 Glassboro State Knute Rockne Bowl - N.C.A.A. Division II Championship (east area) 7 Hampden— Sydney College 6 254 51 Season Record 9-1 Eastern Football Conference Co-Champs with Southern Connecticut State New Jersey State College Champions 20th ranking-small college in nation 34 Football Varsity Cheerleaders BACK ROW (l-r); A. Shamsey, P. Higgins, M. Grande, S. Alvarez, G. Walker Roberts. FRONT ROW (l-r): R. Maas, T. Kostes, R. Phillips, S. Bertos. ' %t East Stroudsburg ' s line brings down Tony Valpone ;- ' 7i ' ' j. V. Cheerleaders STANDING (1-1 (l-r): K. Lasiw Griffin. ; G. Crocket, G. Lowman, B. Steinman. FRONT ROW C. Pastre, D. Holzhauser, P. Buckelew. Missing: S. Color Guard BACK ROW (l-r): C. Smith, G. Goodman, A. Mankovich, S. Ottmer, K. Berry, G. Williams. FRONT ROW (l-r): J. Rogo, S. VanWart, S. Martin, C. Boyd, |. Mellquest, B. Cleveland, B. Smith, MISSING: |. Sanchez, J. Anderson. Valpone adds more yardage to season total Roland Kascher takes a pass Defense Mike Van Zlle brings down Glassboro Quarterback Defensive standout Pete Contaldi Glenn Moischausei scoiesune i.l his ihnicen loLiJidowns avjambl Curry College 37 v Knute Rockne Bowl A season culminating in MSC ' s first post-season bowl invitation, the Knute Rockne Bowl, defeating the Mason-Dixon Conference champion, Hampden-Sydney 7-6. . . . . . Va I pone ' s two yard scoring plunge and quarterback Bob Brewster ' s extra point, and Alex Kaplanovich ' s block of the attempted two-point pass conversion . . . . . . Finally, the attainment of the twentieth ranking in the Associated Press ' s top twenty small college team, and the realization of the inevitable loss of graduating seniors - . . . Fullback Tony Valpone, guards A I A vignone and John Bellavia, tackle Jeff Scheetz, tight end Roland Kascher, and defensive backs John Brunelli, Joe Kostecki. Lonnie Monceisi, and Tom Goode . . . Captains Tony Valpone and Pete Con taldi accept NCAA Division II eastern area football plaque Glenn Morschauser stopped by tough Hampden Sydney defense 38 ' ' h Quarterbatk Bob Costntino ciambles foi yardagt The team that wasn ' t . . . the great one it had the potential to be. Plagued with breaks, most of them bad . . . John Smith ' s injury destroying the chance to kick the one goal ne needed to tie the school record . . . John Millar ' s broken leg, lean Charles ' damaged knee . . . that hurt not only the individual man, but even more, the team as an entity . . . Sparked by t he defense the work of co-captain John Schumlas, George Chapla, Joe Cozza and Dennis Ball . . . The offense came alive . . . as John Smith, Paul Papa, Thelmo Pires, Roman Hanycz, Greg Ruesch, Bill Kazdoba and Tino Domingues . . . boosting our record to 8-1-1, but dropping 2 of the 3 crucial final games Coming close, very close . . . a loss, a tie, and then a last minute victory, but not close enough, finishing a disappointing 2nd in the Division I— Metropolitan Intercollegiate Soccer Conference and the New Jersey State College Conference . . . falling short of last year ' s brilliant performance and even shorter of this year ' s hopeful predictions . . . John Smith meets East Stroudsburg 40 soccer Bill Kazdoba leads attack against Trenton State Andre Charles passes off against East Stroudsburg V lI H Tel Aviv Game SOCCER RECORD MSC East Stroudsburg State 1 Newark College of Engineering 1 Glassboro State 7 jersey City State 2 CCNY 3 Paterson State 5 Newark State 5 lVlerchant Marine 5 Fairleigh Dickinson University 3 Pratt Institute 1 Trenton State Long Island University 1 Adelphi University N.J. State College Conference Metropolitan Conference-Division I SEASON RECORD (8-3-2) 8th in tine Eastern Area 42 STANDING L-R: Assn ' t Coach: Arvi Saar, Assn ' t Coach: Gus Migliore, George Chapla, William Kazdoba, Nick Mykulak, |oe Cozza, John Smith, Walter Klein, |ean Charles, Telmo Pires, Coach: Lenard. Lucenko, KNEELING: Andre Charles, Roman Hanycz, |ohn Shumlas, Greg Reusch, Dennis Ball, Tina Domingues, Paul Papadageorgoupoulous. Cross Country Running against the best schools in the state collegiate championship races, the varsity took fifth place in the Collegiate Track Conference and the New Jersey State College and University Race . . . The team, Greg Weiss, Steve Schappert, Frank Winkelman, Eddy O ' Connor, John Schwartz, suffered because of the inevitable injuries and sickness, but was fortunate to have had two freshman, John Fischer and Al Johnson, to fill in the crucial spots. . . . spurred by the outstanding performances of team captain Vic " Headfly " Mizzone, who broke his own school record at the Garrett Mountain 4.6 mile course by 10 seconds, running it In 24:07, and winning every dual meet he finished, and Kevin McGrath, who consistently finished in the top five . . . The hope for next year, besides Mizzone, McGrath, Johnson and Fisher, the freshman team had pulled through to take second in the Collegiate Track Conference and fourth in the N.J. State College and University Race, Pete Winnicki, Roy Pitvninqer, Dave Canavan and jim Hemmel. Faster, dammit! Getting ready for Saturday FRONT ROW L-R: Bob Nowitki, Rd Simmons (Trjinci), Frank Winkelman, Pete Winnicki, Sue Headfly (Mascot), Dave Canavan, Roy Pityninger, Al lohnson, )im Hemmel, The Squad, Dr. George (Charro) Horn, Coach. ROW 2: |oe Freeman, Mark O ' Leary (Manager), Greg Weiss, Vic Mizzone (Captain); Kevin McGrath, Eddy O ' Connor, John Schwartz, Steve Schappert, John Fischer, Ed Barry (Manager). Dedication Vic Mizzone leads the paci ; CROSS COUNTR Y RECORD MSC 0pp. 34 Fairleigh Dickinson University 25 53 Albany State and 29 U.S. Coast Guard Academy 50 24 Glassboro State 35 35 Southern Connecticut State 21 35 Paterson State 21 36 Trenton State 26 26 Monmouth College 29 21 CCNY 34 21 Jersey City State 40 15 Drew University 48 15 Bloomfield College 40 Season Record (6-5) Montclair State placed fifth in the 18th annual Collegiate Track Cross Country Conference Championships at Van Cortlandt Park, N.Y.C. Montclair State placed sixth in the Fourth annual New Jersey College Cross Country Championships at Garrett Mountain, West Paterson, New Jersey. Crosscountry 45 Led by captain Pam Clause, six players were chosen to go to the Atlantic Tournament (sectional games)— Kathy Callahan, Becky Owen, Barbara Crane, Lyn Cross, and Barbara Church . . . . . . Barbara Church and Becky Owen went on to play on the third team at the Atlantic Tournament Games . . . . . . Capitalizing on good potential, a good season that could have been better . . . KNEELING: Pam Clause. L-R: Robin Ziegler, Sue Pitcavage, Ellen Johns, Becky Owen, Coach Connie Sehringer, )udy Waage, Dorie Spieles, Barbara Church, Barbara Crane, Lyn Cross, Kathy Callahan, Kathy Carty. WOMEN ' S FIELD HOCKEY RECORD Coach: Connie Sehringer Varsity: IVISC 0pp. Southern Connecticut 4 2 Trenton 5 3 Newark 1 1 Paterson All College Tournaments: 2 Falrleigh Dickinson University 1 Glassboro 1 2 Douglass Junior Varsity: 3 Ocean County 2 Trenton 4 2 Bergen Community Paterson unfinished-rained out 46 Field Hockey t ■; •». ' " ■r J. • -• - f 1 » VV «- - Ai f ' A iJ ' , t. . ' .jsfrA ' V ' ' ' • " ' ' Life Hall during ISC ' s Open House — tables, pamphlets, decorations, cakes and cookies, and girls, a multitude of girls — the Inter-sorority Council ' s way of Introducing Montclair ' s sororities to those who are interested, and initiating the process of compiling new pledge classes . . . 48 Greek Openhouse Blood . . . life ' s breath Continuing a tradition of five years, Alplia Pfii Omega again sponsored a blood drive in conjunction witfi the Essex County Blood Bank. Due to the exceptional response this year by Montclair State students and faculty, MSC, with 202 pints of blood, moved into first place of number of pints collected on college campuses In the state of N.J. The incentive to donate blood was height- ened by offering the organization on campus that donates the most blood a trophy. This year ' s winner was Lambfa Chi Delta, whose 51 pints was also the highest organizational total in the county. The Audience responding to the cumulative intensity of the climax, throb for throb, transcending to total appreciation of the artist ' s creativity and craft and the Symphony a sweep of an arm, and the moment passes, the single, pulsating organ disconnects, forming a multitude of individuals, descending from the beauty of their unity . . . Detroit Symphony There are things which we do not need as one needs food and water, but there are those things which we seek . . . . . . things that we cannot hold but in our minds; things that we cannot feel but with our hearts; things that we cannot articulate but with our arts; The Symphony — tense and quivering, the silence is expanded by the sound soft, enchanted, enflamed and BUILDING to the Leaping, Shouting, Dancing of the soul State Symphony Camino Real CAST Quixote Dennis Zahoi ian Sancho Stuart Zagnit First Guard Michael Z. Murphy Second Guard David Sigle Gutman Jacl Mageean Prudence Lynda Emery Olympe Mary Ellen Donnelly Jacques Malcolm George Fairfield III Street Vendors Donnagae Testa, Sue Romeo Jacqueline Jasper, Mike Smanko Eileen Raphael Officer Thomas Warren, Jr. Survivor David K. Meltz Rosita Sandi Greco Gypsy Mary Jeanne Cullen Abdullah John Abdala La Madrecita Susanna Lippoczy Her Daughter Catherine Field Haden Dreamer Armando Riverol Loan Shark Stuart Zagnit Baron de Charlus Greg Doucette Lady Mulligan Carol Ann Martin Lord Mulligan Vincent Borelli Waiter Mark Robinson Esmeralda Diane Pisano Nursie . J. Black A Bum Tom Cherico Kilroy Steven Insolera First Street Cleaner Ivo Millands Second Street Cleaner Joe Don Rooney A. Ratt Jon Goodman Street people Diane Calamusa, Tom Cherico Jon Goodman, Allen Veach Lobo Allen Veach Guests Carol Roof, Linda Bergin, Lavinia Plonka, Susan Toker, Allen Veach, Mike Smanko Marguerite Carolee Palmiotta Byron Thomas Tofel Hunchback Esther Blachford Pilot David K. Meltz Navigator Stephen Stalks Passengers Donnagae Testa, Sue Romeo, Eileen Raphael, Jacqueline Jasper Greg Doucette, Diane Calamusa Travel Agent Mark Robinson Eva Diane Calamusa Young Man Allen Veach Medical Students Thomas Tofel, Allen Veach Greg Doucette Nurses Carol Roof, Lavinia Plonka, Susan Toker, Linda Bergin Instructor Stephen Stalks Mummers Stua rt Zagnit, Greg Doucette, Thomas Tofel, Lynda Emery, Mary Ellen Donnelly, Carol Ann Martin, Esther Blachford Dancers Diane Calamusa, Eileen Raphael, Donnagae Testa, Sandi Greco, Sue Romeo, Jacqueline Jasper Catherine Field Haden Malcolm George Fairfield III March 4, 1952- March 19, 1971 And all work is empty save when there is love; And when you work with love you bind yourself to yourself, and to one another, and to God. And in the sweetness of friendship let there be laughter, and sharing of pleasure. For life and death are one, even as the river and the sea are one. And I fain would have you remember me as a beginning. The Prophet Kahlil Gibran " The acting was so amateurish! " " Fantastic! Really wild. " " I couldn ' t sit still, I was so bored! " " The best one Players has ever done! " They came to the " Camino Real " as diverse as they were many . . . some wanting lightness and laughter only to be disappointed, some desiring to witness the unfolding of one man ' s expose of life and death performed by fellow students, and the actors, experiments in self-absorption and self negation, created dimensions of experience for the expectant audiences, touching the imagination . . . CINA Lecture: Senator Mark Hatfield On the problem of invasion of privacy: " The misuse of technology Is jeopardizing the privacy of Americans . . . we have electronic devices that make snooping easier than ever before. " " The more we fill our world with machines, the more we must treat each other as persons. " On the war, as the co-sponsor of the McGovern-Hatfield amendment: " . . . this is not a world of guarantees . . . until we settle that war, all of the other solutions (to domestic problems) are nothing but band -a Ids. " To insure our American system, there must exist " a prevailing spirit of trust. " Ginsberg: A collage of thoughts, moods, ideas Varied emotions spilled across canvas as the colors of a palette A poet igniting our senses Shocking, striking discordant notes within Arms gesticulating wildly Voice raised in supplication, chanting out hymns Verse on fire, urging with insistent rhythm . . . Words tumbling forth, poured bitter, unsweetened Chipping away at dullness with intensity. Words striking out, forcing us to awareness Crackling with friction, as minds rubbed the wrong way . Ginsberg . . . Painting thoughts, moods, ideas of U.S.A. Leaving us to contemplate his final stroke. 56 Pledging ■w Pledging Sleepless nights . . . constant drilling . . . undefinable fun . . ■ hysteria . . . new friendships . . . loyalties formed . . . compassion and understanding . . . questions . . . tears . . . raised voices and eyebrows . . . looks of disgust . . . kidnapping . . . Will you please sign . . . no . . . stifled laughter, but not from us . . . mirthless smiles . . . tired faces . . . a kindly word . . . a bond is formed . . . seemingly endless ■ ' torture " which one must understand . . .a mystery becomes solved . . . sisterhood is the reward. 57 Excitement . . . spirit . . . unity of effort creating an aura of co-operation and professionalism . . . released in song and celebration of talent, and the lack of it, as in the case of " a certain folk singer whose performance might have passed as mediocre had his presentation been a little shorter, " ultimately achieving the goal — entertainment . . . and finally, announcement of the best performances — the winners . . . Greek Sing 58 Greek Sing % r J t jft 60 I.S.O. Inter-cultural Student Organi- zation . . . first International Festival . . . introduction of foreign cultures and an indirect clarification of our own . . . music, dance, food, language, dress . . . the messages are similar but the mediums differ so vastly as to intensify each individual ' s singularity . . . enjoyment of each other . . . five bands from each corner of the world, the belly dancer, costumes, the sitar, the pazouki, the Arab equivalent of " rock roll " . . . a sense of unity in our differences . . . L-R: p. Beckford Sheikh. D. Hamdan (advisor), S. IVlathews, R. Kapar, P. Frassa, C. Tobiason, A. 60 62 Construction An ordinary bridge . . . We may know from where it comes, But where will it lead . . .? This mad fascination . . . this persistent drive to plant the pipes and secure the foundations and pull up out of the earth the walls- pushing ourselves aside as we make way for the grand monster — the building — as further and further we descend into the pit, further and further away, and in the distance you see he stands . Drug Seminars Thwarted . . . baffled . . . hung-up . . . discussing solutions, seeking an answer in order to know what to do . . . " . . . to openly discuss concerns about drugs and drug users among college students ... " " . . . to assist the Resident Assistants in dealing with the drug problems they might encounter ... " .. ?a m W Id -iss -sp ' " •»»- . „ jji T ' M BiBiKL ; . il SaWBPF ■ M ■■ ,i. " (■■V HfT l , . ■ ; " ■ ■ -• ■ ' ' y ... ' ■■■ ,::: ;;■■ ' ' ■ ' ' ■ " Sex Without Guilt " . . . a lecture on another hang-up statements and reactions to them . . . " I have felt guilty ... " " There is such a thing as wrong doing ... " " We only get true freedom through self-discipline . " Act responsibly ... " RKBB E KIBS Cbbbage Hkm )fdc cs B.O.S.S., the Black Organization for Success in Society . . . tiie Soul Dinner ... an unexpected cultural event . . . rewarding and most memorable in that it brought out the soul of Black folks not only in the food they eat, but also in creative activity. The participants . . . students . . . faculty . . . Black . . . White . . . sat down to a " Colored folks " meal consisting of hog maws and chitterlin ' , southern fried chicken and spare ribs, collard greens, sweet potatoes, rice and black-eyed peas, and some semi-homemade cornbread. . . . Food-soul supplemented by an atmosphere of candle lights while a number of Black students performed . . . entertainment . . . singing, piano-playing, a small skit from a play and reading of Black poetry. It was for many a new and fascinating experience and for others it was " just like home. " 66 Soul Dinner s .j l " A Black Experience in sound the raw squealing of Sam River ' s teno saxophone; the agonizing yells of pianist Lonnie Liston Smith, jr.; the docile yet perfectly fluent trumpet of Charles Sullivan; the whines of Charlie Haden ' s bass fiddle; and the stabbing, searing drumming of Andrew Cyrille. Sounds of Harlem, Montclair, Watts, Newark, Detroit. A two and a half hour guided tour of life as it exists away from the professor; away from the mixer; away from the Chicago concert. A Black Experience in sound Roy Haynes ' pulsating rythmns; George Adams ' wailing saxophone; Larry Ki I Han ' s wild congas; Carl Schroeder ' s funky electric piano; Ron Hampton ' s cool trumpet; Teuro Makamura ' s steady bass. " Damn . . . those cats are bad, man, " exclaimed a friend as Roy Haynes wildly beat the tympani, tightening-loosening-tighteninglooseningtighteningloosening . . . " Damn, that ' s beautiful . . . Damn! " In many ways my pattern of living has not been altered. I still walk in my old footsteps but something Is gone. Sometimes a familiar wind passes me by and I suddenly feel lost . . . It seems so funny to see your face . . . in the winds and morning mists, » Knowing that droplets of feelings still remain. N W ' ¥ " Boys in the Band " Setting a precedent for drama at MSC . . . the seminar production of iVlort Crowley ' s " Boys in the Band " . . . For the first time all facets of the show, from props to make-up to acting, were entirely student-derived, under the direction of IVlidge Guerrero. Because the play deals with the highly controversial and emotional topic of homosexuality, the actors conducted their own sensitivity training for six weeks before beginning rehearsal. The actors were then able to realistically and tastefully deal with a subject that they believed needed to be exposed and explored. So the play became more than just entertainment; it became an education, a successful education ... an education which captured the audience ' s minds, their emotions, their social consciousness, and left an indelible impression. B x ' ' v ■ Cast Michael Kevin Gilmartin Donald Frank Stancati Emory Robert Steiger Hank Douglas Ian McPheeters Larry Tom Babbitt Bernard Tommie Thompson Alan Marshall Kean Cowboy Joe Fitzpatrick Harold Bill Gruner With only the slightest movement of the arm from their conductor, the musicians lean forward with a concentration equaled only by the intensity of the music they will soon create . . . the profound hesitation is finished by another gesture, as musicians and instruments merge in perfect synchronization . . . The air is punctured and excited by the staccato of a quickened tempo and then soothed by the religious calm of a quiet melody . . . and then the holiness of the season is enveloped in the purity of the music. College Orchestra Musical America The glory of American music exploded on the stage as the men of Sinfonia performed the songs of our country ' s composers. Every year the brothers present the show which represents the goal of the fraternity — that of promoting American music. This year the brothers broke from the old tradition of presenting only serious music by performing a cross section of music from America ' s past and present. A variety of music was performed from jazz to hard rock and folk to woodwind and brass quartets. Broadway tunes contrasted against such early rock as " Silhouettes " and " Hound Dog " , and the folk sounds of Bob Dylan and Negro spiritualists were mixed with the swing sounds of the stage band and the " cool " sounds of Thelonious IVIonk. The finale highlighted the show, consisting of a medley from the hit musical, " Hair " . The wide variety of styles and sounds became an exciting presentation of the diversity of American music. Christmas Concert 73 74Cristmas Ball With stiff smiles, men in binding, confining tuxedos, trip across the dance floor with their dates who have spent many hours fretting about their elaborate hair-dos, extensive make-up, and enticing gowns for the big social event — the Christmas Ball . . . This loss of poise and self-confidence suggests, perhaps, that despite the dinner, the drinks, and the entertainment that we enter into so merrily and lustily, the Christmas Ball is an elegance which is not a part of us; it is a world which we can visit only one evening a year . . . but it is a fantasy we repeatedly play at, escaping our realities for the evening ... Leroi Jones Anthony Imperiale Lectures ■ back-to-back lectures .... Imperiale surrounded by security guards, defended himself, his " protection " groups, and his theories on disrespectful youth . . . an audience, tense, angry over being refused a public questioning session and blatant contradictions in the lecturer ' s statements, exploded into a heckling session that became " just absurd " and " childish " Followed the next evening by Jones, cool, but intense in his determination to clarify the role of the black . . . " teach, brother! " . . . the intensity accentuated the problem . . . . . . back-to-back lectures, representing more than two men, but rather two diverse theories of " two extremes " , both refusing to confront the other, a sign of disillusionment, perhaps, but certainly not of a solution; it seemed that " one was intent upon preserving the status quo at all costs, the other determined to destroy it at all costs . . . . " Anthony Imperiale 76 Leroi Jones am a dream, you, the dreamer . . . I am the crystal carousel upon which you ride to the realm of magical make-believe enchanted . I am the fantasy, you the child . . . :- : ? ' .i- " - V -r ' -- . V m: -.sp ' r.; jL.j ;i,.,,u.j !iasB»jj Dodging ice falling from College Hall ' s roof, Slipping on the ice on the steps of the dorm. Dexterously making my way over the mud flat ' s rugged terrain, Or wobbling across the grassy path near the library. A season record of 18-5, highlighted by a 77-60 win over University of Delaware, and an 83-70 win over Monmouth; receiving the third consecutive N.C.A.A. East Regional bid, finishing third after first losing to Buffalo State in the first round but coming back to defeat C. W. Post . . . Intermittently blackened by disappointments ... the shocking upset by Pace (71-73) In the KIwanIs Tournament, the first time the Indians failed to reach the final round; the loss to jersey City State (72-74) enabled Glassboro to tie Montclair for the N.J. State Conference title; the low point of season play was the loss to East Stroudsburg; excruciatingly narrow defeats by Glassboro State (60-66) and Falrleigh Dickinson (50-55). A season of individually exceptional performances . . . Harry James scoring his 1,000th point; Phil Baccarella leading the scoring with 20.0 points per game in the conference . . . James and Baccarella receiving the honor of being named to the N.J.S.C. All-Star first team . . . Bruce Davis, with 30 points, almost single-handedly trouncing Glassboro State and during MSC ' s defeat to Buffalo State shooting an Incredible 19 for 26 from the floor, ending with 45 points for the game . . . the steady improvement of MSC ' S 6 ' 9 " center, joe Lyons, who boasted a total of 25 rebounds In the contest against N. Rutgers . . . the conslstant work of Tod McDougald, whom the coach evaluated to be the " Most Consistent Player " and probably the most underrated one. Ken Waller and Don Stewart going for 2 points X jsB X j iC-i. Varsity Cheerleaders L-R: A. Shamsey, P. Roberts, B. Steinen, G. Crockett, T. Kostes, R. Phillips, M.J. Grande, S. Alvarez, S. Bertos, P. Buckelev 82 Basketball Bacarella and James dispLiv ing |ump shots Varsity L-R: Fioni Row; Bob Hetk, |ef1 BosslcU, Ki:n Webei, Captain Harry )ames, Bruce Davis, Jim Higgins, Ed Prather. Row 2: Assistant Coach Luther Bowen, Manager Rich Davison, Tod McDougald, Ron Scheffieid, |oe Lyons, Ken Waller, Phil Bacarrella, Tom Dux, Don Stewart, Coach OIlie Gelston. 83 BASKETBALL RECORD MSC OPP. 87 American International College 69 93 Paterson State 84 85 Newarl College of Engineering 62 90 Newark State 44 87 Trenton State 69 71 Pace College 73 88 Jersey City State 63 74 Glassboro State 64 77 University of Delaware 60 67 East Stroudsburg State 69 93 Newark State 66 79 Southern Connecticut State 72 83 Monmouth 70 85 Yeshiva 42 69 Trenton State 49 60 Glassboro State 66 TOO Bloomfield 58 74 Newark Rutgers 65 1 09 Paterson State 80 60 Upsala 46 72 Jersey City State 74 50 Fairleigh Dickinson 55 93 Buffalo State 1 03 80 C.W. Post 68 84 Tom Dux vs. C.W. Post Davis showing All-Tournament form Joe Lyons Harry James A jubilantly proud Harry James, captain of MSC ' s varsity basketball team, became this year the first player in the school ' s 43-year history to be drafted into pro basketball. The 6 ' 2 " , 196-pound guard boasted an accumluation of 1,026 points in his three-year varsity career, although his major role on the team was as a play maker. James signed a contract with the Pittsburgh Condors of the American Basketball A ssociation. The General Manager of the Condors, Mark Binstein, said of James, " James ' chances of playing appear excellent because we lacked depth in the guard position last season. We hope that Harry can give us the same aggressive defense and playmaking that he showed us in college. " James reflected the estimation of the Montclair State students when he replied simply, " I ' m very proud of myself. " Take a lump of clay. Mold it. Push it. Prod it. Shape it into a form with balance, precision and recognizable beauty. That in essence is what Joseph Toth did to IVlontclair State ' s gymnastics team. When he first arrived at MSC in the fall, the Hungarian-born Toth came with a background which included performing on an Hungarian gymnastics team, coaching and judging gymnastics. Like a master sculptor, he was forced to begin with only the rawest of materials, for only a few members remained from Terry Or lick ' s nationally-ranked team. Toth ' s starting point, and the foundation of the team, came in the form of junior Bill Balogh. As a sophomore, Balogh exhibited great potential and performed well enough to earn Psi Chi ' s Most Valuable Gymnast award. This year Balogh ' s talent and Toth ' s guidance vaulted the Indian athlete to the North Atlantic Gymnastics Ail-Around title. All told, Balogh took first place 26 times in dual-meet competition and ended the year Bill Balogh Gymnastics scoring 446.36 points. And for tlie second time, lie was Psi Chi ' s choice for tfieir award. To furt ier cement tlie base, Totfi added anottier junior, Ed Kuhn. Kuhn had been a specialist on the side horse and the high bar, but through hard work had picked up the other four events. By the end of the season he had won six firsts and twelve seconds and had become a respectable all-around in the league. Specialists Tom Fiorentino, in rings, and John Molter, in floor exercises, were used to ornament the earthy piece that was the beginning of a team. Although not elaborate enough to give Montclair additional first places, they were colorful enough to be counted on for second and third places. But a crack appeared in the form. Near the end of the season, sophomore Rich Kroon broke his leg while performing his routine in the floor exercises. As a consistent winner In that event and the long horse, his absence at the league championships cost the title in Toth ' s estimation. Finally, Toth used freshmen jack Sampson and Keith Weaver for decoration. Sampson, like Kuhn, had picked up four events besides his side horse specialty. Only the addition of the floor exercises to his repertoire is needed to make Sampson the Indians ' third all-around. Weaver was used to supplement the Indian entries in the side horse, still rings, parallel bars and long horse. Toth ' s creation is still not quite finished. It will be added upon until the Montclair coach feels it is the best he can produce. Until then, if the design caused by the 9-6 season record doesn ' t crumble and the lines formed by the third place finish in the North Atlantic Gymnastics Championship are kept in balance, Montclair State may soon witness an athletic masterpiece. GYMNASTICS RECORD MSC Opp. 115.90 Southern Connecticut State 139.35 117.85 Cornell University 134.60 122.45 U.S. Coast Guard 114.50 1 1 3.50 Trenton State 84.45 120.15 Ithaca College 84.50 122.60 C.C.N. Y. 104.80 101.25 Glassboro State 48.52 123.85 OneontaState 106.15 116.00 Cortland State 117.15 1 07.25 Slippery Rock State 1 21 .90 1 1 9.80 West Virginia University 98.00 1 1 9.80 East Stroudsbu rg State 1 1 8.05 1 1 2.85 Queens 75.05 122.10 Long Island University 136.10 1 28.35 West Chester State 1 36.95 Montclair State placed third in the North Atlantic Gymnastics Championships with 125.10 points held at the United States Coast Guard Academy at New London, Connecticut. Ed Kuhn 87 Fencing-Front Row L-R: Glenn MacKay, Frank Mustilli, Todd Boepple, Ken Zuiich Row 2: Bruce Kinter, Ken Traynor, Willie Atkinson, Bob Smith, Carl Davis, Walter Haluska, Glenn Wissacski, Al Calatrella, Roger Marchegiano, Dave Bryer. Fencing FENCING RECORD The 1970-71 fencing team completed the season with a 13-0 record, their best season . . . successfully defending their title in the North Atlantic Fencing Conference Championships, by capturing the overall team trophy and clinching a first place in the epee competition and the second place for both the sabre and foil teams, with captain Dave Bryer taking a first place in sabre for the second time, f oilman Frank Mustilli taking a second in foil, and Roger Marcheqiano capturing the third place in foil Sending three men, Bryer, Bruce Kinter and Mustilli to participate In the National Championships at the Air Force A cademy in Colorado . . . placing twelfth in the nation, surpassing such formidable opponents as Army, Navy, Air Force, U.C.L.A. . . . Boasting the first undefeated season in the team ' s history . . . besting such quality opponents as St. John ' s University, University of Buffalo, Cornell University . . . MSC OPP. 22 Rochester Inst, of Tech. 5 21 University of Buffalo 6 18 Rensalear Poly 9 16 Cornell 11 14 Brooklyn Poly 13 18 Paterson State 9 24 Jersey City State 3 20 Newark Rutgers 7 21 F.D.U. 6 18 Newark College of Eng. 9 23 Pratt Institute 4 15 St. John ' s 12 20 Muhlenberg 7 Season Record (13-0) Montclair State won the North Atlantic Fencing Championship held at the University of Buffalo with 56 points and tied for 12th place in the National Collegiate Athletic Association Fencing Championships held at the United States Air Force Academy, Boulder, Colorado with 47 points. North Atlantic Inter-Collegiate Fencing Conference-Front Row L-R: Todd Boepple, Frank Mustilli, Dave Bryer. Row 2: Mr. V. Surdi, Bruce Kinter, Roger Marchegiano, Glenn MacKay. 1971 the twelfth consecutive winning season for IVISC ' s wrestling team. Highlighted by outstanding individual performances . . . Captain John Bellavia, the Indian ' s top wrestler, posted a mark of 20 wins and 8 losses, thus finishing an outstanding wrestling career that boasted a mark of 54-23. Roy Genatt, also a senior, was second with 18-6, completing his wrestling career at MSC with an exceptional mark of 41-22. Rounding out the big winners . . . Mickey Jurcinsin, a sophomore, who boasted a mark of 14-7 . . . Keith Devine, a freshman, with 9-6, who captured the 126-pound championships in the 13th Annual Metropolitan Intercollegiate Tournament held at MSC . . . Whose coordinated efforts enabled MSC to clinch 7 of its last 8 matches with victories in 9 of the 16 matches. Wrestling 91 WRESTLING RECORD MSC 0pp. E. Stroudsburg State 40 9 Wilkes 27 8 University of Buffalo 27 28 Oneonta State 1 14 Trenton State 22 11 New York University 24 22 L.I.U. 18 3 University of Nebraska 35 22 Central Conn. State 16 36 F.D.U. 8 29 Newark Rutgers 1 1 22 Glassboro State 1 6 18 U.S. M.M.A. 16 12 N.Y.Maritime College 26 23 C.W.Post 18 38 Seton Hall 5 SEASON RECORD (9-7) Montclair State placed second with 72 points in the 1 3th Annual Metropolitan Intercollegiate Wrestling Championships held at Montclair State College. Wrestling— Kneeling: Captain John Bellavia. L-R: Dennis Steffanelli, Roy Genatt, Milt Rehain, Mickey lurcisin, Ed Tarantino, Brien McLaughlin, Craig Whritenour, Pete Nazarechuck, Coach Tim Sullivan. 92 Al Johnson passes the baton to Roy Pityniger on the way to another Freshman win. Indoor Track-Front Row L-R: Steve Schappert, Willie Lowing, Tom Scanlon, Bill Terrell. Row 2: Eddy O ' Connor, Frank Winkelman, )oe Kornokowski (manager), )ohn Fisher. Row 3: Al |ohnson, )im Hemmel, Peter Winnicki, Coach Dr. George Horn, Kevin McGrath. Missing; Vic Mizzone, Greg Weiss, Mike Sinnott, Roy Pityniger. The Big Three — Greg Weiss, Vic IMizzone, Kevin IVIcGrath Greg Weiss shows his winning style. The Indoor Track season of ' 71 . . . excitement, tension, dedication . . . T ie " Big Tiiree " setting scliool and meet records . . . Greg Weiss breaking 1SC ' s records in t ie 440, 600, and 880 yard runs, and so becoming tlie first IVISC runner to be invited to run in tlie Invitational 880 yard run at the IVIilrose Games and in the National NCAA 600 yard dash. Voted Outstanding Athlete while at the U.S. Coast Guard Invitational Meet was Vic Mizzone, breaking his own standards almost every time he ran, and setting numerous records in the two mile run. The most inspirational runner, the last of the " Three " , Kevin McGrath, surpassed previous records in the mile run . . . Other outstanding performances were the result of the talent of Steve Schappert, Bill Lowing and Mike Sinnott . . . who, along with the " Big Three " set state records in the two mile relay, distance medley and sprint medley . . . Eddy O ' Connor, Frank Winkelman, A I Johnson, John Fisher, Jim Himmel, Bill Terrell, Tom Scanlon, Roy Pityniger, Peter Winnicki . . . neatly rounded off the rest of MSC ' s Indoor Track team. WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS RECORD MSC 55.75 Newark State 64.66 Nassau Community College ■70.37 Paterson 55.40 Glassboro 68.35 Trenton 54,81 Queens 52.05 Regional Meet 0pp. 33.06 63.47 41.81 66.50 71.85 55.31 •• f lii it M The women ' s gymnastics team of Montclair State . . . a team crippled with dislocated elbows and pulled muscles . . . Resulting in a weakened over-all team performance . . . but there were outstanding demonstrations of talent and dedication by Captain Linda Monaco and teammate Lyn Cross, as well as the exceptional mastery of floor exercises by Pat Sarluca and Eileen Wans Producing a team whose caliber qualified them for competition in the State meet at Trenton and the Regional meet held at Towson State College in Maryland . . . capturing third place in the state meet and ranking fifteenth out of the 25 schools in the Regional competition . . . Gymnastics-First Row L-R: Barbara Brazzel, Lyn Cross, Sue Allen, Mary DeFrank, Gladys Bond, Linda Ann Monaco, Eileen Wans. Row 2: Janet Barchie, Shirley Enz, )ane Crowell, Pat Giuliano, Kyle ingar, Kay Sender. Row 3: Laurel Spina, Coach Gail Bakker, Barbara Mirabella, Pat Sarluca. 