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

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 312

 

Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1975 Edition, Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1975 Edition, Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1975 Edition, Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1975 Edition, Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1975 Edition, Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1975 Edition, Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1975 Edition, Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1975 Edition, Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1975 Edition, Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1975 Edition, Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1975 Edition, Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1975 Edition, Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1975 volume:

MOHTCLAlRSTllt I i , »n - eiT j .1 !3f S ft. S i: . ' A f - f ?. aMii » vm«MmM m., LA CAMPANA 1975 Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Business Manager...., Layout Editor Literary Editors , Photography Editor . Seniors Editor Sports Editors Sharon L Makatenas Vicki L. Baldauf Jerry Ford, Jr. Pamela Wickham Lisa Flammia Maureen O ' Rourke Paul Matchok Joanne Gabel Robert Haddad Meredith Huyck Four years of single days, like threads in a ta- pestry, woven together to complement the basic elements . . . Times that once seemed isolated now have meaning. Individual experiences over time have formed an inner confidence that may he drawn on in the future. ij From the seclusion of the car, you walk toward the buildings, that will provide the welcomed sense of community. m II -isa es -fifiWi ' Students ' thoughts centered on dreams . . returning to the reality of responsibility. 10 II ■f From cafeteria to catacomb, every moment and every space on campus is filled with student activity. .-r jfrw, ' 12 13 V . 14 f 15 ( ' ■ ' L 18 II " P t i L a1 !f UDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE J!« ' i BOHN HALL II CHAPIN HALL WEBSTER HALL 41 I jusrsiB- MHH 30 31 B B- 32 33 35 36 38 39 42 43 44 fBt- 48 49 ■p RENAISSANCE 50 51 ■9 NEW RIDERS OF THE PURPLE SAGE 53 - 54 55 56 57 DONALD BYRD AND THE BLACKBYRDS IS 58 11. lu - 60 1 1 HALLOWEEN ( J . { M 1 P CATACOMBS w CATACOMBS II i ! I M I Mnif[ fum The annual fall Blood Drive sponsered by Alpha Phi Omega was once again a total success. Two-hundred- thirty-two pints of blood were donated by the M.S.C. community for Frank Nann. This year ' s drive was reported to be the most suc- cessful since the program ' s initiation nine years ago. Once again APO, M.S.C. ' s outstanding service frater- nity, has provided an opportunity for students to show their concern for others. 67 Club Cinema Present;s! TAKE THE MONEY RUN - DEATH WISH -- THERE ' S A GIRL IN MY SOUP -- LAST DETAIL WESTWORLD -- LONGEST YARD - THE PRODUCERS -- 3 STOOGES IN ORBIT -- FLASH GORDAN BUTCH CASSIDY THE SUNDANCE KID -- CINDERELLA LIBERTY -- LOVE BUG -- YELLOW SUBMARINE 12 CHAIRS - HARRY TONTO -- S P Y S - HELP - HARD DAYS NIGHT -- WHERE ' S POPPA -- EASY RIDER LET IT BE - PAPER MOON -- MIDNIGHT COWBOY -- 1 LOVE YOU, ALICE B. TOKLAS h 69 DICK GREGORY 73 Tuesday, February 25, 1975-John W. Dean III, convicted Watergate conspirator, presented his $4,000 lecture, sparking controvery among the MSC student body unparalled by any other event this year. A group of approximately forty demonstrators, in- cluding the People for Radical Political Action, con- tested the CLUB-sponsored event: picketing outside Memorial Auditorium, distributing leaflets, in- timidating the speaker with chants and heckling, and succeeded in creating the worst reception of Dean ' s lecture tour thus far. " 1 J H Jis f :-ii-. sv-:- .-- -■ = j S Lf ' f k H ■ I I H fvy H : . 1 ■ H I H I H : l l 1 H 74 Reasons for protests included Dean ' s role as a primary ini- tiator in the formation of the White House Enemies List, his active participation in the Watergate cover-up, and his ex- ploitation of the scandal, " ... for a hundred dollars a minute, you ' d better talk fast! " Although the demonstration disrupted Dean, he fulfilled his commitment by presenting the scheduled lecture. jmIm 76 PAULA GROSSMAN .%! 1 H BE k 1 . .M M r i m V Ih « 79 GIL NOBEL ■I 1 80 ROBERTA PETERS M INTRAMURELS 8J HOMECOMING 1975 82 The festive air of a German Oktoberfest came to MSC the weekend of Homecoming, October 18-19. Beginning with a warm Wilkommen, the CLUB sponsored event proved to be both exciting and beautiful. One of the weekend ' s highlights was the International Circus, giving two performances on Saturday. The parade in the afternoon featured marching bands, antique cars, clowns, and seven elaborate floats made by various student organizations. After a traditional German beef and brew dinner and the football game against Wagner College, - ' The Good Time " was presented, complete with an Oom-Pa-Pa band, a Polka contest, and more beer. The campus commu- nity and its alumni were once again treated to an exciting homecoming celebration. 83 II 85 IPi BSCU CONTEMPORARY GOSPEL ENSEMBLE In 1973, shortly after the death of Rev. Wilham Dortch, Jr., the plans for a contemporary gospel en- semble became a reality. Since 1971, it had been the Reverend ' s dream to see such a group organized at MSC. Under tlie leadership of George Ryder, stu- dent members of BSCU successfully performed their first concert on campus. This concert paid tribute to the late Rev. Dortch and a presentation was made to his family from BSCU. Since the initial concert, the Gospel Ensemble has achieved fame not only on our campus but throughout the surrounding area, climaxing in an appearance off-Boardway. The group has devel- oped an incomparable sound, entertaining a wide, appreciative audience and gaining respect and ad- miration wherever they perform. The talented director of the ensemble is Keith Childres.s, assisted by the accompaniment of organ- ist Myron Smith, pianst Lance Darden, and Cordell Darden on percussion. It is hoped that the Contem- porary Gospel Ensemble continues for many more successful seasons. ii " H BI-CENTENNIAL CONFERENCE w During the weekend of April 18-19, 1975, Montclair State College began its Bi-Centennial celebration with a multi-faceted conference, " New Jersey on the Eve of the Revolution " . The conference was sponsored by the Student Heri- tage Bi-Centennial Committee. Throughout the campus, lectures, demonstrations and an original play, " Jerseynien " by Mr. Donald Sobolik of the Speech and Theater Dept., were presented. This marked the beginning of a year long campus cel- ebration of the Bi-Centennial. m i ' ' " - ' - - WW " WS ' TfF ' RMj Blk ' ' ■ H|B B n m. . MM H ■ 1 WEIGHT LIFTING NATIONAL CHAMPS AGAIN MSC ' s awesome weightlifting squad made a shambles of the 1975 AAU National Collegiate Weightlifting Champion- ships for its second straight national title. On the way to the title, the team set seven tournament records and tied another. Phil Grippa; di easily defended his 198-pound title and broke his own clean and jerk standard with a li ft of 430 pomids. Wayne Guarino set two records and tied one while win- ning the 165 pound class. Guarino snatched 245 pounds and tied the clean and jerk mark with a .325 pound lift for a new record total of 57.3 poimds. Superheawweight Terry Manton cracked three tourney standards. The .325 poinid senior snatched 303 pounds and cleaned 402 for a 705 pound total. One tournament official commented that MSC is the best college team he ' s seen in the 20-year history of the tourney. That says it all. II HOME ECONOMICS 20th ANNIVERSARY DINNER DANCE 93 S.I.L.C. WHEELCHAIR BASKETBALL 94 II MSC Students go for . . . GENUINE CANNED CONTENTS This (.oiitainer is guaranteed to be filled with noth- ing but pure, undiluted, and unadulterated FLOR- IDA SUNSHINE, canned in America ' s only sub-trop- ical state on the North American continent. Contents have been produced for export to unfortunate Yan- kees who cannot live in Florida where sunshine is freelv available to all throughout the vear. c:aution C mtainers of this product should not lie (ipened in hostile environments such as regions north of the Mason-Dixon Line, especially during tlie miserable winter season by envious Yankees with unstable dispositions. When such unfortu- nate individuals are exposed to these contents, thcv occasionalK flv into a blind rage and have even been known to fatallv stab themselves with an icicle. 95 II Reverend Thomas Davis resigned in January as the full- time Catholic chaplain on campus. Since 1967, Father Davis has been a friend and a source of inspiration to all MSC students, regardless of their religious affiliations. He was instrumental in establishing the present Newman House program and in providing the house as a facility for the entire campus. Because of his extensive work in our campus community and his bright, helpful personality, his absence will be felt by all. 97 99 100 - W».S™A1 w .