94 Women ' s Gymnastics Montclair State ' s WRA Swim Team . . . once simply a club that was comprised of interested men and women, now a varsity sport that successfully completed its third season . . . Spearheaded by captain Barbara Baxter and assisted by the outstanding performances of Catherine Welker, Nancy Relling, Debra Specher, Chris Stillwell and Sue Montgomery, the women broke many home pool records . . . enabling the women to qualify for the First Annual Eastern Intercollegiate Swimming and Diving Championships held at Southern Connecticut State College . . . Capturing ninth place at the competition and completing the season with a 4-5 record. Swim Team-First Row L-R: Nancy Relling, Ann Bradstad. Row 2: Toni-Ann Marra, Christine Stillwell, Debbie Sprecher, )ean Meyer, Sue Mensing, Coach Leslie Hoar, Cathy Welker. Row 3: Laura Smith, Sue Montgomery, Alice Giordano, Bobbie Baxter. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING RECORD MSC OPP. 42 Newark 25 61 Lehman 31 69 Queens 35 32 Monmouth 63 27 Trenton 67 Paterson 83 68 Adelphi 16 Glassboro 44 40 U. of Penn. 83 Won 4 Lost 5 Women ' s Swimming 95 Fencing-L-R: Marge Davis, Bonnie Levine, Vicki Curliss, Rose Bianclii, IVIary Capno, Sue Toker, Nancy Murray, Julie Loveridge, Lucille Petrecca, Frieda Boehler, Karen Van Bavel, Coach Nancy Miraldi. WOMEN ' S FENCING RECORD MSC OPP. 11 CCNY 5 5 Paterson 1 1 10 Jersey City State College 6 7 Trenton 9 10 Brooklyn 6 13 Caldwell 3 9 F.D.U. 7 13 Lehman 3 8 Rutgers — Newark 8 victory by number of touches — 42 touches against 51 touches against Season Record Won 7 Lost 22 The women ranked third in the intercollegiate Championships held at Buffalo State College. 96 Women ' s Fencing 97 One of the more outstanding teams on campus . . . with an undefeated season against such stiff competition as Monmouth, Trenton, Paterson . . . A team that felt a unique unity and dedication, as well as a firm belief in their team and their teammates . . . due largely to the coaching of Miss Catherine Paskert and the leadership of captain Joan Ficke . . . Enabling the women to clinch the New Jersey Women ' s Intercollegiate Basketball Tournament after downing Glassboro State And enabling the squaws to come close in the Eastern Regional Tournament held at the University of Delaware . . . but not close enough as they lost to Westchester State College 46-36 after defeating Monmouth College. 98 Women ' s Basketball Basketball— Front Row L-R: Carol Huyler. Renee Kendrick, Kathy Sweeney, Belinda Egan Venancio, Gloria Perez, Meno Fiore. Row 2: Pam Clause, Ellen |ohns, Pat McCarthy, Karen Batho, Sue Monahan, Anna Melnyk, Gloria Mercurio, )o Anne Tampone, Robin Ziegler. Row 3: )oan Ficke, Debbie Schoen, Karen Biscaha, Denise Wood, Dottie Konopka, Jo Ellen Bistromowicz, Mary Jean Hayek, Gina Hoffman, Jill Gunther. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL RECORD MSC OPP. 69 Adelphi 21 75 Hunter 23 49 Trenton 44 50 Paterson 23 45 Monmouth 43 63 Lehman 47 66 CCNY 29 39 Paterson 35 33 Trenton 27 60 Newark 43 Black on white, white on black, Grey on grey- — -why why- Shy, stealthy shadows on the ceiling and the walls— why why- — ;, Hollow echoes creeping in and out of corners, through the shadows, sneaking along the periphery -why why- light a candle, carve a figure from the shadows, draw a face, seed smile, you ' ll know— why why :. . . . Winter Weekend . . . a contest of Greeks, melting huge ice-blocks on the mall with nothing but their hot, brave bodies . . . a seemingly endless all-night series of flicks . . . playing monopoly at Coffeehouse . . . getting into the future with the gypsy . . . moving with the James Gang . . . and exploding with Ten Wheel Drive — power and more power, music pounding and pounding into the brain, demanding submission from the audience, so loud, so insistent . . . intensity personified . . . WINTER WEEKEND V 104 James Gang 106 Ten Wheel Drive .S.C. ' s most important social event of the year — Cotillion ' 71 at the Hilton — the presentation of new sisters to the Greek community, the culminating final product of a year ' s preparation the interviewing, planning, decicJing upon the locale, orchestra, extra entertainment, the menu, decor, party favors, a photographer, a florist with 200 long-stem red roses, ribbons and letters for each sorority, and collecting thousands of dollars and figuring out the budget to make ends meet, as well as coping with the last minute crisis of a garage strike in N. Y. — hours of work and an evening of memories . . . 108 Cotillion 109 no " Miss MSC ' 71 Marie Dillon Third Runner-up Diane Forden Fourth Runner-up " Ladies, please turn once, and turn twice, and again, and one more time. " Turn once and you ' re involved. Turn twice and you ' re among the chosen few, Turn again and you ' re alone — Miss MSC ' 71 — — Peggy Carissimo. Ill journey of the Fifth Horse Printed pages from a diary, falling like leaves of time . . . drifting away . . . Each leaf baring a part of your soul. Loneliness, an awful shyness, The fear of living and dying Unknown . . . and Unmourned. Cobwebs of the past scattered helter-skelter. Revealing a heart sought by no one. A solitary heart, doomed as a fifth horse . . . Treading life ' s solitary journey, beating in time to the rhythms of sad desperation. And then, a final reaching out, a final cry for love — Muffled by the sounds of a four-horse carriage. Cast Terentievna Barbara Sholz Zoditch Robert Steiger Sergey Vincent Borelli Rubin Jacl Mageean MissGrubov Barbara Wasserman Pandalevsl i Joseph Blacl Katerina Prolomnaya Kathy McAteer NII olai Alexeevich Chull aturin Paul Nadas Doctor Korvin Richard Nelson Levinov Chris Yaw Feathers Julia Indichova Kirilla Matveich Ozhogin Val Kuklowsky Liza Kirillovna Barbara Wasserman Bizmionkoss Joseph Black Anna Betty Passafiume Marya Wendy Simon Volobrina Julia Indichova Captain Ivan Petrovich Narvinsky Jack Mageean Tania Mary Jeanne Cullen Lieutenant Zimin Ivo Meilands Officers A Joe Nokes Officers B Joe Fitzpatrick Women in Ballroom Mary Ellen Donnelly Carol Ann Martin Pat Merrick A time to act out Use ingenuity Face crowds and liglits And let loose Memorial A uditorium Loses its harsh lined effect And softens Wall to wall people Seated, standing, resting in aisles Involvement Whether positively or negatively We are involved We know the people up there Another victory over apathy 114 Pi ' s Follies SORORITIES 1st SIGMA DELTA PHI " Bye Bye Tiny " 2nd DELTA SIGMA CHI " Hillbillies " 3rd DELTA ALPHA CHI " Mickey Mouse Club ' FRATERNITIES 1st LAMBDA CHI DELTA " The Ant Battalion " 2nd PHI LAMBDA PI " A Fairytale " 3rd TAU LAMBDA BETA " A Day in the Life " 116 Greeks Roy Hill ... £7 professor by trade, but by nature an outspoken spokesman for an angry people . . . with words of hate, violence and destruction, he deplored two centuries of hate, violence and destruction . . . cutting words that sliced through two centuries of despair more keenly and accurately than any sword ' s edge or politician ' s eulogy . . . words whose pulse so overwhelmed the audience that they found themselves beating and pounding with every word of the poet. William F. Buckley With a subtly dry wit, William F. Buckley, Jr. lectured in MSC ' s gymnasium to 750 students and adults on the well-exhausted problem of responsibility. The conservative, temperate speaker reminded MSC students that it is the duty of American youths to be proud of their nation ' s history. He enjoined the students to attempt to understand what he termed a " historical consciousness " . . . " The blood of Jefferson and Madison and Thoreau and Emerson runs in the student ' s collective veins. " Buckley handled the question-and-answer period that followed with the same knowledgable adeptness of humor as he had his speech. His expostulations covered the ambit — from drugs to the Viet-Nam war. Despite the man ' s shrewd sagacity, however, the crowd that left Panzer gym that night was a frustrated and angry one. The soft-spoken Buckley was almost inaudiable in the large gymnasium due to the faulty public-address system. The audience had been robbed of the experience of hearing one of the nation ' s most popularly controversial spokesmen. C.L.U.B. Lectures 117 ' ' ■ KtN 111 Liuiney in action against Giassboro State ' ayewSPLa. . Xii ■V ' ffr 118 Baseball J« I tpN ' l ;, . SPRING SPORTS Phil Baccarella Charlie Williams showing his first base form Dale Garlick connects against Glassboro. BASEBALL RECORD MSC Baseball . . . concluding with a fine record of 19 wins and 6 losses . . . a season of outstanding performances . . . . . . 7-5 victory over Cornell in the season ' s final game . . . 5-0 shut out of Upsala College who eventually gained a bid in the N.C.A.A. tournament, only to be disappointed by a 6-5 loss to Trenton State, costing the team the conference title and the N.C.A.A. tournament bid . . . Individua l achievements . . . . . . hard-hitting of Carmine De Simone leading MSC with a .376 batting average, 38 hits, 37 runs batted in, concluding his three year varsity career with a sensational .368 batting average . . . pitching of Paul Parker and Kevin Cooney, Parker finishing at 7-0 with 77 strike-outs in 66 innings and Cooney with a 6-2 record and an earned run average of 2.55 .. . other fine playing by Dale Garlick (.370 batting average), Charlie Williams (. 333 batting average), and Rich San Fillipo (.323 B.A., including 7 H.R. ' s) . . . A season culminating in placement on the N.J. State College Conference, first team, for Paul Parker (pitcher), Kevin Cooney (pitcher). Carmen De Simone (outfield), and Rich San Fillipo (shortstop) . . . as well as appointment to the New Jersey Sports Writers All-College Team for Carmen De Simone (outfield), and Rich San Fillipo (shortstop). MSC OPP. 4 Newark State 1 4 Newark Rutgers 3 7 Long Island Univ. 3 11 Jersey City State 2 17 N.C.E. 7 William Paterson 8 3 Newark State 1 7 F.D.U. 12 13 Glassboro State 3 6 St. Peter ' s 4 5 Upsala 6 William Paterson 5 9 Trenton State 6 8 Pace College 5 Adelphi Univ. 6 9 J ersey City State 5 4 Bloomfield College 1 8 Central Conn. St. (1 st) 3 4 Central Conn. St. (2nd) 3 Glassboro State 6 4 Monmouth 3 East Stroudsburg 5 5 Trenton State 6 4 Cortland State 3 7 Cornell 5 Won 19 Lost 6 Varsity Baseball-Front Row L-R: lack Venezia, Rick Claydon, Dale Garlick, Bob Vallone, Ken Klein, Bob Cosentino, Carmine De Simone, Charlie Williams, Don De)ianne, Paul Parker, Jim Barnaba. Row 2: Coach Clary Anderson, Bill Collins, John Bradshaw, Rich DelGuercio, Rich SanFillipo, Phil Baccarella, Kevin Cooney, Bob IVIooney, Frank Baris, Parker Snare, Larry Berra. 120 ' sms! ' Coach Jerry DeRosa again led the Montclair State Indians to another winning season . . . boasting a season record of seven and four, the most satisfying triumps came with victory over arch-rivals Fairleigh Dickinson University and Trenton State . . . The Indians were led on the links by sophomore William Asdal . . . who, posting an outstanding record of ten and one, plus a playoff victory against Newark-Rutgers, boasted the most outstanding golfing record in IVISC ' s history . . . Placing three men in the top ten in the New Jersey State College Individual Championships . . . Asdal placing fifth with a score of 76, captain Rich Gerber clinched sixth place with a 79 and Joseph Venti with an 82 ranked tenth . . . GOLF RECORD MSC Qu Fairleigh Dickinson n Steven ' s Tech. 21 Seton Hall University , ci Upsala College y, Newark-Rutgers ■71 East Stroudsburg State College •71 Paterson State College 51 2 Trenton State College 2 Glassboro State College ji Bloomfield College gu Nevi ' ark State College Won in playoff — 2 extra holes Season Record 7-4 OPP. 1 eVi AVi 101 2 101 2 21 2 16 V2 8 2 Golf 121 Captain Kevin IVIcGrath shows liow it ' s done by winning the state mile run Tom Roushey demonstrates record-breal ing style In the high jump. Varsity Track-Front Row L-R: Frank Winkleman, John Fisher, Roy Pityinger, Kevin McGrath (captain), Mike Sinnott, Willie Lowing, Tom Roushey. Row 2: " |umbo " )ardin (assistant coach), Byron Price, Bob Mayer, )im Hemmel, Tom Scanlon, Greg Weiss, Carmen Holster, Al Johnson, Jack Sorenson, Dr. George Horn (coach), Rich Raffalo, Larry Schoenfeld. Missing: Bob Murden, Roger Phillips, Paul Brown, Milton James, Bob Schaible, Pete Winnicki, Vic Mizzone, Ed O ' Connor. 122 Outdoor Track Sparked by the inspiration of captain Kevin IVIcGrath, MSC ' s outdoor tracts team again boasted a winning season in tlie relays and individual events. At the NCAA Regional Track meet, which was hosted by the team coach, Dr. George Horn, IVIcGrath broke his own school record by running the mile in an exceptional time of 4:14.6. At the same time, junior Greg Weiss clinched first place in the half-mile run with a record time of 1:49.5, qualifying him for the National NCAA meet and the National AAU meet and establishing him as MSC ' s first Olympic hopeful for ' 72. Junior Vic Mizzone, who lowered his record with every meet, established school records in both the three mile and two mile run. Freshman highjumper Tom Roushey also set a school record at the N.J. State College Athletic Conference meet with a jump of G ' S ' A " . The Indians ' half-mi lers also demonstrated exceptional strength this season. McGrath, Mizzone, Steve Schappert, Willie Lowing and Mike Sinnott all went under 1:58 for the 880 yard run. Lowing and Sinnot ran the 440 yard dash under :51 seconds. Greg Weiss moves to clinch first place, followed by Steve Schappert and Jim Hemmel Eddy O ' Connor 123 Although the women ' s tennis team record was an unimpressive one, they defeated Douglass College and New Paltz State, but lost to Newark State, Paterson State and Ad el phi University; most of the matches were lost by only a single set. Becky Owen and Denise Flore, last year ' s doubles champions in the New Jersey Women ' s Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament, again entered the competition, but lost in the final round. It is the girls ' contention that because they will lose only one senior, Nancy Hoffman, the team, benefiting from this year ' s experience, will next year be able to compile an impressive record. m Varsity Tennis-Back Row L-R: Coach Hank Schmidt, Walter Klein, Rick Davidson, Andy Nicastro. Front Row: Kim Marchese, John Donleycott. For MSC ' s varsity tennis team, 1971 was a building year, witii only one letterman, senior Walter Klein, captain of the team, returning with varsity experience. Four of the eight-man squad were freshmen, while one sophomore, two juniors and the lone senior rounded out the team. The top singles players for the Indians were Andy Nicastro with a record of 5-5, Kim Marchese posting a 5-6-1 record and Rick Davison, boasting a record of 5-6. Klein and Joel Tenebaum each recorded a 4-7 mark, with John Donleycott following with a 3-9 record. In doubles Donleycott and Marchese teamed up to post a record of 5-3, while Davison and Klein followed closely with a 4-3 record. Tenebaum and Nicastro posted a season doubles record of 2-1-1. In post-season play Donleycott and Marchese took second place in the New Jersey College Conference Championship meet. The team placed third in the New Jersey State College Athletic Conference with a record of 2-2. The Indians posted wins over Newark State College and Jersey City State College, while dropping two matches in the conference to Trenton State College and Glassboro State College. Although the Indians posted an unimpressive season record of 4-8 this year, the prospects for next season look favorable. This year ' s entire team, save Klein, will be returning next year with expectations of contending for the Conference crown. Tennis 125 126 Women ' s Baseball Montclair State ' s girls softball team opened its season by trouncing Queens College, a feat that had eluded the team for several years. Under the captainship of catcher Pam Clous and pitcher Pixie Troyano, the varsity team went on to clinch five of its eight games. The junior varsity softball team compiled an equally impressive record of 5-7. 127 Try to find me world — It ' s springtime and I ' m restless. The stuffiness of the classroom and the drag of winter Are making me turn away from the routine of chilly days To absorb the freshness of spring and bright people. The book next to me basks untouched in the sun, as I sit musing over frisbees riding the currents of love; So here I am, passing through as the seasons flow, A wake and refreshed, or whisperingly still, happy to be natural, happy to be free. Spring 129 C.I.N.A. His voice, deceptively dispassionate, seldom altered from a monotone, his body, hunched irrevocably over the podium, was never animated into motion, and his eyes conveyed no zealous intensity. Yet the Californian Republican Representative, Paul McCloskey, stirred the audience seated in MSC ' s IVIemorial Auditorium to a thundering standing ovation with his simplistic and undeniably logical arguments against the Viet-Nam war. No " rabble rousing " a gitator, the one-time colonel In the Korean war nevertheless captured his audience ' s attention with his quiet revelations of the horrors, both human and political, of the South-East situation. " We can ' t fight " communism " on the battlefields. We must fight it in the hearts and minds of the people. In Viet-Nam, we chose the wrong terrain. " Paul McCloskey Big yellow birds, and talking numerals. Silly discussions as to what came before the after. Analyses of cookie monsters and films of puppets eating these cherished delicacies. Two " educators " singing jingles and signing autographs. Definitely a strange educational forum. However, the subject of this gathering was what is probably the greatest educational innovation of our time — " Sesame Street. " It is the children ' s show that adults are fascinated by as well. " Bob " and " Susan " , stars of the show, explained to the MSC students, faculty, and parents, the psychology, strategy, and aims of the program. These educator-entertainers are involved in the modern trends of education in which future teachers from MSC ' s present ranks will soon be involved. If " Sesame Street " is a model of coming trends in education, our aspiring teachers will find a challenging adventure awaiting them in the classroom of tomorrow. 130 Sesame Street Republican Senator Mark Hatfield from Oregon, a possible contender for the Republican Presidential or Vice-presidential nomination who had been in the news as a co-sponsor of the Hatfield-McGovern Amendment to end the war in Viet Nam, spoke at MSC on the growing invasion of personal privacy . . . Congressman Barry Goldwater, Jr., son of the Arizona Senator and 1964 candidate for the presidency, expounded upon the need for greater support for President Nixon, especially in the area of the Viet-Nam conflict . . . Congressman Paul (Peter) McCloskey, a leader in both the conservation and " Dump Nixon " movements, spoke as the Council ' s second major Spring lecturer . . . Congressional candidate Jim Shue began the seminar series . . . Bob Lee, a member of the Chinese Liberation Movement, spoke next . . . Jim Fitzgerald represented the John Birch Society . . . Alice Tepper, conservation activist, was co-sponsored by the MSC Conservation Club . . . Andrew Rice from the Society for International Development was brought to MSC by both CINA and Pi Gamma Mu. The only light in the room is focused upon the stage. Tables are dressed with red checkered tablecloths and lit candles, casting a warm glow about the room. Romances blossom in the dimly lit corners. Over the subdued roar of small conversation is heard " Welcome to MSC ' s first of many Coffee Houses. " So began a new aspect of the College Life Union Board ' s attempt to bring to the entire student body a well-rounded program with something for everyone. The Coffee House has become a show-case for on-campus talent as well as professional performers, offering a wide variety of entertainment. New friends . . . old friends . . . light refreshment . . . warm, congenial atmosphere . . . entertainment ... place to " Do your thing " . . . it all adds up to " Coffee House. " A life unfolds before us And we seem to be suspended, Almost lost among reels and reels of film, Almost watching a movie, but not really For there is existence upon that stage A young man acts out his drama, Searching within himself, Seeking to find within the faces of others Answers And we seem to be viewing a pantomime of life, but not really For actor and man are the same A safe, secluded spot is found within the world of that play But through it all, like a neon light in darkness, Comes the magical thought of London And a magical drum beats incessantly within the young man ' s mind, Challenging his poetic genius Daring him to be more And so the young man goes And so his drama, for us, has ended But for him it has just begun. A Cry of Players Cast Will Paul Nadas Fulk William Clark Meg Chris Finlay Richards David Kane Susanna Loretta Smith Anne Sheryl Alvey Kemp Robert Steiger Sir Thomas Richard Nelson Ned Joseph Fitzpatrick Berry S. Paul Table Sandells Dennis Zahorian Roche Maurice J. Moran, |r. Jenny Ellen Fitzpatrick Hodges Ivo Meilands Heming Michael Z. Murphy Arthur E. Blachford Old John Thomas Tofel, Pope Thomas Warren Gilbert Steve Insolera Minstrel Armando RIverol Tov nspeople Hank R. Schaja, Curt De Groat, David Marlenski, Mary Ellen Donnelly, Susan Toker, Cyndi Lepre, Carol Ann Martin A photographer ' s impressions upon reflection: " To begin with, someone broke some glass and the cops were very up-tight about kids breaking in. Then, the entire place was filled with teeney-boppers, you know, high school kids, and of course, they played for that type of audience — loud! They blew our minds with noise so overwhelming, but not necessarily of quality, but the kids enjoyed it and brought them back for an encore. But as I came out, I discovered I had lost my hearing ... " 136 Black Sabbath After weeks of planning and preparation, B.O.S.S., tfie Blacfi Organization for Success in Society, presented a Soul Weekend which was evaluated as being one of the most successful in the organization ' s history. This Black experience which took place on the first weekend of May, featured a variety of events including a Soul dinner, a fashion show, a dance in honor of Black women, a talent show that exhibited some of the finer entertainment of Black MSC, a rally with a karate show and a speaker from the Malcolm X Foundation in Boston, Mass. However, it was the beauty and soulfulness of Miss Nina Simone that made the weekend what it was. The High Priestess of Soul rendered an evening of soul-touching music and dance which left the audience in an emotional state of awareness of the beauty of the Black culture. The weekend of Blackness was an experience which fed the minds and thrilled the souls of the many brothers and sisters who were on hand to witness it. Soul Weekend 137 Rejoice! Dance! Sing! Tell your children about Passover, The story of Exodus The story of Freedom Each year at a Passover seder, Jewish families recount the story of the freedom of the Israelites from Egyptian slavery. The Jewish Student Union and the Newman community continued that tradition at MSC again this year with their own " model " seder. 138 Sader May 5th — Moritorium On May 5, 1971, a steadily progressing mass wound its way down Valley Road. Some faces within the crowd were familiar, some faces seemed too mature for a student . . . but all faces were determined . . . several hundred faces marching in demonstration against the Viet-Nam conflict. Peace signs flashed by people of all ages . . . clenched fists thrust from passing trucks . . . " Keep on the sidewalk please, keep on the sidewalk " . . . " Anyone care for a drink of water? " . . . " Stand back everyone, stand back " . . . spontaneous songs that hurled themselves unchecked from the most sacred regions of the soul . . . The policeman paced unceasingly and shopkeepers peered from their doorways as the crowd assembled before the shuttered gray stone building of the Montclair draft board. The Viet-Nam veterans spoke . . . " Massacres like My Lai happen every day . . . I had to believe when I returned that there was some reason for this war — there isn ' t . . . We ' ve been patient for ten years too long ... " After the songs and the speeches were exhausted, the trek back to MSC began, leaving the town once again to its policeman and its shopkeepers. 139 The Fantasticks Theatre Is a world of the Imagination. It can create any mood; happy, sad, hopeful, dreadful. The Fantasticks, the first Independent Study at MSC to produce a musical, became a living exploration of the more blissful part of our lives. And It was a play for smiling. Simplicity is the essence. Remove the time and setting, and you are left with people; in this case, youth. Youth, with all of its impetuousness, experiencing life as only youth can-monumentally. Adolescence, with all of its simple complexity, on that road to the " world that ' s gleaming, " the world that can burn-the world of maturity. The performers, coupled with the diligence of the technical staff, captured that growth very simply, and touched the essence of adolescence very beautifully. They accomplished their objective entirely Independently of all outside assistance. They said it couldn ' t be done . . . Cast The Mute Lavinia Plonka El Gallo John Atkinson Luisa Christine Leone Matt Jayson Kraid Hucklebee Stuart Zagnit Bellamy Steve Black Henry Marshall Kean Mortimer Curt De Groat Hl S " ' ' - MR " -I Iaa »f ' ' : HT ' j m. f pi i OH FwH ifli BHppH s a Sm mm [Ml ■HHlH 7776 Concert Choir began its full vocal season by performing a program for the Montclair Chamber of Commerce dinner at a local restaurant. At the annual Christmas Program the choir, along with the College Choir and Orchestra, performed the " Messiah " by Handel. The annual music concert, presented for the college audience, was this year broadcasted over radio station WFMU. The concert featured two groups that were directed by students who performed complex unaccompanied vocal pieces. In May the choir presented the annual Composers Symposium, which this year featured the works of Black composers. The MSC Madrigal Singers, a select segment of the Concert Choir, presented a series of cultural programs for a local church. Concert Choir !41 poetry music food film music poetry games readings film balloons slides food art baseballcards stories poetry flutes music faculty film guitars students balloons everyone sound sight smiles quarterly. This is what happened at two of Quarterly ' s multi-media extravaganzas. The end. 142 Quarterly ' s Multi-Media Extravaganza A distant chanting is fieard and a crowd gatiiers around a bearded man excited witli life and hiis creation. He asf s us not to simply listen and appreciate, but to feel and participate. Tobie Lurie 143 CARNIVAL ' 71 A near-deluge again quenched what seems to be an ill-starred adventure at MSC . . . Carnival. But this year the gods kindly staved off the rains for one starry, mild evening and smiled their benison upon the fair. Balloons . . . crepe paper . . . strings of lights . . . inexpensive prizes that animate every face . . . the scent of Italian food wafting through the night air . . . mingling with the music of WVMS . . . photographers . . . tiny cubicles jammed with humanity . . . frustrated faces . . . delighted faces . . . harried faces . . . To the uninitiated, Carnival proved to be a fascinating experience. The " get-somethlng-for-nothing " fever took a firm hold upon us as we pitched beanbags, tossed hoops, gambled on the swiftest mouse and aimed at th e illusive flame of a lone candle with a water pistol . . . then finding at the end of the evening that it took only five dollars worth of chits and Innumerable gambles to boast a five-cent water pistol and a handful of peanuts The more worldly Carnival enthusiasts steered clear of the taunting " Anyone can do it " challenges and seldom tested their luck. They ambled along the line of booths, imbibing the sights, the sounds and the smells of one of MSC ' s more gaily enchanting experiences. 146 CARNIV 1 147 148 Junior Formal A warm breeze blew across the terrace of the Westmount Country Club in West Paterson. Long, flowing dresses swished, glasses clinked in toast, food and drink flowed abundantly and cameras clicked in an attempt to capture the last formal affair the members of the Class of 1971 would attend together as undergraduates. Slowly, couples drifted into the dining room and Milt Davidson ' s Orchestra struck the first notes of a most memorable evening. After dinner, the dancing never ceased and neither did the merriment. There was a mixture of the old and the new, as the orchestra belted out current hits, as well as strolling down memory lane with the " Twist. " As " Good Night Ladies " came to an end and couples began to depart, some seniors bemoaned " And I ' ve got an exam at 8 a.m. . . . " Senior Formal 149 Dr. Kowalski (Class Advisor) 150 They gathered a half an hour early In the cocktail lounge of Thomm ' s In Newark. Already members of the Class of 1971 were preparing for what someone surmised as the best Senior banquet at MSC " . . . and I ' ve been to quite a few. " By the time dinner was served, the pace was set for the evening ahead. " The Great Swamp, " composed In part of some recent and soon-to-be MSC alumni, broke out with hand-clapping dixieland. The " Gerojac Trio, " playing with the " Great Swamp " provided current hits as well as standards. With the writhing humanity jammed tightly onto the dance floor, there was no need for a partner. Hair was let down and sleeves rolled up . . . graduation was only a few days away. As the evening drew to a close, someone grabbed the microphone, Inviting everyone to remain. No complaints were heard, and an hour and a half later the last cars pulled out of the parking lot. The search for that much needed cup of coffee had begun. 152 Senior Banquet ST W ' 1 In the brisk night air, the bacf yard of MSC President Thomas H. Richardson was crowded with soon-to-be MSC graduates, faculty and administrators, who gathered together for a last time before commencement exercises a few days hence. There was plenty of food, plenty of talk. Dr. and Mrs. Richardson welcomed each person as he reached the yard. Music was provided by the " Dixie-Pixies, " an all-girl band from the MSC Music department. Some seniors attempted one last time to make their point with various faculty members, but that soon ended. Conversation turned to joking and reminiscing about the past four years. Gradually small groups of seniors said their good-byes and their thank-yous. Many re-assembled at Tierney ' s bar in Montclair for one final, riotous time as undergraduates, remembering the many lunches, evenings and, in some cases, even days, spent there. 