-Vt " ., i V « V y; ■ ' " 1 ' « J t MJW™ « " l «fcw " M3M 101 102 .b INTERNATIONAL FESTIVAL 103 % w The American Federation of Teachers set a precedent in the State of New Jersey when they called a state-wide strike, beginning on November 18, 1974. Basic issues in- cluded better classroom conditions, job security, and ap- propriately higher wages. The Newman House served as headquarters for the strike, which continued for ten days. At the opposite end of campus, the SGA established a telephone hot-line to keep students informed about progress and professors supporting the strike. The primary spokesman for the two factions were Marcoantonio Lacatena representing the AFT, and Chancellor of Higher Education, Ralph A. Dungan. Lacatena called for student support and mediation, while Dungan maintained a cool attitude, claiming the AFT had violated contract agreements. While the opposing groups were locked in a stalemate, professors and students kept picket lines active. Flyers were distributed, and those students not supporting the strike found their entrance to campus slowed. Difficult decisions had to be made by students who felt obligated to attend those classes being held, but also were con- fronted with their striking professors. A cloud of uncer- tainty pervaded the campus. Questions concerning cred- its, graduation, the possibility of make-up work, empty classrooms, whether dorms and services would remain available, and when the strike would end were numerous. I j ' SS=c S FT AFL-CI " 107 After the flurry of news coverage, picket lines, and cross-accusations dissipated, doubts lingered on all sides. 108 ii 111 I 113 I 116 •»,... " 12 " - .: f - . T? - ■ ' ■ 1 - ■--St- r ' „- ,»• ri-W,i-:- V Q BrT ■ ■■ ' 37 . FT " ; ■.. 1- ■ " ., ' ,.., - ■ ■ :-i ' ' i ORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPOR FOOTBALL 2 ( r JiVn S. Adams R. Barbetta P. Benvenuto J. Beshaw J. Bodnar P. Byer P. Carollo A. Cefalo J. Chaney J. Christadore M. Christadore A. Cicchelli D. Collins P. Connolly E. Ellis G. Fitzpatrick F. Flores I. Forman B. Gardner B. Giblin D. Grossman D. Gimn J. Gwathney R. Haddad C. Hall M. Hansen E. Hardy P. Horn S. Hooper C. Hugger 118 C. Hunter H. Hush A. Johnson R. Katzenstein T. Kelly R. Korzik D. Kreber A. Lembo R. Longo J. Macintosh B. Maloney F. Markey R. Martin G. Martin D. Mattucci D. McWilliams R. Montes H. Patterson F. Rahner N. Ramondini D. Ricco W. Roberson R. Rowe G. Strunck W. Swann N. Torino S. Trevarrow R. Valli C. VanDeGiesen R. VanderMay I " SEASON RECORD f (6 wins-3 losses-1 tie) MCS Opponent 12 Kutztown State 7 17 E. Stroiidsburg State ( 43 Wm. Paterson College 26 Cortland State 7 29 Central Conn. State 42 I 20 Wagner 20 i® 37 Southern Conn. State 20 ie 13 Trenton State 19 ffiT 59 Jersey City State m c 6 Glassboro State m Ie 262 164 120 I The MSC football team tailed off after an undefeated start but still finished with its best mark in tfiree years. The Indians, which at one point in the sea- son ranked as high as 3rd on the Lambert Bowl ratings, finished 6th in the prestigious rankings. It was the highest among all College Division III teams in New Jersey. Tailback, Jim Gwathney, a junior from Summit, played played in only five games for the Indians and racked up 518 yds, on 113 carries, scoring 4 touchdowns. Cedar Grove, senior, Ray Vander May led the team in scoring and rvishing from his full- back position. Quarterback, Craig Hugger of Rahway, be- came the best passer in MSC history during the season, setting 16 school records. He com- pleted 109 for 205 for 15 touchdowns. Tight-end, Bob Haddad of Cranford, a se- nior, was nominated to the All-American , Scholar-Athlete team. The Indian tight-end established four records: most vards on recep- tion (season); most passes caught (game, sea- son, career). This season he had 39 catches for 594 yards and 5 touchdowns. Split-end Don Mattucci, a junior from Sus- sex, claimed two all-time standards of most yards on receptions in a game (172) and most touchdown catches in a game (3). Three MSC players were named to the all- NJSCAC first team squad. They are tackle Neil Torino, a sophomore from Hoboken, . r- nie Johnson, a junior tackle from Spring Val- ley (N.Y.) and defeasive back John Christ- adore, a jimior from Kenilworth. Mentioned on the second team NJSCAC of- fense were VanderMay, Haddad, Hugger and Mattucci. On defense, senior end Bill Swarin of Montclair, jimior tackle Greg Fitzpatrick of Matawan, linebacker Ed Ellis, a senior from Pequannock, and backs Barry Giblin, a junior from Verona, and Mark Hansen, a ju- nior from Parsippany were all selected. Haddad, Hugger, Mattucci, Gwathney and Bob Montes, a freshman nmning back from Union City, were mentioned during the course of the season on the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference ' s weekly all-star team. -W-., ' .■■A 122 ' ' :ji WOMEN ' S TENNIS f A pair of four gain-winning streaks high- lighted a very successful fall season for the MSC ' s women ' s tennis coach, Linda Galate. Lori Imhof, a freshman from Upper Monclair, paced the singles competition with an 8-2 slate while Chris Grassano, another frosh, from May- wood was 4-7. Sue Regan of Union City and Ann Sokolowski of Somerville formed the rest of the singles team. The doubles combination of Mary Ellen Ma- han of Hazlet and Nancy Meyer of Middletown finished with five wins in a row for a 6-1 mark. Clorinda Soracco of Lincoln Park and Karen Miller of Boonton teamed for an impressive 8-2 mark. Ann Catroppe of North Plainfield and Gail Hammersma of Elmwood Park registered a 3-3 record. Stella Bednarz Ann Catroppa Chris Grassamo Gail Hammersma Lori Imhof Mary Ellen Mahan Karen Miller ROSTER Katliy Mitchell Sue Regan Bernadette Schifano Jill Schottinger Ann Sokolowski Clorinda Soracco Mary Ann Wenk SEASON RECORD (8 wins-2 losses) MSC OPPONENT 3 Seton Hall 2 4 FDU 1 6 Monmouth 1 4 Brooklyn 3 3 Rutgers 4 4 U. of Delaware 3 4 Wm. Paterson 3 3 Glassboro 2 4 Kean College 3 1 Trenton State 6 123 FIELD HOCKEY Mimm i: Hi f ROSTER Cindy Beradino Tracy Brown Patty Carty Muriel Chappell Roxanne Coles Karin Dahlstrom Kim Hamilton Margie Loconto Carol Mazujian Julie Schroeder Cadiie Serbeck Marianne Valenti Joan Van Dorpe Terry Waltel Anna Wimberg MSC ' s women ' s field hockey squad posted an unbeaten record for its first five games, but a mid-season scoring lump put a damper on the record. Defensewoman Karie Dahlstrom was selected to the New Atlantic All-College team. Center- half Kim Hamilton of Toms River and winger Patti Carty of Columbus earned honorable men- tion to the team. Anna Wimberg of Egg Harbor led the team in scoring with eight goals followed by Boonton ' s Cindy Beradino with five. Hamilton, Julie Schroeder of Haddonfield and Carty also headed the scoring list. Goalie Tracy Brown from Chatham Township recorded forty-eight saves on the season and claimed five shutouts for MSC. 124 I MSC 4 SEASON RECORD (4 wins-3 losses-3 ties) OPPONENT Lehman College 1 2 9 Kings College Centenary 2 Wm. Paterson 1 1 1 Rutgers 1 Princeton 3 Trenton 2 7 Glassboro 9 Kean College Brooklyn College 125 I " SOCCER I ROSTER Gayentano Bastidas Ron Boehm Bill Burks Bill Cece Art DeCandia Chuck Doran Bob Fixter Bill Gaertner Ihor Gill Mario Kawczynski Mark Laurent i Manny Menendez Dick Moore Bob Mykulak Al Pulido Paul Siegel Tony Vecchione Kevin Welter The MSC soccer team played well against probably the toughest competition in the Metro- politan area, but suffered some tough losses. Bill Gaertner of Howell Twp. and Manny Menendez of Caldwell led the team in scoring with three goals a piece. Gayentano Bastidas of Paterson and Trenton ' s Dick Moore contributed two goals apiece. Senior goaltender Chuck Doran of Lake Hia- watha posted three shutouts and averaged eight saves per contest. Freshman Tony Vecchione of Bloomfield proved himself an outstanding pros- pect for the nets. Bob Mykulak of NYC and Trenton ' s Ihor Gill headed the defense. j4i:fflifi 126 II SEASON RECORD (4 wins-8 losses-3 ties) Hartwick N.C.E. Glassboro Jersey Citv State U.S. Merchant Marine William Paterson Lehman Queens Fairleigh Dickenson Stony Brook Trenton State Brooklyn College Kean College Long Island U. Adelphi U. OPPONENT 1 2 1 1 1 2 2 4 1 2 3 2 127 I " CROSS COUNTRY In ROSTER Bill Arata Ralph Bolognese Joe Contaldi Dan Doherty John Exton Mike Exton Jim Fairbanks Stan Gilowicz Len Guida Tom Heerema Jim Hemmel Mike Kealy Tom Munyon Tim O ' Donoghue John Rafter Jon Sang Craig Vanderback An early season injury to All-American runner Tim O ' Donoghue of County Kerry, Ireland put a damper on MSC ' s hopes for a successfvil cross country season. The Indians were a young squad this year. O ' Donoghue won 4 out of 5 races in which he competed imtil he was sidelined by muscle spasms in the lower back. Craig Vanderbeck, a sophomore from North Haledon, Don Doherty, a freshman from Pearl River (N.Y.), and Mike Exton, a sophomore from Black-wood were the most consistent harriers for Coach George Horn. Bill Arata, a sophomore, John Exton, a junior, John Rafter, a sophomore, Lemiy Guida, junior, sophomore Stan Gilewicz all figured in the scor- ing for MSC at one point or another in the season. RECORD (4-wins 11 losses) MSC OPPONENTS 45 Albany State 15 35 Coast Guard 20 30 Fairleigh Dickinson 26 19 Rider 39 43 Glassboro State 20 46 CW. Post 15 24 Southern Corm. 31 36 William Paterson 19 28 Queens 27 41 Trenton State 20 30 Monmouth College 27 15 Jersey City State 50 15 City College of N.Y. 47 50 Rutgers (N.B.) 15 50 Army 15 Montclair State placed 8th in the 8th annual New Jersey Intercollegiate Cross Country Championships with 187 points. II MEN ' S BASKETBALL ROSTER Jeff Auerbacher Pat Hagan Charles Holland Larry Hughes Gene Jimenez John Manning Keith Murray John Oakes Jim Reid Tyrone Sherod Barry Smith 129 II The MSC basketball team ran into tough hick losing an unorthodox number of games— nine by only five points or less, putting a damper on a promising season. The highlight of the season came on Dec. 28, when the Indians ripped powerful Montmouth College, to claim the MS Yule Cup Classic. Senior guard Chuck Holland of North Plainfield tallied his one thousandth point on Feb, 8 against Trenton State to become