157 Con nt Address am highly privileged to be here today. Your invitation enables me to share in your achievement, marked by conferment of your degree. I will not echo today that hollow and empty nonsense mouthed by a speaker at my commencement 30 years ago. Here we were, coming out of 4 years of high school and 4 years of college, in the worst Depression the world had ever seen, only to face the certainty of draft and a war we were then sure was not ours-and this man said what? I quote: " What a glorious opportunity awaits you! " What I say is that, as you graduate, the winds of change are blowing. But what of this-they have blown since the creation. Nicholas Murray Butler, many years ago president of Columbia University, insisted that, in the Garden of Eden Adam paused at one point to say, " Eve, we are living in a period of transition. " " It must be conceded, however, that as Alvin Tofler writes in " Future Shock, " these winds today are blowing a little faster, a little stronger, and In less predictable fashion than heretofore. Change is inevitable, only open to question is whether it will be healthy or unhealthy. We must, as educated people, first recognize this. Then comes reflection; a deliberate process of fostering conditions which promote constructive change. Constructive change is discarding old ways whose reasons for being no longer exist, preserving old values which should be preserved, and acquiring new Ideas, new concepts, new ways of doing things, all through a rational process of thought which Is calm and cool. Thus in my lifetime I have seen social change: the growth of cohesive power of the labor union; the social security, welfare, unemployment pay and medicare legislation; the Fair Labor Standards Act; Civil Rights legislation; the laws aimed at the robber barons, culminating in regulation of corporate securities and Wall Street; the desegregation decisions of our courts, starting with Brown v. Board of Education in 1954 and culminating in the Supreme Court ' s decision in Sv ann just weeks ago; these are Just a few of the dramatic changes introduced in our society well within my lifetime. They mirror creative and constructive change. But while change is Inevitable, change is not inevitably " good. " Death of our society, or its destruction-this is change too. And there are many-you know of some-who are bent upon promoting these changes. How do we tell the difference? We watch and we listen and we think. All too often today we do much of the first, little of the second, and almost none of the third. You may not be a " creator " or an " innovator " but you are important. For you are not only the audience; you write the reviews. John W. Gardner of Common Cause is fond of the story of Alexander the Great visiting Diogenes. As he stood before him, Alexander asked the renowned teacher what he could do to help him. Diogenes replied: " Stand out of my light. " We must encourage new ideas and new concepts, and not " stand in the light. " We must listen and we must think. And then, having done all this, in an orderly environment, we should exert our abilities for constructive change. I spoke of the eternal winds of change: that there was nothing new about them. _ Yet all too often today ' s young men and women wallow in disillusionment and despair-as if national challenges had singled out their nation and their generation for the first confrontations in the world ' s history. History teaches otherwise. That Is the value of education. It provides perspective and the serenity that comes from a knowledge that what is happening now has in substantial degree happened before. It also furnishes a mature Judgment, one that teaches that problems are a by-product of progress; that new problems are created as rapidly as old ones are solved; that this is what life is, for civilization, a nation or an individual. Education instructs us that the Hollywood version of happiness-a euphoric state without problems-is not and never was with us. Happiness is the response to the call to give of ourselves. Happiness is the achievement of rational solutions. What Is more gratifying to us than work which tests us to the fullest, calls on our every talent, demands our full dedication? On a personal basis, the 7 7 months I served as United States A ttorney for New Jersey were professionally more satisfying than any other period of my life. And, finally, what do I urge upon you? Don ' t be a drop-out. ' Become active in your community. Make your vote and the education behind it a big vote. I left a comfortable law practice in September 1969 to Join the U.S. Department of Justice as United States Attorney. I had grown weary of hearing from my generation and yours that society was corrupt, that politics was rotten, and that things were hopeless. I had one objective: to show my children and their friends, and mine as well, that there was hope. I fervently believed that evil and corrupt forces could be uprooted. I was shocked at the degree of corrosion of our institutions by organized crime and the alliances between it and the politicians. But we kept at it and, I believe, did show that our System, imperfect as it is (and as every society has been since the beginning of time), had within It the means to solve its problems. All that is needed is people to use the tools. John W. Gardner, in " No Easy Victories " puts it this way: " You can if you wish tell yourself that the society has fallen into the hands of unworthy people, and that virtuous, clear-eyed spirits such as yourself haven ' t a chance. You can suck that lollipop of self-deceit all your life long and die secure in the belief that the world would have been different had they turned it over to you. " Thus you become what Gardner calls the sophisticated dropout. You declare society so corrupt or the Establishment so deaf that you Justify giving up. This is true of the far left and the far right. Get into government in your towns, your county and your state. Attend meetings of your local governing body. If you sense your community suffers under the tyranny of boss control, fight it. Steel yourself for the long war-but begin, with the confidence that you will eventually prevail. For too long many of the educated and trained have abandoned politics to those for whom politics is not avocation but vocation. They must remain in elective or appointive office to live. Their deeds and decisions too often reflect the desperation of the moment-or what is good for their survival. You must Join the fight. You must enlist. There is a role for you in shaping the mores and morals of your community. In closing I suggest, as you move into the educational process, that you incessantly demand the very best from your students, your colleagues and yourself. We must honor excellence and disdain carelessness, at every level of human activity. As Gardner so well put it: " An excellent plumber is infinitely more admirable than an incompetent philosopher. The society which scorns excellence In plumbing because plumbing is a humble activity and tolerates shoddiness in philosophy because it is an exalted activity will have neither good plumbing nor good philosophy. Neither its pipes nor its theories will hold water. " Judge Frederick B. Lacey 159 We, who seek to touch the wind and hold it for a moment, must grieve to know it exists but never will be ours. To speak of Utopias is but to dream of the perfect that denies half of human nature; to create or to perceive creation is to unify it, thereby attaining an affinity with life ... a declaration that the studies of man are endless and without limit . . . EMICS a " rT . . ' . - i ' } Board of Trustees: Front Row L-R: Mrs. Gladys Hunter, Dr. Thomas H. Richardson, Dr. W. Lincohi Hawkins, Dr. Edythe Jones Gaines. Row 2; IVIr. Bernard Hartnett, Jr., (Vlr. Dallas Townsend, Dr. Raymond W. Young, IVlr. Gerald A. LeBoff, Dean William C. Warren. Missing: Dr. Henry S. Dyer. Mrs. Katherine K. Neuberger 1967-1970 Dr. Peter F. Drucker 1967-1971 Lawton W. Blanton Dean of Students Members of the Board of Trustees who retired during 1970-71. The wheels of change grind slowly, but they grind, and the signs of transition become subtly merged with tradition, the new with the old, and at times completely replace one with the other. Soon the distinction between the two is erased, and the new is no longer so, and all that one is aware of is the sense of conditions having become somewhat better. 162 Dr. Thomas H. Richardson The growth of Montclair State College, In itself, should not place a greater responsibility on the individual student for charting his educational plans. Other circumstances, however, clearly indicate that more responsibility for independent study and personal research will be an important part of collegiate life in the future. Our College has worked hard in an endeavor to counteract the dehumanization and depersonalization which often come with growth. As you know, students and faculty now belong to separate schools — small colleges if you like. If we are successful in this new administrative plan, students will find professors paying more attention to their individual plans, programs, and aspirations. This success is dependent upon faculty and students taking the time to get to know those colleagues with whom they work most closely. I look to a college of six- seven- or eight thousand students in which the individual has a firmer feeling of belonging and in which faculty members feel a stronger commitment to guidance and counseling than existed in our College when it had 4,000 students. I should state again, however, that in this effort to put stress on developing good human relations, our College does not desire to run counter to the larger academic trends of the future. Students will assume more responsibility for planning their careers, not because of size but because it is clear that a better education is achieved that way. The college student of the 1970 ' s is more independent, both in thought and action, and this will cause greater emphasis on individualized programs and independent studies. The " Montclair " of the future will be a warm, human organization, but it will also be a place where great responsibility is assumed by students for planning their own academic careers. Does the condition of an expanding college such as MSC place increased responsibility upon the student to achieve an education and self-growth independent of structured classes and professors? If so, how is your role as an administrator altered? 163 SCHOOL OF HUMANITIES Does the condition of an expanding college such as MSC place increased responsibility upon the student to achieve an education and self-growth independent of structured classes and professors? If so, how is your role as a professor altered? Dr. Helene Klibbe French In modern American society many capable people are shut out from creative employment simply because they lack college degrees. Many young high school graduates would like to continue their education but sense that campus life and traditional requirements of class attendance and structured schedules would be frustrating and confining at this point in their lives. Others cannot afford to give up their jobs for the campus. The expansion of Montclair State College to make higher education available to all is bound to place increased responsibility upon those students who hope to achieve an education independent of structured classes. Degrees would ultimately be based on an individual ' s demonstrated mastery of the work required. It will of course be the task of the professor to assess and recognize the attainments of students who are either wholly or partly self-educated. The role of the professor, then, would be altered to a great extent. He would more and more assume the function of a mentor by supervising his students, by helping them pursue individual programs through correspondence, assigned readings, taped recordings and televised instruction. He would of course have to meet them in order to counsel them, tutor them, and administer tests to evaluate their progress and attainment. This independent study program naturally could work only with highly motivated and self-disciplined students capable of pursuing the goals of academic study on their own. The concept of an " external " degree is not a new one. Such degrees have been administered by the University of London since 1836. France, Australia, and Russia offer university degrees via a correspondence course, and this year England opened a non-residential college near London called " The Open University. " I look forward to and envisage the emergence of independent study programs for a substantial minority of students of all ages and varied backgrounds who are unable to attend structured classes but wish to obtain a university degree. Although I highly value the benefits of campus life for your students, particularly the interchange of ideas with their peers and faculty, I welcome any expansion that would enable higher education to become a lifetime project. 164 Mr. Percy E. Johnston English (from a taped intervievv ' ) I don ' t essentially see any difference between a teachers college and a liberal arts institution, because in point of fact, liberal arts education oriented institutions have probably provided as many teachers as have the so called teachers colleges. So it could only be in terms of the way the members of the faculty and student body want to conceive of a change. I think that in order to prepare a person to be a thorough teacher, he needs the same training that you give a so-called liberal arts student and that implies a certain level of independence. But this independence has to be reinforced curriculum-wise by a sound, almost conservative curriculum in the beinning, say the first year or so, so that independence results in a person who can effectively take advantage of this free time. He needs tools in order to be independent, almost like an economic independence people like to talk about; independence and freedom almost merge as concepts. Just as I think it ' s difficult to call a person free or at liberty in a political sense who does not have economic means, I don ' t see how we can call a person independent, free or at liberty in an academic sense if he does not have essentials. Question: Shouldn ' t that be the role of the high school, the essentials, to prepare the student for further investigation? You know that about all I ' d want a high school to do, is to point the direction of the library to a student. I think that is about all I would want them to do, because so many things they pretend to do never quite happen, anyway. The other problem is, if what you say is true (then I suppose we can quarrel very definitely with the high schools) we don ' t control the high schools. I don ' t think there is much we can do about that, we have an accomplished fact. We have students who are not capable of being independent yet. We are expanding; we are innovating. One of our innovations is to allow for independent research. But again, I think this ought to be controlled in the first year or so, so that the student can demonstrate his ability to be independent. It ' s sort of like the way the American Indians used to teach people to swim. You have to throw them in the water first. And of course some of them back out of the water. We are just not going to, by going out on Valley Road and taking the word " teacher " off of the sign, we ' re not going to suddenly have independent students. I think part of it has got to be closer communication between the student body and faculty. The paradoxical ordered chaos of May, 1970, was indicative of the collective demand for immediate re-ordering of not only national affairs, but also of academic processes. During the 1970-71 term at M.S.C., revisions and innovations were implemented, changes whose value and significance only time can assess. NEWMAN COMMUNITY 1. T. Spinola 6. M. Meyer 2. Father T. Davis 7. B. Mahoney 3. ). Cicora 8. S. Sloane 4. B.A. Komenda 9. K. Pasley 5. C. Heuss Despite the fact that the institution is expanding there should be less central direction, if you want to talk in terms of independence. I think that we need to allow the advisory function to rest more heavily with the faculty and less with the central set-up (the registrar ' s office). In order for a student to develop some kind of independence he needs to have an advisor of his own choice, who will work closely with him as an individual, and is interested in his growth. I think that I recognize a problem which can be solved, but not solely by me or any other individual faculty member, until certain mechanisms are reorganized and re-directed. You see what we have, I think in one sense, is a mechanism which was set up to program the education of individuals from freshman year, all the way through to graduation. Now suddenly we recognize that does not fit into the scheme of a liberal institution. So we are tempted to go in the other direction, to make a complete swing in the other direction, and just say the student can walk in off the street and he can be independent, and I don ' t think that is going to be helpful. As searching, developing Christians in a world of questions for which there are no answers, we have attempted to be a community of people who believe that man can find God in his brother — by listening to him and working with him. This is the Christian philosophy that the Newman Community proclaims on this campus, primarily through our personal lives, and secondarily through the programs and facilities of the community. A house adjacent to the campus . . . providing ample space for good conversation and browsing in the library . . . special meetings and discussion groups in response to issues of immediate concern . . . prayer meetings every Monday evening . . . celebrating a contemporary, meaningful liturgy in the house, as well as on campus, every Sunday. Philosophy-Religion 165 One administrator at MSC has set a precedent by determining to banish with concrete action the notorious " communication gap. " When Wolfgang B. Fleischmann was installed on September 1, 1970, as the Dean of the School of Humanities, he already was aware of the need for a direct line of communication between himself and the Humanities students. So, for one hour every week the Dean held an informal forum in Partridge Hall lounge where, without the need for an appointment, students could go directly to him to vent their complaints and suggestions. Although participation in the forum was uneven — sometimes a dozen students would assemble with the Dean, sometimes the Dean found himself alone — Dr. Fleishmann terms the venture a success and plans to continue it next year. The Dean contends that the hourly session gave him a better perspective on student ' s interests in curriculum; such as the desire for a major in Italian. Dean Fleishmann ' s concern and action has captured the attention and approval of the students who are weary of only incessant talk of a " lack of communications " at MSC. " The Dean takes the time to listen objectively to the student ' s thoughts. He seems to act in the best interest of the student and in his interest only. " 166 English, Classics Beginning with registration procedures, the computer assumed the alleged responsibility for all the confusion and mistakes in scheduling — the part played by the human programmers was discreetly disregarded — and the medium of communication with the computer was something strange called the " op-scan " sheet. Despite the errors (that were remedied eventually), the new process of choosing professors and class-times, and not just courses, generally pleased the student body. Moreover, it signified the beginning of a very new year, academically. 1 1. Bobinyec 2 M Traylor 3 A Baldwin 4 M Moran 5 R DeSanta 6 C. Lepre 7 D Meade 8. D M. Levin 9. M Grieco 0. D Pendley Pi Delta Epsilon, the national honorary journalism society . . . leaguing campus journalists from La Campana, Council on National and International Affairs, Montclarion and Galumph . . . this year meeting in Washington with other PDE members from throughout the country in order to discuss latest journalistic techniques and also to participate in several panel discussions. 167 ITALIAN CLUB 1. G. DeNicola 12. D. Piaget 23 B. Newman 2. S.Martino 13. |. Lukin 24 R. Santoro 3. M. DiGiacomantonio 14. G. Fiorillo 25 L. Kerny 4. D. Rugiani 15. M. Fine 26 |. Seidita 5. M. Thermiel 16. P. Lopi 27 Professor Ginetto 6. A. Mungioli 17. E. Fabrizio 28 D. DiTrolio 7. I.Saiemi 18. j. Camarado 29 C. Dente 8. Professor Battista 19. D.Taylor 30 M. Perrotta 9. E. DeFilippis 20. R. Pinglora 31 R. Avallone 0. S. Samtini 21. U.Gulino 32. A. Menna 1. H.Masi 22. C. Campomenosi Through the interest and dedication of each member, the Italian Club has made 1970-71 its most successful year as it pursued cultural, social and recreational activities pertinent to the Italian culture, which included . . . Open House for all MSC students . . . panel discussions on various topics of Italian life in collaboration with Dean Fleischmann . . . exhibitions of Renaissance and modern art that were viewed by hundreds of people ... an epicurean dinner attended by 550 persons that consisted of 22 traditional and sophisticated Italian dishes and accompanying Italian music . . . sponsorship of the first " Italian Day " at MSC, whose outstanding success will make it an annual event . . . offering a series of scholarships to those students at MSC who are Interested in the Italian culture . . . thus institutionalizing and directing the pride of a people in their culture and in themselves. Pi Delta Phi, French Honor Fraternity French Club; L-R: N. Vagt, |. Stephen, Dr. E. Standring, K. Sirak, C. Hutton, L. Polaski, Unidentified, K. Davies, Mrs. R. Soffer, C. Arace, M. Toughmaran, W. English. 168 French, Germanic-Slavic, Linguistics, Spanish-Italian The concept of five " schools " within the college structure assumed a clarified dimension of reality as the distinct functioning of each school began to be felt throughout the campus. Student-Faculty Senates, school " newsletters " (from mimeographed sheets to professionally printed papers), at least one weekly " Dean ' s Hour " to increase communication between " administration " and the students, and numerous committees all began to tie together the initial work accomplished prior to " the Strike " and left, more or less, up in the air over the summer of 1970. Con sequently, although much was done to establish an efficient basis for operation, many new problems occurred, preventing anyone from sitting back in contentment for very long. GERMAN CLUB 10 1. B. Schmenkel 2. B. Steppenwol 3. I. Cerusis 4. Dr. Lenel 5. M. Gerber 6. U. Froehlich 7. H. Eisgrau 8. S. Wicks 9. L. Gramer Tomczak 1 1. Mrs. Maxwell 12. A. Nowicki 13. |. Dura 14. B. Haubrich 15. U. Burkhardt 16. J. Bistronoviz 17. I. Lederer 18. Mr. Soffer 19. D. Kugler 20. Dr. Standring Die Zugspitze, the German Club ... a group of students who share an interest in the German language and culture — viewing a German play and German movies, visiting a German restaurant in New York, sponsoring a " Faschingfest " costume ball in the spring, planning an October festival — becoming acquainted with a country and her people . . . Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish Honor Fraternity Languages 169 Although a library Is a place " In which literary and artistic materials are kept for use but not for sale, " many MSC Inquirerers complained bitterly that there was a pitifully small amount of such materials for consultation. An inferior knowledge of the method of locating the books, coupled with the frustration of oft-barren shelves, drove many students away in despair and disgust. But amid the din of laughter and the shuffle of pinochle cards, the rare MSC scholar patiently probed, pursued and was occassionally rewarded at the Harry A. Sprague Library. SGA decisions were cliailenged and defended on all sides throughout the year. Conflicting interests served to increase student discontent — arguments over the validity of funding of social functions, such as the seasonal rock concerts, taking priority over cultural events, such as the M.O.C.-sponsored symphonies; Galumph and Quarterly, two of M.S.C. ' s literary magazines, underwent examination by the SGA concerning their " relevance " ; Montclarion, the school newspaper, was denied additional funds to continue operating through the last week of April and the entire month of May, forcing its editors to publish the news independently; the Experiment in International Living, which provides scholarships for study abroad, suffered a 50% budget cut, causing the cultural exchange program to reduce by one half the amount of financial aid it gave to MSC students who studied in a foreign country. Does the condition of an expanding college such as MSC place increased responsibility upon the student to achieve an education and self-growth independent of structured classes and professors? If so, how is your role as a professor altered? SCHOOL OF APPLIED ARTS AND SCIENCES As we review society in general and campus in particular, we are keenly aware of the period of great change in which we are all living. Change generally produces some strain and in this instance the established ways of doing things are being challenged. Our expanding College is surely a living example of this challenge. Growth is a biological phenomenon, indeed one of the criteria of life itself. As an institution, the College must supply the resource of wisdom demanded by students as they seek " education " and self-realization. This revised structure places greater responsibility on both student and professor. Each must alter his role somewhat because responsibility for achievement falls more directly on each and responsibility must be assumed — it cannot be demanded. The professor is, as always, caught in a contest of opinion. He has a responsibility for propagation and protection of truth. There are those among the academic community who frown on today ' s newly emerging semi-structured independent role. They seem to feel that every difference of opinion is a difference of principle. Within the framework of this freedom lies the challenge to both student and professor. Those in leadership roles should welcome the opportunity to provide guidance for today ' s youth: " for every generation, there is a destiny. For some, history decides. For this generation, the choice must be our own. " Dr. George Horn Physical Education A college in an informal sense is a group of people with special interests, skills, and abilities and probably some sort of a. general notion toward sharing and expanding these interests, skilJs, and abilities. Formally this interchange occurs in the scheduled classes, informally it occurs at any moment when two members of the above institution interact. The expanding college affects, in both positive and negative ways, the formal and informal operations of the college community. When considering the structured elements, classes in particular, an increase in college enrollment and a restructuring into schools permits a number of very desirable changes. The variety of courses which are offered can be increased, thereby allowing the student and professor the opportunity to direct his or her intellectual energies into an appropriate framework. Also a greater variety of people with more diverse interests will be inclined to beome involved in the institution. An increase in both the variety of courses and diversity of college community population should be predicated by systems which will permit a free and informed selection of courses by all students. All the variety of courses available are of little use if complete detailed course descriptions, which in fact reflect what in practice the course is really about, are not made easily available to interested students and if the mechanics of scheduling do not permit students to obtain the courses they desire. On an informal basis an expanding college has the positive effect of increasing the chances of a particular student or professor making contact with another student or professor who is interested in or possesses the knowledge or skills about a specific topic. 172 Mr. Robert F. Dorner Ind. Ed. and Tech. Unfortunately if either the student or professor is on the campus for a limited amount of time the effect is reversed, simply an increase in the number of strangers. For the professor to be a part of the expanding college means to be available almost any time for a cup of coffee and an interesting discussion. The SGA push for adequate faculty evaluation by students met with much support, not only on the part of the student body, but also was approved by the faculty. The implementing of the " unlimited cut " policy was an additional aspect of change in the academic situation, although it was frequently stated that there were many professors who disregarded it. Two hour final examinations became an option, often being substituted by some other type of evaluation, but, in some cases, was still retained as a primary form of student evaluation. MSC ' s chapter of the American Home Economics Association . . . the study of careers in the area of Home Economics ... to research the potential of the field and to expand its relevance ... to present meaningful programs the Holiday Boutique, selling of A.H.E.A. handmade items, funds donated to the national association ' s building fund; welcoming buffet dinner for all new Home Economics majors; a " Food From The Heart Drive " to benefit a few poor families in the area; serving an " opening night " Italian dinner for the first Players ' production of the season; participation in Carnival; and several fund-raising bake sales. Home Economics Club: From Row L R; G. Brower, B. Geilhufe, L. Ericson. Row 2: Mrs. J. Hudson, ). Becker, K. Lopes, L. Giuricich, C. Nativo. Row 3: M.E. Crecca, A. Maggio, D. Onny, L. Rudy, K. Schlenker, C. Hviscto, M. Wernpel, L. Voros, C. Van Houten, R. Keogh-Dwyer, C. Cook. Home Economics 173 Clinics ... for speech, reading, and physical correction and development . . . learning experiences for MSC students and the children with whom they work There is hope for the future in these faces. Hands grasping life, eager, touching, fumbling . . . How to reach them all? — Unlocking their minds Opening your heart so as to feel love ' s warmth spill over. There is a ray of light passing through their troubled eyes Fighting a shadowed path strewn with frustration, despair. How to help the children? — Guiding them, guarding their dreams. Freeing their fancies . . . So that one day they, as others, can leave the womb. Shaky little sparrows who will learn to fly. And under care grow strong, to soar as birds on high. Twirlers; Standing L-R: ). Robertson, G. Kent (co-captain), D. Norel, L. Rudy, L. Standinger, M. Byrd, M. Christoforo, C. Roof. Kneeling: L. Abrams (captain). 