the fif- teenth Indian player to hit four figures. Holland, who ended his career in the no. ( ) 13 spot on the All-time MSC list, led the club in points for the third year in a row with a 15.9 norm. Junior Jeff Auerbacher of Dumont led the team in rebounds (209) for an 8.1 average. Auerbacher ended this year with a 15.9 norm. Sophomore guard John Oa-es of Edison hit an 11.3 scoring clip while senior captain Larry Hughes of Rutherford had 146 rebounds for a 6.1 average. Freshman forward Tyrone Sherrod of South Plainfield paced the regulars in field goal percentages (.552). MSC 60 60 112 83 65 82 93 63 67 70 74 70 91 73 71 68 67 87 73 68 73 67 74 65 SEASON RECORD (10-wins 14-losses) Memphis State University William Paterson Kean College Trenton State Fairleigh Dickinson American International College Monmouth College Jersey City State Bloomfield College University of Delaware Ramapo College Glassboro State East Stroudsburg State Kean College Mount St. Mary ' s Monmouth College Pace College Ramapo College Trenton State Glassboro State William Paterson Upsala College Jersey City State Hartwick College OPPONENT 96 132 I WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM ROSTER Carol Blazejowski Margaret Bloodgood Randi Burdick Barbara Biirek Nancy French Ann Fuller Ellen Henry Joann LaVorgna Debbie Rodriguez Roberta Vasko Maria Webb SEASON RECORD (13 wins-4 losses) MSC OPPONENT 96 CCNY .31 92 Brooklyn 33 69 Westchester 61 56 E. Stroudsburg 54 70 Lehman 58 69 So. Conn. 68 100 Kean 54 66 Trenton 40 60 Glassboro 62 77 Princeton 30 49 Paterson 58 87 Rutgers 63 59 Queens 99 74 Lock Haven 89 71 Cheyney State 55 66 Towson State 55 77 Westchester Fifth place in EAIAW Tournament of sixteen teams. 73 133 The MSC women ' s basketball team again established it- self as one of the finest teams in the East. The team placed 5th among sixteen teams in the Intercollegiate Athletics Eastern Tournament. Freshman Carol Blazejowski of Cranford led the squad in scoring and rebounding dropping 3:33 points to gain an all- time MSC scoring record. She averaged 19.6 points and 9 rebounds per contest. Randi Biudick, .5-5 junior guard from East Brunswick, tal- lied 87 points in the four tourney games and finished with 250 points for an average of 14.7. Also in double figures was Roberta Vasko, with a 10.8 scoring average. Other high scorers were captain JoAnn LaVorgna (9.9) from East Brimswick, and Parsippany ' s Annie Fuller (9.5), a 5-10 senior forward. Also contributing to the fine effort were Nutley ' s Ellen Henry, Elizabeth ' s Nancy French, Bogota ' s Margaret Blood- good and Parsippany ' s Debbie Rodriquez. 134 1 MEN ' S FENCING ROSTER Brendon Cassidy Craun Fansler George Lattore Alex Mustelli Angelo O ' Harriz George Pearson Pablo Romero Walter Sbaraglio Dario Valcarcel Frank Wimbush Success was the key word for Coach Rock De Cicco ' s squad this winter. The men ' s fencing team captured the mythical State College Con- ference crown by defeating rivals Wm. Paterson, Jersey City State and Kean. Four regular performers posted outstanding marks, led by freshman foil expert Alex Mustilli, who owned a 35-4 record. Also in the foil, An- gelo O ' Harriz notched an impressive 29-8 slate. George Latore, another freshman standout, showed the way in the sabre with a .32-7 record. Junior George Pearson was the top Indian epee dueler with a 24-14 mark. The squad ' s outstanding season with such young performers strongly suggests a fencing dy- nasty being built at MSC. SEASON RECORD 9 wins-4 losses MSC OPPONEN ; 14 Brooklyn College 13 ' 16 Fairleigh Dickinson 11 7 Newark Rutgers 20 15 Pace University 12 17 Jersey City State 10 14 Newark College of Engineering 13 20 St. Peters College 7 13 Pratt Institute 14 17 William Paterson 10 12 John Hopkins University 15 13 Seton Hall 14 ■• 15 Muhlenberg College 12 27 Kean College 136 WOMEN ' S FENCING MSC ' s women ' s fencing team recently capped one of its best seasons in history. The squad not- ched a second place in the New Jersey Inter- collegiate Tourney. Coached by U.S. Olympic team hopeful Shei- lah Armstrong, the team placed 5th in the Na- tional Intercollegiate Women ' s Fencing Tourna- ment at Brockport (N.Y.) State College. Highlighting the tournament was the .selection of senior Mary Lou Caffarra to the All-American team, honorable mention. Highlighting the tournament was the selection of senior Mary Lou Caffarra to the All-American team, honorable mention. :%. .1 SEASON RECORD 8 wins-1 loss-3 ties MSC OPPONENT ROSTER 8 Trenton State 8 3 William Paterson 13 Gladys Berardi 13 Brockport 3 Mary Lou Caffarra 8 Ohio State 8 Grace Crotty 12 Lehman College 4 Susanne Egbert 11 SetonHair 5 Gwen Jones 15 Pratt Institute 1 Janis Kovatch 13 Jersey City State 3 Mary Beth Murray 10 CCNY 6 Catherine Roszko 10 Caldwell College 6 Marianne Valenti Patricia ' Violand 137 WRESTLING TEAM ROSTER Steve Caldwell Dante Caprio Greg DiGioacthino Nabil Guketlov Dean Guyton Jeff Joostema Richard Numa John Reid Mike Sickles Paul Siegel Mark Thurston Vince Tundo Kevin Welter Kim Wilson Bob Woods MSC, New Jersey ' s best collegiate wrestling power, walked off with a host of awards this year. The team placed 2nd in the NCAA College Division Tournament in Ohio and for the second year in a row had six All-American wrestlers. Nabil Guketlov was distinguished as the tournament ' s " Most Outstanding Wrestler " and Coach Larry Sciacche- tano was selected NCAA College Division " Coach of the Year " . Nabil also placed 5th in the NC.A.A University Division. He is the first MSC place winner ever. Locally, the team won the Metropolitan and New- Jersey Open Tournament. Vince Tundo was named " Most Outstanding Wrestler " at the Metropolitan Tournament as t ie team swept to victory for the second year in a row. The team also won the L ' niversity of Delaware In- vitational Championships. The wrestlers posted twenty individual tovirnament cham- pions the past year. 138 Ifc- SEASON RECORD (15 wins-10 losses-1 tie) !S5tt??-- 3!?ra5fi? MSC OPPONENT ,34 E. Stroiidsburg 3 35 Temple U. 9 22 Princeton U. 18 24 Lycoming 14 17 U. of Rhode Island 20 19 Clarion State 24 15 Calif. Polytech. Inst. 31 13 U. of Florida 23 21 C.W. Post 19 MSC placed first in the second annual U of Delaware Tour- nament with 148 ' 2 points. 42 Seton Hall 6 20 Bloomsburg State 15 16 Wilkes College 22 3 U. of Michigan 30 31 U. of Indiana 9 10 Indiana State 25 19 U. of Notre Dame 11 20 Coe College 20 U. of Iowa 47 18 Iowa State U. 20 5 U. of Northern Iowa 35 21 Trenton State 16 25 Fairleigh Dickenson U. 18 36 Newark-Rutgers 9 46 City College of N.Y. 6 34 Glassboro State 9 31 Central Conn. State 9 MSC placed first in the 17th Annual Metropolitan Inter- collegiate Wrestling Championships held at Monmouth Col- lege with 1.30 points. MSC placed first in the first Annual New Jersey State Inter- collegiate Wrestling Championships held at Monmouth Col- lege with 167 points. MSC placed second in the College Division III Wrestling Championships at John Carroll University, Ohio with 96 points. GYMNASTICS II The MSC women ' s gymnastics team recorded a very suc- cessful season. The team placed 12th among twenty-eight teams in the Eastern Assoc, of Intercollegiate Athletics for women championships at Princeton. Senior Jan King of Edison was MSCs top performer in the meet, registering an 8.20 in vaulting and an 8.10 in floor ex- ercise. Both marks fell just short of qualifying for the final round. King was tlie best individual for MSC tliroughout the entire year, recording eighteen 1st places in the ten dual meets. Freshman Debbie Rapp of Paramus paced the Squaws in the E. IAW balance beam competition and placed 2nd to King in vaulting, uneven bars and floor e. ercise. She posted six Ist ' s during the regular season for Coach Nanette Schnaible ' s squad. Phillipsburg ' s Rosemary Seng, a sophomore, was MSCs third best scorer in vaulting and balance beam in the region- al. Ridgewood ' s Kay Quinn notched third in the uneven bars while Linda Androsko of Colonia was 3rd in the floor exercise in the same meet. ROSTER Linda Androsko Mary Ebbeson Debbie Ivankevich Jan King Connie Knig Beth Laskowski Linda Lis Karen Mueller Mary Olejarz Kay Quinn Debbie Rapp Rose Seng 140 Mary Ebbeson of Freehold, Beth Laskowski of Woodstock (N.Y.), Mary Olejarz of Cedar Grove and Sue Marchese of Oakland were among other point-producers for MSC this year. SEASON RECORD (7 wins-2 losses) OPPONENT Queens College 76.00 Glassboro State fr4.40 Kean CoUege 51.85 Rutgers 76.24 Trenton State 82.85 East Stroudsburg State 89.43 Southern Conn, State 90. .35 William Paterson 62.02 Princeton 64.40 EAIAW Regionals 12th MSC 89.35 85.85 67.70 85.80 77.39 86.00 93.10 87.73 87.15 84.50 SWIMMING DIVING W The swimming team dropped from their schedule several teams which offered Httle or no competition. Consequently, the quality of com- petition has improved and the " win and loss " statistics reflect this. However, tlie improved quahty of the competition has led to an increase of almost 50% in team membership. Five new records were established and are as follows: 50 yd. Breaststroke Beth Schnur 34.27 100 yrd. Breaststroke Beth Schnur 1:15.05 100 yd. Butterfly Denise Killeen 1:03.69 100 yd. Ind. Medley Beth Schnur 1:0613 200 yd. Freestyle Relay Denise Killeen Bridget Welsh Diane Jagloioski Beth Schniu 142 SEASONAL RECORD (2 wins-8 losses) 1 . iPf| Hil " " _ MSC ' OPPONENT ROSTER 98 Paterson 33 Cindy Amos Nancy Morgan 46 Yale 84 Debbie Ankelein Cathv Rulka 64 Glassboro 67 Barbara Berg Vivian Sarantis 79 Rutgers 110 Vanessa Carlson Beth Schnur 79 Queens, 39 Pat Conway Margarita Suarez 58 Trenton 73 Martha Curran