174 Health Physical Education Increased cultural interest became apparent throughout the year, beginning with " Graz Week " ; this signified the 20th anniversary of the " sister-city " relationship between Graz, Austria, and the town of Montclair, as well as the exchange program between the University of Graz and MSC. The week was highlighted by the gift of a sculpture by Austria ' s Harry Jeschofnig, hung on the west wall of the Industrial Arts building. The two students involved in the exchange for 1970-71 were Eva Puchwein of Graz and MSC ' s Gabriele Weiser. Ind. Education and Tech. 175 Phi Beta Lambda is a national business fraternity which strives to promote better understanding of business education and administration. Our chapter sponsors many programs in line with this goal, as well as activities such as an annual Christmas party, fund raising drive, and the Induction Banquet. We also perform services such as cleaning and restoring typewriters and office equipment. Membership is open to all business education and administration majors. PHI BETA LAMBDA: Front Row L-R: T. Mastro, V. Magnanti, E. Zawoyski, D. Binder, B. Burgess. Row 2: C. Delhagen, P. Barna, A. Monto, J. Droppa, D. Poulos. Row 3: C. Di Paulo, |. Bird, Miss P. Uzzolino (advisor). |. Ziccardi, ). Lettorale, R. Sisco. Row 4: G. Gulywasz, T. Suminski, R. Ruisanchez, H. Schalk, R. Drinkovicli, K. Hay. DECA what? Would you believe a Deck-of- " sophisticated " young adults diligently working toward successful careers in the world of business and education? Probably not. But, the fact is, we are an organization of Distributive Education Majors, studying marketing and management, and methods of relating these subjects to high school students. DECA is exclusively ours; it lets us attend conferences throughout the state and country, at which time we share ideas with many new people having goals similar to ours. It lets us sell Spiro Agnew buttons and put on Fashion Shows — giving us some practical experiences in distribution, to relate to our future students. We meet once weekly for two hours to discuss what we ' ve done and to pl an what we would like to do. We are one of the " quieter, " functioning organizations on campus. Distributive Education Club: Front Row L-R: ). Ruffalo, L. Billera, R. Rogers, J. Nau,T. Yacenda, J. Bartlett, J. Newman, L. Curti, G. Dakar, ). Worth. Row 2: A. Werts, A. Velucci, K. Shaw, W. Lee, T. Butler, |. Wordy, K. Harris, T. Calhoun, A. Werts, C. Beargeone, ). Siano, E. Anderson, ). Currie, B. Pipcynski, G. D ' Esposito. As if working upon the initial incentive of " Graz Week " , the International Students Organization (ISO) sponsored an " International Night " ; exchange students from Chico State in California and from foreign countries all over the world were largely responsible for the presentation and inclusion of foreign cultural elements in the general atmosphere on campus during the 1970-71 term. National Business Honorary Fraternity ... a motto of " Loyalty, Service, and Progress, " . . . participation in Business and Distributive Education Conference Day, a project which will result In a bool let containing certification requirements of the 50 states, an annual candy sale, monthly bulletin boards in the Business department, attendance at the national convention in Chicago . . . service through work In business and teaching. PI OMEGA PI: Front Row L-R: B. Duff, T. Barusiewicz, C. Maranzani, J. Lettorale. Row 2: J, Mellquist, K. Levendusky, L. Elton, L. Ferrara. Row 3: L, Cauthen, S. Barusiewicz, L. Schuck. Business Education 177 SCHOOL OF FINE AND PERFORMING ARTS The expansion at Montclair State College, most extensive within the past decade, has resulted in opportunities and challenges, as well as problems. The major change has been to move to multi-purpose curricula; no longer is every student teacher-bound. Therefore, new approaches and courses seem required, and even more significantly, a student can now pursue interests in more areas. So far, neither an adequately expanded program nor an experimental enough student interest has materialized, but beginnings do exist. The creation of Schools has challenged the faculty, only partially so far, to think of their work as more inter-disciplinary, to clarify impacts of a given discipline. The student has a similar opportunity; how well he broadens himself is up to him. The reduction of requirements has challenged the faculty to improve, both as teachers and as advisers; student faculty contacts should develop for maximum impact. Expansion in enrollment has made more courses and more co-curricular activities possible; the student alone must control the dissipation of his talents by assessing the long-range worth of how he spends his energies. Expansion brings growing pains as well as improvements; ' pain invites remedies; remedies involve further improvements. In many respects, Montclair is already an even better college; if it is permitted to have reasonable control of its own destiny, the future is bright, indeed. Dr. L. Howard Fox Speech and Theater Does the condition of an expanding college such as MSC place increased responsibility upon the student to achieve an education and self-growth independent of structured classes and professors? If so, how is your role as a professor altered? Dr. Samuel Pratt Dean of the School of Fine and Perf. Arts 178 In response to your question about the impact of the increasing size of colleges upon learning approaches, I suggest that a student in an expanding college would find it beneficial to assume greater responsibility for his education. However, a student should press for greater personal responsibility for his learning because of the pressures of other social trends that are more significant than college size. Some of the trends that lead me to that belief include the increasing complexity of society and specialization of institutions, comrhunities, and individuals; the greater acceptance and encouragement of pluralism; the lessening of rigid role prescriptions and broadening of scope for individual choices; the increasingly complex interplay of power, authority and participant involvement in decision-making; and the greater balance of faith, science, arts and humanities perspectives in organizing society and establishing priorities and processes. These and other equally significant trends impose a common requirement; they increase the need for the individual to take greater command and initiative if he or she is to have an inner self as well as an outer self and is to have the resources to express the inner self. The meaning for the individual is that he must have maximum capability to define problems in his own terms, know how to collect the relevant data in a variety of ways best suited to the problems, have a command of analytical processes, and have the insight first to develop alternative policies and then to choose the best among the alternatives. The paradox is that in an age of increasing specialization, the individual has an ever increasing obligation to be able to seek, and to have the will to attain, his socially productive ends through his own actions. The second part of your question asks how this change might affect the role of the professor. The impact would be profound. First, I suggest that there would be a transformation in the definition of the professor-student relation. The professor would become less a communicator of truths he knows to students who do not and more a participant with the student in a common continuing search for truths. Once the goal of shared seeking for truths is accepted, the professional role of the teacher must alter to encourage the student to direct participation in the processing of seeking knowledge rather than persisting in any available system for transmitting and describing the process of seeking knowledge. Further, I think the professor has to place greater emphasis on personal involvement in research and scholarship. Third, there is greater need for the professor to seek direct involvement in public policy issues beyond the campus. The method of organizing courses also has to be altered. Course organization has to be adapted so that student-initiated independent study projects play a larger role, even in the formally defined class situation. There is also a need for adaptation of Musically, Marcla Saxe and jack Oliva made MSC proud of them when they performed as soloists with the New jersey Symphony Orchestra at MSC, Marcia performing Mozart ' s " Clarinet Concerto in A Major " , and Jack presenting Mendelssohn ' s " Piano Concerto " . m student evaluation procedures, such as having the student directly involved in the process of deciding what should be examined. Materials have to be broadened in concept to include visual and audio materials and the newer forms of high-speed reproduction in place of dependence on letter-press bound volumes that require years to prepare. This can now go, and likely should, to the extent that visual and written materials can be produced, collated and distributed in terms of individual courses, and thus be directly responsive to the precise purposes of each course. Finally, I think a greater part of the undergraduate teaching load in the future should consist of individual consultations with students who have a senior essay, a major undergraduate research paper, a major artistic objective, or some other form of student-defined major learning task. The goals of shared seeking for truth and greater personal responsibility for learning are realistic in the educational world of the undergraduate today. Being an independent learner and an independent person capable even of advancing knowledge is a very learnable thing, once the goal is accepted for undergraduates. Music 179 Sinfonia is a professional music fraternity, of which the Lambda Mu Chapter is one of more than 300 chapters in the nation. The brotherhood participates socially within the college, as evidenced by the mixers they sponsor, as well as professionally. An interested student must first participate in modified pledging activities before he may be initiated into Sinfonia. Sinfonia performs in high schools throughout the state. Together with Kappa Sigma Rho, the men present a musical show for veterans confined to a hospital. Sinfonia also sponsors Musical America, an ensemble concert and Sinfonia Stage Band. The fraternity also participates in Homecoming each year. In its many and varied aspects, Sinfonia becomes an integral part of MSC ' s student life. PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA 1. D. Mende 9. J. Yaremczak 17. D. Kelly 2. M. Angelone 10. B. Santin 18. D. Domzal 3 J. Maryn 11. ). SanGiovanni 19 P. Pykish 4 E. Parks 12. L. Reinhardt 20 M. Sorbello 5. V. Palermo 13 P. Ernst 21 K. Cicerale 6 |. Vitkovsky 14 T. Cupples 22 I.Oliva 7. G. DeAngelis 15. L. Geller 23 B. Gass 8. J. Kulik 16 B. Boulware NOT PICTURED ]. Housman L. D ' Amico L. Nolan B. Schwartz L. Ferrara R. Evans E. Lopez N. Marino |. Musacchio B. Butts T. Messineo K. Hunt A. Konikow iki SYMPHONIC BAND - Thomas Wilt, Conductor — fulfilling two important musical needs of the academic community — furnishing instrumental ensemble training to younger music majors and giving an opportunity for ensemble participation to instrumentalists outside the music department . . . 50-60 players rehearsing two and a half hours weekly, and presenting a concert of serious band music each spring . . . membership from the entire campus suggesting that, perhaps, it is appropriate that the last musical strains a Montclair State graduate hears on Commencement Day comes from the College Symphonic Band . . . Music 181 Exciting innovations occurred in the rather inconspicuous first floor corner of College Hall. WVMS-AM expanded its broadcasting facilities to include WVMS-FM, as well as covering college events with live broadcasting. The Media Center, generally known as " AV " , added a dimension, that of television, and prepared its facilities to become the home-base of Channel 50, to begin transmitting in September, 1971, thereby providing opportunity for students interested in the TV-broadcasting field to become directly involved. Moreover, the Media Center was responsible for the on-campus, 13 week presentation of the " Civilization " series, narrated by Sir Kenneth Clark, " tracing intellectual development since the fall of Rome. " 182 Speech Theater 184 Fine Arts ' J SCHOOL OF MATH AND SCIENCE Mr. Roland Flynn Chemistry I do not b elieve that the condition of an expanding college as MSC places increased responsibility upon the student to achieve an education and self-growth independent of structured classes and professors. I believe the " information explosion " is the cause for any increase in this responsibility. For good or ill, there is an ever expanding volume of material with which a person is expected to be familiar in order to enter a specific field of endeavor. It is incumbent upon the student to expand his education in any manner suitable to his needs and ambition. This may involve such mundane things as completing unassigned reading or unassigned laboratory work, or may involve such elegant techniques as independent study. I have purposely excluded " self-growth independent of structured classes and professors " because I ' m not quite sure what that means. However, I ' m sure that the few techniques that I have already mentioned could be considered unstructured. Of course, none in themselves are the answer. How much an individual is willing to give of himself will determine their success or failure. What about the role of the instructor? The instructor ' s sole responsibility is to guide the studies of his students. This may involve class lectures (Yes Virginia, even class lectures) which tend to be very structured; class discussions, which hopefully are less structured; and any and all other techniques that may be devised by either student or instructor as long as they do the job. In all cases, 1 believe the emphasis should be on guidance by the instructor — but only enough to give the student some sense of direction. The rest is up to him or her. It seems to me that an expanding college such as Montclair State, rather than " placing increased responsibility on the student to achieve an education and self-growth independent of structured classes and professors, " increases his opportunity to obtain a broad viewpoint. I have felt that the role of the professor is not confined to imparting facts. Rather, it is to impart wisdom and to help to create a framework of values, standards and responsibility within which the student may become his best self. It is the professor ' s role to try to understand the needs of the student as an individual rather than to force him into a preconceived mold. Since independent thinking is the cornerstone of science, I cannot see that it makes very much difference how much the college expands so long as it cleaves resolutely to the premise that individual creative thinking must at all times be encouraged, welcomed and nurtured. In the specific field of the biological sciences, it seems to me that the effective professor will not be content with a knowledge of muscle, mind and molecule inter-reacting according to the laws of nature. He will be equally concerned with helping his student to seek for the meaning of life, and with pointing out to him the necessity for involvement with all creation. I see no need for a change in role. When I do, I shall bow out, but not before vehemently protesting the idocy of any system which denigrates personal inter-action and the basic necessity for man, the chance product of evolution, to seek for the highest human values, and mistakes, as we so often do, size for excellence and the establishment for righteousness. Mrs. Mary W.T. Arny Biology Does the condition of an expanding college such as MSC place increased responsibility upon the student to achieve an education and self-grovrth independent of structured classes and professors? If so, how is your role as a professor altered? When all the gardens of pavement we have planted and painted In symmetrical stripes of white have long since disappeared from sight, there will always be explosions of the flowers that were murdered but arose again to grace grassy fields of Nature ' s face So goes the song of the fools, a song that has ceased to echo hope in the hearts of those who know that it just isn ' t so. The Montclair State College Conservation Club was founded in May, 1969, 3,000 feet above sea level, atop Mt. Monadnock, New Hampshire. The club ' s activities have included the direction of Earth Day, 1970, Earth Week, 1971, and the circulation of petitions concerning political issues. The Conservation Club has been host to various off-campus organizations concerning conservation, such as: Zero Population Growth, the Sierra Club, New Jersey Citizens for Clean Air, and the Environmental Research Associates, Inc., (the Passaic River Coalition). The Conservation Club publishes an informative monthly newsletter that has a nationi circulation. The club members have been invited to speak at high school and community functions and have been represented on television. CONSERVATION — EDUCATION — SURVIVAL 1. L. Rudovsky 2. D. DeVito 3. M. Finegan 4. Mr. F. Kella 5. R. Spano 6. V. Lahn 7. T. Leonard 8. R. Zetlin 9. A. Veach 10. B. Moderacki 1 1. P. Lugowe 12. |. Lynch 1 3. G. Trommer . Gehrke 15. A. Gruber Aphesteon . . . MSC ' s chapter of Kappa Mu Epsilon, the national mathematics honor society . . . founded to foster a high standard of scholarship and to maintain a spirit of fellowship among men and women involved in the field of mathematics . . . sponsorship of lectures given by mathematicians from other colleges and universities and industries . . . biannual participation in the national convention to which five delegates were sent this year at the host chapter of Indiana State University in Pittsburgh, Pa. . . . 1. V. Penka 2. |. Martinowich Kelly R. Webb B. Gizzi 6. P. Ingra 7. K. Schafer 8. P. Hardy 9. G. Klebosis 10. C. Samela 11. K.Olson calera 13. M. Mainberger 14. L. Leitgeb 15. C. Parliman 16. |. Vitale 17. C. Suscreba 19. M. Kozlowski 20. D. Lattari 21. M. Dell ' Osso 22. B.). Drews 23. L. Dombroski 24. L. Closter 25. L. Wisnewski 26. J. Garner 27. K. Schultz 28. P. Golaski , Scalzitti 30. A.M. Glinieck 31. L. lohnson 32. |. Caillaut 33. E. Post 34. M. Howard 35. Dr. Maletsky 36. D. D ' Alessio 37. K. Basinski 38. C. Popaca 39. R. Campbell 40. R. Mesiewski 41. P. Jaworski 42. A. Albano 43. P. Daleo 44. T. Minardi 45. B. Keel 46. Mr. Mutter Hammel 48. C. Karpowitz PHYSICS-EARTH SCIENCE STUDENT ADVISORY COUNCIL 1. S. Toker 2. S. O ' Conner 3. L. Lodge 4. R. Spano 5. P. Lugowe 6. L.S. George 7. A. Viscido 8. T. Hayes 9. A, Tuccillo 10. B. Moderacki 1 1. A. Gruber 12. K. Roy 1 3. J. Leonardo 14. V. Lahn 15. F. Curcio 16. Dr. S.W. Kowalski (advisor) Physics - Earth Science Sigma Eta Sigma, the Science Honorary . . . promoting student activities and enthusiasm in science . . . achievement vi ' hich membership signifies is enhanced by those who lecture at organization meetings ... to encourage fellowship with students and faculty from each of the departments — Biology, Chemistry, Earth Science, and Physics — with a Christmas party and spring picnic . . . honoring Dr. McDowell, retiring faculty member, at a banquet in respect of his many years of service to the college. f F . r% Sr ( r L f 8 ) 1 n Retirement luncheon for Dr. b. MtDuwell sponsored by Sigma Eta Sigma SIGIVIA ETASIGIVIA 1. C. Holmes 9. A. Huck 17. S. Token 2. J. Hawkins 10. J. Coviello 18. M. Coe 3. K. Nee 11. K. Muser 19. C. Tobiason 4. R. Sisco 12. S. Breeding 20. P. Dinnerstein 5. C. Walsh 13. D. Pachuta 21. B. Moderacki 6. S. Mondabough 14. B. IVliller 22. H. Meslar 7. M. Krilov 15. L. Lodge 23. R. Lambert 8. N. Solomon 16. R. Spano NOT PICTURED I. Drucker M. DelVlartino C. Koehler B, . Frederick W. TInum S. Van Sickle L , George 190 Biology The Student Affiliate Chapter of the American Chemical Society has sponsored several lectuies this year which have been given by a nev faculty member, an industrial chemist, the visiting scientist from the ACS, and our own students who shared with us their work in a summer research program. Our activities also included the production of a film concerning lab safety, and the production of a skit for the Sigma Eta Sigma Christmas party. American Chemical Society: M.A. DiMartino, B. TInumb, M. Brastad, |. Fraser, J. :;.ifl in, |. Snyder, C. Mason, L. Sturmann, |. Hawl ins, C. Koeliler, H. Meslar, A. Huc! , R. Cahill. 192 Perhaps the most direct results of the " Strike " of May, 1970, " CCSP " , " COU " , " Dayshiff, and THR ' s " Policy on Disorders " became important signs of the active involvement of students and faculty, as well as the goals to which MSC was and is progressing . . . Does the condition of an expanding college such as MSC place increased responsibility upon the student to achieve an education and self-growth independent of structured classes and professors? If so, how is your role as a professor altered? The upheavals that have occurred on this and other campuses in recent years are only partly attributable to student dissatisfaction with Selective Service or American foreign policy. And while racial discord and worsening economic conditions have contributed to campus unrest, perhaps the primary explanation for student discontent lies within the academic community itself. As the United States enters the era of mass education at the college level, student enrollment mushrooms, and the administrative bureaucracy expands even faster. The campus is in disarray as buildings go up, and this physical flux is matched by academic confusion as efforts are made to restructure the administration and the curriculum. Bursts of optimism and activity are offset by periods of descending gloom. In such an atmosphere it is difficult for students and faculty members to be creative. Mass produced education may be functional in our society but it cannot be tailored to indiv idual needs. And meaningful student-faculty relationships are hard to maintain as the college grows more and more impersonal in character. This dim view of education on the MSC campus is brightened by several recent developments. While Montclair ' s reaction to the invasion of Cambodia frightened and angered some members of the college community, other Montclarions regarded the stirring events as the beginning of a new and better era. The seminars instituted when the college closed down became the basis for a new program that has expanded the horizons of hundreds of students and enabled them to structure their own education to a considerable degree. Meanwhile, the steady expansion of the community services program has forged links between our campus and surrounding areas and in so doing has involved Montclair students in solving the grave problems that face New Jersey. Moreover, the development of a number of study opportunities overseas has encouraged students to take a more sophisticated view of the world today. So what does all this mean to a Montclair student and to his professor? It means that never has it been harder to get an education than at present — if by education one means living creatively now, while he prepares for full-scale living in the years ahead. True, an apathetic student may pass enough courses taught by apathetic instructors to merit a degree. But having a degree and having an education are very different things. To become truly educated on the Montclair campus, students must extend themselves. They must discipline themselves to take advantage of the great array of learning-by-doing opportunities now offered on this campus, and by opting for courses taught by those professors who care deeply about students. By exerting himself, the ambitious, discerning resourceful student can acquire an education that will make his youthful days charged with excitement and his later years crowned with a sense of accomplishment. Science systematized knowledge derived from observation, study and experimentation. Social — of having to do with human beings in their living together and dealings with one another. But social means people. PI GAMMA MU: Standing: R. Church. Front Row L-R: K. Brescher, A. Szepietowski, A. Wronka. Missing: M. Asch, S. Bailly, S. Blanchard, S. Cote, W. Crawford, R. Egan, C. Endress, M. Gerlach, B. Hennessy, P. Lynch, L. Maggie, C. Samek, |. Amatrudi, P. DeBiock, R. Rothstein, R. Rucinsky, K. Sauvigne, A. Warszitzer, B. Wesner, E. Dixon, |. Moore, D. Keeltz, K. Bische, J. Burns, A. Butterfield, |. Duffy, R. Ebersback, R. Ellis, G. Gonos, B. Griffiths, D. Grunstra, A. Gunther, M. Lioy, S. Luhrs, K. Mariani, M. Olsen, |. O ' Neill, P. Pellani, K. Pfeuffer, D. Potter, J. Schwartz, M. Van Handel, W. Vernarec, Dr. H. Balfe (advisor). 196 Political Science, Geography, History, Economics, Anthropology SCHOOL OF SOCIAL AND BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES Mr. James P. Keenen, III History The expansion of Montclair State College from an intimate teacher ' s college to a medium size multi-purpose institution of higher education is both a blessing to the student — and a curse. The blessing is the increased faculty competence, expertise, and specialization that derive from increased size. The curse of size, and it outweighs the benefits in my estimation, is depersonalization. The administrative elephantiasis has had little commensurate increase in student benefit. However, it is often the student himself who aids and abets this situation. The unlimited cuts policy makes it difficult for professors to know individuals in the class. Student pressures for faculty evaluation too often tend to stress " performance " and the ability of a teacher to " theatricalize " a subject. These pressures may be to the detriment of the dull but truly inspiring teacher. The student and professor, conditioned by the television age, are transformed from inter-related individuals seeking knowledge and truth to a relationship of performer and audience. As our college has expanded, fiscal pressures have led to larger classes and a decline in the professor ' s recognition of the student as an individual. The increasing over-crowding of classes hampers student self-growth due to the lack of small intimate learning situations in which the professor can guide a self-motivated student rather than stuff him. I find these pressures to be part of a new and disturbing attitude on the part of students. This attitude is " learn me — if you don ' t, it is all your fault, not mine. " I would submit that too few of our students desire an education and too many want to be trained. Too many are forgetting that they must learn — they cannot be " learned " by a teacher or by a college. Too few of our students have the requisite self-motivation to educate themselves as the external forces of size and fiscal factors push relentlessly in the opposite direction. Montclair State College, as it continues to expand, needs institutional innovations to bring the student, teacher and knowledge together. In addition, it needs a rebirth of the idea that only through self-growth by self-motivation in structured courses, co-lateral with structured courses and or independent of courses, can the student become educated in the truest sense. . the Campus Community Scholars Program, " a semmar series dealing primarily with contemporary issues, " examples of which include the penal system, drugs, ecology, the war and the draft, and cooperative education programs with the community . . . often challenged as " not being academically sound " by the Committee for an Open University, whose goal was " to maintain academic freedom " and prevent future campus " strikes " . . . lollowed by President Richardson ' s " Policy on Campus Disorders " , which, in essence, was also aimed at preventing a closing down of the college similar to the May, 1970 shut-down . . . the emergence of the " underground " newspaper, Dayshift, to supplement the increased critical awareness of campus functioning . . . Field Studies in Urban Life The social, eonomic and political activities of the people constitute the subject matter and the New York Metropolitan area is the laboratory for the course in field studies in urban living. Montclair State students conducted studies of the levels of living, minority groups, governmental services, economic institutions and the historical and geographical background of the region. All the lonely people. Where do they all come from? All the lonely people. Where do t+iey all belong? Ah, look at all the lonely people! Ah, look at all the lonely people! )ohn Lennon Paul McCartney . . . the revision of the college calendar to fit a variation of a " 4-1-4 " caiendar-15 weeks in the fall semester and 15 weeks in the spring semester, with a three week " innovative period " in-between the two, which would allow for an extension of the CCSP series, travel, independent study, or othernew means of " learning " . . . 198 Psychology, Sociology, Speech Pathology Audiology . . . and finally, the " Master Plan " , Trenton ' s brainchild, which would ultimately play an essential role in the future of MSC, was introduced and became a topic for heated debate; THR was quoted repeatedly as being against the plan, terming it a " big power grab " and " an administrative abomination " ; the plan would restrict enrollment to 7500 students and establish a graduate university for the state, abolishing all individual college graduate programs, among other changes . . . Master Plan 199 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Dr. Ronald F. Haas Found. Comp. Studies If Montclair State College Is to expand in a way that reflects meaningful academic progress, there must be change in the intellectual process as well as modification of the College structure. A university system of schools, deans and vice-provosts will result only in added red tape if it cannot contribute to the initiation of academic benefits which might be less plausible with a more limited structure. Such benefits should not be understood in quantitative terms alone. The student body does need a greater number of course selections, but they also need different types of educational approaches to the aims and objectives which these courses purport to meet. Added freedom through greater course selection should be recognized as a natural academic parallel to our complex world. Likewise, freedom to approach such offerings in an individual manner should be recognized as a natural academic compliment to the unique dignity of each and every student. If the faculty is to promote change which can benefit intellectual growth in a qualitative as well as a quantitative manner, professors will have to expand their capabilities in two ways. In order to satisfy student needs for broader implications to the knowledge at hand, the professor will have to expand his interests and experiences at a pace which will allow him to keep up with the pragmatic demands of a highly communicative and mobile world. Equally important will be the professor ' s need to initiate new means by which one can approach and understand material which is expected to contribute to student intellectual development in this more complex society. It is my feeling that the " new professor " must be a man of action — involved in the issues of the day, and concerned with the problems of the world. He must be a man of great flexibility so that he can deal more effectively with individual student desires and aspirations. Perhaps most important will be the need of the " new professor " to become an exciting and diversified man of character who can inspire the students to free themselves from the chains of conformity or provincialism and accept the exciting challenge of our fantastic, changing universe. As with everything in life, the relative advantages of a small or large college depends on the experiences, needs and expectations of the particular student. Students more comfortable with fixed values and limited course offerings will tend to find these at the smaller school. Those who need the stimulation of diverse points of view, contact with a wide range of students and faculty, may think better in the larger setting. The situation of an expanding college compounds the uncertainty, choice and conflicts of values inherent in education. It forces the student to face his goals and purposes at an accelerated pace. The faculty must make available the benefit of its experience, point to the permanent amidst the confusion, and be quick to sense where constructive change lies. But this has always been the situation of the student and the role of the faculty. Uncertainty and conflicting values is at the core of self-education. And whether the school is small or large, in a solid state or expanding, learning must always be the responsibility of the learner. Dr. Myrna A. Danzig Found. Comp. Studies Does the condition of an expanding college such as MSC place increased responsibility upon the student to achieve an education and self-growth independent of structured classes and professors? If so, how is your role as a professor altered? KAPPA DELTA PI K. 1. Ac haves Albenesius M.E. Alfonso E, Andrian ). Armcnto M Asch B. Ashley D Ault 1. Barron P. Bartlett ). Bartos S. Barusiewlc B. Beck )• Bird K Bishe E Bizlewicz R Blonna E Bore sen L Botticelli S. Breeding C Brevnik G Bronzino D Brophy P. Brookes K Burke D Cababe M Cameron K Camporin Others taunt me with having knelt at well-curbs Always wrong to the light, so never seeing Deeper down in the well than where the water Gives me back in a shining surface picture Me myself in the summer heaven, godlike. Looking out of a wreath of fern and cloud puffs. Once, when trying with chin against a well-curb, I discerned, as I thought, beyond the picture, Through the picture, a something white, uncertain. Something more of the depths-and then I lost it. Water came to rebuke the too clear water. One drop fell from a fern, and lo, a ripple Shook whatever it was lay there at the bottom. Blurred it, blotted it out. What was that whiteness? Truth? A pebble of quartz? For once, then, something. ' Tor Once Then Something " by Robert Frost ). Cordozo C. Carr F. Carrigg, Jr. B. Catala P. Cavaleri J. Chainer L. Chernin P. Cheselka P. Ciani M. Citarella L. Closter S. Cohen C. Cook V. Costa ). Cunningham J. Curtis B. Dakelman ). Dale N. L. D ' Averso M. de Leeuw A. DeCancio C. Delhagen J. Dereza A. Detroyer M. Di Maria B. Duff ). Duffy G. Dunning R. Ediin T. Egeland S. Eshrich J. Esposito L. Esposito L. Etherington S. Ezersky M. Farnum J. Faron ). Farrell L. Ferrara L, Ferreiro, Jr. J. Fikentscher G. Flannery I, Foley E. Gilmore L. Glod M. Goldsmith J. Goldstein G. Gonos E. Gottschall D. Grunstra A. Gunderson D. Hahn S. Halecky J. Hawkins R.P. Hayes R.A. Lasher E, Moskowitz N. SchurinaB L. Heins J. Lawlor P. Moss M. Schutt B. Hennessy L. Leitgeb D. fVUirphy S. Sheehy S. Herdman K. Lekko E. Murray b. Siegel G. Hernandez E. Leonard J. Nacknouck O. Squittier L. Husth L. Lesh C. Nativo J. Sulborski A. Hutton J. Libert J. Neilley T. Sutton A. Ippolito L. Lodge R. Ochoa P. Throp A. Jackson S. Lott G, Oliva L. Torok |. Jaroszewski R. Lowe K. Olson S. Townsend L. Johnson S. Luhrs N. Otte K. Vanbauei D. Jones C. Luna S. Parisi C. Vanderbeek J. Jandura M. Maarieveid J. Paulson S. Van Sickle C. Karpowitz N. McConville G. Paustrian L. Variian G. Kawaiek A. Maclntyre J. Petruzelli E. Walsh S. Kedves D. McKee K. Pfsuffer R. Walton B. Keel V. Magnanti I.Purn L. Warren R. Keogh-Dwyer M. Manela M. Rebhun B. Watson A. Klak L. Marchetti E. Reinhardt L. Wehrmaker G. Kiebosis A. Marcopoto J. Roszczewski J. Westervelt M. Knee K. Mariani J. Reilly C. Wilson S. Kotulak A. Martin A. Ruffino C. Wohltman P. Kraus J. Mascari M. Saxe J. Wolf N. Kroeze R. Meier B. Scelba R. Wood J. Kroner E. Misko S. Schaeffer A. Wood worth B. Kustra j. Moore V. Schae.ffer J. Zaccone P. Kwasnik M. Moran, |r. C. Schultz R. Zimrin 201 202 Reading Clinic We pile out of the buses and rush through unpacking At dinner we |oke nervously and wonder about each other Then it begins We meet our gtoups and suddenly realize that these twelve people will soon become a unit We talk and laugh and talk some moie We wander through the woods and find peace and comfort in the words of a friend And all too soon it is Sunday We look around and see ourselves reflected rn the smiles and tears, and it is over The buses leave and once again the lake and the trees whisper of our thoughts H.R.L. 203 .A ?- Mam " 204 Eduration ... all of which left the final chapter unwritten, affirming the idea that things never really cease, they simply continually evolve ... a slow, arduous turn of the wheel . . . Student Teaching 205 I don ' t want to know your shadow Dark greys to black Plastered to a straight surface That is not real. You have warmth Let me know you . . . COMMUTER SIDENT Nomads . . . Finding their way t vough blistering crowds Pus ling ttieir vans to capacity Wall-to-wall movement Throbbing . . . Penetrating soft billowing clouds of dust . . . Finally rest. Their vans securely fastened Miles of dust preparing to quietly descend Until the journey home. 210 Life Hall I» Amidst the rumbling of the feelings vented by the voices of the lost and clammering corpses tugging at the shirt-sleeves of the non-feeling bodies, Stands the eye . . . Peering, piercing, probing, unnoticed in the corner, but there, seeliing to uncover, to find the affinity that Is pulling at these puppets of humanity as they gleefully concede to tying on the strings that will bind them all their lives to being lost and clammering corpses tugging at the shirt-sleeves of the non-feeling bodies, coldly, sadly, scrutinized by the eye . for In the rumbling of the feelings vented by the voices of the lost and clammering corpses is heard no I . . . Travel posters on the walls that tempt me to leave to go to some exotic place . . . where vending machines work and there are no lunch-time crowds, and hamburgers aren ' t raw, and people don ' t have to shout to be heard, and grilled cheese doesn ' t take a half-hour to make . . . soon are forgotten, and it Is four o ' clock, and the place is almost empty, and quiet, and my hamburger is well-done, and the soda-machine works, and I don ' t even want to move . . . 212 TUB Thick and oozing, it creeps up and swallows all in its hunger - Nature rising and reminding us of its presence - We curse it, and avoid it, and ignore it - But it can hold its own - September . . . Keys issued . . . rush to the desk area and sign endless forms . . . freshmen standing around not l nowing what to do, start wondering if this dorm business is all it ' s cracked up to be ... upperclassmen reefing each other as if they have been gone for years . . . little booklets of rules . . . little ideas start to gel on how to stretch the rules and not get caught. A new roommate ... at first a stranger, soon a friend . . . almost like a family . . . usually deeper than many other friends if for no other reason than that you live in the same room . . . having to share the same inconveniences and learn to deal with differences in appearances, habits, and values . . . learning what MSC 24 hours a day is like . . . 216 Residence " MSC crippled by campus-wide power failure — all activities come to standstill . . . " . . . darkness, illuminated only by a flickering illegal candle, reveals the motions of shadows . . . boys in the girls ' dorms, girls in the boys ' dorms . . . robberies, vandalism, " traffikking " . . . gaiety reflecting the exciting challenge, tears reflecting the fearsome darkness . . . wild games of hide-and-seek, security guards frustrated, couples elated ... if darkness is like sleep and MSC was asleep, everyone was having good dreams 218 Blackout Noise . . . stereos blaring . . . groups congregating in the liallways. . . . Doors slam. Frustration mounts. Never knowing where half your belongings are Whether they were borrowed or stolen A refrigerator, not a place to keep food cold Rather a place for eager hands to find themselves someone else ' s snack . . . Also a part of d orm life. Getting up early on Sunday morning to give tiie room a final polish — an unusually good brunch (a reason?) — and then they arrive — On your own — your room a reflection of yourself for all to see — They ' re happy and . . . puzzled — and all too soon the gossip ends and they go back to their world — Leaving you in your new world . . . Open House 220 The installation of the Central phones in MSC dormatories . . . often necessitating a father who, out of the goodness of his heart, has the phone installed and pays the monthly bill . . . realizing on the 1 3th that thankfully this month everyone called you . . . puzzling as to how to locate the phone as close as possible to the be d . . . then misplacing the key to the safety lock . . . being liberated from acting as courier for the rest of the floor .... but finding a never-ending stream of friends at your door for those toll-free calls they would like to make . . . politely being asked to leave your room because some of the calls are " kind of private " . . . It came unexpectedly. Signs announcing a dorm meeting for that night appeared suddenly from nowhere. What made the meeting different was that no one was told what it was about — all we knew was that Miss Rheinhardt, Mr. Calabrese and Dean Stover were to be there. The usual rumblings and whisperings were stifled . . . Russ Hall was to be scrapped as a dorm . . . 66 years of dormitory living came to an abrupt close . . . for two years plus Russ Hall will masquerade as a faculty office building but better things are yet to come . . . Eventually a leveling will occur and Russ Hall will become a new entranceway. All in the name of Progress. Amidst the security and unusual peace of a dorm there came a terrible blaring noise which resounded from the rafters to the cellar. Suddenly girls emerged from everywhere — girls in pajamas or Dr. Dentons; girls with rollers or wet hair; girls wide awake and half asleep; girls from beds, and some from showers. Everywhere they scurried. Down the hall. Down the stairs. Out in the cold. Laughing at each other; laughing at themselves; laughing at the yearbook photographers. And anticipating with mixed emotions next month ' s fire drill. iftciiljpi " " 222 Russ Hall ANNOUNCEMENTS: DORM CLOSES JUNE 4 Dorm life has already ended for this school year And the dorms have already taken on the air of a hotel. Residents wander aimlessly through vacant halls Checking over endless boxes Spilling over with things which once made their room a home. Just a building . . . Not that the residents don ' t check in from time to time But just to pack that last bit Or maybe to take that last exam which has interrupted the beginning of what seemed to be their summer. An exchange of addresses . . . Resident Assistants armed with papers for the final checkout . . . windows secured, lights snapped off, and the door carefully locked. 223 Four years, four academic cycles, that, perhaps, have not varied significantly ... or have they? Has not the great unit of students caused a profound impact on each student here? Have we not learned and changed? Have we not, at least, been affected, motivated, and inspired? . . . hopefully, we have felt the spirit, that which moves us, joins us together, and yet, separates us to preserve a sense of self, a self that does not end here, but perhaps, is only beginning . . . SENIORS 224 ABL0NC2Y, jERELYN Flench Colonia ACHAVES, KATHRYN G. , Edu iilion Ne ACKERMAN, GEORGE Industrial Education and Teclinology Nutley ADAMS, LINDA Distributive Education Irvington ADAMS, NORA Spanisli Paterson ADDON, LORRAINE SpeeciT and Tlu-ater N orth Haledon AGNOLI, DONNA LYNN Englisli Holmdel AGNOLI, PETER Englisli Clifton AIELLO, lANICE THERESA English Bloomfield AKERBLOM, BEVERLEE Physical Education Middletown ALBENESIUS, )OAN French Clifton ALBERTI, )OHN industrial Education and Tcchn ology Long Branch ANDERCHECK, CLAIRE Mathematics Ridgewood ANDERSON, EDWIN Business Education Wyckoff ANDERSON, GREGG Music Springfield ANDERSON, STEPHEN Social Sciences Montclair ANDRIOLA, DOLORES Mathematics Nutley ARCHDEACON, CHARLES Physical Education Cranford ARMENTI, SHARON English Stirling ARTIGAS, ELINA Spanish Newark ASCH, MARK Social Sciences Bradley Beach ASCHOFF, CHERYL ANN Home Economics Fairview ASHLEY, BONNIE Physical Education Clark ASHWELL, MARY ANN TAYLOR English Montclair AULT, DOROTHY Speech and Theater Madison AVIGNONE, ALFRED Physical Education Sayreville AYRES, ROBERT Industrial Education and Technology Parsippanv AZZARA, PAUL French AZZOLINO, AGNES Mathematics BAILEY, MILDRED Business Education Hammonton Westwood Newark BALOGH.GABRIELLA Home Economics Somerset BAKLARZ, SUSAN English Upper Saddle River BARBETTO, JR., ALBERT Business Education Egg Harbor BARNSTORFF, VIRGINIA English Bloomfield BARONE, MARGARET French Middlesex ' 226 BARR, LINDAGAIL Mathematics Pennsauken BARRON, )OANN Business Education Linden BARROWS, PATRICIA Home Economics East Orange BARTLETT, PATRICIA English Bloomfield BARUSIEWICZ, STANLEY | Business Education Bloomfield BARUSIEWICZ, TINA Business Education Bloomfield BASILE, PATRICIA English Be rkeley Heights BASSINSKI. ROBERT Social Sciences Union BATAILLE, PATRICIA Social Sciences Be rkeley Heights BATES, THOIVIAS Chemistry Newark BATHO, KARIN Physical Education Bayonne BATTAGLIA, ELIZABETH English Montclair BAUMANN, ARTHUR English Brick Town BAUMANN, DAWN Speech Pathology Cranford BAXTER, BARBARA Physical Education Union BECK, BETSY Mathematics Cedar Grove BECKER, )OYCE BOEGER Home Economics Newark BECMER, ALICE Home Economics Lyndhurst BEGELMAN, RONNIE DIANE French Clifton BEHNKE, PAMELA Music Rah way BELARDINELLI,PAM Psychology Totowa Boro BELCHER, EVELYN Speech and Theater Cedar Groye BELESKIE, MARSHA Chemistry Clifton BELLAVIA, )OHN Physical Education Irvington BELLI, CHRISTINE French Clifton BENN, JEROME History Lakewood BERRY, CHUCK Social Sciences Lodi BEY, SUSAN English Red Bank BEY, THERESA Business Education Williamstown BIALCZAK, EUGENE Physical Education Lyndhurst BIEKSHA, LINDA Fine Arts Bloomfield BIELAWSKI, CAROLYN English Neptune City BILLERMAN, DIANE Home Economics Brick Town BIRD, BONNIE Social Sciences Phillipsburg BISCAHA, KAREN Physical Education Hasb " ouck Heights 227 BISHOP, LYNNE Mathemalks Roselle Park BLACKMON, ROBERT Psychologv Ocean City BLANCHE, CYNTHIA Psychology Montclair BOBER, SHARON Business Education Newark BOBINYEC, JAMES M. Biology Rocka way Township BODNAR, )OHN Mathematics E; 1st Rutherford BOEPPLE, TODD Physical Education West Caldwell BONANNO, GUY Physical Education Norlhvale BONAZZA, DIANA Mathematics Montclair BORESEN, ELIZABETH Distiibutive Education Saddle Brook BORGES, ELAINE Spanish Roselle Park BOSCO, PATRICIA Home Economics Keyport BOSSLETT, JEFFREY History Irvington BOTCH, MARILYN French Harrison BOTT, DIANNE Speech and Theater Willingboro BOUCHER, EVELYN Home Economics Little Falls BOWEN, RICHARD Business Education East Orange BRADLEY, DEBORA Business Education West Orange BRADSHAW, JANICE Biology Edison BRADY, KATHLEEN Mathematics Bloomfield BRASTAD, MONA Chemistry Parsippany BRAUN, KATHLEEN Mathematics Egg Harbor BRAY, LORAINE Spanish Clifton BREEDING, SHELLEY Biology Short Hills BREMBOR, GEORGE Industrial Education and Technology South Amboy BRESCHER, KARI FRAAS History Montclair BRETT, RENEE Latin Newton BRIGANTI.MARY ANN Business Education Prospect Park BRIGHT, SUSAN Distributive Education Bergenfield BRIGNOLA, CAROLYN Social Sciences Bogota BROGAN, MARGARET Distributive Education Clifton BROHL, EUGENIE Business Education Turnersville BROOKES, PAMELA Home Economics Sayreville BROOKS, MARY Biology Fair Lawn BROWN, PAUL Physical Education Roselle Park 228 BRUCKNER, HELEN Mathematics Livingston BRUNELLI, KARLA tnglish Palisades Park BRUNELLI, lOHN Industrial Education and Technology Palisades Park BRUSS, MARY Business Education Upper Montclair BRYER, DAVID Social Sciences Fairfield BUDZYNA, MARY ANNE Mathematics Jersey City BUHRER, EDWARD English Clifton BUJAN, CARMEN Spanish Ridgefield Park BURGER, RUTH ANN Physical Education Westwood BURGER, SUZANNE Distributive Education Kenilworth BURKE, KAREN English Passaic BURKE, LINDA Fine Arts Cherry Hill BURKE, SANDRA Speech and Theater Waldwick BURLEY, SUSAN German Belleville BUSCEMA, CHRIST! ANE French Hawthorne BUSHTA, MICHAEL Social Sciences Paramus BUTLER, LYNN Mathematics Newark BUTTERFIELD, ANITA DiGIULO Mathematics Paramus BZDEK, ROBERT Mathematics Bloomfield CABABE, DONALD Distributive Education Clifton CAESAR, )OAN Social Sciences Montvale CAEZ, WILFRED Industrial Education and Technology Hackensack CAHAYLA, MARY ANNE Home Economics Garfield CAHILL, RICHARD Chemistry Andover CALDERARO, SAL Business Education Cliffside Park CALIENDO, JOHN Business Education Iselin CAMACHO, AIDAM. Spanish West New York CAMERON, DIANA Biology West New York CAMERON, MARIAN J. Fine Arts Newark CAMMARATA, KATHLEEN Fine Arts Hillsdale CAMPBELL, MARY Mathematics Hazlet CAMPBELL, RONALD Mathematics Salem CAMPFIELD, PETER Social Sciences Passaic CANNAVO, GRACE Latin Pennsville CANNIZZARO, LINDA Home Economics H asbrouck Heights 229 CAPOSINO, JEAN Business Education CAPPELLO, ARLENE Mathematics CAPUTI, IV1ATTIA Business Education CAPUTO, CAROLINE Business Education CARDINALE, |R.. HARRY Chemistry CAREY, IVIADELINE Business Education Newark CARPARELLI, IVIARIA Fine Arts East Rutherford CARR, CARMEN Spanish Waldwicl CARRACINO, CARIVIELLA French Upper IVlontclair CARRICK, VICKI Physical Education Verona CARRINO, IVIARY Home Economics CARUSO, lOHN Social Sciences CASALE, CARMEL Distributive Education CASCIATO, DONNA Psychology CASILLAS, ROSA Spanish CASSELL, STEPHEN Social Sciences CASSERLY, CAROL Speech and Theater CASTALDO, PATRICIA Business Education CASTANO, CAROL French CATALA, BABETTE Home Economics Livingston Newark Caldwell Longport West New York Northfield Wayne Bayonne Lodi Belleville CATTAI, DONNA General Science Clifton CAUDA, CHRISTINE Physical Education Ocean CECCATO, IRENE English IVliddlesex CENICOLA, THOMAS Industrial Education and Technology Hackensack CERNERO, RENEE Home Economics CHAINER, JONATHAN Business Education CHANCE, CATHARINE Business Education CHANDLER, GAIL Home Economics CHIESA, GERALDINE Biology CHMURA, GAIL Mathematics CHOMKO, FRED Physical Education CHURCH, BARBARA Physical Education CICCONI.SUSANNE Latin CINQUINO, CYNTHIA Home Economics CIRILLO, MARY ANN English Belleville Emerson Rutherford West Caldwell West New York Passaic Pompton Plains Hasbrouck Heights 230 CITARELLA, MARGARET Distributive Education River Edge CITRO, ANNE ELIZABETH SpeeciT Patliology Union CLANCY, KATHLEEN Home Economics Salem CLARK, KATHRYN Biology N »w Providence CLARK, NANCY Home Economics Weehawken CLARK, SUSAN Music Nutley CLAUSE, PAMELA Physical Education Dunellen CLOSTER, LINDA Mathematics Toms River COLASANTO, LINDA French Vineland COLE, JOAN English Midland Park COLETTA, JAMES Mathematics Be keley Heights COLGARY, ANTHONY Chemistry Newark COLLURA, PATRICIA English Fair Lawn CONLIN, JUDITH Spanish Parlin CONNELL, HELEN English Newark CONNOLLY, MARY Home Economics Cherry Hill CONTI, LUCIA Home Economics Hackensack COOK, MARILYNN Mathematics Florence COOPER, JUDITH Speech and Theater Fairview CORBY, NICHOLAS Physical Education West Orange COREY, PATRICIA French Bloomfield CORNELISSE, DAVID Spanish Atla itic Highlands CORNELL, ROBERT Business Education Somerville COSTA, JOSEPH English Red Bank COSTABILE, JAMES Social Sciences Long Branch COSTELLO, ELAINE Business Education Parsippany COSTIC, ELBAC. 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Social Sciences Trenton PALOMBI, RUTH ANN French Trenton Nutley East Rutherford Bound Brook PANDOLFI, DENNIS Speech and Theater PAMELLA, BETTY ANN Physical Education PAOLINO, DEBORAH English PARDINE, JOSEPH Mathematics PARDO, VIRGINIA Spanish PARIN, JUDY Home Economics Clark PARISI, SANDRA Fine Arts Englewood Cliffs PARKS, ERIC WARREN Music Mahwah PASCHITTl, MARIAS. Mathematics Boonton PASCUITI, JEAN History Montclair PASSAFIUME, ELIZABETH Speech and Theater PATNOSH, GARY Economics PAULSON, DIANNE English PELLANI, PAULETTE Social Sciences PELTZ, BEVERLY Business Education La Jolla, California Saddle Brook 247 PELUSO, KAREN MAE Fine Arts Orange PENCZUK, NICHOLAS Mathematics Jersey City PERCEL, BARBARA English Garfield PEREZ, FRANCENE Speech and Theater Clifton PERSCHEID, MARLENE Home Economics Paramus PERSON, ELAINE Speech and Theater Paterson PESAPANE, JOSEPH Chemistry Belmar PETINE, PAMELA Physical Education Bloomfield PETTI, PATRICIA English Hillside PETTY, ARLENE E. English Jersey City PETRUZELLI, )OAN Home Economics Clifton PHELPS, MARILYN Home Economics Union PHILLIPS, RUTH Home Economics North Haledon PIAGESI, SUSAN T. Business Education Washington PIAZZA, PATRICIA Home Economics Hackensack PICCIRILLO, RICHARD Mathematics Parlin PICO, JOHN Distributive Education Belleville PIERCE, VIRGINIA Music Eatontown PIONTKOWSKI, ROBERT Psychology Butler PIRO, MARILYN Fine Arts PISANO, LORRAINE History Weehawken PISCITELLO, SUSAN Biology Waldwick PISERCHIA, VIRGINIA Business Education Kearny PIZZULLI, NICHOLAS L. Business Education Oceanport PLAIN, HAROLD GEOFFREY Speech and Theater Passaic PLUCINSKY, DAVID Business Education Lodi PLUHAR, BEVERLY Business Education Saddle Brook PLUMMER, EVELYN English Paterson POCHESCI, SANDRA Chemistry Highland Park POKK, RITA English Lyndhurst POKLIKUHA, JOYCE Mathematics South River POPEK, BARBARA Speech and Theater Clifton POPESON, DENNIS V. Mathematics Trenton POTENZA, CAROL Speech Pathology Upper Montclair POTUSKY, SUSAN English Fort Lee 248 POULOS, DIANE Business Education Union City POULSEN, ELIZABETH Fine Arts S outh Amboy POUNDS, KATHLEEN Fine Arts Clifton POWELL, CAROL ANN IVlusic Hillside PRATHER, EDWARD Physical Education Jersey City PROBYN, BARBARA DEANE English Closter PUTIGNANO, LINDA Home Economics Succasunna RAHILL, JOAN Home Economics Bloomfield RAIA, JOANNE French Lodi RAJSZEL, WIESLAWA French Paterson RAY, ALYSON French Little Falls REBHUN, MICHELE French El barton REED, DON English Camden REGAL, VIVIAN Psychology Cranford REGER, MICHELE Mathematics Dunellen REILLY, JANET Spanish East Orange REILLY, LINDA English Stanhope RELLINGER, MARK Physical Education Dumont RETZ, ANDREW ) R. Industrial Education and Techi lology Clifton RHOAT, M. REGINA Spanish Wyckoff RICCA, CARMINE Industrial Education and Technology Kearny RICE, DONNA Music Paterson RICHTER, LINDA Physical Education Union RICKERT, NANCY Mathema tics Pitman RIFKIN, JOYCE Chemistry Fair Lawn RIOTTO, CHARLES Business Education Clifton RIVERS, MARY JANE Speech and Theater Fremont, California RIVETTI, DIANNE French Clifton RIZMAN, MARY Biology Rahway RIZZO, JoANNE Fine Arts Bloomfield ROBERTS, MARY L. Home Economics Bridge ton ROBERTS, MICHAEL Industrial Education and Techi lology Parlin ROBERTSON, DONALD Physical Education Mountainside ROBERTSON, JUDITH Mathematics Montclair RODARMEL, JOHN Distributive Education Newfoundland 249 RODRIGUEZ, CLAUDIA Spanisii Newark ROESSNER, RICHARD Physical Education Union ROGGENBURG, JANICE Spanisii Edgewater ROGORA, lUDITH BARTOS IVlatiiematics Ocean ROLL, BETH English Wyckoff ROIVIAGNINO, MICHAEL IVlathematics Cliffside Park ROSSETTl, PATRICIA Physical Education Hammonton ROSZCZEWSKI, lULIANNE Fine Arts Garfield ROWE, GEORGIA E. Home Economics Verona RUDE, JAIVIES Mathematics Irvington RUDOLPH, HANNELORE Home Economics Teaneck RUGANI, DIANA Home Economics Fairview RUSIGNUOLO, LINDA Mathematics Bloomfield RUSZCZYK, JEANNE Mathematics Washington RYDELEK, BARBARA Social Sciences Kearny SAMEK, CARL Social Sciences Paterson SAMICH, STEVEN Business Education East Orange SAMSON, STEPHEN Business Education Phillipsburg SANDBERG, DOREEN Mathematics Montclair SanFILLlPO, RICH Physical Education Belleville SANTIN, BOB Music Belleville SARNO, LAURA Home Economics East Paterson SARRACINO, IRENE Home Economics Wood Ridge SAVINO, DOMINICK Mathematics Paterson SAXON, JIM Business Education U pper Montclair SCAGLIONE, DIANE Speech and Theater Nutley SCANCARELLA, NANCY Social Sciences Clifton SCANLON, JOHN Mathematics Brick Town SCARLATELLI, VIRGINIA English Millburn SCHAFER, KAREN Mathematics Clifton SCKIMKE, LINDA Distributive Education Oxford SCHMALZ, WILLIAM Industrial Education and Tec hnology Saddle Brook SCHMIDT, ROBERT Music Fair Lawn SCHMIDT, RONALD German Irvington SCHOEMAKERS, HERMANA Physical Education Wayne 250 SCHOENFELD, SANDRA Fine Arts Willingboro SCHUCK, LINDA Business Education Garfield SCHURING, NANCY Home Economics Hawthorne SCIARAPPA, WILLIAIV1 | R. Biology Bradley Beach SCORZA, GLORIA Biology Haskell SCOTT, LYNDA Home Economics Clifton SCOTTO, MICHELE Home Economics Wallington SCREVEN, DORIS Business Education Newark SCUDDER, ELOISE English Bayonne SCULLY, PATRICIA Frencli Bloomfield SELINSKE,)ANET Home Economics Jersey City SEUFERT, KATHRYN Home Economics Montclair SHARKEY, DORIS Distributive Education Lake Hiawatha SHEENY, SUSAN Home Economics Parsippany SHEFCIK, JANET Mathematics Teaneck SHEPPARD, NORMA English Moorestown SHERMAN, PAMELA English Spring Lake SHERRY, )ANICE Physical Education Ho-Ho-Kus SHOLZ, BARBARA E. Speech and Theater Clifton SHUMLAS, JOHN Mathematics Bloomfield SIEBERT, JENNIFER Fine Arts NewMilford SIEGEL, DONNA Social Sciences Matawan SIGEL, MARILYN Business Education Long Branch SIGRIST, JANET Spanish Beachwood SILBERMAN, LINDA French Pennsauken SIMONE, ROSEMARY Spanish SIRAK, KEVIN French SIRAKl, DEE ANN Business Education SISCO, RENAE Biology SISCO, RONALD Business Education SKORSKI, JOHN Business Education SLEECE, MARY ANN Home Economics SLICNER, RONALD Physical Education SMANKO, MICHAEL Fine Arts SMITH, ALBERT Business Education Nutley Trenton Hasbrouck Heights Stockholm Butler Lyndhurst West Paterson Fords Rahway East Paterson 251 SMITH, CHRISTOPHER, JR. Political Science N orth Plainfield SMI TH, DIANE Business Education Haskell SMITH, JOHN Physical Education Glen Rocl SMITH, MARSHALL Speech Pathology Hackensack SMITH, NANCY M. Business Education Nutley SMITH, NORMAN Social Sciences Irvington SMITH, SUSAN Business Education Point Pleasant SMITH, WAREN RACHELLE English Montclair SMITH, WILLIAM M. Fine Arts Jackson SMYTH, LESLIE Social Sciences Montclair SNYDER, GARRY Business Education Iselin SNYDER, JEFFREY N. Mathematics Phillipsburg SOBEL, MARLENE Spanish Hillside SOBOTKA, PETER Social Sciences Bloomfield SOLOMON, NANCY Biology Wallington SOMORACKI, CLAIRE Home Economics West Caldwell SORBELLO.MARIUS Music Lodi SOVA, DAWN Mathematics Garfield SPADAFINA, JOAN French West Caldwell SPANGLER, MARJORIE J. Physical Education Somerville SPENCER, RUSSELL J. Physical Education Freehold SPIELES, DORIS Physical Education Beverly SPIRIDON, STANLEY Mathematics Newark SQUIER, JoANN Social Sciences East Orange STANCATI, FRANK Speech and.Theater ' West New York STANKIEWICZ, JOHN English Elizabeth STANLEY, BARBARA M. Psychology Wayne STANLEY, HELEN Speech and Theater Riverside STAUB, PAT Speech and Theater Clifton STEIGER, ROBERT History Roselle Park STEINBERG, CHRISTINE Physical Education Middletown STELMACH, WENDY Biology Hawthorne STEM, SANDRA SMUUL Home Economics Dover STRAFFI, JUDY ANN Business Education Fords STRINGHAM, DALE Home Economics Marl ton 252 STROGER, BONNIE Biology Bayonne STROHMEIER, CHARLES Biology Florham Park STYPUL, RONALD Mathematics Kearny SUDOL, EDWARD Biology Clifton SUGAR, SUSAN Distributive Education Bronx SULBORSKI, JOANNE English Rochelle Park SULLIVAN, JAMES P. English Pennsauken SUSCREBA, CAROL Mathematics Clifton SUTERA, ELIZABETH Latin Willingboro SWAIN, REON Social Sciences Belford SWEENEY, DOLORES WATTS Health Education Montvale SWEENEY, LAURENA Mathematics Lincroft SYRACUSE, MARJORIE Social Sciences Parsippany SZAMRETA, SUZANNE Mathematics Newark TAIGEL, KATHE German Weehawken TAPPER, FAITH LESLIE English Florence TAVASKA, RAMONA LANTERMAN Spanish Morris Plains TECZA, KENNETH Physical Education Passaic TEDESCO, JANICE Biology North Bergen TERRILL, VIRGINIA DARE Mathematics Kinnelon TESSARO, JOHN Physical Education TESTA, MICHAELYN Mathematics THOMAS, KENNETH Business Education THOMPSON, EILEEN History THURMOND, MARGARET Social Sciences TIGHE, ANN Business Education TOBIASON, CHRISTINE Biology TOMASETTI, PATRICIA Speech Pathology TOMCZAK, EVA German TOMEO, JUDITH History Palisades Park Williamsburg Lyndhurst Paramus East Orange Lyndhurst Irvington Jersey City TOMPSEN, KARLA Music Belle Mead TOPOLSKI, EILEEN Business Education Wallington TORINO, LOUISE Business Education Newark TOROK, LYNN Music Edison TORTORELLO, MICHAEL Industrial Education and Technology Harrison 253 TOTH, KATHLEEN Social Sciences Carteret TOWNSEND, SUSAN Spanish Newfoundland TRAYNOR, KENNETH Distributive Education Neptune City TROIVIMER, GERD Eartii Science Clifton TROTTER, DOLORES Physical Education Manasquan TROYANO, CHARLENE Physical Education Pequannock TRUIILLO, ANA Physical Education Lakewood TUCCILLO, ANTHONY Physics Lodi TUCKER, TONEY Business Education Jersey City TULLO, MICHAEL A. Distributive Education Totowa Boro TUMAS, SANDRA English Brick Town TUMMILLO, PETER Music Garfield TUTZAUER, WAYNE Sociology Brick Town UHRIN, LYNDA Mathematics Westfield UNDERWOOD, WILLIAM Distributive Education Bloomfield UZZARDI, SALVATORE French Passaic VALENTE, DONNA English Newark VALPONE, TONY Physical Education Somerset VALVANO, BARBARA Business Education Belleville VAN BAVEL, KAREN English Wyckoff VANDERBECK, PAMELA ANNE Speech Pathology Green Pond VANDERBEEK, CAROL Music Hawthorne VAN DYK, lAMIESON Spanish Parlin VAN DYK, PATRICIA ANN English Parlin VAN DYKE, RUTH ANN Physical Education Glen Rock VAN VOOREN, STEVEN Physical Education Mahwah VARGO, KATHERINE History Garfield VELLA, ROSEMARY Social Sciences Union VENTi, JOSEPH Social Sciences River Vale VERDECIA, JULIO Spanish Elizabeth VERGARA, CARMEN Spanish Montclair VERILE, ALICE Music Hackensack VERLANGIERI, CAROLE Home Economics Springfield VERMONT, NICHOLAS Mathematics Butler VICTORIA, RONALD industrial Education and Tec ;hnology Union C ity 254 VIERECK, MARIE English M ount Ephraim VISCIDO, ANTHONY Physics Newark VITKOVSKY, JOHN Music Belleville VOGEL, KENNETH Biology Belleville VOLTURA, NANCY-ANN Home Economics Clifton VOZZA, CHRISTINE Mathematics Franklin WAAGE, JUDITH Fine Arts Chatham WAFER, VICTOR Distributive Education Waldwick WAIDA, JUDY Fine Arts South Bound Brook WALKER, GABRIELE German Hackensack WALLER, ANNE Fine Arts New Milford WALSH, CASSANDRA C. Biology Washington WALSH, KAREN Physical Education Verona WALSH, KENNETH Industrial Education and Tech nology Paramus WALSH, MAUREEN E. Home Economics Cresskill WALSH, SUZANNE Social Sciences Irvington WANCHO, SHARON-MARIE English Little Falls WARGACKI, JULIUS Mathematics Maywood WARREN, DONNA LYNN English N ew Brunswick WARREN, GAYLE Home Economics Northvale WARYCH, SHIRLEY Home Economics Rochelle Park WASSERMAN, BARBARA Speech and Theater Paterson WAWRZONKIEWICZ, MARIE Physical Education Middletown WEDLICK, JANET Home Economics Secaucus WEEAST, LORRAINE Social Sciences Florence WEHRMAKER, LYNDA Physical Education Demarest WEIKEL, BONNIE Home Economics Somerville WEISS, ANNETTE Business Education Jersey City WESTERVELT, JOSEPH Distributive Education Clifton WHITE, JR. NORMAN F. Mathematics Plainsboro WILK, JAMES Physical Education Neptune WILKAS, JANET Biology Jersey City WILLIAMS, BARBARANN Physical Education Newark WILLIAMS, ERNEST Business Education Newark WILLIAMS, JR., FRANK Psychology New Shrewsbury 255 WILLIAMS, NANCY French Flemington WILLIAMS, PATRICIA COLE French Elberon WILLIS, MADISON Business Education East Orange WILLS, JUDITH Home Economics lnterlal en WINN, MARGARET Home Economics Lakewood WISCOSKY, loANNE Home Economics Elizabeth WITTE, EDITH Fine Arts Lodi WOETZEL, ELIZABETH Social Sciences Midland Park WOHLTMAN, CAROL ANN Fine Arts Bayonne WOLF, CHRISTINE L. English Mountainside WOMACK, BARBARA English Clayton WOOD, RICHARD Business Education Clifton WORMULL, DAVID Biology Bergenfield WRIGHT, ARTHUR L. Industrial Education and Tec hnology Montclair WRONKA, ANNE MARIE Mathematics Franklin WYKA, LINDA Spanish Clifton WYNN, RAY Biology Woodbury YABLONSKY.MAXINE Fine Arts Bloomfield YENCARELLI, JUNE English Belmar YORK, PETER Mathematics Union City ZACCONE, JOANNE HODDE Social Sciences Rochelle Park ZAHRADNIK, LOIS Mathematics Seaside Park ZARDETTO, DANA Biology Clifton ZETLIN, ROBERT Biology Bloomfield ZIEGLER, DIANA Music Newark ZIGRE, ANDREW Social Sciences Perth Amboy ZIMMERMAN, ROBERTA Spanish Highland Park ZlNGARELLl, MARIA Social Sciences Garfield ZIONCE, PATSY Home Economics Avenel ZOLDAK, LINDA Spanish Clifton ZOLLER, EDWARD Fine Arts Rockaway ZUBANAS, MARCIA Social Science Wayne ZULLO, EUFEMIA Home Economics Colonia ZURICH, KENNETH Physical Education Avenel ZWEIBEL, TONIS. Fine Arts South Orange 256 WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES IMb»B " «« -aff -i g? jp? w . Kw-? Alfred Avignone When asked to enumerate upon his accompMshments at MSC, Alfred Avignone put as of primary importance that due to his four years at college he had been able to develop " . . . philosophies of Life and Education, leading to the realization that both are one and the same and should remain as such. " In building this philosophy, Al was active in the realm of sports. By being on the first team in the All-Eastern football Conference and the All-New )ersey Conference, by being the co-captain of the varsity football team, and by being the recipient of the game ball at the 1970 Homecoming game for the Outstanding Performance, Alfred stood out as an individual as well as a member of a team. Al now firmly believes that he is " not a sun about which a solar system exists, but rather just a planet that revolves around the sun. " It is Al ' s contention that a person is constantly changing as he moves through life. But college life, Al believes, does not prepare one properly to merge into a society that is also constantly changing. Consequently, Al feels that a person should not criticize what he cannot understand. Thomas Bates Although Tom Bates transferred to MSC from Rutgers College of Pharmacy in his junior year, his list of services rendered for Montclair State is nevertheless an impressive one. He is a member of the Chemical Society Advisory Board and the Science Honorary Society. While attending Rutgers, he was president of the sophomore class and a student council representative. In the summer of 1970 Tom received the National Science Foundation Undergraduate Research Grant and was admitted to Yale Medical School for Environmental Study. Tom does not place a great amount of importance, however, upon involvement in student activities. " I believe a student being involved in only campus activities is only living half a life. Perhaps in doing community work or having a part-time job, the students will learn to know frustrations and joys other than those found on campus. " Because few students do work within their communities or hold jobs, Tom believes that students become so submerged in the college sphere that they " . . . seldom touch the macrocosm of human life. " Jerry Benn " I think having the confidence of loving, understanding living and working with people is the best preparation any college can give you. " Getting to know people has been, according to lerry Benn, " one of the main benefits of being involved. " Known best for his activities with C.L.U.B. where he acted as Concert chairman and Carnival co-chairman, jerry has also been interested in the molding of MSC. As an SGA representative for two years he was able to take part in student policy-making and as SGA Leadership Conference chairman, he helped the legislators organize themselves. He has expanded into such other activities as being a member of Lambda Chi Delta fraternity. Dean Blanton ' s Advisory Board, and Life Hall Night Manager. He sees the college community as a unit, an " environment which usually allows complete freedom for an individual to grow and expand every dimension of his existence, so that he can deal with the future as a unified being. " 257 James Bobinyec Being a sophomore transfer student to MSC did not inamper [im Bobinyec ' s determination to become an integral part of this college. Dissatisfied because the transfer student was being ignored, )im spoke out concerning the orientation program and he has continued to express his opinions. " I wanted to extend a part of myself into this life of academic and social changes, " )im explains. Consequently, the national service fraternity. Alpha Phi Omega, attracted |im. Through the fraternity |im has " ... learned to serve a small group and at the same time serve a larger group the MSC community. " As a member of the class council, the vice-president of the dorm council, clerk of the SGA and a member of the National Honorary Collegiate )ournalism fraternity, Pi Delta Epsilon, Jim was able to expand his facets of involvement. He used his skills as a member of the La. Campana lay-out staff and later served as the managing editor and eventually, the editor-in-chief of what he believes is the " most dynamic book this school has yet seen. " " Only through my involvement in activities, clubs, and committees can I truly say that MSC has prepared me for the highly competitive world, " jim contends. But he adds, " I have acquired friendship, leadership and service from my years at MSC. These are minor compared to the larger awareness I have found — that of human nature. " Richard Cahill " The total commitment to a goal is necessary if anything at all is to be accomplished. " This is the attitude of Richard Cahill, a man of involvement. A student government legislator for two years, a SGA scholarship winner, chairman for the Faculty Evaluation Committee and a Student Peace Union member, he believes in " exposure to a greater change of ideas and values ... as one of the major forces in developing a total personality. " Rich has accepted one of the biggest challenges of college life — becoming involved in exploring foreign and difficult areas and ideas. He is concerned with reality, though he finds it impersonal. Once a person has accepted the challenge of the unknown, and struggles to find and define his reality, he must believe in the decisions he has made about life. Rich Cahill shares Gandhi ' s philosophy that a no uttered from deepest conviction is better and greater than a yes merely uttered to please or, what is worse, to avoid trouble. " James H. Dale As a veteran, lames Dale is accustomed to actively participating in every part of his existence. " By becoming involved, because of both extrinsic and intrinsic motives, in MSC ' s life, I have been involved with life itself. For one to have the opportunity to participate, one should be especially grateful. To do so in our country is mandated by our very existence. " Jim ' s motivation brought him to such diverse fields of interest as the School of Arts and Sciences, for which he was the chairman, the veteran ' s fraternity. Alpha Sigma Mu, for which he acted as president, and the fraternity Senate, for which he served as vice-president Jim also was the co-chairman of the 1970 Business Education Business Administration Distributive Education Annual Conference Jim does not feel that his participation in MSC ' s student life has been valuable for the personal recognition it has brought him Rather, he looks upon his involvement at college as a " growing experience. " " Empathy. I have learned what the word means, and I find I am able to participate in other people ' s feelings and ideas . . . " Greg Doucette " ... I somehow felt that the only way to be sure of not being excluded from any particular group was to control it. They couldn ' t lock me out of anywhere. I had at least one key to everywhere. " Greg Doucette began his participation in Montclair State College ' s life when he was persuaded to run for sophomore class president, which he subsequently won. Finding that he enjoyed student activities he escalated his involvement, going on to become the SGA vice-president as well as the president of Players. Greg contends that new dimensions have been added to his experience through living and working in the close confines of the college campus; " it gives you a chance to explore your own personality and your relationships with others in a secure environment. Unfortunately, most people are usually not willing to do that sort of thing unless they are guaranteed some sort of safety. " Kathleen Dreyer Sitting alone in lier off-campus room the liist evening of her college career, Kathy Dreyer resolved that it v is up to her alone to Unci her place at MSC. " Instead of hesitating ... I told myself to