Kathy Sullivan 46 Momnouth 78 Michele DeVito Mary Ann Umholtz 40 Delaware 91 Diane Jaglowski Bridget Welsh 48 So. Conn. 83 Denise Killeen Mary Ann Wenk 41 Princeton 90 Nora Jane Leonard Laurie Mason Joyce Metzer IS Gail Yuchavitz Alice Zulauf I WOMEN ' S TRACK The season provided many opportunities for the women athletes, as several individual per- formers led the way. Amoung the standouts for coach Joan Schleede ' s squad were sprinter Linda Brown, quarter-miler Patty Carty, miler Rose- marie Butto, outstanding hurdler Diane Christ- offerson, shot-putter Mary Ellen Mahan, two- miler Eileen Meenan, javelin thrower Ann Hal- ton, Jmnpers Yvonne Alexander and Jackie Qui- nnan and hurdler Carol Ami Mazujian. ROSTER Yvonne Alexander Gloria Aragona Dalthea Brown Linda Brown Kathy Buckley Rosemarie Butto Patty Carty Diane Christoffersen Roxanne Coles Sharon Couch Ellie Decker Kathy Dwyer Lucille Fandetta Marsha Fitzgerald Mary Foley Ann Halton Mary Ellen Mahan Catliy Howell Carol Ann Mazujian Terrv McDonald Eileen Meenan Jackie Quinnan Leslie Romano SEASON RECORD 2 wins-.3 losses MSC OPP. 46 Rutgers 75 56 Tri-Meet Trenton State 64 Salisburv 22 51 South Conn. State 68 69 East Stroudsburg 64 143 1 LACROSSE ROSTER Guy Anello James Beshaw Tony Carlino Al Cicetti Warren Degnaro Greg DiGioac-chino Joe DiSamone Tim Flynn Ian Forman Paul Gelston Art Grasso Craig Heinz Richard Keller Keith Manara Ed McBnrie Jeff Rosenberg Bob Santora Nick Scerbo Roger Stahlin George Strunk William Swann Dean Witty The Montclair State GoUege lacrosse team ended the sea- son with a flurry, upending the knickerbocker Gonference champion Kean. The club finished in second place in the conference, as they won five of the last seven contests. This included a tough loss to powerful Lehigh in the first night game in MSG history. Freehold ' s Jeff Rosenberg paced the scoring with 13 goals, followed by Montclair ' s Guy Anello with 11. East Hanover ' s Tim Flynn and Denville ' s Rich Keller had seven tallies apiece while Graig Heinz of Montclair added six. .Anello and Rosenberg were the leading assist-niakers with si, . Goalie Dean Witty, of Towaco, had a fine season minding the nets, making 113 saves on the year. I SEASON RECORD MSC OPPONENT 4 Western Maryland 12 5 Marist College 6 5 Dowling College 6 6 City College of N.Y. 4 7 F.D.U. Teaneck 3 6 F.D.U. Madison 27 8 New York Maritime 2 5 Lehigh University 7 6 Stevens Institute I -, 8 Kean College 6 1 5-wins 5-losses 145 MEN ' S TRACK ROSTER Mike Burgess Gerry Composto Dan Doherty Ed Donnelly Mike Exton Nelson Franqui Richard Gan Tony Hatcher Les Jackson Dave MacRae Bill Martens Tim O ' Donoghue John Pendlebury Graig Poston Kurt Rebovich Tucker Robinson Gene Russell Phil Salerno Nick Samelli Jim Scanlon Tyrone Sherrod Bob Spagnuolo Craig Vanderbeck Jeff Zambell The squad, coached by Dr. George Horn was always com- petitive and boasted of many outstanding athletes, including sophomore Gene Russell of North Arlington, who finished second in the state meet 440-yard run and led the Indians in scoring. Freslunan Tucker Robinson of Chatham had a fine highjumping season while senior shot-putter Jerry Composto of North Bergen captured several first places in dual meets. Sophomore Jeff Zambell of Winfield approached the MSC javelin record. Speedster Tyrone Sherrod, a frosh from South Plainfield, established himself as a fine intermediate hurdler. Lxjng jumper Tony Hatcher, a junior from Mount Holly, and dash man Les Jackson, a Neptune freshman, accounted for high places. Senior Ed Donnelly of West New York and Nel- son Franqui of Perth Amboy paced the hurdlers. 146 " W. ,Ji -:-:0mB. -IL v«VlMlfr.- »t « " ' ?i 3tj ?i 3i: i IiSici« SJ ' Si. li- SEASON RECORD (6 wins-5 lo sses) MSC OPPONENT em Glassboro 83 2 58 Drexel 85 72 City College of N.Y. 34 Queens College 28 Stoneybrook 19 90 Wm. Paterson 53 54 F.D.U. 123 N.y.u. 1 59 ' 2 Trenton State 81 Rider 401 4 63 E. Stroudsburg 82 148 II 149 r GOLF Coach Jerry DeRosa ' s spring swingers romped to a strong 4-0 start and although the rest of the year was hampered by several close losses, oppo- nents could always expect a rough time from the Indians. Gary Haverland, a transfer from Some- rset CC, became the top player in his first year at MSC while captain Bob Nitkewicz of Newark and Madison ' s Ralph Romano helped spark the imit. Haverland (77) and Fair Lawn ' s Ted Gresch (81) scored well in the Metropolitan Tournament. Clifton ' s Fred Tomczyk and fresh- man Dave Stevenson of Paterson made valuable contributions to the success. ROSTER T. Gresh G. Haverland R. Nitkewicz R. Romano D. Stevenson F. Tomczyk 4 II TENNIS The youthful squad cruised through a surpri- singly strong season, coming from nowhere to capture second place in the conference. Leading the way for the team were three freshmen, in- cluding Glenn Dvkstra, and Roger Neill, both of Ramapo, and Lance Wildstein of Vailsburg, who captured a second place in the conference match. Sophomore Ray Salani of Middletown ended with a 5-1 dual record, followed by ju- niors Steve Goff (8-3) of South Plainfield and Mark Cucuzella (6-5) of Newton. Sophomore Larrv Kostula of Lyndhurst, and juniors Bruce Weissberg of Glassboro and Mark Fistes of Lake- wood proved to be capable doubles performers for Coach Georee Pettv. SEASON RECORD (8 wins-.3 losses) MSC OPPONENT 5 ' 2 Rutgers-Newark 3 ' 2 7 Seton Hall 2 2 Glassboro State 7 6 Jersey City State ■7 Kean College 2 8 N.J. Inst, of Tech. 1 7 New York U. 1 Fairieigh Dickenson U. 9 7 Monmoutli College 2 7 Trenton State 2 East Stroudsburg 6 ROSTERS Mark Cucuzella Glenn Dykstra Mark Fistes Steve Goff Larry Kostula Roger Neill Ray Salani Bruce Weissberg Lance Wildstein IP BASEBALL ROSTER Gary Banta Gerald Casalino Kevin Donohoe Daniel Dunn David Grunstra Steve Hill Peter Horn Thomas Kraljic Al McNickle Paul Mirabella Robert Pace Frank Petite Paul Pignatello Stuart Richter John Scoras Dean Uhlik David Varina Richard Waller Anthony Tremarko 152 MSC 16 7 9 9 6 3 5 7 4 10 14 25 10 12 9 8 3 7 12 3 5 12 7 5 7 5 7 4 9 2 3 SEASON RECORD 23 Wins 9 Losses Biscayne State Biscayiie State Kean College Wm. Paterson Jersey City State Kean College Queens College Glassboro State Princeton University Wm. Paterson C.W. Post St. Peter ' s College Adelphi University Banich College Newark-Rutgers Glassboro State Monmouth College Trenton State Trenton State E. Stroudsburg State Rider College N.Y. Inst, of Tech. F.D.U. Jersey City State Ramapo College Ramapo College Central Conn. State Adelphi University Brandeis University Westfield State Westfield State NCAA WORLD SERIES- Marietta College Southeast Louisiana Florida Southern 153 Tr The 1975 Indian baseball season was filled with heroes and memories of the finest year in Montclair State history. Highlighting the season, of course, was the College ' s first trip to the NCAA College Division Worlds Series in Springfield, Illinois. There the MSC nine proved it was no fluke af- ter winning the Northeastern Regional. The In- dians won their first game of the World series, 3- 2, by beating top-ranked Marietta thanks to a fine effort bv Rich Waller. Two imtimely losses, 1-0, and 2-0, followed, but the Indians had made their mark— fourth place in the nation. The road to Springfield was preceded by the exciting victory in the Northeastern Regional hosted by Brandeis University in Waltham, Mass. Montclair state, the last-seeded club in the tourney, topped first-ranked Central Con- necticut, 5-2, as Paul Mirabella got the victory and then Waller came back to beat Adelphi, 4-3. Rusty Pace went all the way for a 9-4 triumph over Brandeis. The Indians ti.nnbled to Westfield State, 3-2, but freshman Len Zolto pitched the clincher, beating Westfield State, 8-1, on a three-hitter. Indian shortstop Frank Petite was named as the Most Valuable Player of the re- gional while Mirabella and tliird baseman John Scoras were named to the all-tournament team. The team, which finished with a great 25-9 overall record, sparked the regular season by winning the New Jersey College Athletic Con- ference title. Second baseman Gary Banta, who set four MSC records (68 hits, 15 doubles, 42 nins, .453 batting average) was selected as the New Jersey College Player of the Year. Waller ended with an all-time MSC mark with a 10-1 record while Mirabella posted a 7-2 record. MSC is proud of Rich Waller, as he has signed a professional baseball contract with the Boston Red Sox. Other outstanding Indians were co-captains Danny Dunn and Stu Richter, first baseman Ke- vin Donohoe, outfielders Paul Pignatello and Gerry Casalino and infielder Dean Uhlik. WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL Louise Andriolo Carol Blazejowski Randi Birdick Ann Fuller Pat Killian Pat Marion Cathy Marquis Debbie Martin Michele Mazaneo Santa Pandolfo Linda Primerano Julie Schroeder Marianne Valanti Joan Van Dorpe Maria Webb SEASON RECORD MSC (10 wins-4 losses) OPPONENT 17 25 7 Brooklyn College Wagner Glassboro 1 2 5 Queens College 1 Trenton State 7 Rutgers U. 4 22 Wm. Paterson 2 11 S. Conn. State 7 Trenton State 4 4 1 14 Kean College E. Stroudsburg Ursinus 6 2 4 14 Lehman College 6 2 Wm. Paterson 3 156 Coach Marilyn Taigia ' s club establislied itself as one of the finest imits in the state. The whip-delivery of right-handed Pat Killian powered the club past rough competition, including wins over Glass- boro State on a four-hitter, Trenton State on a three-hitter, William Paters on on a three-hitter and Southern Con- necticut on a five-hitter. One of the season highhghts was a no-hitter tossed by ju- nior Pat Marion over Queens, 5-0. She also defeated Wagner and Rutgers. Julie Schroeder is a third successfiil pitcher for the Squaws. Leading hitters on the imit included Louise . ndriolo, power hitting Carol Blazehowski, Randi Burdick, Ann Fuller, Pat Killian, Cathy Marquis, Santa Pandolfo, Linda Primerano, and Joan Van Dorpe, all hitting in excess of ..320. ■■ i " S 157 158 - ■ .- ' u ' ' , ' :,: ' vf: " ' ' J. ' " ' Sj ' .-■ .-vi- ' ct. ' 159 11 ■sJ -sssf ?-- " A ' ' SSJC mr ; r« - - t ' ' :% . _ - . : ■—5 ' •X ' .Jl ' . -i ' jLZ t ;m ' ttLii M ' - ' .r?- %w.. 160 162 T 163 M LLUIUKL DEAN TUES. FEB. ZSatSpa AEnORlAL AUD. TICKETS-. J 12° c,Gjv ♦2.S5 OTHERS TlCKfTfi ON SALE FEB. 12 - SC- LOBBY GANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATI _pJrom ' BS ' m S-tudenC c i r kX70 a, 9 m ALPHA KAPPA PSI ALPHA PHI OMEGA BLACK STUDENT COOPERATIVE UNION 166 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 167 CHI KAPPA COLLEGE LIFE UNION BOARD 168 COUNCIL ON COMMUTER AFFAIRS 169 IP Ses UJ " ' 2 Tickets RftrlL£ t f)LeH0 fHi OmenB 170 GERMAN CLUB FRENCH CLUB DELTA THETA PSI 171 HEALTH PROFESSIONS ASSOCIATION PHI ALPHA THETA HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION , r 173 174 175 176 II PHI EPSILON KAPPA 177 QUARTERLY 178 179 11 180 SIGMA DELTA PHI 181 IP SPEECH HEARING CLUB 182 II 183 II 186 II COLLEGE CENTER BUILDING ,L£Cf. iji r. ' o 187 fBl II iSi_::_.:» ™i; ' Su ;virSiiSG CD 192 : j; T o a O ri 8 rt s S " JD 1i bp rt -C t; o Id fU CD ■ J f ■ o a RJ -C N «J H OJ a; c o o i al « j:; rt ■ " -o C i .§ 0) ed a. 193 I j 195 ( [ MAJOR THEATER SERIES ■I RHINOCEROS PLAYERS PRESENTS: EFFECT OF GAMMA RAYS ON MAN-IN-THE-MOON MARIGOLDS 11 I " A MIDSUMMER NIGHT ' S DREAM LA CAMPANA Paul Matchok, Photography Editor Jerry Ford, Business Manager 206 mm Pam Wickham, Layout Editor Bob Haddad, Sports Co-Editor Meredith Huyck, Sports Co-Editor 207 Rich Winkelman, Layout Judy Belchor, General Staff, Nannette Battaglia, General Staff, Joanne Gabel, Seniors Editor Jeff Sanders, Photographer John Hand, Photographer Debbi Metz, General Staff Bob Cox, Davor Studios Ralph Smith, Herff Jones 209 Jane Simpson, General Staff Bill Nammour, Photographer Micki Auerbach, Photographer Barbara Carunchio, Gen. Staff Cindy Austin, Layout Angela Squicciarini, Gen. Staff Rich Keller, Photographer 210 Steve Sund, Photographer Ruth Ceroid, General Staff Tim Costello, Photographer SENIOR WINE AND CHEESE PARTY .% - I ' lb- NIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS rjr ANTHROPOLOGY Frank Choppy West Caldwell Jeanette Estremera Totowa Boro Gail L. Gordy Atlantic City Matthew T. Kraiitheim Paterson Mary C. Leylo Montclair Dolores Maranca Hoboken James Gary Mione Bavonne Joan Mizzone West Paterson Rose Mary Mongiovi Verona Patricia Mulcahev Denville Michael O ' Keefe Bergenfield Shirley Sagramola Linda Stagnol Domenica Tuttifrutti Arthur N. Venable Elizabeth A. Warriner South Plainfield Parsippany Clifton Saddle Brook Pleasantville 214 II Elizabeth Jane Alvord Feriyal Badiiklii Kathryn A. Barbieri Diane Beniardi Barbara M. Bohrer Elizabeth A. Brown Stephen Chetneky Sara Elizabeth C:hristi Diane Cristi Janet De Blast Joesph K. De Vasto Richard John Dias Robert W. Dougherty Lyruie C. Dzru-ny Joseph A. Esposito Lucia R. L. Esteves Michael Evangel Theodore Leo Fastert Verona Paterson Parlin Nutley South Amboy Hazlet Trenton Palisades Park North Bergen New Brunswick Clifton Edison West Paterson Boonton Hazlet Hackensack Ridgewood Bloonifield Kenneth W. Ganslen Farmingdale SiLsan Amy Goldblatt West Caldwell Craig Douglas Heinz Upper Montclair BIOLOGY 215 111 IP Lance Hemsarth Cranford Barbara Junasz Roseland Avni Kadish Clifton Wendv Ellen Klausner East Bninswick Constance Lois Koch Wood-Ridgt SiLsan R. Kmpsky Hillsid Richard Donavin Kull Montclai Jerome Lasker Paramu Cynthia Lefton Frank ]. Libert . nthony Joseph Manzi Diane Lynn Mauriello Asbury Park Saddle Brook Fairlawn Bloomfield 216 Mary E. Mc Crostie Totowa Nadine Metta Bloom field Donna Maria Miriello Rutherford Charlene R. Monteleone Belleville Albert A. Nejmeh Hawthorne Roberta Palmer East Newark Michael Papas Passaic- Thomas Pendlebury Kearny Peter Potochney Bayonne Sharon Elizabeth Ramsey West Caldwell Robert L. Reynolds Pompton Plains Rita Rizzo NorNvood Debra D. Russo Frank O. Sangiorgi Edward Dominic Santoro Dayal Santosh Harrison Clifton Lyndhurst East Orange Cynthia Schmidt Butler Christopher Town Patrick William Tiu-co Montclair Mavwood Sam Vetrano Belleville Paul Michael Wangenheim Renee Watkins Susan Weber E)iane Zickella Leonia East Orange Waldwick Montclair 217 11 Telahun Agide Upper Montclair Victoria Altomare Hoboken Charles Ainbielli Irvington Thomas Andreotta Little Falls Ramon Arrate Newark Marianne Aurieinma Union City Michael Barbire Carlstadt Tlionias Barrett North Plainfield Edward M. Bernard Fort Lee David Berry Glen Ridge BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Daniel Bielski Garfield Marguerite Bishop West Orange Edward John Boyd, Jr. Manasqnan Gregorv J. Brennan Westfield Clive Brown Bronx Robert Michael Bums Hillsdale Michael W. Byrne Cedar Grove Richard M. Bzdek Bloomfield Jose M. Cameron Perth Amboy William R. Campbell Clifton Joseph Campeas Bergenfield Maggie Capuano Mt. Laurel Andiony Carbone Paterson Carole Ann Carluccio Totowa James M. Casalino Newark Ernest F. Catalano Joseph Catalano Vincent John Catania Robert A. Catona Domenick Celentano Bloomfield Bloomfield Passaic West Caldwell Upper Montclair 218 II Michele Lynn Cerrato Joseph A. Chapin Anders P. Christensen Joseph Circiarelh Union Hawthorne Bloomfield Bloom field ierry L. Coleman Scotch Plains erel David Constantin Verona Robert Cooper Passaic James A. Cousins Upper Montclair 219 11 Harry W. Cueman Steven C. Danatos Belleville Newark Daniel P. Dunn Robert A. Du Free Denise Lee Elliot Michael A. Falciani Maryann Faustina Richard James Ferrara Chuck Flynn Bayonne Garfield Hmwood Park Bloomfield Muchai Gichuhi Nairobi Thomas F. Giordano Belleville Anthony Glebocki Fords Ernest Paul Gores Lodi Virginia M. De Lalla Stanley J. Dierzga Denville J M ii- ■ «■« Phillipsburg Danny Di Nozzi Michael J. Dobrowolski David P. Dodds Bill Drexler 220 Belleville Englewood Rutherford II Stan M. Gorlick West Caldwell Thomas A. Grabowski Atlantic City Nancy Greulich Robert Michael Haddad Clifton Cranford Charles F. Hall, Jr. Mohammad Nabil Hamdan Paterson Teaneck Guttenberg Clark Charles Holland, Jr. Ed Huson Edwin J. Hussey, Jr. North Plainfield Port Reading West Caldwell Barbara . nn lommetti Herman G. Johnson John Joyce Eileen Jozefowicz Franklin Lakes Jersey City Maywood Parlin Roland Jung Kearny Arlene P. Jupin Clifton EXirothy E. Kainphausen Bloomfield Charles P. Karch Pompton Plains 221 £1 Gregory Kasich Richard Donald Keller Martin Klangasky Charles R. Kohut Christine Kopec 222 Clifton Denville Totowa Bloom field Garfield Robert N. Korzik Janet Kostula Elsbeth ]. Kramer Louis Krilov Thomas Krukiel John F. Lang Richard Laroy Charlotte Marie Leary John T. Lewandoski Carteret Fonda Lewis East Orange Juan E. Lopez, Jr. Pemberton Leonard Peter Lucente Walter F. Lynn Robert Marasco Frederick Mattson Belleville Joseph J. Matusewicz Richard S. Mazan Bricktown Ridgefield William Mc Closkey William Mc Cormick Michael Mc Gaughran Ridgefield Park Irvington Livingston Harriet Mc Intyre Englewood Kevin Mc Vey North Arlington Tefferi Melakn.! East Orange Edward Nee Armah Mettle East Orange Linda Michaels Eileen C. Miele Robert Milici Deborali Miller Orange Paterson Lyndhurst Harrison Debra R. Miller Kenneth Miller Jesse Lee Milner, Jr. Doris Mirabilio Lois Mirabilio LIpper Montclair Jersey City Paterson Cliffside Park Cliffside Park Victor J. Mobayed Edgewater James Wesley Mobley Newark Maria Casanas Molina Union City Rosivet Morales Perth Amboy Delia Marie Moses Newark Steven S. Nasto Paul Natale Nels Neher Robert J. Nitkewicz Garry S. Oceanak Hillside Newark South Plainfield Newark Frenchtown tonald Orlando Newark inda Orth Paramus Villiam C. Pancoast tonald J. Pfarr ton Pizzella Woodbury Union Bricktown 1 Frank J. Pobutkiewicz Tr- Newark David Poles Hazltt John H. Potter Clifton Bette E. Pritchett Montclaii Fiichard Pszonka Irvington Richard Pula Rahway Marta Pulido Hackensack Frank Recchione Paterson Charlotte A. Reiss Hellertowi] Leo L. Rios Harrison Ralph Arthur Romano Madison Michael Rubino Montclaii Edward Runte Monmouth Beach Theresa M. Russo Lodi Lee Russomanno Union Robert C. Sadowski Chatham Mike Salagaj Newark Edward Santos Jersey City Lorraine E. Saulino Clifton Peter Sayer North Caldwell 224 Peter A. Scandariato Little Ferry Eileen Scanlon Upper Montclair Richard Schneider Teaneck Herbert J. Schulhafer III Linden Mark A. Segreto Union City Tapsiry Sesay Freetown Maureen Shmaydey Wayne LouLS A. Slanina Clifton Blanche L. Smith Jersey City Stephen C. Smith Carlstadt Samuel P. Soroko Clifton Herbert M. Stan- Passaic Stephen Suralik Passaic Blanche Thomas Irvington Arthur Vallette Jersey City Robert L. Vandenbulcke Newark Susan Vanderhoof Morris Plains Paul Van Ostenbridge Hawthorne Hans Vincente Bloomfield Hubert Anthony Voltolina Palisades Park Sheila Wallace Newark Thomas H. Wallace Upper Montclair Thomas J. Walsh Keamy Wilham Joseph Walsh III Montclair James M. Ward Elmwood Park Mark Welhorskv Little Falls Glenn Wesley Pompton Plains Ronald Wilk Nutlev Paul S. Winterfeld Belford David Wong Ridgefield Richard Wong Ridgefield Robert J. Yaimetti Bound Brook Paul Bernard Zoch Hackensack Leslie Zyto Montclair 225 Celeste Belfiore Nancy J. Ciarlante Kearny Minotola Jill Jacobs Bayonne Donna Marie Jeffrey Union Laveme Johnson Newark Suzanne M. Lubanski Newark Mary L. Mc Millan Kearny Kathleen Parker Clayton Doreen Collins Anne Marie Deering Eileen Egan Amanda