go ahead . . . knowing that my future Lk ' pended a great deal on what I would make of il. " Continually seeking out people, Kathy ' s incerest medium for interaction with people has been music . . . Sigma Alpha lota, the music honorary fraternity . . . concert choir Symphonic Band . . . Dixie Pixies, an all girl Dixieland Band . . . music director of her sorority. Kappa Sigma Rho . . . music and art chairman of C.L.U.B. . . . and expanding to such activities as secretary of the Junior Class and a SGA legislator For Kathy, music serves as an avenue for communication, bringing her together with people. Music to Kathy is " . . . Love in search of a word. " Ronald Dreyer Determining not to remain on the periphery of student life as he had done in high school, Ron Dreyer joined the social fraternity, Senate, as a freshman. His fraternity brothers, many of whom were the student leaders of MSC, prompted him to do things he had " wanted to do all the time, " and had the means to do for the first time. Ron was elected to the SGA as a legislator lor the Industrial Arts department. Soon after, he was elected to Epsilon Pi Tau, the Industrial Arts honor fraternity, and served as treasurer. Also, he acted as C.L.U.B. ' s music and art chairman. Tim Fanning Rather than merely becoming indignant over what he believed to be an infringement on his student rights when the college cancelled classes last spring, Tim Fanning worked to create an organization which would guard against a similar incident from occurring, the Committee for an Open University. Tim explained, " My change has been to take knowledge and ideas, and rather than being scared by them, to try and apply them. " Tim has also tried implementing changes Finding after his sophomore year that because of his many areas of involvement he was " spreading " himself " too thin, " Ron resolved to devote his time to fewer activities. With his love for the graphic arts, he enjoyed doing the lay-out work for the yearbook and was later elected business manager. His interest in his major also led him to do technical work for a few Players productions. Despite his almost total immersion in the life of Montclair State, Ron has not made the college his entire world. " I don ' t feel Montclair is like a little home; it ' s just a stepping stone. " through his service fraternity. Alpha Phi Omega. As vice-president of his Junior class, co-chairman of Carnival and a columnist for the " Montclarion " , Tim has made his voice heard in many different places. His voice is characteristically one which is constantly advocating changes. The knowledge he has accumulated has given him " . . . more impetus to learn and eventually try to change that which one has learned, if it appears to be wrong. " Stanley Grawjewski Believing that although failure is hard to accept, it is worse to have never tried for success, Stan Grajewski has attempted to succeed in improving the numerous organizations in which he has participated. " Whenever I get involved with an organization I always strive to move that organization in a direction which I feel would most benefit it. " Serving as the vice-president of the SGA has been Stan ' s chief means of improving MSC. He also served as the president of Senate fraternity and as the vice-president of the Industrial Education and Technology Club. As the concert chairman of C.L.U.B., Stan tried to improve the quality of concerts that MSC offered. In addition, Stan was a night manager of Life Hall and a member of Epsilon Pi Tau, the honorary Industrial Arts fraternity. Stan views his participation as " doing something creative in fields that 1 enjoy. " Because he has thus been able to express his creativity, Stan views college and campus life as the " one truly real experience. " June Hawkins " If a person has confidence in himself, he feels he has a worthwhile contribution to make. " )une Hawkins ' confidence in her ability to do a job well has been what has stimulated her to become so active in MSC ' s life. In addition to being senior class treasurer, a SGA representative for two years, the research chairman of the Faculty Evaluation Committee, and a member of the Chemistry Advisory Council, she has managed to maintain an academic standard high enough to be elected to Kappa Delta Pi, the National Honor Society of Education. Her intense involvement expresses her belief that college is a good preparation for the business world " . . . only to the extent that a student puts it to use. An active person in dealing with faculty, administrators, as well as other students, learns about politics and how to get along with people June ' s added awareness about politics and people has given her more confidence in herself. " ... I worry less about how I appear to others, and concentrate on others. " " Life, " June summarizes, " is unimportant unless you are involved. " Jacqueline W. Isherwood Jacque Isherwood made the communications media the tool for her involvement at MSC. Her campus life has been centered around Players, for which she acted as executive recording secretary and business manager, and for WVMS, for which she served as program director. As the SGA speech department representative and as a student hostess in the new student orientation program, she has sought to communicate and participate. Jacque feels that it is up to each individual to make college and life what he wishes it to be. While at college, students can either " strive for and enjoy their new-found independence, or withdraw from reality by embracing a pseudolack of responsibility, " From experience, Jacque feels participation and achievement are the keys to understanding life and preparing for the future. It is her contention that the fruits of college are a result of a balanced give-and-take of efforts, encompassing both the organization and the individual. Harry James As team captain of the varsity basketball team, Harry James has focused attention and recognition upon Montclair State College as well as himself. An N.C.A.A. Tournament first team member for two years, he also was elected to the All-Star first team, the AII-N.J. Conference first team and the All-Metropolitan first team. The combination of the academic, sports and social life in which Harry has engaged while at MSC has prepared him for the " good life " he anticipates. " . . . in order to reach total maturation, one needs the broad intellectual tools for successful living. A college education equips one for commencing life ' s work and goals. " His education, Harry believes, has enabled him to " utilize the potential already possessed. " Thomas Hayes Tom Hayes might easily be mistaken for a theater arts major. He has served as Players ' treasurer for two years and has acted as either the sound technician, the lighting designer or the stage manager for most of the Players ' major productions during the last three years. His enthusiasm for the arts media led him to obtain the position of assistant to the head technician of the Audio-Visual center. But although his haunt was the Players office, his major was Physics and he was the SGA representative for his department. He also served on the Physics-Earth Science Advisory Council. " I believe that experience is the best teacher. Unless a student can take the knowledge gained in the classroom and apply It to some sort of activity, nothing is really learned, " Tom relates In explaining his motivation for his extensive participation. " I believe that the ' how ' is as Important as the ' why ' . " 260 cer trai pape Bruce Kinter Whether he was found acting as head resident assistant of men ' s dormitories, serving as the night manager of Life Hall, participating on the varsity cross-country team, or being chosen the 1970 North Atlantic intercollegiate Epee Fencing champion, Bruce Kinter was searching to enjoy life. Bruce feels that there probably was no great stimulus that directed his life into the trends of involvement and success he eventually took. He simply enjoyed being involved for the sal e of being with people and doing the things that he found pleasurable. " The restful atmosphere at Montclair has given me ample time to contemplate what an enjoyable life will be for me. " Although Bruce holds the philosophy that " facts are the enemy of Truth, " he believes that his college education, balanced with relaxing pursuits, has been an " intellectually rewarding experience. " Russell Layne " The community of Montclair State, for the most part, is too damn inhuman and insensitive to positive philosophical foundations of education and group interaction. " Resolving that there were " too many things in a normal college community that were lacking — like no cultural values, racism and perverted Victorian philosophies . . . " Russ Layne attempted to change these attitudes so that they would not stifle his conception of a " healthy college experience. " Running for SGA president, organizing the underground newspaper " Day Shift, " chairing the Ad Hoc Committee on Afro-American and American Indian Studies, and serving as vice-president of the Student Peace Union, were several of Russ ' attempts to restructure the thinking of people he encountered. But these attempts have resulted largely in " disillusionment and frustration arising from the values of students, faculty and administrators. " Reflecting upon these values Russ surmises that perhaps " Montclair students are afraid of reality , . . " Sorrel Luhrs Believing that college " . . . cannot impart knowledge by osmosis " Sorrel Luhrs took advantage of everything that Montclair State College had to offer. Sorrel ' s four years of college, having increased both his confidence in himself and his ability to adapt, leads him to believe that he now can easily adjust to any situation he will meet once he is in his professional realm. Sorrel, having taken advantage of the educational opportunities offered at Montclair State, was elected to Pi Gamma Mu, the national social science honor society and to Kappa Delta Pi, the national education society. Assuming leadership of MSC was another reason for Sorrel ' s increased equanimity. Sorrel served as the vice-president of international affairs, the SGA representative for the social sciences, the chairman of the SGA food committee, acted as a member of the campus advisory committee and was elected as a Cahill Regional Delegate. Sorrel explains his decision to become so involved in MSC ' s student politics . . . " The political situation at MSC prior to Tom Benitz ' s administration moved me to participate. I firmly believed (and still do) that he needed help in facing the situation at hand. I wanted to help . . . " Judith Manzi Disagreeing that the college years are ones of unreality, Judy Manzi sees college as a period of breaking away, for it is then that the student must " face the reality of daily living without parental guidance. " )udy strongly recommends the experience of campus living as an " intermediary period between living home as a child, and living in your own home as an adult. " This lessens the difficulty of breaking from home and lessons the shock a college senior experiences " when Judy suddenly rolls around and he must deal with the outside world. " For this to be avoided, the college should be concerned with " training a person emotionally as well as intellectually. " This would necessitate offering more courses which deal in human relations, with the view of helping the students find out " who they are, as well as what they would like to become. " Expressing a need to become completely absorbed in whatever she does, Judy involved herself in C.L.U.B. so totally that she was elected publicity co-chairman and the executive vice-chairman. She is the C.L.U.B. representative for Kappa Sigma Rho and is a member of Pi Delta Phi, the French Honor society. With her fluency in French, Judy was MSC ' s ambassador to France in the summer of 1970 for the Experiment in International Living. David M. Levine Despite the tension that accompanies the editorship of the " Montclarion, " David M. Levine has found that the experience had unexpected benefits. " As editor, I probably have seen more of the political maneuvering on campus than any other student . . . I ' ve seen this college change into a significant multipurpose institution complete with political logrolling on the student and administrative side. " The three-and-a-half years David has spent working with the newspaper, advancing from feature editor, to managing editor and finally to executive editor, has also helped him " to understand the motivations of people more than what I ' ve learned from reading textbooks and listening to class lectures. " David applied his journalism knowledge and wrote Montclarion Editorial Style, a journalism handbook published by MSC Press. In addition, he served as vice-president of the N| Collegiate Press Association and was the SGA Public Relations director for two years. In recognition of his journalistic talents, David was elected to Pi Delta Epsilon, the National Honorary Collegiate Journalism Society. The challenges, the frustrations and the failures David encountered when he tried to improve life at MSC, such as his fight to establish the pass fail system, has not undermined Dave ' s faith in the school. Rather, he believes, " MSC has always been an exciting place and this, in itself, has stimulated me. " Bonnie C. Miller " The desire to experience different aspects of life; a diversion from routine study; to keep from becoming totally bored, " These are reasons that have determined the directions assumed by Bonnie Miller while a student at MSC. A large part of that direction has focused on participation — as chairman of the Council on International and National Affairs, as a S.G.A. representative for two years, a member of the Student Advisory Committee for the History Department, and as " D.J. " and engineer on WVMS. Bonnie feels that college, comparable to most experiences in life, possesses the inherent characteristic of growth potential. As well, she has realized that " academic knowledge without life application is virtually worthless . . . essentially, I have learned the value of life of living freely with a clear mind. " Maurice ). Moran, Jr. With a " tendency to swing towards the left ot center " already apparent in high school, Maurice |. Moran, )r. found that the many varied aspects of living in a college atmosphere gave impetus to his development as a " seeker of change. " " . . . because of Montclair State I will never be satisfied with the way things are. " Perhaps it was this dissatisfaction with the status quo that forced Maurice into MSC ' s mainstream. " Because I sang at Alley Club, I suddenly found myself running for the class presidency and losing ... 1 found myself attending Mass at the Newman House. Next thing i knew I was presiden t of the organization for two years. Because I liked music, I reviewed a few records for the " Montclarion. " Because I could write, I became Drama Arts editor. Suddenly, I was managing editor and a member of the National Honorary |ournalism Society, Pi Delta Epsilon. " Believing that " while grades do not reflect the true learning of a student, they do tend to show how much effort a student showed in school, " Maurice has put effort not only into his extracurricular work, but his academic work as well and is a member of Kappa Delta Pi. Dawn Sova " It is the interaction with people of varying backgrounds and ideas that opens one ' s eyes. " For Dawn Sova, this belief has led her to serve MSC in varied ways SGA treasurer for two years, class secretary, a member of the La Campana staff, as well as being involved in WVMS, and a sister of Delta Alpha Chi sorority. Her involvement has allowed her to " better understand the workings of the college and the people who are responsible for its functioning, " as well as exposing herself to diverse opinions and personalities in order to " gain new insights " and to broaden the range of her interests. Dawn feels that it is the student ' s responsibility to make " full use of the opportunities afforded him to expand his life style, by doing things he hasn ' t done before, talking to people about things with which he doesn ' t agree, and learning to think . . . " Kenneth Traynor " Living in a time of atomization and bureaucratization students as well as all young people feel a need to affect their destiny. Some students can not resist their inner drive to create their environment. Such endeavors as campus newspaper, yearbook, student government, sports, etc. are avenues for achieving a self-expression and self-actualization. " Kenneth Traynor ' s inner drive propelled him into many diverse avenues . . . a Psi Chi brother, as well as a member of the Greater Montclair Urban Coalition and the West Essex Drug Abuse Task Force ... an ambassador to Poland Soviet Union in the Experiment in International Living as well as Financial Chairman of Carnival ' 69 ... an IFC representative as well as president and attorney general of the SGA . . . Being named consistently to the Dean ' s List is evidence that Ken has also aimed his college career in the direction of academics. For it is Ken ' s belief that not only does MSC afford opportunities to be involved in the school, it also gives the student " . . . the framework for surpassing his wildest dreams of knowledge accumulation and character development. Anthony Valpone Sports has been and always will be Tony Valpone ' s way of life. Tony feels that participation is essential to him and he has satisfied that need through his involvement in sports, " The thrill of competing is also a cause for my participation at MSC, " Tony explained. At the 1969 Homecoming football game, Tony was presented with the Most Valuable Player award. During the same year, he was voted Outstanding Offensive Back by the NCAA and was elected to the All-East Weekly team. His teammates, recognizing his ability, elected him co-captain of the varsity football team, " Valpone carries . . . " was a familiar echo coming from the announcer ' s box during any MSC football game. Tony also considers the education he received at MSC to be important. Believing that " education at the college level depends totally upon the individual ' s desire to learn, " Tony ' s desire to learn has propelled him to believe that his stay at MSC has been fruitful. Sharon-Marie Wancho Being the type who " really can ' t say no " and who " takes advantage of every opportunity that comes along, " Sharon Wancho was soon caught up in MSC ' s student life. Serving as a SGA legislator for two years prompted her election as the vice-president of the class of 1971. She also served as the recreation chairman of C.L.U.B., copy editor for the " Montclarion " and as originator and co-ordinator of the accredited student-run drug seminar. An ego-booster was admittedly partially her reason for becoming so active. " But I don ' t mean others saying that I did a job well, but rather knowing that it was the best that could do ... I still don ' t know the fullest extent of my capabilities, I probably never will. But to know that I ' ve done my best is all that is important to me. " Her involvement also reflects her need to be working with and for people. " I love doing things to help others, doing things I enjoy, being with those I like. " The opportunity to do so was presented, not through her classes, but through her interactions with organizations and people. Kenneth Zurich Rather than lead a " narrow and sheltered life " which would consist only of attending classes while at MSC, Ken Zurich felt the need to involve himself not only in one or two activities but in many. Ken explains, " I am the type of person who is interested in what goes on on this campus. " His interest spurred him to pledge Psi Chi, join the Varsity Fencing Team for his entire four years, become a trustee of the Montclair Athletic Commission and a legislator to the SGA. In addition, he was elected to Phi Epsilon Kappa, the honorary physical education fraternity. As well as feeling that these activities have broadened the dimensions of his existence, Ken realizes also that, " being involved in the campus activities gave me a feeling of belonging. " Joanne A. Zaccone The first Instinct of Joanne A. Zaccone when she came to MSC was to become involved in the school life, work on projects to which she felt she could contribute some valuable ideas and to achieve their success. But, meeting often with frustration, she resolved by the end of her college career to " . . . only participate in activities which involved a closeness and honesty among its members. " Such activities included chairing Freshman Orientation ' 68, Carnival ' 69, and serving as the secretary of the SGA for 1969-1970. Excelling academically, Joanne was elected to Kappa Delta PI, the honorary education society and to Pi Gamma Mu, the honorary Social Science Society, for which she served as vice-president. " My education at MSC has given me the confidence to enter this highly competitive field of teaching with a fighting spirit. " NOT PICTURED Lawrence Hugg Dennis Popeson 263 " It is not by wearing down into uniformity ail that is individual in themselves, but by cultivating it and calling it forth, within the limits imposed by the rights and interests of others, that human beings become a noble and beautiful object of contemplation; and as the works partake the character of those who do them, by the same process human life also becomes rich, diversified, and animating, furnishing more abundant aliment to high thoughts and elevating feelings, and strengthening the tie which binds every individual to the race, by making the race infinitely better worth belonging .to. In proportion to the development of his individuality, each person becomes more valuable to himself, and is therefore capable of being more valuable to others. " John Stuart Mill, On Liberty GREEKS AND ORGANIZATIONS 264 ■ IN MEMORY OF Alan J. Grotsky The second oldest fraternity on campus . . . steeped in tradition . . . including the Agora Show, the Queen of Hearts Fund Contest, the Welcome Freshmen Dance, the presentation of the Sandy MacMillan Award, given to the outstanding senior athlete . . . combining to create a brotherhood whose spirit is synonymous with good fellowship and outstanding character. 1. B. lensen 2. A. Avignone 3. 1. Brunelli 4. T. Goode 5. M. Gualario 6. G. Caputo 7. D. Robinson 8. R. Csuka 9. A. Miscia 10. R. Buonomo 11. T. Rothacker 12. C. Noonan 13. C. Zanna 14. s. Paul 15. B. Chilcott 16. K. Miterando 17. S. Brunelli 18. L. Ackerly 19. , F. Ciiomko 20. . I. Bellavia 21, . K, , Lynch 22, . W . Trimmer 23, • A, . Geblnart 24 .M . Landi NOT PICTURED ).; jalgaj I.I Vlagnatta |.l yioriarty A. Bl( Dnda G. Nu igent L. Ad ams ADVISOR Dr . R . Haas 266 Agora - r: ■ w - M k ' :mm m y A, 15 1. C. Mamatz NOT PICTURED 2. K. Wertalik 3. C. Gerlak M. Cahayla 4. S. Mutz M. Carparelli 5. R. Rogers T. D ' ell ' Osso 6. L. Bujacich J. Gegerson 7. M. Rinker R. Golden 8. P. Rosetti M. Laracy 9. A. Miller L. Pisaturo 10. S. Henderson 1. Sarracino ILL. Rosetti 12. K. Lopes 13. ). Buday 14. L. Conti 15. A. Gliniecki 16. D. Schoccio 17. S.Noll 18. L. loll 19. R. Dabbakian 20. S. Hanak Enthusiasm arrayed in grey and blue . . . entering with excitement into a charity project, cal e and brownie sales and 50-50 raffles . . . taking pride in being a small but distinguished part of many of the school ' s functions . . . upholding with determination the ideals of allegiance, citizenship and brotherhood. Alpha Chi Beta 267 A fraternity that epitomizes service . . . benefiting the campus, the men of Alpha Phi Omega each year compile the campus handbool Arrowhead . . . sponsor the Lost and Found department and the Used Boole Store each semester . . . participate in Carnival and Homecoming ... as well as serve the community through the blood drive they organize ... a fraternity whose men find some meaning and relevance during their college life through service. 1. B. Schaible ADVISORS 2. S. Feinstein 3. J. McCloskey J. Kennedy 4. P. Napierkowski R. Ramsdell 5. D. Wormull R. Bozarth 6. T. Kosco (alumni) F. Suberiti 7. F. Myer B. Welsch 8. ). Barry Father T. Davis 9. E. O ' Connor Mrs. D. Asdale, Honorary 10. |. Bobinyec ll.T. Fanning NOT PICTURED B. Eden B. Zetlin B. Gierman ). Kosko S. Alexis S. Table P. Reardon 268 Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Sigma Mu 1 J.Snyder 27. A. Werts 2 D. Thompson 28. E. McGill 3 |. Healy 29. B. Stephanow 4 |. Dale 30. A. Werts 5 R. Huchel 31. ). Rodarmel 6 E. Garbos 32. W. Underwood 7 R. Lajuidice 33. M. McLaughlin 8 |. Garreffa 34. E. Reilly 9 R. Gold 35. ). Westervelt 10 I. Worth 36. R. Pipczynski 11 O. Digman 37. E. Scull 12 T. Lawlor 38. W. Chafardini 13 K. Koubek 39. P. Ross 14 V. Wafer 40. P. Presiozi 15. C. Wilhelm 41. R. Thompson 16 T. Butler 42. T. Wood 17. R. Novelle 43. R. Silva 18. M. Tullo 44. J. Ciano 19. H. Williams 45. ). Reitemeyer 20 ). Palau 46. R. O ' Donnell 21. ). O ' Donnell 47. K. Finnegan 22. R. Wyrofsky 48. T. Emma 23. D. Dunn 24. R. Church ADVISOR 25. R. Ediin 26. J. Griwert Mr. Nye LOVE PEACE BROTHERHOOD _?o«j!f» jr " - - 4- - ' ' Tl V: ¥W ii ■■• wm .y ' J i S „ ifes:i8 lS ' S?i ' -■ " K ' Individuals united toward the common goal of sisterhood through involvement in social and charitable activities. c . ( A, F. ' f fy ' ) 1. K. Lekko NOT PICTURED 2. L. Kiaus 3. M. Greico P. Hutnick 4. L. Ferraro L. Johnson 5. M. Raimondo K. Lord 6. D. Bott V. Reenstra 7. E. Plummer M. Rizzuto 8. L. Stanley K. Toth 9. K. Pfeuffer L. Wehrmaker 10. C. Scalo A. Wharton 11. J. Reimesch |. Bliziotes 12. T. Garbarini 13. M. Howard ADVISOR 14. G. DeMayo IS. M. Rotondello Mrs. E. Waters 16. N. Kunze we met at the station once just passing through moving on to Somewhere Else how long have we paused here? a moment — a decade? just long enough to see a part of myself reflected in you we have learned and grown together haven ' t we? small mergers of mind and soul we wait still for the train just so many passengers yet few will travel together Individuals pursuing diversified goals through group interaction . . . sponsoring a child overseas as well as producing two Queen of Hearts and two ISC presidents in the three short years of existence . . . and, above all, developing sincerity and understanding through the sisterhood. Chi Kappa Xi 1. p. Guiffre 2. D Mabon 3. B lohnson 4. B Panella 5. K Finocchiaro 6. B. Zingarelli 7. S. Coons 8. B Turbett 9. M Marulli 10. L Crowley 11. J. Purn 12. S. La Sala 13. S. Sudol 14. C Sudol IS. C Treacy 16. G Scorza 17.1, Catanzaro 18. P. Kluc ' harits 19. L Pisano 20. B Di Anthony 21. C Madormo NOT PICTURED R. Simone B. Hoover R. Hillman S. Perna B. Truscinski C. Cheatam S. Kovalcik N. Mullen L. Rusignuolo S. Carbrey K. Giordano B. Murray B. Pietrucha K. Vargo A. Lugo G. Merlino S. Carver T. Adamczyk N. Resco C. Short D. Di Grazia L. Adams M. Fontanazza E. Adamski ADVISOR Mrs. R. Mine We shall not cease from exploration and the end of our exploring will be when we arrive where we started and know the place for the first time. T.S. Eliot Delta Alpha Chi 1. M. Spangler 2. G. McMullen 3. ). Robertson 4. K. Maglio 5. D. Nietsch 6. F. Kenny 7. M. Phelps 8. M. Testa 9. N. Rau 10. J. Chintala 11. J. Martinowich 12. L. Latia 13. L. Dombroski 14. P. Feenstra 15. G. lollie 16. G. Barr 17. R. Palombi 18. |. Kossak 19. D. Marine 20. I. Morris 21. J. Sherwen 22. L. Rozen 23. G. Kuhn 24. M. Schmidt 25. L, Luparelia 26. |. Wedlick 27. L, Poii 28. D. Norel 29. M. Bedford 30. J.Tremel 31. K. Kaufer NOT PICTURED S. Bertos M. Bieber K. Brady M. Bruss S. Burger F. Calise P. Carlucci E. Costelio R. Egan J. Elzinga E. Hinko P. Ikuss L. Kaeli K. Lyons D. McDougall P. Maffetone N. Morrison B. Olson D. Paolino M. Pedalino S. Pochesci R. Pokk B. Rydeiek N. Schuring D. Sova R. Schultz K. Walsh M. Wawrzonkiewicz B. Williams J. Zarrillo ADVISOR Miss M. Burns You are today where your thoughts have brought you; you will be tomorrow where your thoughts take you. You cannot escape the results of your thinking, but can endure and learn, can accept and be glad. You will realize the vision, not the idle wish of your heart, be it bare or beautiful or a mixture of both, for you will always gravitate to that which you secretly most love. Into your hands will be placed the exact resutts of your thinking; you will receive that which you earn, no more, no less. Whatever your present environment may be, you will fall, remain, or rise with your thoughts, your visions, your ideals. You will become as small as your controlling desire; as great as your dominant aspiration. Delta Omicron Pi 1. K. Pounds NOT PICTURED P. Higgins 2. |. Waage S, Patterson 3. G. MerkI G. Sterling G. Walker 4. V. Brohl |. Kosty C. Kowalski 5. R. Kahney J. Netta S. Dillon 6. |. Gunther S. Faught K. Doherty 7. B. Owen P. Lamson M. Vlacich 8. A. Albano D. Spieies 9. P. Walsh B. Akerblom ADVISOR 10. N. Fraser A. Schultz 11. A. McKnight K. Larkin Dr. R. K. West 12. S. Mitschele D. Trotter 13. K. Allen B. Brice 14. D. Bittie D. White 15. M. laraszewicz S. Mulford 16. S. Toynbee C. Romano 17. K.Sims K. Adams 18. L. Silvers D. Gates With the tnen of Tau Sigma Delta, the sisters of Delta Omicron Pi this fall organized a Halloween party for orphans in the area . . . finding a means of extending and benefiting themselves as well as the children . . . with pride in their sorority and their college the women enter into Homecoming, lota ' s Masquerade, Greek Sing, Carnival, and sponsor Pi ' s Follies, a yearly event which has grown in popularity . . . giving unity, spirit, and strength to the sisters of blue and white. A sisterhood of individuals striving to work as a single productive entity . . . close-knit and zany . . . loyally sporting red and black . . . sponsoring a drive for equal apportionment of federal money for multiple sclerosis and cerebral palsy research . . . enthusiastically entering into Homecoming, Pi ' s Follies, Greek Sing, Cotillion, Carnival . . . proud of a sister who co-chaired Cotillion and a sister who captured the title of Miss MSC ... so becoming an integral and essential part of MSC. 1. M. Sobel 2. P. Foley 3. P. Dean 4. |. Ruprecht 5. |. Martin 6. D. DePellegrin 7. A. Ippolito 8. A. Kleso 9. B. Michael 10. P. Ingra 11. K. Ensle 12. D. Staley 13. G. Pardo 14. F. Boeliler 15. G. Flannery 16. S. Ezersky 17. C. Parker 18. B. Levine 19. |. Scalera 20. A. Weiss 21. D. Binder 22. P. Carissimo 23. T. Marra 24. ). Isherwood 25. W. Cubero 26. |. Holland-Moritz 27. L. Monaco 28. B. Leibig 29. B. Mehling 30. E. lohns 31. B. Church 32. M.Cook 33. B. Baxter NOT PICTURED G. Balogh K. Biscaha P. Clause L. Glod ). Haldeman J. Johnson R. Tavaska L. Maganelli S. Mayer P. Moran E. Topolski A. Kollman L. Leitgeb C. Paulukiewicz A. Conrey M. McGovern 274 Delta Sigma Chi 1. p. Miskey NOT PICTURED 2. E. Moskowiti 3. G. Esposito F. Niedbala |. Zaccone 4. M. Chomenko |. Meyer L. Zahradnik 5. 1. Goldstein N. Deverin H. Dowkontt 6. B. Curio T. Kostes M. Pintard 7. M. Sigrist C. LaManna D. laeckel 8. P. Tomasetti B. Maas M. Corona 9. I. lohnson P. Esbach S. Cronin 10. D. Hahn |. Ficke P. Douglass 11. B. Zimmeiman D. Billerman S. Mensing 12. M. Budzyna P. Brogan l_. Lagocki 13. P. Hullen L. Burke B. Miller 14. K. Glynne B. Crawford J. Stefanik 15. H. Hollenbach G. Fitzgerald C. Silk 16. B. Lane K. Kaczynski 17. P. Monscll ). Knieriem ADVISOR 18. B. Goglas S. McConaglny 19. I. Wills C. Aschoff Mrs. F. Castigiione 20. B. Hibbs R. Vella Delta Theta Ps A true friend unbosoms freely, advises justly, assists readily, adventures boldly, takes all patiently, depends courageously, and continues a friend unchangeably. William Penn W rw A fraternity whose brothers are affiliated with no less than three bands . . . specializing in impromptu comedians . . . varsity lettermen . . . and athletes who excel in the school ' s intramurals. Men, who, conscious of the need for community service, participate in the annual Blood Drive ... as well as being involved in MSC ' s student life through Pi ' s Follies, Greek Sing, Homecoming and Carnival. A unit of individual men who focus on social and creative enjoyment of the college years ... 1. R. 2. P. 3. R. 4.). 5. A. 6. R. 7.S. 8. R. 9. B. 10. J. 11. J. 12. R. 13. I. 14. I. 15. B. 16. R. 17. L. 18. C. 19. D. 20. L. 21.). Melhorn Jemas Saranchak Maltese Gardner Olszyk Kross Martyniuk Barlics Brady Masters Giblock Pellani Devine Molinski Chirichella Meehan Smith Cornelisse Morrow Rooney NOT PICTURED N. Foschi T. Messineo M. Mastrosimone |. Vanderhoff N. Pizzuli C. Strohmeier F. Perez K. Basinski N. Moles C. Wood I. Fiocca ADVISOR Young 276 Gamma Delta Chi gr " ' W- Sr fT ' The moral law of the universe is progress. Every generation that passes idly over the earth without adding to that progress remains uninscribed upon the register of humanity, and the succeeding generations trample its ashes as dust. -Mazzini Diversity coupled with unity . . . individual talents striving as one to achieve the highest possible results . . . thus placing first in the Homecoming Parade . . . sponsoring lota ' s Masquerade, whose popularity has made it a traditional function . . . supporting a foster child and so contributing to the larger society. 1. F. Friedman 2. J. Silver 3. P. Fragale 4. D. Misretta 5. R. Bianchi 6. C. Locascio 7. M, Davis 8. C. Delia Penta 9. B. Poland 10. K. Chanda 1 1. D. Fagnano 1 2. S. Francesco 13. D. Warren 14. T. Molitorriss 15. D. McMahon 16. C. Castano 17. D. Ferrigno 18. P. Earhart NOT PICTURED N. Hoffman P . Collura R. Burger R. Farro V. Carrick E. Bara K. Colgan A. Obelieiro F. Cuccinello M. Lorenz L. Ferreira P. Batille J. Capesino M. DiMaria S. Flammer S. lacobs P. Petti |. Raia E. Zullo Iota Gamma Xi 277 Constantly changing in an effort to remain contemporary, while diligently maintaining the traditions of the true learning experience . . . participating in all campus events from Homecoming to Carnival, while encouraging the entire student body to join also . . . attempting, through furthering relationships between students, to gain the most out of the life at Montclair State College. 