Freeman Jeanette Fries Carol A. Giovinazzi Newark Newark Vineland Kathleen A. Graepel Totowa Boro Marilyn L. Hemingway Somerset Ruth Henderson Bloonifield Gail Inez Hentz Jersey City Karen Hurt Orange Elaine M. Ingram Newark 226 K BUSINESS EDUCATION Benjamin O ' Duro Roberta Diane Ringer Montclair Newark Gail Irene Rinsky Roberta Rohleder Ginny Marian Steg Susan Stelzner Hedi Snlikowski Denise Tlioniforde Noniia Iris Velazquez Barbara Wilson Svlvia Yamold Irvington Nutley Waldwick West Orange Perth Amboy Teaneck Newark East Orange Cedar Grove ., i 227 William Anschuetz Union Claire Baruxis Montclair Michael J. Burzminski Clifton Patrick Convery Little Falls Stephen V. Dente Lodi Emilia I. Jimenez Deborah Kerr Paul Matchok Raymond Mei Daniel Popovich Sally Ann Emr Saddle Brook Peter George Nutley Marilyn Glaser Clifton Jane Christine Heins Wood-Ridge Newark Penns Grove Bogota Westwood Boonton Michael Rapp Nutley John Smolinski Manville Patricia A. Snvder Weehawken Donald W. Spidell, Jr. Chatham Robert Zitelli Paramus 228 CHEMISTRY CLASSICS Bernard M. Hodgdon Anthony Piccini I. M. Easy Westmont Ridgefield Intercourse COMMUNICATION SCIENCES AND DISORDERS " wmmr Joanne Ablonczk Colonia Veronica . iin Albaugh Ehnwood Park Cynthia K. . nios Garfield Paula M. Barbarito Paterson Sheila hrm Baim Isehn Micki Bernstein Atlantic City Roberta Berry Weehawken Margaret Bonfiglio Iselin Ruby Burgess Newark Diane E. Bums Beverly Marie E. Casciano Little Falls Denise M. Corcoran New Milford Donna Corcoran NewMilford Janice Coniiello Carlstadt Dona N. D ' Auria Union Ann Dean Newark Evie Doyle Chester Catherine Edgerton Newark Alan Fazzari Bloomfield Amarilis Urdaz Florio Lodi 229 Heather Dee Fuest Metucheii Thomas M. Gallagher Cedar Grove David ]. Gavin Red Bank Jo . Jiji Hanniim Northfield Debra Harris Pennsville Joanne Hinchnian Hawthorne Danielle Kaplan Lawrenceville Joyce Kirldand Madison Kathleen Patricia Kist Montclair Carol Ann Kocot Jersey City Patricia Krchmar Linda Kupchak Colette Cadis Laukner Joanna Magnano John P. Mancinelli Rochelle Park Wallington East Brunswick Newark Paterson Marie Marione Elsa F. Marzano Patricia S. Matthews Jill Elizabeth Monaghan Tina Novak Union City North Bergen Union City Toms River Kearny Diane M. Pelletier Jacalyn G. Polifroni Celina C. Poon Joan Elaine Powers Victoria Ly7in Reenstra Clifton Cliffside Park East Rutherford Linwood Rutherford Margaret Mary Shea Bronx Linda J. Sheppard Paulsboro Cindy Smith Mountain Lakes Michele Syme Kearny Ruth Synarski Sayreville Dale E. Todd Ventnor Deborali S. Velard South Plainfield Jacqueline Vendetti Caldwell Barbara Weber Bogota Nadine Rayann Wise Pemberton 230 Chrissee Worthmann Pine Hill DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION Steven Andnisky Fanwood , : » hi: Joe Barbetta Avenel Man ' L. Cohen Newark Mary Lou Gunteski Pt. Pleasant Carol HoUv Ridgefield Park Alison Ann Jasper Wallington — Lillian Lo Rello Little Falls F Robert Murphy Newark ' ,T - John A. Price, Jr. Debra Richard Hasbrouck Heights Lafayette 1 Rayiuond Tarino Ridgewood i ENGLISH Imigard Ackermann Guttenberg Bnmo Altieri Belleville Christine Ball Hasbrouck Heights Marilyn Belinda Barnes Orange Patricia Beck Mountainside 231 Michelle Bell Maureen P. Benesch Judv Benefiel Kathleen Patricia Biglin Suzanne Jeanne Brady Robert E. Cassidy Joseph Castronovo Sharon R. Chercowy Nicholas Ciniorelli Joseph A. Constance Valerie Copley Betty Jean Cunningham Nancy S. Daugherty Eugene J. De George Eva Denietroulakos Michael Droppa Janet S. Eide Joan S. Fantacone Karen Lee Feinbhnn Patricia A. Ferguson Catherine E. Fields Danilo Figueredo, Jr. Rosanne M. Flores Barbara Francett Jonathan Frankel Edmund Garrison William S. Gibson, Jr. Jill Robinson Goldberg Michael Hatem Joseph Heerschap Jersey City Cliffside Park Paterson Bloomfield Glen Ridge Clifton Saddle Brook Vineland Jamesburg Cliffside Park Cherry Hill Hazlet Westfield Belleville Edison Irvington Bloomfield Newark River Edge Somerville East Brunswick Weehawken Passaic Stewartsville Fort Lee North Bergen Edison W ' avne Ridgefield Park Prospect Park Dorothy Eileen Henthom Paul Hiles William R. Jacobs Patricia A. Jennings Ruthaim Kallas Livingston Clarksboro Verona Hackensack Bloomfield 232 Stephanie Jeanne Kenika Hillsdale Sherrvl King Beachvvood Edv-thc A. Klein Middlesex Denise Kreiger Nutley Randi Carol Kriegnian Rudi Ann Lopes Judith A. Luhkernann GLsela M. Macliin Vietor J. Magliaeane Joan Miketzuk Arleiie Miyahara Eugene Moore Gerard Morris Margaret A. Mounies Lucille E, PaulvshiH] ShvTl Linda Fluni William James Plum Patricia Potente Clare R. ( hiatroehi Elizabeth Mae Rice Michael S. Robinson Juanita Rogers Dale Rosenfeld Jerry Sapienza Livingston Leonia Bloomfield Kearny East Orange Clifton Bridgeton Little Falls Newark West Orange Roseland Upper Montclair Irvington West New York Stanhope Rutherford Weehawken New Shrewsbury West wood Irvington Nancv Lee Scalera Robert Francis Schimpf Catherine Mar ' Scully William R. Shennan Springfield LittleFalls Cedar Grove Bloomfield 233 Marianne L. Simpson Clifton Millicent Sove Garfield Vondra Street Rahwav Pamela J. Teagiio Tenafiv Dale Tracy Mid and Park Diana Lymi Tyson Washington Dianne Van Saun Paterson Lois C. Vetanovetz Oakland Philip G. Werner Montclair Aileen Wong Montclair Stephen Ellis Wortman Christine Ann Wyskiel Gerard Zawaski Upper Montclair Garfield Edison FINE ARTS Robert A. Agniar Clifton Mia Marie Altamura Hasbrouck Heights Victoria Adams Bovey Morristow n Jacqueline M. Brock Rockawav 234 Diana Lee Coronato Dorothea E. Duffy Ellen L. Elfers Paul Wayne Greiza Montclair Montclair Westfield Sewaren 2.35 236 Joanne E. Heu Beverly A. Holmes Michael A. Insetta Marilyn Keiner Agnes Marie Lipnicki Carol Ann O ' Biso Rena Segal Bernard Sluzes Barbara A. Smith Patricia Toner Jane Enid Tuckman Janice Urbano North Bergen East Orange North Bergen Atlantic City Linden Lincoln Park North Brunswick Harrison Montclair Nutley Fair Lawn West Orange Jacqueline Waitts Nutley _ Ravanna Winbu sh Newark Dennis J. Yanoski Morgan m A Roberta A. Yuhas Trenton m: II Concetta Agnello Margaret J. Bazsika Jean Laura Bottino Andrea Ruth Bracuto Lynnette Ann Condro Little Ferry South Plainfield Chfton Cranford Paramus Jo-Marie Damos Upper Montclair Elpis Diamantidis Bogota Donna EUiott Pennsville Mary Ehzabeth Elsman Irvington Suzanne Young Fazekas Irvington FRENCH Carole E. Ferriol Belleville Jacques Fevs Newton Joseph Patrick Halloway Absecon Robert R. Keating, Jr. Kenilworth Virginia Mejbuk Ringwood April C. Knipple Pt. Pleasant Joanne Lustig West Orange Laura Mizialko Lvndhurst Janet Muha Avenel Deborah Neuscheler Mary Elaine Patti David M. Quirk Fairview Bloomfield Montclair 237 ill Deborah Lee Rusch Sharon Saatsoglou Suzanne Marie Scoular Suzanne E. Sillence Rahway Trenton Totowa Boro Morristown Anna Spagnuolo Belleville Nina Vitellone Clifton HoUace M. Wyckoff Middletown GENERAL HUMANITIES GEOGRAPHY GEOSCIENCE Charles A. Hublca Karen Ann Mosher Theodore Popadics Perry John Refolo Red Bank West Caldwell Wayne Rutherford 238 Robert Reardon Freehold Robert A. Hackel David Mc Cormick Bloom field Red Bank Renate Abe Pine Brook Karin Gaschke Belleville Patty Horrigan Verona Nomian La Valette Linden Victoria Salvatore Anthony A. Schlachter Ursula Zugel " TS GERMAN Mine Hill HEALTH EDUCATION Linda Bodkin Hackensack Mary Lou Caffarra Dolores de Almeida West Orange Kearnv Linda Festa Cynthia Jean Markey Lynda Anne Neuner Hazlet Scotch Plains Teaneck Patricia Newman James Walker, Jr. Nancy J. Walker Barbara Ann Whittaker Manasquan Jersey City Camden Bloomfield 239 fflSTORY Claude Burel Towaco Lois Chambliss Bloomfield Greg Dacenko Totowa Boro Cheri Damush Mt. Holly John A. De Fee Belleville 240 Mary Jane Di Fresca Richard F. Eide Gerard Feenan Angelo J. Genova Kendall Park Bloomfield West Paterson Vineland Russell Giordano John J. Goscinski Wayne Heinze Nora Leigh Huyck Deborah S. Imbriani Fred Jenny Peter Lijoi Thomas Manning John J. Mautone Long Valley Gedar Grove Kearny Dumont Bound Brook Verona Suffern Harrison Guttenberg Keith W. McGill Upper Saddle River Linda Merlino Hammonton Linda Jeanne Messenger Parlin La Verne G. Mistretta WTiippany " Cynthia B. Montague Newark iR - . James J. Mullins Wood-Ridge A Rosanne Native Haledon ' Jm J. Michael Peterson Holmdel Howard Pohl Granford Stuart Scott Richter Somerville Edward Rossi Clifton Barbara M. Ryan Spring Lake Heights Jennifer Schwehni Helen Singer Donald A. Spohn Alisa Tchounis Karen C. Thurland Denville Wayne North Haledon Totowa Christiansted 241 HOME ECONOMICS Gloria B. Alston Cynthia Anka Rosemary Anker Marilyn Auerbach Linda K. Bailey Newark Tenafly Kinnelon Lakewood Nutley Virginia Ban- Sara Marie Barry Suzanne K. Bartolf Judith L. Belcher Diane M. Bentley Wood-Ridge Ridgefield Park Jackson Beesley ' s Point South Orange Margaret Catherine Berglund Glen Ridge Nancy Anne Birdsall Montvale Diana Black Jackson Rosemary Elaine Black Woodbridge Arlene H. Blatz Carteret Katherine Ann Borst Linden Barbara Anne Brower Clifton Sylvia Brown East Orange Nancy Burzminski Clifton Virginia Lee Butler Secaucus Carmela Calabrese Hoboken Maryann Camarata Metuchen Judith Ann Camperlino New Milford Marjorie Castellano Belleville Chris Ciavattone Fair Lawn Susan Ciuppa Paterson , - Sylvia V. Coglitore Chfton Julia A. Comick Newark Mary Catherine Cuomo Upper Saddle ■ River ■ -■ 1 Kathleen A. Curley New Monmouth m ' -J- 242 mt Lynda F. Davis Jeanette De Fiore Jo Ann Demarest Paterson White Plains Paterson Diana Dora De Russo Bavonne Patricia Dunn Ramsey Diane Marie Evans Nutley Robin Evertz Hamburg Gale Fischer Eleanor J. Fobert Diane Franldin