1. D. Pollard NOT PICTURED D. St. John 2. C. lost T. Wolanski 3. M. Ervin 1. Ceccato A. lasinski 4. P. Cassidy J. Goodwin L. DePomja S. C. Ahlert P. Pellani M. Strycharz 6. M. Kolba ). Poklikuha E. Zawoyski 7. B. Roll M. DeLeeuw J. Vroegindewey 8. L. Vargas P. Basile J. Sherry 9. F. Lipnicki E. Fitzpatrick 10. P. Palombi P. Dinnerstein ADVISOR 11. O. Correia K. Lake 12. C. DiCamillo ). Waida Mrs. A. lack 13. C. Canzano B. Hopp 14. E. Scudder L. Heins 15. C. Donofrio J. Pedota 16. L. Reilly E. O ' Connor 17. B. Bongiovanni L. Gramer 18. L. Cannizzaro J. Berringer 19. L. Leickel S. Van Horn 278 Kappa Rho Upsilon Carl Mickens Deceased Brother Kil led in Action Viet Nam July 1970 1. V. Melillo 2. T. Viscido 3. ). Curran 4. D. Bryer 5. R. Marcigano 6. R. Stypul 7. F. Mustelli 8. T. Tucilio 9. T. Milner 10. J. Rude 11. D. Engel Kappa Sigma Chi, the youngest fraternity on campus . . . continually growing ... as its founding brothers graduate this June, new brothers bring novel ideas and enthusiasm to the organization . . . sponsoring a dance and a mixer along with movies and raffles . . . thus attempting to provide an insight into the activities on MSC ' s campus by establishing a liaison between the student body and neighboring areas. Kappa Sigma Chi 279 A Definition of Friendship by Dinah Maria MuiocI? Crail Friendship is the comfort, the inexpressible comfort of feeling safe with a person having neither to weigh thoughts nor measure words, but pouring all right out, just as they are, chaff and grain together, certain that a faithful friendly hand will take and sift them, keep what is worth keeping, and with a breath of comfort, blow the rest away. Wearing the white rose of Kappa Sigma Rho as a symbol of dignity . . . standing behind their triangle whose three points signify " Character, Service and Leadership " . . . entering Homecoming, Pi ' s Follies, and Carnival and capturing for three consecutive years the Best All-Around Trophy in Greek Sing . . . offering a show for veterans confined to a hospital . . . sponsoring a Kappa Sigma Rho Scholarship in memory of two sisters who have passed away . . . mixing and melting while remaining individuals, and so creating an experience that the sisters will forever cherish. Kappa Sigma Rho 1. K. Gaal 2. J. Conlin 3. S. Muccino 4. C. MacMurray 5. J. Manzi 6. E. Schoene 7. J. Tedesco 8. C. Pennipede 9. M. Granato 10. L. Moses 1 1. E. Grossi 12. W. Gillespie 13. P. Behnke 14. K. Dreyer 15. G. Cannavo 16. D. Brzycki 17. S. Meng 18. S. Armenti 19. ). Lane 20. L. Intile 21. A. Nittoli 22. B. Ballentine 23. M. DeFrank 24. B. Mathes 25. D. Marbach NOT PICTURED A. Baldwin L. Botticelli |. Destito ). Frankel E. Hulbert L. Heiser S. Kittel K. Peluso T. Rudinsky |. Rifkin E. Witte T. Zweibel S. Piscitello I.Vega D. Verones C. Powell ADVISOR Miss A. Uhia 14, 1. F.Thor 2. W. Fritz 3. S. Cassell 4. P. Dotts 5. J. Freeman 6. T. Cusick 7. R. Raftery 8. E. Manko 21 9. R. Coffman 22 10. P. Eftychioi 23 11. D.Wilson 24 12. B. lackson 25 13. ). Hunter 26 R. Mangione T. Hurry A. DeVita D. Eftychiou B. Sciarappa ). Benn G. Nicliols G. Staudinger R. Wood L. Lardieri P. O ' Donnell B. Kay F. Ratti NOT PICTURED P.York ). Caruso |. Ring |. Keating P. Contaldi J. Lovendusk I.Snyder B. D ' Anrea A.Charles P. Riccardi D. Zuckerman I.FIynn ). Johnson W. Sargent R. Bowell |. Dodds F.Williams P. Vuckovich ). Walker R. Reiss B. Connelly A. Scrofani B. Schmidt W. Moss 1. Quintanno |. Simons The men of Lambda Chi Delta strive for a close brotherhood whose co ncern is for campus and community affai ' rs ... as evidenced by participation in Homecoming, Greek Sing, Carnival and the pledges ' Tug-of-War with a rival fraternity ... as well as producing shows for the patients of Overbrook Hospital . . . interested in the governing bodies of MSC, brothers have been members of the executive boards of C.L.U.B., I.F.C., and S.G.A. ... this high achievement on the campus and in the community is a product of the diverse interest represented in the unified brotherhood. Lambda Chi Delta 281 Lambda Omega Tau Flowers; an integral part of Lambda life . . . Homecoming corsages that the sisters offer for sale in order to promote a more spirited weekend . . . daffodils sold in the spring for Camp Hope, a camp for retarded children ... a flower of appreciation to a sister whose efforts have helped to d istinguish the sorority ' s name in Greek Sing, Pi ' s Follies or Carnival . . . Lambda ... a group of individualistic women whose friendships are nurtured and grow strong. 1 . R. Spano 2. ). Kaiamus 3. M. Smelkinson 4. B.I.Griffiths 5. K. Schlenker 6. M. DiMartino 7. P. King 8. R. Mandara 9. M. Manela 10. ). Murray U. L. Butler NOT PICTURED L. Silberman ADVISOR Mrs. G. Amaral Mu Sigma 1. |. Smolinski 2. J. Perri 3. M. Kostrab 4. L. Davis 5.C. Eyier 6. ). Rogo 17 18 19, 20, 7. L. Etherington 21, . S. Quail . S. Alvey . D. Papa , A. Henness . A. Tiglne . C. Endres . B. Bird S. Latter B. Hennessy IV1. Van Handle B. Duff ). Kupisioski R. Nixon M. Mahoney P. Perry E. Williams L. Lodge K. Ayers S. Fleming K. Camporini M. Johnson NOT PICTURED P. Duran L. Robson N. Rickert L. Sherbak J. lernberg L. Sheridan J. Rogora A. Ceruzis K. Connell B. Yawger L. Closter ). Scalzitti B. Drews ). Evans K. Olsen L. Putignano W. MacPhail E. Bizlewicz ADVISOR K. Clancy E. Fisher Mrs. S. Bullock The women of Mu Sigma ... a defiance of the sorority stereotype . . . representing the widest spectrum of personalities and interests while maintaining a unified spirit . . . reflecting a sensitivity for each other that inspires a greater concern for humanity . . . participating in the College Companion Program at Overbrook Hospital and collecting clothing that will be distributed by an alumnae sister among her welfare clients ... as well as demonstrating an interest for every sister . . . with rousing touch-football games in the quad, and the close teamwork each year as the Homecoming float is constructed . . , Each sister hears the " sound of a different drummer " but merges it each winter into a harmonious group chorus of Greek Sing songs. % ' ' S5 ! - - il ' - ; S 1. G. Sharp 2. T. Wieme 3. T. McCall 4. G. Bonanno 5. T. Sofia 6. G. Heddon 7. M. Rellinger 8. C. Semko 9. K. Hay 10. D. Flagg 11. F. Farriello 12. J. Chresbaugh 13. G. Germakian 14. ). Pico 15. J.Collins 16. J. Rochford 17. L. Berra 18. J.Higgins The men of Phi Lambda Pi . . . officially opening the social season with the Pep Rally that is held before the first football game . . . maintaining an active social calendar consisting in part of Fall Hayrides, a spring dinner dance, spring picnics . . . proudly sponsoring the Miss IVIontclair State Pageant . . . regularly entering Pi ' s Follies and Greek Sing . . . endeavoring in everything they do to remain contemporary and unique. 284 Phi Lambda Pi Not conforming to a " fraternity image " . . . encouraging and developing individualism and character ... Phi Sigma Epsilon is an organization of men that sees as its purpose not only creating enjoyable times, but also participating in the organization and leadership of service and community-minded projects . . . Homecoming, Carnival, Greek Sing, Pi ' s Follies . . . the excellence of their participation making Phi Sigma Epsilon a fraternity to be reckoned with by other campus organizations. Phi Sigma Epsilon 1. L. Dooiey NOT PICTURED 2. K. Clifford 3. 4. D. Rothman W. Tutzauer A. Veach |. McAllister 5. 6. 7. 8 9 10 M. Carrera B. Kinney ). Peaspane N. Tamargo ). Marlowe R. Donat |. Hudnut ). Foster E. Lampe L. Hugg R. Wood M. Quirk 11 R. Michue 12 13 D. Berger J.Macko 14 G.Trommer 15 B. Kirchmer Psi Chi, an affiliate of Tau Kappa Epsilon National fraternity . . . promoting school spirit and scholarship, but emphasizing athletics . . . offering the " Most Valuable Player " award in football and the " Most Valuable Performer " award in gymn astics . . . capturing the first place trophy for the past two years in Homecoming and lota ' s Masquerade . . . sponsoring the popular " Crew ' s Cruise " boat ride every spring . . . furthering brotherhood both on the campus and on the athletic field. 1 . M. Rehain 2. F. Bonavita 3. B. Zuccareo 4. I. Barnaba 5. B. Ward 6. B. Matarazzo 7. G. Tutzauer 8. R. Kroon 9. W. Halushka 10. |. Dubay 11. D. Kolesar 12. B. McLaughlin 13. W. Hart 14. J. Aneson 15. B. Collins 16. ). Scliwarz 17. Girl 18. G. )aeger 19. B. Ryan 20. B. Moran 21. E. Pavio 22. C. Dolan 23. D. Stefanelli 24. B. Brewster 25. R. Peterson 26. I. Costa 27. K. Traynor 28. I. Scanlon 29. R. Cardoso 30. B. Balogh 31. B. McLaughlin NOT PICTURED D. Alyea -F. Bocchino P. Boritz J. Cossolini R. Hanycz ). Hibbs R. Pavero J. Pondillo J. Tkaczuk E. Tarantino T. Benitz B. Cardwell M. Cascone B. Dors! E. Kuhn K. Zurich R. Simmons R. Simmons ADVISOR Dr. M. McGee 286 Psi Chi Senate, a way of life . . . emphasizing individualism and development of the whole individual . . . with original ideas entering Homecoming and Carnival . . . sponsoring the Senate Play in order to raise money for the Bohn Scholarship . . . bringing every brother ' s outside interests into focus within the fraternity in order to find common bonds to strengthen the brotherhood. 1. B. Asdal 2. G. McKay 3. D. Evans 4. L. Geltman 5. F. Sulich 6. W. Scwartz 7. D. Popeson 8. J. Burns 9. S. Grajewski 10. DAK 11. I. Rutzler 12. B. Cornell 13. K. Haines NOT PICTURED R. Watson ADVISOR Mr. |. Young Senate 287 I do my thing, And you do your thing. I am not in this world To live up to your expectations, And you are not in this world To live up to mine. You are you And I am I. And if by chance we find each other It ' s beautiful. If not, It can ' t be helped. Sigma De ItaPh 1 A Giordano 15 R. Zoch 2 L Pace 16 A. Dusel 3 K Partas 17. D. Scagiione 4 N Fitzgerald 18. D. Cattai 5 L Wisneski 19. ). Tomeo 6 P. Golaski 20. R. Bartas 7 C. Plainer 21. J. Carfagna 8. E. IVlacEnery 22. C. Schultz 9 L. Sarno 23. G. Moaba B. Trimblett 24. S. Warych 1 K Tacountes 25. N. Kruse 2 D Forden 26. C. Mantle 3 4 K L. Schug Scott 27. |. Wilkas NOT PICTURED P. Cryor N. Scancarella W. Smith S. Matlnews J. Rusoff R. Sliwa E. Wagner B. Gilenson IMiss E. Fantone (T tf%i t ?. » 1. P. Tummillo 12. ). Szematowicz NOT PICTURED 2. B. Craig 13. P. Parker 3. J. Coletta 14. G. Snyder T. Schlacter 4. D. Grunstra 15. I. Lyons R. Davison 5. C. La Rocca 16. A. Colatrella ). Fleischhacker 6. D. Mullen 17 L. Bishop G. Gonos 7. S. McCarthy 18. R. Ruffalo D. Taormina 8. B. Kaufman 19 G. Wissocki G. Ackerman 9. 1. Rosen 20 ). Dinverno 10. M. Law 21 |. Ruffalo ADVISOR 11. |. Wynne Mr. 1. Hamdan Appearing on Tau Lambda Beta ' s fraternity emblem is the Latin v ord " luvare, " meaning " to lielp, " which reminds the men of their main purpose as a fraternity . . . sponsoring a fund raising project each year, the men donate the proceeds to a charitable organization. But the fraternity participates in all aspects of college life . . . from intramural sports to movies . . . from dances and mixers to Carnival and Homecoming . . . making the fraternity one of the fastest growing ones on campus. Tau Lambda Beta 289 A relatively young fraternity, still going through the transitional phase of its development . . . though classified as a social fraternity, its true function is to promote friendship and develop adult responsibility through its annual concert and sponsorship of a child to summer camp . . . eliminating hazing of pledges, the men of Tau Omega Phi hope to integrate peop e, not pledges, into the fraternity. Tau Omega Phi I.T. Sutton NOT PICTURED 2. D. Cooper 3. T. Trongone C. Berry 4. D. Lascari R. Kenny 5. R. Loffredo K. Kearns 6. W. Curioni |. Duca 7. T. Mangano J.Tessaro 8. T. O ' Reilly B. Cooper 9. I. Mizeski C. Archdeacon 10. B. Vankat D. Hawyrluk 11. 1. Ruscin I. Vigna 12. M. Yesunas B. Kreiger C. Gerber I.Costello T. Murphy G. Biaiczak R. Canataro J. Manzella L. Bogdiewicz ADVISOR Mr. L. Lucenko m ' r«»i Tau Sigma Delta 1. J. Fiori 2. J. DiGise 3. |. Mitsch 4. R. Roessner 5. W. Chiodo 6. K. Tec za 7. J. Pescatore 8. S. Foran 9. |. Rodgers 10. B. Cosentino 11. B. Cote 12. P. Awramko 13. J. Mercado 14. G. Toner 15. T. Farley 16. D. Ehrgott 17. B. Kinter 18. P. Cortina 19. ). Wilk 20. ). Kostecki ADVISOR Tau Sigma Delta, a social fraternity and a service fraternity . . . entering Homecoming, Greek Sing, Pi ' s Follies and Carnival . . . sponsoring a benefit show for orphans and adopting a foster child from abroad . . . but primarily emphasizing the social aspects, the brothers sponsor numerous parties and mixers . . . creatively working to initiate unique and contemporary social programs ... so extending their feeling of brotherhood to include the entire campus community. 291 1. p. Hyatt NOT PICTURED ADVISOR 2. C. Kensicki Mrs. K. Kerch 3. D. Schmitt D. Andriola 4. N. Smith F. Cafone 5. S.Campbell S. Hamilton 6. C. Synodis A. Kavanagh 7. D. D ' Alessio E. Leone 8. K. Lardiere P. Lutwiniak 9. K. Kilroy V. Magnanti 10. |. Kelly E. McDermott 11. P. Cori-igan K. Monaghan 12. E. Leff P. O ' Donell 13. P. Piazza C. Popaca 14. S. Szamieta O. Spinozza 15. N. Neglia C. Suscreba 16. K. McCormick C. Verlangieri 17. J. Aulenbach Demonstrating concern and interest in Montclair State College through continuous participation . . . Carnival, Homecoming, Greek Sing and Pi ' s Follies ... as well as sponsoring a Bunny Sale in the spring and the Semi-Annual Pledgathon, whose purpose is to unify the sisters and pledges of all sororities . . . accepting the privilege extended by Players to usher all performances . . . visiting a home for the elderly in the community in an effort to promote a feeling of peace and goodwill ... so creating positive feelings and attitudes towards their school and their sorority. 292 Theta Chi Rho Zeta Epsilon Tau Coniglio 2. D. )ones 3. A. Nicastro 4. J. McNally 5. D. Mortensen Silkiewicz 7. A. Swaby 8. D. Zahoiian 9. F. Winkleman 10. R. Nicosia 11. R. Oshin 12. D. lones 13. B. Johnson 14. C. Samek 15. B. Hollis 16. T. Colgary 17. R. Ziccardi 18. G. Rutan 19. A. Smith 20. G. Davis 21. M. 22. M. Bushta NOT PICTURED B. DuChemin F. Hirsch R. Scheper I. Stewart G. Kabbash J. Brown E. Stafanovich W. Roche In Memory of The Brothers of Zeta Epsilon Tau wish to express their deep sympathy at the death of their Brother Mark Blum. Happiness is building a fraternity film library which will contribute to the educational enlightenment of all the brothers . . . Sadness is the projector breaking as the brothers are watching the films. Happiness is pledging new men into the fraternity . . . Sadness is these same men kidnapping their president. Happiness is winning second place in Greek Sing . . . Sadness is not winning first place. Happiness is planning for future dances and movies which will provide all students with entertainment . . . Sadness is wondering if there will be money in the treasury to do these things. Happiness is planning for Pi ' s Follies and Carnival . . . Sadness is being unanimously elected to chair both committees. Happiness is the Yearbook committee not censoring your yearbook picture . . . Sadness is wishing later that they had done so. STUDENT GOVERNMENT President: Thomas Benitz Vice-President Stanley Grajewski y Vice-President of External Affairs: William Asdal Vice-President of Academic Affairs: Watson Robert Clerk: Suzanne VanHorn . . . new standards and new heights concerning student involvement and benefits for the students . . . Freshmen giv-en representation in the legislature, never allowed before . . . consumption of alcoholic beverages in dorms on campus no longer barred . . . publication of a weekly " Newsletter " helped to inform students of campus events . . . continuing the study of a Child Day Care Center for married students . . . securing telephone booths on campus . . . having medical aid more readily available . . . S.G.A. scholarships . . . attention focused on furthering the student cause on campus . . . Q Stude nt Government Asso :iation 1. |. Isherwood 18. P. Abbatiello 35. B. Zetlin 2. W. Cubero 19. K. Lanzara 36 P. Mikelson 3. A. Haymes 20. I. Ziccardi 37 T. Fanning 4. I. Marino 21. F. Bonavita 38 B. Watson 5. S. Wancho 22. W. Gillespie 39 D. Mende 6. L. Bishop 23. K. Zurich 40. A. Baldwin 7. J. Andrascil 24, L. Geltman 41 M. Romeo 8. J.Coletta 25 J. Hawkins 42 B. Coffman 9. C. Campomenosi 26 L. Novobilsky 43 1. Lovenduski 10. 1. Rosen 27 S. McCarthy 44 R. Webb 11 K. Carty 28 P. Terranova 45 E. Adamski 12 |. Wilkie 29 L. Lewis 46 C. Digman 13 R. Cahill 30 C. Boyce 47 T. Hayes 14 K. Dreyer 31 T. Lee 48 M. Corona 15 D. Binder 32 V. DeLuca 49 B. Asdal 16 J. Libert 33 R. Silas 17 L. Coccio 34 L. Leitgeb Missing M Chomenko, S. Daly, B. Curto, R. Dreyer, |. Healey, D. Huckel, E Patton H. Plain, A. Scrofani, ). Chesbaugh, T. Sheets. Advisois Ml. Law Ion W. Blanton and Mr. Ulrich |. Neuner. Ottice Secretary: Mrs. Janet Young The boarder between Poland and Czechoslovakia outside Zakopani, Poland (Ken Traynor on Experiment) Camping in the Alps near Matterhorn (Kathy Monaghan on Experiment) " Cutting turf " Experiment) in Ireland (Nancy Smith on Vacation — Nagano Perfecture Lake Onuma in Shigakogen National Park (Terry Bey on Experiment) Experiment in International Living . . . time and place to stop and reflect upon things that there never seemed time for before . . . becoming . . . much like the child, and really seeing life ' s wonders for the very first time . . . but perceiving the essence of humanity that binds all men as brothers ... to see each other grow, run and stumble, and to help each other again ... a delving into cultures ... a deepening of human appreciation ... the trials of adapting and expecting the unexpected ... expanding knowledge of oneself and one ' s own country ... a passport to understanding . . . 296 Experiment in International Living Experiment In International Living— Back Row L-R: R. Palombi, L. Moses, L. Lodge, Monaghan, N. Smith. Middle Row L-R: R. Zimmerman, K. Lopes, ). Manzi, A. Nittoli, M. Coe, B. Levine, S. Ezersky. Front Row: K. Traynor, T, Bey. Missing: C. DiCamillo, C. Castano, L. Closter, J. Dalla Mura, D. Ferrigno, K. Kopecky, F. Lipnicki, P. Moran, K. Olsen. " The Montclair Athletic Commission is incorporated under the laws of the State of New Jersey, and is directly responsible for pioviding advisor and policy direction tor student athletic activities The Board of Trustees is composed of six students and four faculty membeis The director of athletics serves as Chairman. Club, intra mutal, freshmen, |unioi varsity, and varsity groups are sponsored in various men and women ' s activities " William P. Dioguardi Chico State Exchange Students Montclair Athletic Commission 1. C. Rodriguez 2. C. Johnson 3. P. Kennedy 4. K. Heldebrant 5. M. Tang 6. M. Banley 7. D. Meng 8. |. Tanaka 9. M. Ghisolfa 10. S. Hunziker 1 1. N. Amsbaugh 12. |. Nokes 1 3. S. Lawrence Not pictured C. Haden D. Hoffel The College Life Union Board is the division of the Student Government Association in charge of various student a ctivities. Through its numerous committees, CLUB sponsors concerts, movies, lectures, the Christmas Ball, Homecoming, Carnival, and Coffeehouse, as well as Winter and Spring Weekends. Student membership is encouraged on all of CLUB ' s committees. 1. ). Aneson 2. Mr. ). Bell 3. Dr. S. Kowalski 4. V. Deluca 5. P. Terranova 6. Mr. A. Kuolt 7. F. Bonavita 8. Dr. R. Beckwith 9. Mr. B. Boucher 10. Mrs. S. Pollock 11. Mr. W.P. Dioguardi C.L.U.B.-First Row l.-R: K. Du-mi . U, imnu ' i nun a. Nilioli Manzi, J. Aneson, M. GauLh. Row 2: S. Wancho, C. Cheatam L Hugg, I Rosen, M Chomenko, ). Benn, S. Piscitello. Row 3: |. Pesapane, B. Zetlin, M. Leong, |. Constabile, K. Kopecky, |. King, |. Rutzler. Row 4: M. Law, C. Sudol, I.Tremel, D. Pollard, A. Hennessey, P. HyatL Row 5: B. Curto, T. Yacenda, D. Binder, W. Gillespie, K. Small, P. Walsh, M. Raimondo, L. Luro-Garuso. Row 6: T. Reeves, F. Bonavita, M. Corona, |. Goldstein, F. Thor. 1. K. Provost 2. P. Moskowitz 3. E. Person 4. P. Maclntyre 5. T. Spinola 6. D. Pendley (editor) Not Pictured E. Averbach C. Ward G. Sierra H. Finkie Galumph galumphjabberwockyfunnystuffisitreall yworthithymiefinkiechuckrogersmrlose rcu I luieheroci ' azychefaccmakeasadsong bettereightvolumesdownmoretocome go galumph theresnoescaping The Quarterly was and always has been. Whether or not It will be is a frequent question. Whatever obstacles cross our path and try to foil us, we continue on our quest to all corners of the earth for creative creativity. We offer ourselves to everyone who lives to perpetuate all elements of truth and beauty. We find that there should be no other reason to justify our existence. Quarterly simply is--and we wish everyone else was too. Here are other reasons, just in case. We: -publish Quarterly four times a year -publish " chapbooks, " little books by campus poets -present poetry readings and multi-media extravaganzas -present literary workshops -live and breathe Quarterly 1. R. Burtnick 2. |. Simons 3. W.Y. Fellenber; (editor) 4. M. Kolba 5. S. Candura 6. M. Fol 7. S. Guatelli 8. C. Lovenzi 9. D. Agnoli " MONTCLARIQN Rated All-American " headlined the May 7 edition of Montclair State College ' s campus weekly. The highest rating granted in the Associated Collegiate Press competition was given to the MONTCLARION during the fall semester of 1970, under the editorship of David M. Levine. The MONTCLARION has continued throughout its 43-year history, from the days in which it was known as The Pelican ( " It fills the bill " ), to provide the utmost in news, features, arts, sports and editorials to their readership, the MSC student body. Highlighting the fall semester ' s publishing was The Grand Gripe Edition, in which hundreds of students wrote queries about situations at MSC that were bothering them — the registration office, cafeteria, parking, red tape. Under the editorship of Don Pendley in the spring semester, the MONTCLARION continued its service to the MSC student body by taking editorial stands opposing several of the policies of the Student Government Association. And when the newspaper approached the SGA for additional funding in April, the Legislature turned them down. But the MONTCLARION continued to publish — out of individual students ' pockets — the news that MSC students had a right to read. 1. S. Kelly 2. C. Giordano 3. D. Fordan 4. ). Scudese 5. M. Antebi 6. R. Insley 7. D. Pendley 10. C. Sakowitz 11. R. DeSanta 12. M. Traylor 13. C. Lepre 14. D. M. Levine 15. M. Moran 16. C. Capizzi 8. P. Maclntyre 17. M.). Smith 9. A. Baldwin C.I.N. A. is chartered to provide the Montclair State College student with a broad range of speakers and information on current political and international issues. The Council is non-partisan and attempts to provide a balanced program, using speakers, seminars, and published materials. The Council maintains a library and file on current affairs and international issues which is open to all students. In addition the Council sponsors the selling of UNICEF Christmas Cards and co-ordinates the MSC Delegation to the annual National Model United Nations in New York. C.I.N.A. Back row L-R: Gary Patmosh, Charles Boyce, Keith Haines. Row 2: Robert Church, Mark Asch (Vice-chairman), Chris Greb, Donna Siegel, Bonnie Miller. Row 3: Donna Meade (Chairman), Barbara Michalik (Treasurer), )im Nally. M. Dakak 12 R Portugal C. Byrd 13 A Smith S. Haynes 14 B. Church R. Alston 15 T. Leonard I. Kalinowski 16 P. Napierkowsk L. Geltman 17 c. Bladek B. English 18 F. Sulich B. Mackay 19 R Mischue P. Vukovich 20 B. Yawger G. Bukowski 21 M Asche R. Stuck Growth and development have highlighted the 1970-71 year for the Voice of Montclair State, W.V.M.S. Expanded AM broadcast hours and the establishment of an FM station offer to the students of Montclair State College an opportunity to become more greatly involved in the field of radio communication. The AM station, in addition to its regular program schedule of " the now sound in music " , aired live coverage of MSC special sports events, including the NCAA Eastern Regional Basketball Tournament from Buffalo, New York. Balancing AM programming, oriented in the field of music, is its counterpart VMS-FM, dealing in the format of educational material. First established at MSC in September, 1971, VMS-FM has developed into a community communication center. Focusing on an entertaining format, educational and topical broadcasts are aired in the hopes of having a better informed public. Examples are the popular reading of Tolkien ' s Lord of the Rings and the science series, Men and Molecules. Three people were instrumental in guiding it through its infancy: Keith Haines, Station Manager; Charles Boyce, Program Director; and Mark Asch, Assistant Program Director. Gregg Doucette President Betty Passafiume Vice-President lacqueline Isherwood Recording Secretary lack Mageean Corresponding Secretary Mike Smanko Historian Thomas Hayes Treasurer PLAYERS " You Know I Can ' t Hear You When the Water ' s Running " . . . a barrel of laughs . . . " Camino Real " ... the violets in the mountains have broken the rock . . . " Journey of the Fifth Horse " ... the diary of a superfluous man . . . " Cry of Players " ... for all the young who will not obey what is . . . Players is struggling to survive . . . we ' re reaching out in a new direction with a new proposal ... we are attempting to bind up old wounds ... as well as to improve communications within our organization . . . it ' s been a struggle to put up each show this year . . . but so mehow we ' ve done it . . . we ' re still trying to produce plays for IV1SC . . . but we need your help. MOC (IVIusic Organization Commission) . . . comprised of two elected members from each performing group in the school of music . . . involved in planning the on-campus concert series, together with Dr. Jack Sacher . . . featured this year were the Detroit Symphony Orchestra . . . New York Pro Musica . . . Aron Copland . . . Henry Lewis and the New Jersey Symphony Orchestra with student soloists . . . MOC . . . constantly striving to present all types of music, despite conflicts and financial restrictions, ultimately striving for an enriched cultural atmosphere. Music Organization Commission-L-R: R. Osliin, C. Vanderbeek, Dr. ). Sacher (advisor), T. Cupples. Not pictured: M. Saxe, M. Sorbello. 300 Black Organization for Success In Society As Black America moves into an era of self-identity and self-pride in its struggle for peace of mind many worth-while events have resulted. These events in any aspect you wish to chose have led to many things, but the most essential would be that of unity. One cannot help but apply this to the Black student organization at M.S.C. In its third year of existence, B.O.S.S. (The Black Organization for Success in Society) has been the reflection and the heart beat of the black student body at MSC. Being representative for most of the school year, Terry B. Lee has strived to bring and keep the Black students together with cultural events and weekend social gatherings. The organization started off the year with a Soul Dinner which featured a fine variety of soul food complemented with entertainment. B.O.S.S. also sponsored jazz shows and a number of movies dealing with Black America. This is not to mention the many " soul sets " and dances which B.O.S.S. set up when something to do on the weekends was hard to find for Black students. Then in late April B.O.S.S. set aside one entire weekend for Black Culture. The weekend in itself was truly an out-of-sight experience because of the list of entertainers which included Miss Nina Simone. The weekend was filled with excitement and the " Soul people " who witnessed it were actually a part of it. B.O.S.S. ' s most crucial task involving the Black students on campus was to bring about a sense of identification; to make them identify with their own Blackness, socially, politically and emotionally. To accomplish this was not as difficult as it was worth its time and effort. Thus we can be proud to say that self-identity was the move of the B.O.S.S. organization and a beautiful sense of unity was the moving results. 302 LA CAMPANA Staff Rosemary Murray Commuter-Resident Editor Marilyn Vlacich Sports Editor Photography 303 Literary Helene Zuckerbrod Photography Ellen Friedman Typing 304 CREDITS ART CREDIT COVER: Lorna Papsdorf Patricia Abbatiello ALL LAYOUT DESIGNS |oe Eichinger GREEK EMBLEIVIS |oe Eichinger 266-293 OUTLINES OF ORGANIZATIONS Jim Bobinyec Ron Dreyer DIVIDERS Academics: Joe Eictiinger 161 Commuter-Resident: Julianne Roszczewski 207 Greel s-Organizations: Lorna Papsdorf 265 Artworl : Joe Eichinger 64,65 LITERARY CREDIT Lynn Coccio 55, 112, 134, 174 Turid Egeland 3, 4, 5, 7, 9, 1 1 , 13, 14, 15, 1 6,1 9, 20, 25, 51, 63, 72, 78, 101, 102, 128, 136, 160. 187, 211, 212, 224, 314, 315, 316, 319, 320 Lynda Emery 31 , 50, 53, 70, 75, 1 1 7, 130, 139, 144, 166, 170, 221 Carol Hutton 143, 215, 220, 317 Ro Murray 1 0, 18, 28, 69, 1 14, 206, 208, 216, 219, 221, 222, 223 Sharon Wegner 23, 79, 111, 128, 130, 218 Charles Boyce 299 Fran Braccini 22, 209 Robert Butts 73 Sue Kelly 1 39 Clyde King 66 Russ Layne 67 Christine Leone 1 40 Judy Libert 102 Don Pendley .298 Dr. Redd 64 Carol Sakowitz 87 Janice Salerno 57 Sharon Wancho 133, 149, 152, 154 PHOTO CREDIT Steve Alexis 2, 5, 7, 8, 1 0, 1 1 , 15, 1 8, 1 9, 32, 33, 35, 36, 37, 40, 41, 42, 51, 53, 63, 72, 83, 106, 107, 125, 146, 147, 164, 172, 173, 176, 177, 181, 182, 183, 186, 200, 214, 215, 281, 286, 287, 288, 293, 319, 320 Morey Antebi 20, 22, 24, 25, 48, 52, 53, 54, 58, 59, 60, 76, 77, 102, 103, 110, 111, 112, 113, 131, 134, 135, 179, 182 Bill Barton 28, 139, 219, 220 Jim Bobinyec 5, 9, 19, 49, 5 7, 1 1 6, 1 29, 148, 149, 150, 151, 152, 153, 154, 155, 157, 166, 168, 169, 190, 199, 201, 204, 205, 216, 217, 219, 223, 271, 276, 279 Roger Brown . 6, 8, 9, 1 0, 1 1 , 18, 21 , 23, 25, 30, 31,43,44,45,57, 62, 65, 66, 73, 84, 85, 86, 132, 133, 184, 190, 198,210, 274,314, 318 Marjorie Coe 4, 14, 40, 42, 61, 78, 79, 133, 197, 199, 222 Rick Davison 19, 63, 132 Joe Eichinger 12, 13, 143, 150, 151, 152, 153, 225, 318 Robert Gohde 1 82 Keith Giunta 50, 130, 141, 142, 167, 174 Wayne Guzak 128, 129, 184 Sue Hunziger 94, 131, 162, 164, 178, 196 Tom Kandanas 3, 54, 74, 75, 189, 192, 193, 266, 277, 280,315 Johnny Lane 4, 62, 70, 71, 82, 83, 85, 87, 90, 91, 92, 95, 98, 99, 175, 187, 195, 197, 202, 208, 213, 275, 278 Mike Parrell 128, 129, 165, 166, 167, 170, 171, 176, 177, 180, 181, 183, 184, 185, 188, 189, 191, 192, 193 194, 195, 204, 205, 209, 210, 21 1 , 21 2, 21 3, 217, 219, 317 FideiioSuffern 60, 73, 77, 1 06, 1 17, 1 18, 1 19, 120, 136, 137, 156, 166, 178, 185,211,267,269, 270, 272, 283,285,290 Chris Tobiason 61, 190, 191, 212 RussTodaro 79, 116, 165, 168, 177, 282, 292 Mike Traylor 37, 38, 39, 62, 63, 67, 79, 81, 85, 101, 114, 115, 117, 137, 145, 148, 150, 179, 198 Marilyn Vlacich 46, 47, 94, 124, 126, 127, 273 Helene Zuckerbrod 4, 8, 1 1, 14, 37, 55, 56, 80, 86, 88, 89, 103, 104, 105, 130, 132, 138, 144, 145, 156, 157, 158, 159, 170, 176, 187, 189, 208, 212, 216, 217, 218, 220, 221, 222, 268, 315.316, 317 June Hawkins 29 Tom Hayes 108, 109 Allen Johnson 93 Jerry King 168, 217 Ed Kuhn 188, 195 Marianne Lembo 140 Christine Leone 29 Bob Lockhart 74, 75 Mary McKnight 22 Robert H. McNeill 131 Chris Molson 203 Ed O ' Connor 1 22, 1 23 Tom Robertson 14 Carol Sakowitz 121 Bob Smith 26, 27 Greg Studerus 6 Gene Washnik 162, 163 Sharon Wegner 222 Marcia Zubanias 38, 39 LA CAMPANA would not be complete without acknowledgement to the following for their contributions of Information and Aid: Mr. Nicholas Ickes and Mr. Ralph Smith of Ickes Annuals, Clifton, New Jersey. Mr. Samuel Fields of Delma Studios, New York, New York. La Campana is chartered and budgeted by the Student Government Association, Incorporated of Montclair State College. A SPECIAL RECOGNITION must be given to the editors Lynda Emery, Turid Egeland and joe Eichinger for all their time, effort and dedication. Rose Met! Patricia Abbatiello Anne Baldwin Bill Barton Lawton W. Blanton Helene A. Borden James Cottingham William Dioguardi David S. Fogg Alice Goldman Wayne Guzak Jerry King Mary Leong Elsie M. Mabee Mindy Mahoney Joseph McGinty Mary McKnight Buddy Schutz Helen M. Meury Ulrich J. Neuner Ed O ' Connor Lorna Papsdorf Mike Parrell Valerie Penka Connie Reed Helen Rendall Carol Sakowitz Patty Sears Gerson Sirot Dawn Sova Dick Stahlberger Thomas Stepnowski Janet Young Al Bracaglia Betty Pfander 306 SENIOR INDEX A Ablonczy, Jerelyn 226 Achaves, Kathryn G. 226 Ackerman, George 226 Adams, Linda 226 Adams, Nora 226 Addon, Lorraine 226 Agnoli, Donna Lynn 226 Agnoli, Peter 226 Aiello, Janice Tlieresa 226 AI erblom, Beveriee 226 Albenesius, |oan 226 Alberti, John 226 Andercheck, Claire 226 Anderson, Edwin 226 Anderson, Gregg 226 Anderson, Stephen 226 Andriola, Dolores 226 Archdeacon, Charles 226 Armenti, Sharon 226 Artigas, Elina 226 Asch,Mark 226 Aschoff, Cheryl Ann 226 Ashley, Bonnie 226 Ashwell, Mary Ann Taylor 226 Ault, Dorothy 226 Avignone, Alfred 226 Ayres, Robert 226 Azzara, Paul 226 Azzolino, Agnes 226 B Bailey, Mildred 226 Balogh,Gabriella 226 Bakiarz, Susan 226 Barbetto, Albert Jr. 226 Barnstorff, Virginia 226 Barone, Margaret 226 Barr, Lindagail 227 Barron, Joann 227 Barrows, Patricia 227 Bartlett, Patricia 227 Barusiewicz, Stanley J. 227 Barusiewicz, Tina 227 Basile, Patricia 227 Bassinski, Robert 227 Bataille, Patricia 227 C Bates, Thomas 227 Batho, Karin 227 Battaglia, Elizabeth 227 Baumann, Arthur 227 Baumann, Dawn 227 Baxter, Barbara 227 Beck, Betsy 227 Becker, Joyce Boeger 227 Becmer, Alice 227 Begelman, Ronnie Diane 227 Behnke, Pamela 227 Belardinelli, Pam 227 Belcher, Evelyn 227 Beleskie, Marsha 227 Bellavia, John 227 Belli, Christine 227 Benn, Jerome 227 Berry, Chuck 227 Bey, Susan 227 Bey, Theresa 227 Bialczak, Eugene 227 Bieksha, Linda 227 Bielawski, Carolyn 227 Billerman, Diane 227 Bird, Bonnie 227 Biscaha, Karen 227 Bishop, Lynne 228 Blackmon, Robert 228 Blanche, Cynthia 228 Bober, Sharon 228 Bobinyec, James M, 228 Bodnar, John 228 Boepple, Todd 228 Bonanno, Guy 228 Bonazza, Diana 228 Boresen, Elizabeth 228 Borges, Elaine 228 Bosco, Patricia 228 Bosslett, Jeffrey 228 Botch, Marilyn 228 Bott, Dianne 228 Boucher, Evelyn 228 Bowen, Richard 228 Bradley, Debora 228 Bradshaw, Janice 228 Brady, Kathleen 228 Brastad, Mona 228 Braun, Kathleen 228 Bray, Loraine 228 Breeding, Shelley 228 Brembor, George 228 Brescher, Karl Fraas 228 Brett, Renee 228 Briganti, Mary Ann 228 Bright, Susan 228 Brignola, Carolyn 228 Brogan, Margaret 228 Brohl, Eugenie 228 Brookes, Pamela 228 Brooks, Mary 228 Brown, Paul 228 Bruckner, Helen 229 Brunelli, Karia 229 Brunelli, John 229 Bruss, Mary 229 Bryer, David 229 Budzyna, Mary Anne 229 Buhrer, Edward 229 Bujan, Carmen 229 Burger, Ruth Ann 229 Burger, Suzanne 229 Burke, Karen 229 Burke, Linda 229 Burke, Sandra 229 Burley, Susan 229 Buscema, Christiane 229 Bushta, Michael 229 Butler, Lynn 229 Butterfield, Anita DiGiulo Bzdek, Robert 229 Cababe, Donald 229 Caesar, Joan 229 Caez, Wilfred 229 Cahayla, Mary Anne 229 Cahill, Richard 229 Calderaro, Sal 229 Caliendo, John 229 Camacho, Aida M. 229 Cameron, Diana 229 Cameron, Marian J. 229 Cammarata, Kathleen 229 Campbell, Mary 229 Campbell, Ronald 229 Campfield, Peter 229 Cannavo, Grace 229 Cannizzaro, Linda 229 Caposino, Jean 230 Cappello, Arlene 230 Caputi, Mattia 230 Caputo, Caroline 230 Cardinale, Harry )r. 230 Carey, Madeline 230 Carparelli, Maria 230 Carr, Carmen 230 Carracino, Carmella 230 Carrick, Vicki 230 Carrino, Mary 230 Caruso, John 230 Casale, Carmel 230 Casciato, Donna 230 Casillas, Rosa 230 Cassell, Stephen 230 Casserly, Carol 230 Castaldo, Patricia 230 Castano, Carol 230 Catala, Babette 230 Cattai, Donna 230 Cauda, Christine 230 Ceccato, Irene 230 Cenicola, Thomas 230 Cernero, Renee 230 Chainer, Jonathan 230 Chance, Catharine 230 Chandler, Gail 230 Chiesa, Geraldine 230 Chmura, Gail 230 Chomko, Fred 230 Church, Barbara 230 Cicconi, Susanne 230 Cinquino, Cynthia 230 Cirillo, Mary Ann 230 Citarella, Margaret 231 Citro, Anne Elizabeth 231 Clancy, Kathleen 231 Clark, Kathryn 231 Clark, Nancy 231. Clark, Susan 231 Clause, Pamela 231 Closter, Linda 231 Colasanto, Linda 231 Cole, Joan 231 Coletta, James 231 Coigary, Anthony 231 Collura, Patricia 231 Conlin, Judith 231 Connell, Helen 231 Connolly, Mary 231 Conti, Lucia 231 Cook, Marilyn 231 Cooper, Judith 231 Corby, Nicholas 231 Corey, Patricia 231 Cornelisse, David 231 Cornell, Robert 231 Costa, Joseph 231 Costabile, James 231 Costello, Elaine 231 Costic, ElbaC. 231 Cote, Susan 231 229 Cowell, Jane 231 Cox, Jane 231 Crawford, Elizabeth 231 Cremona, Kathleen 231 Cross, Carolyn 231 Crowley, Linda 231 Cryor, Patricia 231 Cunningham, Johanna 232 Curcio, Frank 232 Curran Jim 232 Czopek, Sophie 232 D D ' Agostino, Francine 232 Dabbakian, Ro byn 232 Dahse, Kenneth 232 Dakelman, Beth 232 Dale, James 232 DallaMura, Jane 232 Daly, John 232 D ' Amore, Joseph 232 D ' Andrea, William 232 D ' Andreas, Richard 232 Dattolo, Alphonse 232 Dausen, Joanne 232 Davis, Glenn 232 Davis, Gwendolyn 232 Deak, Anne Marie 232 DeAmorin, Louis 232 Dean, Patricia 232 De Blasio, Arthur 232 DeCancio, Aida 232 DeFabrizio, Robert 232 DeFranco, Lucille 232 De leso, Vincent 232 Dejianne, Donald 232 Dekker, Kathleen 232 de la Torre, Luisa 232 DeLaura, Joseph 232 de Leeuw, Margot 232 DeMarsico, Jonnette 232 DeMartino, Mary Anne 232 DeMase, Basil 232 Demasi, Lucille 232 DeMayo,Geri 233 De Miranda, Alicia 233 Demming, Victor 233 Depew, John D. 233 DeRogatis, Linda 233 DeSimone, Carmine 233 DiAnthony, Barbara 233 DiCamillo, Carole 233 DiFabrizio, Ernesto 233 DiGiacomo, Helen 233 DiMaria, Melinda 233 DiMartino, Marilyn 233 Dinnerstein, Paula 233 Dinsfriend, Meryl 233 DIugosz, Bernadette 233 Docimo, John 233 Donat, Richard 233 Donovan, Louise 233 Doucette, Greg 233 Dove, Thomas 233 Drappi, Anette 233 Drews, Elizabeth Jane 233 Dreyer, Kathleen 233 Dreyer, Ronald 233 Drinkovich, Richard 233 Drozdowski, Daniel 233 Drucker, Jay 233 DuChemin, William 233 Duff, Barbara 233 Duffy, James 233 Dunigan, Doris 233 Dunn, Fred 233 Dusel, Arlene 233 E Earhart, Patricia 233 Eberle, John 233 Eberling, Linda 234 Eckel, Christine 234 Economo, Marion 234 Eden, William V. 234 Ediin, Ronald R. 234 Eftychiou, Dino234 Egan, Rosemary 234 Eichinger, Joseph 234 Elfstorm, Bruce 234 Elko, James 234 Ellis, Robert 234 Ellis, Suzanne Villere 234 Ellison, Kathleen 234 Elton, Linda 234 Elzinga, Judith 234 Emr, Deborah 234 Endres, Carol 234 Endres, Herman Josef 234 Engel, Duncan 234 Ensle, Karen 234 Ericson, Laura 234 Errickson, Cheryl 234 Eschbach, Patricia 234 Esposito, Linda 234 Etherington, Lois 234 Evertz, Charles 234 Ezersky,Sherill 234 P Fagnano, Donna 234 Fannan, Jeanne 234 Fanning, Tim 234 Farago, George 234 Farese, Theresa 234 Fariello, Frank 234 Farmiga, Sophia 234 Fasone, Celeste 234 Faul, Bruce 235 Favata, Antoinette 235 Feenstra, Patricia 235 Ferrara, Larry 235 Ferreiro, Lorenzo, Jr. 235 Ferrigno, Diane 235 Ficke, Joan 235 Figueroa, Marta 235 Fikentscher, Joan 235 Fiorentino, Jeanne Schneider 235 Fiorillo, Lucia 235 Fiorito, Donna 235 Fitzgerald, Geraldine 235 Fitzpatrick, Ellen 235 Flagg, David 235 Flynn, Kathleen 235 Foley, Patricia Ann 235 Fontanazza, Maria 235 Force, Carol 235 Forman, Charles 235 Fraga, Mayra 235 Fraga, Robert 235 Francesco, Susan 235 Frankel, Joan Marcy 235 Eraser, Barbara 235 Frassa, Pamela 235 Frederick, Barbara 235 Frederick, Patricia 235 Freund, Virginia 235 Friedman, Fredda 235 Fritz, Walter H. 235 Fuchs, Richard 235 Q Gackenbach, Carol 235 Gallo, Alan 235 Galos, Michael 235 Gappa, Victor 236 Garbos, Edward 236 Garreffa, Joseph 236 Gates, Diane 236 Gauch, Marilyn 236 Gegerson, Janet 236 Gehring, Joyce 236 Georgiana, Ann Marie 236 Geyer, Torry 236 Gilmartin, Kevin 236 Gimble, Jerry 236 Giordano, Katherineann 236 Gizzi, Beverly 236 Glod, Loretta 236 Godfrey, Suzanne 236 Goff, Kathleen 236 Goglas, Elizabeth 236 Golden, Rosemary 236 Goode, Thomas 236 Goodhart, Gail 236 Grabowiecki, Ronnie 236 Grajewski, Stanley 236 Grasso, Ruth 236 Gratton, Shirley 236 Greenlaw, Karen 236 Greer, Susan 236 Gregory, Melvin 236 Grieco, )im 236 Griffin, Sharon A. 236 Griffiths, Barbara Jean 236 Grigo, Marion 236 Griwert, John 236 Grobe, Edward 236 Grogan, Penelope 236 Grohs, Maryjane 236 Gromek, Edward 237 Groom, Art 237 Grossi, Elaine 237 Gruber, Arthur W. 237 Gruner, William 237 Guadagnino, Nancy 237 Gualario, Michael 237 Guarino, Anthony 237 Guerrera, Margaret 237 Guidetti, Richard A. 237 Gunther, Marilyn 237 Guy, Douglas 237 H Haas, Richard 237 Haberberg, Elaine 237 Hackling, Ronald 237 Haering, Carol 237 Hahl, Kathleen 237 Hahn, Donna 237 Haines, Keith 237 Haldeman, June 237 307 SENIOR INDEX Halecky, Sonia M. 237 Hambiock, Linda 237 Hamilton, Douglas 237 Hanek, Carole 237 Hanley, Hugh 237 Hansen, Mary L. 237 Hardgrove, David ). 237 Harkay, Bruce 237 Harper, Susan 237 Hart, Sharon 237 Hartmann, John 237 Hasterlis, Cynthia 237 Hausamann, Suzanne 237 Hawkins, June 237 Hay, Kenneth 237 Hayes, Thomas B. 238 Heaney, Michael 238 Heath, Lorraine 238 Heimbuch, Loretta 238 Heiser, Lynn Marie 238 Helmstetter, Donald 238 Hencke, Linda 238 Henckel, Mary Ann 238 Hendershot, Lynn 238 Hennessy, Bonnie 238 Herdman, Stephen 238 Herford, Christine 238 Hernandez, Georgette 238 Hess, Joanne 238 Heyman, Linda 238 Hibbs, Joseph L. 238 Higgins, Patricia 238 Hildebrand, William 238 Hile, Jeanette 238 Hillman, Amanda Hayes 238 Hillman, Roberta 238 Hinko, Elaine 238 Hirsch, Frederick 238 Hocker, Pamela 238 Hoffenberg, Paul 238 Hoffman, June C. 238 Hoffman, Nancy 238 Hollenbach, Marian 238 Hollis, William 238 Holzschuh, Elaine 238 Hoser, Judith 238 Howard, Mary 238 Howland, Edward 238 Huck, Allicia238 Huderski, Wanda 238 Hugg, Larry 239 Hulbert, Elaine 239 Hullen, Pamela 239 Hunger, Marilyn 239 Hutton, Anita E. 239 Hyatt, Margaret 239 I lacobino, Celeste 239 Inglis, Kenneth 239 loli, Loretta 239 Irving, Marilyn 239 Isherwood, Jacqueline 239 J Jackson, Marjorie 239 Jackson, Robert 239 Jacobs, Susan 239 James, Harry 239 Jamison, William 239 Jandura, Jane 239 Janis, Carol 239 Jemas, Peter 239 Jensen, Catharina 239 Jernberg, Judy 239 Johnsen, Marylou 239 Johnson, Aurelia 239 Johnson, Doris 239 Johnson, Joanne 239 Johnson, Julie Anette 239 Johnson, Melody 239 Jones, David 239 Jones, David C. 239 Juszczak, Theodore 239 K Kabbash, Gary 239 Kaczynski, Janice 239 Kalliotzis, Diane 239 Kaminski, Carol 239 Karpowich, Anthony 239 Kascher, Roland 240 Katcher, Eileen 240 Katz, Daria 240 Kaufer, Karen 240 Kavanagh, Alice 240 Kay, Janice 240 Kayne, Kathy 240 Kazdoba, William 240 Keating, Roy J. 240 Kedves, Sandra 240 Kehoe, John 240 Keiser, Mary Lou 240 Kell,Mary 240 Kelly, Joan 240 Kelly, Kathleen 240 Kenderdine, Karen 240 Kenny, Frances 240 Kent, June 240 Kiehling, Kathleen 240 Kiehn, Karen 240 Kilhefner, Pauline 240 Kilroy, Kathleen 240 Kimak, Suzanne 240 King, Jerry L. 240 King, Margaret 240 Kinney, Robert F. 240 Kinter, Bruce 240 Klebosis, Gale 240 Kleiner, Diana 240 Klucharits, Margaret 240 Knieriem, Jane 240 Knispel, Kathleen 240 Koehler, Carol 240 Komarek, Joseph 240 Komenda, Betty Ann 240 Kopec, Bernadine E. 241 Kopecky, Kathleen 241 Kornacki, Lynn 241 Kostecki, Joseph 241 Kostes, Terry 241 Kostrab, Margaret 241 Kovalcik, Susan J. 241 Kovolesky, Theresa 241 Kraeuter, Jean Rudderow 241 Kramer, Sabine 241 Kraus, Susan 241 Kretchmen, Carol 241 Krilov, Marsha 241 Kroeze, Nancy 241 Kruse, Nancy 241 Krupinski, Henry 241 Kuhn, Kevin 241 Kuna, Barbara 241 Kupisioski, Judith 241 Kurczewski, Joseph 241 Kursinczky, Victoria 241 Kwasnik, Pamela 241 Kwiatkowski, Susan 241 LLaBanca, Arlene 241 LaFerrera, Linda 241 LaManna, Cynthia 241 Lameo, Sharon 241 LaMorte, Michael 241 Lamson, Pamela 241 Lamura, Colleen 241 Lapinski, Rose 241 Laracy, Mary 241 Lardiere, Kathy 241 Larkin, Kathleen 241 Lascari, Dan 241 Lavornia, Richard 242 Layne Russell 242 Leaman, Donald 242 Leary, Patricia 242 Lee, Catherine 242 Lefebvre, Jo Ann 242 Leff, Elaine 242 Leickel, Linda 242 Leighton, Elayne 242 Leighton, J. Peter 242 Lembo, Marianne 242 Leo, Grace 242 Lepore.Shari 242 Lettorale, Joanne 242 Levine, Bonnie 242 Levine, David M, 242 Lingenfelter, Crystal 242 Lionetti, Rocto 242 Lioy, Mary-Jean 242 Lipere, Linda 242 Lipnicki, Frances 242 Locascio, Carol 242 Lodge, Lynn 242 Loeffler, Walter 242 Loewy, Cheryl 242 Loizzi, Susan 242 Lomenzo, Phil 242 Long, Brenda 242 Lopes, Diane 242 Lopes, Kathleen 242 Lorenc, Zbigniew 242 Lott, Shirley 242 Loucke, Barbara 242 Lovas, Dorinne Taylor 242 Ludwig, Dagmar 242 Lugo, Anna 243 Lupi, Celeste 243 Lupo, Richard 243 Luttrell, Lydia243 Lutwiniak, Patricia 243 Lutz, Joanne Kosakowski 243 Lutz, William 243 Lynch, Janis 243 Lynch, Patricia 243 Lyne, Patricia 243 Lyons, Karen 243 M Maas, Robyn 243 Mabon, Deborah 243 MacMurray, Amy Christine 243 MacPhail, Wendy 243 MacPhee, Eileen 243 Madormo, Carmela 243 Maehrlein, Joyce 243 Maffettone, Pamela 243 Maggio, Linda 243 Maglio, Kathryn 243 Maier, Florence 243 Makulowich, Anne 243 Manela, Marlene 243 Manganelli, Linda 243 Mansey, Mary F. 243 Manzi, Judith 243 Maranzani, Caroline 243 Mariani, Kathleen 243 Marin, Hernando 243 Marino, loanne 243 Marraccini, Elizabeth 243 Martin, Anne Elizabeth 243 Martorelli.Toni 243 Martyniuk, Raymond 243 Martz, Nancy 244 Marx, Jo Ann 244 Maryn, John 244 Mascaro, Maria 244 Mascolo, Douglas 244 Mason, Carolyn 244 Mathews, Susan 244 Matland, Sheri 244 Matlosz, Raymond 244 Mayer, Susan M. 244 N Maziarski, Barbara Ann 244 Maziarski, Christine 244 Mazula, Sylvia Mathes 244 McAllister, Joseph 244 McCall, Thomas 244 McCarthy, John D. 244 McCaughan, Wendy 244 McClain, Eileen 244 McConaghy, Susan 244 McDermott, Ellen 244 McDonough, Lucy 244 McDougall, Deborah 244 McGill, Edward 244 McGovern, Elizabeth 244 McGovern, Maureen 244 McGowan, Marcia 244 McGregor, Raymond 244 McGuire, Thomas 244 Mclntyre, Andrew 244 McKee, Donna Ruth 244 McKinley, William 244 McMullen,Gail 244 Meade, Donna 244 Meehan, Lance 244 Meehan, Margaret Ann 244 Meier, Ruthann 245 Meister, Patricia 245 Mende, David 245 MerkI, Martina 245 Messineo, Thomas 245 Meyer, Estelle 245 Meyer, William 245 Meyrick, Robert 245 Mezzina, Sergio 245 Michael, Mary 245 Michalik, Barbara 245 Migliore, Gus245 Milano, Michelle 245 Miller, Audrey 245 Miller, Bonnie 245 Miller, Deanna Barbara 245 Miller, Linda 245 Miller, Patricia Ann 245 Mineo, Anthony 245 Miscia, Anthony D. 245 Misko, Elizabeth 245 Mitsch, Jeffrey 245 Moaba, Geraldine 245 Modugno, Bruce 245 Molinari, Joseph 245 Molitoris, Andrea 245 Molson, Christine 245 Molter, John 245 Momberg, Donald C. 245 Monaghan, Kathleen 245 Montgomery, Susan 245 Monto, Angela 245 Mooney, Robert 245 Moran, Maurice J. 245 Moran, Patricia 245 Morgan, Jo Ann 246 Mortensen, David 246 Morris, Jayne 246 Morrison, Kathleen 246 Mosca, William 246 Moses, Linda 246 Moskowitz, Ellen 246 Moss, Willie M. 246 Mulford, Stephanie 246 Mullen, Nancy 246 Murden, Robert 246 Murphy, Barbara 246 Murphy, Thomas 246 Murray, Bonnie 246 Murray, Kathleen 246 Murray, Sheila 246 Musacchio, James 246 Muscara, Irene 246 Muser, Katharine 246 Myer, Frederick 246 Nagy, Linda 246 Napolitano, Frank 246 Napurano, Mary 246 Nash, Laurie 246 Neary, Cecilia 246 Nee, Kathleen Stewart 246 Neglia, Norma 246 Nervi, Donna 246 Newgard, Stephanie 246 Nicastro, Neil 246 Nicholson, Diane 246 Niedbala, Patricia 246 Nietsch, Deborah 246 Nittoli, Angela 246 Nolan, Sr. Marie Kathleen 246 Novelle, Robert 247 Nowicki, Alice 247 Nugent, Gerard 247 O Ochoa, Rosa 247 O ' Donnell, Sharon 247 Oliva, Giacomo M. 247 Olsen, Maureen 247 Olson, Karen 247 Olson, Rodney 247 Olszyk, Rudolf 247 Orlando, Philip 247 Owsik, Susan Ann 247 P Pachuta, Donald 247 Paduano, Thomas 247 Paglia, Josephine 247 Pajauis, Nancy 247 Palermo, John 247 Palkowich, Ruth Carol 247 Palombi, Phyllis A. 247 Palombi, Ruth Ann 247 Pandolfi, Dennis 247 Pamella, Betty Ann 247 Paolino, Deborah 247 Pardine, Joseph 247 Pardo, Virginia 247 Parin, Judy 247 Parisi, Sandra 247 Parks, Eric Warren 247 Paschitti, Marias. 247 Pascuiti, Jean 247 Passafiume, Elizabeth 247 Patnosh, Gary 247 Paulson, Dianne 247 Pellani, Paulette 247 Peltz, Beverly 247 Peluso, Karen Mae 248 Penczuk, Nicholas 248 Percel, Barbara 248 Perez, Francene 248 Perscheid, Marlene 248 Person, Elaine 248 Pasapane, Joseph 248 Petine, Pamela 248 Petti, Patricia 248 Petty, Arlene E. 248 Petruzelli, Joan 248 Phelps, Marilyn 248 Phillips, Ruth 248 Piagesi, Susan T. 248 Piazza, Patricia 248 Piccirillo, Richard 248 Pico, John 248 Pierce, Virginia 248 Piontkowski, Robert 248 Piro, Marilyn 248 Pisano, Lorraine 248 Piscitello, Susan 248 Piserchia, Virginia 248 Pizzulli, Nicholas L. 248 Plain, Harold Geoffrey 248 Plucinsky, David 248 Pluhar, Beverly 248 Plummer, Evelyn 248 Pochesci, Sandra 248 Pokk, Rita 248 Poklikuha, Joyce 248 Popek, Barbara 248 Popeson, Dennis V. 248 Potenza, Carol 248 Potusky, Susan 248 Poulos, Diane 249 Poulsen, Elizabeth 249 Pounds, Kathleen 249 Powell, Carol Ann 249 Prather, Edward 249 308 SENIOR INDEX Probyn Barbara Deane 249 Putignano, Linda 249 R Rahill, )oan 249 Raia, loanne 249 Rajszel, Wieslawa 249 Ray, Alyson 249 Rebhun, Michele 249 Reed, Don 249 Regal, Vivian 249 Reger, IVlichele 249 Reiliy, lanet 249 Reiliy, Linda 249 Rellinger, Marl 249 Retz, Andrew, Jr. 249 Rhoat, M. Regina 249 Ricca, Carmine 249 Rice, Donna 249 Richter, Linda 249 Rickert, Nancy 249 Rifkin, Joyce 249 Riotto, Charles 249 Rivers, Mary Jane 249 Rivetti, Dianne 249 Rizman, Mary 249 Rizzo, JoAnne 249 Roberts, Mary L. 249 Roberts, Michael 249 Robertson, Donald 249 Robertson, Judith 249 Rodarmel, John 249 Rodriguez, Claudia 250 Roessner, Richard 250 Roggenburg, Janice 250 Rogora, Judith Bartos 250 Roll, Beth 250 Romagnino, Michael 250 Rossetti, Patricia 250 Roszczewski, Julianne 250 Rowe, Georgia E. 250 Rude, James 250 Rudolph, Hannelore 250 Rugani, Diana 250 Rusignuolo, Linda 250 Ruszczyk, Jeanne 250 Rydeiek, Barbara 250 S Samek,Carl 250 Samich, Steven 250 Samson, Stephen 250 Sandberg, Doreen 250 SanFillipo, Rich 250 Santin, Bob 250 Sarno, Laura 250 Sarracino, Irene 250 Savino, Dominick 250 Saxon, Jim 250 Scaglione, Diane 250 Scancarella, Nancy 250 Scanlon, John 250 Scarlatelli, Virginia 250 Schafer, Karen 250 Schimke, Linda 250 Schmalz, William 250 Schmidt, Robert 250 Schmidt, Ronald 250 Schoemakers, Hermana 250 Schoenfeld, Sandra 251 Schuck, Linda 251 Schuring, Nancy 251 Sciarappa, William, Jr. 251 Scorza, Gloria 251 Scott, Lynda 251 Scotto, Michele 251 Screven, Doris 251 Scudder, Eloise 251 Scully, Patricia 251 Selinske, Janet 251 Seufert, Kathryn 251 Sharkey, Doris 251 Sheehy, Susan 251 Shefcik, Janet 251 Sheppard, Norma 251 Sherman, Pamela 251 Sherry, Janice 251 Sholz, Barbara E. 251 Shumlas, John 251 Siebert, Jennifer 251 Siegel, Donna 251 Sigel, Marilyn 251 Sigrist, Janet 251 Silberman, Linda 251 Simone, Rosemary 251 Sirak, Kevin 251 Siraki, Dee Ann 251 Sisco, Renae 251 Sisco, Ronald 251 Skorski, John 25 1 Sleece, Mary Ann 251 Slicner, Ronald 251 Smanko, Michael 251 Smith, Albert 251 Smith, Christopher, Jr. 252 Smith, Diane 252 Smith, John 252 Smith, Marshall 252 Smith, Nancy M. 252 Smith, Norman 252 Smith, Susan 252 Smith, Waren Rachelle 252 Smith, William M. 252 Smyth, Leslie 252 Snyder, Garry 252 Snyder, Jeffrey N. 252 Sobel, Marlene 252 Sobotka, Peter 252 Solomon, Nancy 252 Somoracki, Claire 252 Sorbello, Marius 252 Sova, Dawn 252 Spadafina, Joan 252 Spangler, Marjorie J. 252 Spencer, Russell J. 252 Spieles, Doris 252 Spiridon, Stanley 252 Squier, JoAnn 252 Stancati, Frank 252 Stankiewicz, Joan 252 Stanley, Barbara M. 252 Stanley, Helen 252 Staub, Pat 252 Steiger, Robert 252 Steinberg, Christine 252 Stelmach, Wendy 252 Stem, Sandra Smuul 252 Straffi, Judy Ann 252 Stringham, Dale 252 Stroger, Bonnie 253 Strohmeier, Charles 253 Stypul, Ronald 253 Sudol, Edward 253 Sugar, Susan 253 Sulborski, Joanne 253 Sullivan, James P. 253 Suscreba, Carol 253 Sutera, Elizabeth 253 Swain, Reon 253 Sweeney, Dolores Watts 253 Sweeney, Laurene 253 Syracuse, Marjorie 253 Szamreta, Suzanne 253 TTaigel, Kathe 253 Tapper, Faith Leslie 253 Tavaska, Ramona Lanterman Tecza, Kenneth 253 Tedesco, Janice 253 Terrill, Virginia Dare 253 Tessaro, John 253 Testa, Michaelyn 253 Thomas, Kenneth 253 Thompson, Eileen 253 Thurmond, Margaret 253 Tighe, Ann 253 Tobiason, Christine 253 Tomasetti, Patricia 253 Tomczak, Eva 253 Tomeo, Judith 253 Tompsen, Karia 253 Topolski, Eileen 253 Torino, Louise 253 Torok, Lynn 253 Tortorello, Michael 253 Toth, Kathleen 254 Townsend, Susan 254 Traynor, Kenneth 254 Trommer, Gerd 254 Trotter, Dolores 254 Troyano, Charlene 254 Truiillo, Ana 254 Tuccillo, Anthony 254 Tucker, Toney 254 Tullo, Michael A. 254 Tumas, Sandra 254 Tummillo, Peter 254 Tutzauer, Wayne 254 U Uhrin. Lynda 254 Underwood, William 254 Uzzardi, Salvatore 254 V Valente, Donna 254 Valpone, Tony 254 Valvano, Barbara 254 Van Bavel, Karen 254 Vanderbeck, Pamela Anne 254 Vanderbeek, Carol 254 Van Dyk, lamieson 254 Van Dyk, Patricia Ann 254 Van Dyke, Ruth Ann 254 Van Vooren, Steven 254 Vargo, Katherine 254 Vella, Rosemary 254 Venti, Joseph 254 Verdecia, Julio 254 Vergara, Carmen 254 Verile, Alice 254 Verlangieri, Carole 254 y Vermont, Nicholas 254 Victoria, Ronald 254 Viereck, Marie 255 7 253 Viscido, Anthony 255 Vitkovsky, John 255 Vogel, Kenneth 255 Voltura, Nancy-Ann 255 Vozza, Christine 255 W Waage, Judith 255 Wafer, Victor 255 Waida, Judy 255 Walker, Gabriele 255 Waller, Anne 255 Walsh, Cassandra C. 255 Walsh, Karen 255 Walsh, Kenneth 255 Walsh, Maureen E. 255 Walsh, Suzanne 255 Wancho, Sharon-Marie 255 Wargacki, Julius 255 Warren, Donna Lynn 255 Warren, Gayle 255 Warych, Shirley 255 Wasserman, Barbara 255 Wawrzonkiewicz, Marie 255 Wedlick, Janet 255 Weeast, Lorraine 255 Wehrmaker, Lynda 255 Weikel, Bonnie 255 Weiss, Annette 255 Westervelt, Joseph 255 White, Norman F. Jr. 255 Wilk, James 255 Wilkas, Janet 255 Williams, Barbarann 255 Williams, Ernest 255 Williams, Frank, Jr. 255 Williams, Nancy 256 Williams, Patricia Cole 256 Willis, Madison 256 Wills, Judith 256 Winn, Margaret 256 Wiscosky, JoAnne 256 Witte, Edith 256 Woetzel, Elizabeth 256 Wohltman, Carol Ann 256 Wolf, Christine L. 256 Womack, Barbara 256 Wood, Richard 256 Wormull, David 256 Wright, Arthur L. 256 Wronka, Anne Marie 256 Wyka, Linda 256 Wynn, Ray 256 Yablonsky, Maxine 256 Yencarelli, June 256 York, Peter 256 Zaccone, Joanne Hodde 256 Zahradnik, Lois 256 Zardetto, Dana 256 Zetlin, Robert 256 Ziegler, Diana 256 Zigre, Andrew 256 Zimmerman, Roberta 256 Zingarelli, Maria 256 Zionce, Patsy 256 Zoldak, Linda 256 Zoller, Edward 256 Zubanas, Marcia 256 Zullo, Eufemia256 Zurich, Kenneth 256 Zweibel, ToniS. 256 ALMA MATER Beneath the Jersey skies so blue, In Montclair ' s mountain town, There stands our College, tried and true, And growing in renown. We love thy campus, love thy halls, And oft to thee we raise. With loyal lips and loyal hearts United songs of Praise. We love thy colors, dear Montclair, The Scarlet and the White, May they forever help us dare. To choose and do the right. And though in after years our fate May lead us far apart. Nor time nor space can separate The ties that bind the heart. Chorus: All Hail, all hail, Montclair To thee our voices raise. Alma Mater, dear Montclair, Our undying hymn of praise. Evelyn Hock Walter ' 25 309 Recipiantsof the B.A. Degree, May 31, 1971 (not pictured) Richard Charles Andrese Ind. Arts and Tech. Elaine Stryker Andrian French Constance Mary Arace French Frank Edward Baker, Jr. Mathematics Paul Joseph Barbetta Chemistry Patricia Louise Baumann Psychology Michael William Betancourt Physical Education Mary |. Bevelheimer Business Education Alex Blonna, )r. Social Sciences Bobbie Lee Boulware Music Josephine Brannon English Robert A. Broer English Robert ). Brown Ind. Ed. and Tech. Fred Heinz Buchholz English MaryAnne Cahayla Home Economics Florence Emily Calise Physical Education Enrico Cannataro Business Education John Joseph Carey Ind. Ed. and Tech. Suzanne Marie Cassidy Home Economics Eric Roger Chamberlain Social Sciences Paul Cheselka Spanish Frank Henry Cipot Physical Education Donald Howard Cooper Physical Education Robert Kenneth Cording Biology David Allen Cornelisse Spanish Robert Courtney Social Sciences John L. Cressey Social Sciences Marcia Maloney Custer Psychology Robert Custer Fine Arts Joseph Anthony Del Buono History Gus Joseph Delia Pia Social Sciences Daniel Joseph Dennis Business Education Nancy E. Dorgas French James John Duffy Distributive Education Frank J. Dugan Social Sciences John Frederick Dugan Social Sciences Karen Beth Dwyer Business Education Lawrence G. Eckelkamp Fine Arts Jeanne K. Eovino Social Sciences Peter J. Ernst IV Music John H. Faron Business Education Jayne Ann Fell English Judith Lee Ann Ferrara English Kathleen Fertig Business Administration Joseph Peter Fiocca Mathematics Mary E. Fitzgerald Spanish Roy Stephen Genatt Ind. Ed. and Tech. Patricia Ann George English Diane Mary Gibbons Speech and Theater Eleanor M. Gilmore Social Sciences Kathleen Cecilia Glover English Elaine Gloria Goodman Speech and Theater Norman Gopsill Mathematics David B. Gottlieb Music Gregory Elliot Greer Mathematics Ronald Greschler Biology Leon Gruntfest ind. Ed. and Tech. Richard Gervas Hall Biology Kurt Hasselman Chemistry Carol Marie Hawk Speech and Theater Rosella Hayes Home Economics Sandra Diane Hedden Physical Education Gerard Carl Heiser Social Sciences Brian James Helmlinger Economics Patricia Ann Hickey Social Sciences Elizabeth M. Higgins Biology Virginia Mary Hoffman Biology Barbara Margaret Hopp Speech and Theater Diane Kanuth Hughes Home Economics Lillian Ann Husth Home Economics George John Jae Distributive Education Robert James Physical Education Andrea Denise Johnston Speech and Theater R. John Kardell English Stanley Karp English Susan Gail Kempson History Raymond Robert Kierce Physical Education Joan Kotowski French Robert John Kozlowski Spanish Karen Hollis Krams Fine Arts John Krom Science Bess M. Kuchinsky Social Sciences Margaret Stratford Kuklowsky Music Kathleen M. Lansche Uncommitted 310 Charles Anthony Lascari English Sandra Lee Lehman Fine Arts Jacqueline Levinson Fine Arts James Michael Lew Business Education Gary Scott Lewin History Albert Little Physical Education Richard Looram Physical Education Sorrel Eric Luhrs Social Sciences Margaret Mary Mackey Home Economics Joseph A. Macko, Jr. Social Sciences Henry Benjamin Maged Physical Education Debra Susan Mai Mathematic s Gayle Denise Mansuy Business Education Joseph A. Manzella Physical Education Lee Helen Marchetti English John R. Markowitz Business Education William Lane Marr History Louis J. Martinez Fine Arts John Thomas Matarazzo English Martin Albert Matteo History Kathryn Mary McAteer Speech and Theater Ruth J. McCollum Social Sciences George McFadden Social Sciences Antonia Loretta Menniti English Ellen Nancy Mignone English John Allen Millar Physical Education William A. Molinski Business Education Orlando C. Moncelsi, Jr. Physical Education James Eugene Moriarty Ind. Ed. and Tech. Joan L. Morongell Physical Education David John Mortensen Sociology James Joseph Mount Mathematics Carol Christine Murray French Louise S. Napolitano English Margaret Eloise Nourse English James O ' Dell Fine Arts John Richard Olszewski Physical Education Peter George O ' Malley English Nancy Lee Otte Spanish Gloria Arlene Pampanin English Allison Davis Parkes Music Janet Ellen Parkinson Home Economics Angela Petillo English Kenneth W. Pierson English Anthony R. Pisciotta Mathematics Louis B. Pisciotta Mathematics Cletus Polk Distributive Education Michael John Pompeo Social Sciences Timothy Edward Poor Social Sciences Frances Roberta Raia Home Economics Patrick William Reardon, Jr. Social Sciences Joseph Thomas Recchio Business Education Michael J. Reddin Social Sciences John W. Reinert, Jr. Inds. Ed. and Tech. Joseph Sallemi Physical Education John J. San Giovanni Music Joanne M. Santoro Home Economics William D. Savage Ind. Ed. and Tech. Diane M. Savona Fine Arts Kathryn Ann Schneider Home Economics Diana Maria Senezhak Mathematics Carmella Shaw Spanish Elizabeth A. Shurina Home Economics Frieda Stephens Smith English Jacqualine Smith " Home Economics William James Spooner Biology Richard Hollis Stotler Mathematics Joseph Edward Szematowicz Biology William Walter Thum Chemistry Alfonse Daniel Tobia English Stephen Neal Tooni English Tony Francis Trongone Physical Education Barbara Osieck Truscinsky Fine Arts Louis Frank Tuccillo History Ruth Louise Venezia French Florence Matchett Venturo Biology Nicholas Anthony Vermont French Jerry Harold Weinberg English Annette Mary Weiss Business Education Thomas C. Wieme Chemistry H. Gale Willis Music Kathleen Karen Witt English Jan Johnson Wolf Home Economics Ann Woodworth Business Education Cosmo Charles Zanna Business Administration Ellen Zundi English SUBJECT INDEX A A Cry of Players 1 34 B Baseball (men) 118, 120 (women) 1 26 Basketball (men) 80, 82, 84 (women) 98 Black Sabbath 1 36 Blood Drive 49 BOSS Weekend 1 37 Boys in the Band 70 Buckley, William 117 C Camino Real 52 Campus Blackout 101 Carnival 144, 146 Chisholm, Shirley 21 Christmas Concert 73 CINA Lecturers 1 30 Coffeehouse 1 32 College Orchestra 72 Concert Choir 141 Construction 62 Cotillion 108 Cross Country 44 D Detroit Symphony 50 Drug Seminar 64 F Fantasticks 140 Fencing (men) 88 (women) 96 Field Hockey 46 Focus on Women Conference 22 Football 32, 34, 36, 38 Freshmen Orientation 19 G Ginsberg 55 Golf 121 Graduation 156, 158 Greeks 48, 56,116 Greek Sing 58 Gymnastics (men) 86 (women) 94 H Hatfield, Senator Mark 54 Hell Night 116 Hill, Roy 117 Homecoming 26, 28, 30 I Imperiale, Anthony 76 India Night 23 I ndoor Track 93 Intercultural Student Organization 60 ) James Gang 104 Jazz Concert 67 Jones, Leroi 77 Journey of the Fifth Horse 112 Junior Formal 148 M Master Plan 199 MissMSC 110 Moratorium 1 39 Musical America 73 O Open House 48 P Pi ' s Follies 114 Pledging 56 President Reception 1 54 Q Quarterly ' s Poetry Reading 142 R Returning Students 18 S Sader 138 Senior Banquet 150, 152 Senior Formal 149 Sex Without Guilt 65 Sheppard, Jean 20 Snow Scenes 78 Soccer 40, 42 Soul Dinner 66 Spring 1 28 State Symphony 51 Swimming (women) 95 Symphonic Band 180 T Ten Wheel Drive 1 06 Tennis (men) 1 25 (women) 124 Tierney ' s 155 Tobie Lurie 143 Track 122 Tug-of-War 116 W Winter Weekend 102, 104, 106 Wrestling 90, 92 Y You Know I Can ' t Hear You When The Water ' s Running 24 FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION Anderson, Mr. Clarence 37 Arny, Mrs. Mary 1 86 Barbeito, Dr. Clara 1 69 Battista, Mr. Italo 1 68 Blanton, Mr. Lawton W 1 62 Bond, Mr. Wayne 110 BrantI, Dr. George 1 65, 1 97 Chapman, Miss Ann 185 Danzig, Dr. (Mrs.) Myrna 200 Davis, Father Thomas E 1 65 Dick, Mrs. Florence L 202 Dorner, Mr. Robert F 1 72 Filas, Mrs. Victoria P 1 89 Fincher, Dr. Ernest B 1 96 Fleischmann, Dr. Wolfgang B 1 66 Flynn, Mr. Roland 186 Fox, Dr. L. Howard T78 Gallopo, Dr. Andrew R 193 Garik, Dr. Vladimir L 192 Gawley, Dr. Irwin H., Jr 188 Ginetto, Mr. Charles A 1 68 Gorman, Dr. Alfred H 203 Grieco, Mr. Michael F.X 167 Haas, Dr. Ronald F 200 Hamden, Mr. Imad E 61 Hawkins, Dr. W. Lincoln 162, 188 Horn, Dr. George 44, 1 72 Hudson, Mrs. Juanita 173 Hyman, Mr. Leon 181 Johnston, Mr. Percy E 1 64 Keenen, Mr. James P. Ill 197 Kelland, Mr. Frank S 1 87 Klibbe, Dr. (Mrs.) Helene 1 64 Kowalski, Dr. Stephen W 189 Kuhnen, Dr. S. Marie 190 Lenel, Dr. Edith G.H 169 Maletsky, Dr. Evan M 1 88 Maxwell, Mrs. Use 169 McDowell, Dr. Samson 1 90 Michelli, Mr. Nicholas M 204 Mutter, Mr. Gustav P 188 Pratt, Dr. Samuel 178 Richardson, Dr. Thomas H 162, 163 Schwartz, Mr. Larry 167 Singh, Mr. Harbans 197 Smith, Mrs. Sara 202 Soffer, Mr. Robert 168, 169 Standring, Dr. Enid M 168, 169 Uzzolino, Miss Palmina A 1 76 Vernacchia, Mr. Ralph A 1 85 Walter, Dr. Ralph 205 Weeraratne, Dr. Victor 191 Worms, Dr. Peter F 198 SCHOOLS School of Applied Arts Sciences 172-177 Business Studies 1 77 Health Physical Education 174 Home Economics 173 Industrial Education Technology 175 School of Education 200-205 Education 201 , 204, 205 Human Relations Laboratory 203 Library 170 Master Plan 199 Reading Clinic 202 Student Teaching 205 School of Fine Performing Arts 1 78-1 85 Fine Arts 184 Music 181 Speech Theater 1 82 School of Humanities 1 64-1 69 English 166 Languages 1 69 Philosophy-Religion 165 School of Mathematics Science 1 86-1 93 Biology 190 Chemistry 193 Mathematics 188 Physics-Earth Science 1 89 School of Social Behavioral Sciences 196-199 Field Studies in Urban Life 198 Psychology 198 STUDENTS Carissimo, Peggy 110 Dillon, Marie 1 1 1 Donnelly, Mary Ellen 110 Forden, Diane Ill Lee, Terry 199 Merrick, Pat 26 Oliva, Jack 179 Saxe, Marcia 179 Yacenda, Terry 110 WHO ' S WHO Avignone, Alfred 257 Bates, Thomas 257 Benn, Jerome 257 Bobinyec, James 258 Cahill, Richard 258 Dale, James 258 Doucette, Gregory 258 Dreyer, Kathleen 259 Dreyer, Ronald 259 Fanning, Timothy 259 Grajewski, Stanley 259 Hawkins, June 260 Hayes, Thomas 260 Isherwood, Jacque 260 James, Harry 260 Kinter, Bruce 261 Layne, Russell 261 Levine, David 261 Luhrs, Sorrel 261 Manzi, Judith 261 Miller, Bonnie 262 Moran, Maurice 262 Sova, Dawn 262 Traynor, Kenneth 262 Valpone, Anthony 263 Wancho, Sharon 263 Zaccone, Joanne 263 Zurich, Kenneth 263 ORGANIZATIONS American Chemical Society 192 Apheston 188 Black Organization for Success in Society 301 Chico 297 College Life Union Board 297 Color Guard 35 Conservation Club 187 Council on National and International Affairs 299 Distributive Education Club 176 Experiment in International Living 296 French Club 168 Galumph 298 German Club 169 Home Economics Club 173 Intercultural Student Organization 61 Italian Club 168 Junior Varsity Cheerleaders 35 312 Kappa Delta Pi 201 Montclair Athletic Commission 297 Montclarion 298 Music Organization Commission 300 Newman Community 1 65 Phi Beta Lambda 176 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 180 Physics Earth Science Student Advisory Council 189 Pi Delta Epsilon 167 Pi Delta Phi 1 68 Pi Gamma Mu 1 96 Pi Omega Pi 1 77 Players 300 Quarterly 298 Sigma Delta Pi 1 69 Sigma Eta Sigma 190 Student Government Association 294, 295 Twirlers 174 Varsity Cheerleaders 34 Voice of Montclair State 299 GREEKS Agora 266 Alpha Chi Beta 267 Alpha Phi Omega 268 Alpha Sigma Mu 269 Alpha Sigma Upsilon 270 Chi Kappa Xi 271 Delta Alpha Chi 272 Delta Omicron Pi 273 Delta Sigma Chi 274 Delta Theta Psi 275 Gamma Delta Chi 276 lota Gamma Xi 277 Kappa Rho Upsilon 278 Kappa Sigma Chi 279 Kappa Sigma Rho 280 Lambda Chi Delta 281 Lambda Omega Tau 282 Mu Sigma 283 Phi Lambda Pi 284 Phi Sigma Epsilon 285 Psi Chi 286 Senate 287 Sigma Delta Phi 288 Tau Lambda Beta 289 Tau Omega Phi 290 Tau Sigma Delta 291 Theta Chi Rho 292 Zeta Epsilon Tau 293 313 now if you stand, and do not fall, your path will seize you by the hand and pull you up to the new cycle that will revolve about the memories and fancies of the last, every widening, ever growing. 314 Conclusion 315 1 - ' ' ... in the midst of the new will be revived and reflected the realm of the past, that will both sadden and gladden your new struggles .. . but ever cause you not to stop your journey, but to continue in the cycles, as the pains of your growing are sweetened by the joys of your knowing ... " ' nfiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir- Now is the end; the end of the beginning, the beginning of the end, and for some, merely an interlude before new endings and new beginnings. Stop a moment, and look behind, for what you find there will precede you in your steps and be reflected in the mirror of your past. 317 Seize the fragments and the phrases before they ' re flung away; take your story with you, but leave behind some traces on the path of yesterday. ' - t ' - - La Campana, the bell, solitary in her tower, ringing alone, in the distinctness of self. 320


Suggestions in the Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) collection:

Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

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Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

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