Cathy Joan Frudden Montclair Montclair Asburv ' Park Clarksburg Gwendolyn Gage Rita Gillespie Debra Sue Classman Diane Goldschmidt Wildwood Crest Bloomfield Metuchen Edison Daisy Gordon Cheryl Graziano Eileen Griffin Robin Doreen Griffiths East Orange Montville Netcong Westfield Karen Harlin Michele G. Harms Patricia Lvnn Harrison Barbara Herland Lakehurst Fairfax Ridgewood Butler Arleen Herring Linda L. Hinton Jean Ann Hoffart Sharon Marie Hoffman Hazlet Orange Union Lake Hiawatha 243 Maxine Johnson East Orange Kathv B. Kane Secaucus Linda J. Kapcsandi Edison Tobv Lee Kroen North Bergen Julianne M. Kulesza Cliffside Park Calogera La Rocca Jersey City Gale La Rocca Fairfield Carol Lenthe Butler Paula E. Liggio Hillsdale Colleen Pamala Mac ■aUiso Montville Linda Maffei Montclair Kathleen A. Majining Caldwell Eileen M. Manolt Walduick Elide Marino Hackensack Marilvn Linda Marie Matuch Bayonne Lula McCaskill Paterson Linda Gloria Mever Union Citv Denise Miele Belleville Marian P. Molinelli Harrison Stephanie Monti Fort Lee Colette Murphy Elaine Marie Neves Betsy J. Newell 244 II Paula Newton Mary O ' Connor Gayle Marie Offerjost Butler West Orange Bridgewater Betty Ann O ' Keefe Maria L. Oliva Andrea Olson Denise Olszewski Coreen Suzanne Onnemho Secaucus Nutley Green Brook Bloomfield North Arlington Marilyn J. Patterson Andrea Terese Pelosi Nadine Percussi Luise Ann Plum Sharon Ann Polito Middletown Wavne Jackson Upper Montclair Clifton Nancy Georganne Pollard Martha Elizabeth Pote Linda Potosnak Lisa Potosnak Maryellen L. Potts Oak Ridge Glassboro Clifton Clifton Oak Ridge Patricia Reddington Susan C. Renton Mary Ann Rizzio Wendy P. Rosswaag Pam Sehenkel Manasquan Belford West Caldwell Lambertville Watchung 245 vta. - Irene Schwartz Lincoln Park Joan P. Scimeca Ridgefiekl Marcy Shames Irvington Nadia Simmons Newark Susan Belle SoUeder Cresskill 246 Jayiie Southwick Mary Antoinette Space Wendy Cloris Speers Rosemary E. Stalgaitis Joyce Steffenaiier Marianne Sverapa Virginia A. Swart Pamela Tartaglia Nutley Springfield Lavale Whippany Cliffside Park Hasbrouck Heights Diiniont Upper Montclair Lizbeth N. Taurosa Kathleen Taylor Doris Telepun Elizabeth R. Thiessen Rosemary Torre Gail Susan Townsend Susan J. Tribastone Julie Marie Vanderhoven Valerie J. Verdi Kathleen Vita Karen Elaine Voit Mae C. Wallace Susan Ann Weber Judy Wells Deborah J. West Annamav Jov Wetzel Michele ' Wilk Germaine E. Wright Margaret Zabady Janice Zazula Irvington Cedar Grove Passaic Bergenfield Old Bridge Warren Fairview River Edge Netcong Hawthorne Wood-Ridge East Orange Garfield Bergenfield Lincoln Park Willingboro Wellington Pt. Pleasant Caldwell Carlstadt 247 INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION AND TECHNOLOGY Ronald J. Blakiiey Paterson Joseph Bonadeo Lodi Joseph W. Cecere Teaneck Raymond Ciccarelh Lodi Dennis L. Coffey Verona Kenneth R. DeBlock Frank Dolan Donald F. Eastwood Frank Farinola George Felauto Lodi Newark Neptnne Union Cit Glen Ridge Robert J. Geers Theodore Charles Hahnla Russell Hoick Bedekar Jayant Ken Jurgensen Wayne Belleville Rutherford Prospect Park Fairfield Joseph Kelley Plainfield Michael Marsnick, Jr. Hillside Steve O ' Horo West Long Branch Richard Rosin West Caldwell Stephen Michael Schaffer Staten Island John P. Snedeker Harry J. Stryker, Jr. Douglas Vagie Chris Wagner Archibald C. Wilkinson Maplewood Little Falls Union South Orange Newark Frank Allen John Angaroni Salvatore Azzaro, Jr. Bogota Emerson Hackettstown J :: t!a;; ■- ::•;■ 248 .. . k i Jiiliii Baratta Palisade Park ITALIAN Anna Barlione John Giavatto John R. Torre West Orange Passaic North Arhngton , V MATHEMATICS NanrtlL- AltaiDura Hasbroutk Heights David Aiitduello Ridgefield ArniiKl Nii Ayikiima Ai-vee East Orange Kwakn Dwira Asirifi Newark Delihie Lee Baker Paterson Nannette Battagha Vent nor Gerard Belnionte, [r. Bloomfield Angela Biancaniano Savreville Dehorali E. Bidwell indsor Locks Linda Snzanne Bonlden Newark ■ 1— " Robert G. Brau Verona F LyiNi Brusotti Maplewood r m Madelvn Bnlkowski Bloomfield b ' -,% Nicholas Canzano Jersey Gitv L w- A Elaine Gassidy Maplewood A 249 Gary Ciesla Lvndhurst Michelle Elizabeth Colwell North Caldwell Thomas Walter Condon Pennsville William J. Cook Bloomfield Richard Cnrci Timothy P. Daly Alien William Day Carole Susan De Bruin Weehawken Wildwood Short Hills Fairlawn Richard Albert De Frehn North Wildwood Barbara Dehler Marjorie De Molli Charlotte A. Dobson Joanne Dorling Ted Drozd Linden Chfton Paramus Ridgefield Park Wood-Ridge 250 Cheryl Eby Middletown Edith A. Fall North Bergen Kathleen Anne Finger Clark Ross Flint Clifton ' ™i Joanne M. Gabel Flemiiigton Joaiin C. Gerace IhorGill Theresa E. Gluck Sonja Giizobail Lvndhurst Trenton Newark North Bergen Janet Lynn Herman Helen Louise Heykoop Gail Diane Hofinann Linda A. Hiista Pamela D. Imbimho Fair Lawn Clifton Ridgefield Egg Harbor Citv North Plainfield Tomoko Nema Irizarrv Upper Montclair Violette A. Kasica W ' allington Darlene Kemp Clifton Elaine Marv Kiernan Bobota Catherine Koscelnick Manville Margaret Kreiner West Paterson Lvnne Krenickv Clifton Peter Robert Kroeckel Maplewood Margaret Marv Ladosz Lodi 251 Olga Lahola Karen La Mantia Perth Amboy Elniwood Park Karen M. Lister Marvbeth Marzzacco Belleville Little Falls John G. McGrath James P. Messinger Newark Egg Harbor Cit Joyce Metzger Debra Mindlin Belleville Clifton Mar ' Ellen Moorehead Nancv C. N4usgrave Clifton Bloomfield Janice Ann Nagy Grace S. Nehrebecki Irvingtoii Passaic Deborah Niblo Gayle Pagheri Fair Lawn North Caldwell 252 Kathleen Vierschilling Parsippany Leigh R. Peterson Anne L. Pfau Roseanne Puzo George Cawood Quinn Robert Phihp Ripp Spotswood Fair Lawn South Orange Newton Springfield Mary E. Robinson Red Bank Darsan Russo Parlin Jeannette Salcedo Belleville Gary V. Scarcella Andover Susan Schultz Rahway Mary Ann Sinisi Alice Stathis Marsha Lynn Stein Frank W. Strenk Steven E. Sund West Orange Westwood Weehawken West Keansbiirg Little Falls Elena Super Garfield Robert C. Swanson Little Falls Elaine M. Telewski Fort Lee Lester Valentine Thierwechter, Jr. Caldwell Lvnne Marie Thome West Long Branch 253 William J. Vnenchak Kenneth Thomas Watson Eileen L. Weiner Barbara Weiss Boonton Cherry Hill Somerdale Highstown Mary Susan Wessol Asa J. Whitaker MUSIC Tiard Baggs, Jr. ine Blanck Dumont Rutherford " )ert Bobim Piscatawav Richard Bogner Dale Ellen Cherlin Donna Christine Conroy Karen B. Corkery Scott Edward Coulter Michael Davis Gary Anthony Enrico Ruth Jane Everett Diane Falk Hillside Union Bloomfield Kingston Newton Forked River Hoboken Hawthorne Nutlev 254 Patricia R. Ferrara Manlyn Flanigen Jodi Freeman Chen I M. Handley Harold Housmaii Lorraine A. James John Krivinsky Patricia KiirsinczkT Siisan Aim La Motta New Brunswick Clifton Highland Park Linden Maplewood Vineland Bayonne Woodbridge Union 255 2il Betty Ann List Patricia Gail Luongo Wyckoff ' Dover Susan Govelitz Marino William R. Mathews Pamela Mitchell Thomas G. Offerjost Janet Ostapczuk Janet Lee Pendlebury Carl D. Rachel Kim John Rickershauser Donald N. Scafnri Terri Spielholz Sherman Christine T. Smith Janet Smith Carol Ann Stromek Amy Sunshine Claire Jean Thome Elizabeth A. Vecchio Thomas Vemaleken Andrea B. Ward Charles W. Zetterstrom, Jr. West Orange Clifton Haddonfield Nutley Chfton Roselle Little Ferrv Somerville Cranford Hawthorne 256 PHILOSOPHY Michael C. Gabriele Andrea Rita Lewis Nutley Little Fall ' s Jeff Mechanic Patricia M. Wickham Paterson Kinnelon PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kenneth B. Abrey Paramus Ted Adamczyk Harrison Thomas Anziano Farmingdale Rudy M. Arietta Palisades Park Sam Balady Paterson Kenneth P. BelU West Paterson Ellsworth Brown Murray Hill Deborah Susan Buesser Hillsdale Robert Burke Ho-Ho-Kus Albert Calcagno Newark Ann Catroppa Gerald Composto Julie Rose Corvari Joseph G. Crescione Grace Ann Grotty North Plainfield North Bergen Ventnor Wayne Neptune City 257 Nancy Ann Danca North Arlington Susan DeMatteo Watchung , SJI , Robert T. Dorsett Union City Jpy|J»» Randy E. Ervin Chatham K - William Preston Evers Prmceton r° " " iN X James Fairbanks Berkeley Heights Ruth Meriani Falcon Randolph Township Ann Fuller Parsippany James F. Gaffney, Jr. Kearny Heather Gales North Arlington George Gipson North Bergen Joseph R. Graber Cliffwood Douglas Nelson Graliam Rumson Gail . ngela Guadango West Orange Patrick Hagan Roselle Kathleen L. Harvey Deal Gary Heuer Livingston Patricia Anne Hille Bergenfield John Frederick Hooper Rockaway Lawrence V. Hughes Rutherford Joseph Francis Hiuiter, Jr. Clifton Patricia Kavlor Paterson Patricia Killian Emerson Thomas Allen Kozob Irvington Gerard William Laiigton Elmont Joann LaVorgna Linda A. Leitstein Nora Jane Leonardis Margie Loconto East Brrmswick Wanamassa Harrison Croton-on-Hudson Linda L. Ludvik English town Garv Martin Montclair Michele Mazanec Fairvievv James P. McConville III Monmouth Beach Ketih Mc Crea Rockawav Marlene M. McDermott Clifton Gavle McGhnn Marmora Mike McNeil Maplewood Maureen Williams Mitchell East Orange Tadgh O ' Donoghue Kilgarvan Paul Pignatello Clifton Linda Primerano Lyndhurst 259 John Foster Rich Chester S. Riley Irvingtoi Atlantic Highland ' Geraldine Marie Russo Livingston Geraldine Marie Schimpf Brentwood Julia E. Schroeder Haddonfield Riidv Simek Bloomfield Dion Smith Lakewood Kenneth Swan Montclair Virginia Topolski Marianne Valenti Joan Diane Van Dorpe Wallington Mahwah Lavallette Theresia Waltel Melville Othon Yiannoponlos Upper Montclair Robert Zeringo 260 II Robert M. Adochio Milltown James R. Allen East Orange Janine Brady Parlin Dominic Caruso Clifton Dennis Casale .Andrew R. Ciesla Diane Marie Coletta Patricia Conininel Verona Point Pleasant Berkeley Heights Dumont POLITICAL SCIENCE Bill Damora Jacquelyn De Voti George Michael Dudek Thomas R. Erminville Bette C. Corrao West Paterson Michael D ' Agostino Montclair Robert .Anthony D ' Amore Westfield Thomas N. Demetrakis Cliffside Park Fairfield Montclair Linden Clifton Dennis P. Gavnor Hazlet Joseph F. Generell Fairview Ronald H. Gordon Hazlet Kevin Johnson Lake Hiawatha Daniel P. Kane Clifton David Klein Bergenfield Thomas J. Loikith CliRon Peter Mearsheimer Croton-on-Hudson Patricia Mercorelli Bloomfield Michael Messina Clifton 261 l Peter Nicolas Lawrence M. Perlaki Anna Jo Petracco Lewis P. Sengstacke Walter Randolph Smith Newark West New York Elniwood Park Middlesex Paterson Nancy Specian Khattab Stasia Linda Jo Taylor Charles Vanyo Carl E. Vierling Manville Parsippany Bridgeton Fairfield New Milford 262 PSYCHOLOGY Cathryn Rose Bellezza Robin Anne Bernhard Leonard Brazer Alfred Bundy Andrew C. Capozzi Somerville Rumson Union Mays Landing West New York Kimberly Laurie Carter Fair Lawn Florence Regina Caninchio Ridgefield Diane Marilyn Cattle Bloonifield Nancy Ruth Clark Nutley Lori Michele Cohen Mavwood Catherine Cosgrove West Orange James Declemente Paramns Ermelinda De Paola Belleville Judv De Rosa Elizabeth Barbara P. Ditta Cranford Ada Emma Dovale Paterson Bradford B. E)uelks Westfield John A. Fedina, Jr. Wavne CoUeen G. Flack Northfield Deborah .Ann Gardes Kearnv Joan Mary Goralski Wayne R. Hamilton Dennis .Maurice Harris Valerie J. Henken Nicholas Irmiere Elmwood Park Spotswood Garfield North Bergen Paterson 26 3 11 Elizabeth Jacobi Kathleen D. Jaeger Clifton Wayne Patricia Jaskot Irvington Janet Snsan Kehoe Wood-Ridge Frances Kelly Chfton Mary Margaret Kenny Scotch Plain ■ Bernice Whitehead Knott Montclair 264 William Kubichek Sonya Knrtznian Marilyn La iewski Kurt E. Liberatore Point Pleasant Montclair Lyndhurst Ridgewood Craig Little Bricktown Kathleen H. Longo Hazlet Mary Ann Markiewicz Newark Craig A. Mangean Parsippany Laura Mathews Waldwick Ellyn Ann McColgan Rutherford Janice Merdo Clifton Sal C. Mirabelli Westwood II Clifford Mitchem Jeanne Maria Mol Montclair Little Falls Priscilla Moore Newark Patricia A. Parenti Clark Claudia Petrocelli Cliffside Park Patricia Pipeling Clifton Maryellen Prendergost Fords Anita Lee Raska Manville Ravinond A. Reddin Paterson Judith LoveD Roberts Montclair Alison M. Rvtel Carteret Joseph A. Scardilli III Montclair Margi Schept Louisa Schooling Lisa Sinclair Verona Clifton Met lichen John K. Slater Boonton Thelma Sodaro Paramus John H. Stevens, Jr. N ' orthsale Brenda Stuhl W ' anamassa 265 RECREATION 266 Carolyn Thomas Christine Tschudy Josephine Tyson Margaret Watson Jo-Ann Weinbel Leshe WilHains Kevin Paul Dick Elaine Francovitch Gail Haniersnia Ellen Pankenier Gail Kosty Kenneth R. Langlieb Montclair Cedar Grove Newark Leonard Vanderjagt Laura Waters Paterson Clifton Lincoln Park Paramu ' - Irvington Elm wood Park East Hanover Rahwav Clifton Robert G. Quinn Leonia Aileen Snvder Budd Lake Janet Wynne Weehawken SOCIOLOGY Ernest R. Alessi Veronica Alsing Joy A. Balliet Dieter W. Beutel Ridgefield Weehawken Towaco Fords John Christian Breeden Renee Brown Doretha A. Cash Curt Michael Clauss Montclair Hammonton East Orange Woodbridge John P. Corcoran Linda Rosemay DeLucca Marjorie Ann Derenze Nancy Edward Montclair Verona Tuniersville Cresskill Patricia Falser Linda Filippone Bette Anne Frost Dalton Newark Cedar Grove Phyllis A. Gasparine Livingston Alfred Gigliotte, Jr. Marcia Carol Gitter Lvnn S. Godfrey Joanne M. Grimm Boonton Carte ret East Orange Fort Lee Frank A. Gunteski, Jr. Pt. Pleasant Bettv Helen Hall Newark Barbara Hart Rockaway Joyce M. Haynes East Orange 267 .«|r; !■ ■ ESK ' " Dorothy Hembv East Orange Jj gm . Judy Hollinshed Ehzabeth tf Hk Joan C. Johnson Northfield m m Adam Kochel, Jr. Bloomfield Esther Kovach Orange Marlene Mamio Fairfield Robert F. Mc Kaig Verona William , lan Meenen Hawthorne Patricia , nne Mever Wavne Terrance D. Moore Newark Anthony Natiirale Upper Montclair Carol M. Pede Union City Marilyn Petersile Iryington Glenda S. Pierce Pleas an tville Rita Pinelli Paterson Peggy A. Pyles Plainfield Eileen Marie Raphael Montclair Debra Buckler Rich Lincoln Diane Rindler Union Sheila A. Robinson Plainfield Michael Romeo Cliffside Park Maria Russo Elizabeth James E. Rutledge Montclair George E. Ryder, Jr. Montclair Joan Ellen Sabat Passaic Christian H. Schult Belleville Diane Scully Mountain Lakes Marge Siscone Hammonton Judy Rose Stephenson Verona Teresa A. Sullivan Upper Montclair Rebecca Taylor Newark Barbara Waibel Guttenburg Amy Bvme Waldron Martinsville 269 Adde Williams Montclair Doris J. Williams East Orange Janice Marie Williams Newark Tommy Sene Yee Jersey City Anthony S. Zaza Carteret Ramona Abeigon Marianne S. Alberse Athena Ayvas Debra Bogolub Monica Bohnhorst Union Migna B. Bonilla Hoboken Christine Miller Collins Medford Lynne Marie Conti Little Falls Ines Curbelo Paterson Doris Maria Degaldo Charles R. Ecklin Barbara Ann Fadul Maria Theresa Garcia Dona L. Howarth Jersey City Ridgefield Park Clifton Carteret Trenton Anthony L. Inferrera, Jr. Hammonton Kenneth Frederick Knapp Union Ruth H. Levy Passaic Berta S. Linares Newark John Lohse Harrington Park Edelmira Lungo North Bergen Fay Martin West Orange Diane Melisi Rochelle Park Rosa Mendez Newark Vicenta Milara Newark 270 -j-- ■■■. . Patricia . nne Wright Hackensack Maria Mysliwiec Renata Paiiipolini Elizabeth Ann Pegel Maria Pereira Donna Pesco Carol Santanello Neptune Frederick H. Seidler Union Citv Connie Tatta Upper Montclair Mirtha Valdes Newark Paramus Ridgefield West Paterson Lodi Mt. Vernon Manann Proietti Oradell Joseph A. Ramos Jersev Citv Claire Renn Nutlev Mirta Zeraida Rivera Irvington Douglas Dean Sabin Mickleton SPEECH AND THEATER Anthony J. Bucca Susan S. Chapin Michaele Chinibel Alex R. Ciniaglia Michele Mar ' Dupes- Andrea Ericson Arthur Fronie Blonmifield Chatham Ridiiefiekl Clifton Bloomingdale CHfton North Bergen 271 272 Susan D. Gilden Cherrv Hill Allynne Gooen Fords Shelley Green East Orange Charles A. Hecht Clifton David J. Kane Montclair Josephine Ann L atrenta Lodi Debra E. Lichter BloomiHeld Anne Malaspina Phillipsburg George E. Matthews Keyport Sylvia Rose N4edina Mountain Lakes Suzanne Victoria Meyers Glen Ridge Carolyn Murphy Wayne John G. Neuhaus Upper Montclair Monroe H. Oakley, Jr. Verona Andrew Pal Garfield Dave Peterson Long Valley Rebecca Lynn Pryce Stockton Marian Jeane Sutherland Pt. Pleasant Leslie Michael Wexler Passaic Carol A. Williamson North Bergen Harriett Wimbley Edward A. Zujkowski TRANSCULTURAL STUDIES Kathleen M. Howley Jeif R. Macaulay Cathy Durett Town Marcheta Marie Rehrig BeUniawr Bound Brook Montclair Cranford 273 WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES James Allen N} Viird World StiiiUnt Union- BSCV-Pres.; SGA-Exec. Board; L C. Prison Reform Coniin.; Black Studies Research Comm.: Black Libran ; African Famine Relief Orvanizatipn; SCPB; Alumni Association Scholarship Award Winner Experiences at MSC: Billie Ferrv, Elaine, Stanley, George, Karen H., Daren T., Taraja, Imara, Pat, Theresa, Flip, Robliin, Gwen, Dora, Lynda, Mae, Ruby, Vanessa, Linda P., David T., Minister Robert, Charles, Bro. Me, Yan- ick, Blanche, Ngari, Wambui, Mwangi, Utete, Ruben, Curt, Sandy, Kwaku, Foster, Bef., Debbie, Muchai, Michele, BSCU, CGE, Jinimv Cardell, Ann, Jessie, Delford, Frank, Dean, James, Renee, Doris, Clayton, Linda B., Josie T., Joan, Gloria, Shelby, Ron, Cookie Cox, Laverne, Rainio, Clarence, Carroll, Westside, Sugar-Bear, Delia, Beverly, Earl D., Sheila, KITABU, Bros. Werts, Clyde, Jonny, Darlene, Janice, Gail, et. al Blood is Thicker . . . " Bernard Baggs If I had to do it all over again I would . . . not to repeat the same experiences academically and socially as I have in the past 4 years but to re-evaluate, re-condition and re-pre- pare myself again for this ever changing world. It nuist be realized that college and what it has to offer is only a vehicle for offering the student the ideals, tools, struc- tures, values and independence that is necessary to be an ac- cepted individual in this multi-social centered society. Once you realize— that by the time you prepare for tomorrow, it ' s yesterday— then your whole mental, spiritual and physical adjustment and outlook towards the world will be one of continuous re-evaluation and study. I would like to thank all the professors, secretaries and friends and members of the MSC Music Dept. that have en- tered my life and given me the opportunities and recogni- tion to see and appreciate all that life has to offer nie and what I can offer it. Tom Barrett SGA-Exec. V.P.; Attorney Gen.; Leg.; Mem. All-College Council Pro-tem; Co-Chair, of COCA; Rep. to SCPB; Varsifi Ba.skctball Mgr.; SP.4C; Mem. Senate It ' s a long span to look back over— a few failures, a few more successes. The only thing I can be sure that has prog- ressed is time. Has it been used well? Only time is able to supply the answer. For time is something that is wise, and tlie source of our education and only destiny will be its de- mise. But we can learn to use it better because of our experi- ences and to appreciate the freedoms it can afford. My in- volvement at Montclair— both academically and through activities— has expended [uuch time. Yet I have come to ap- preciate life ' s process because of my activities. I onlv wish that learning had left more time for freedom. Diane Bentley RA; Housing Adviiory Board; Participant— Mid-Atlantic Housing Officers Conference; Chapin H Selection Comm.; Mem. Chapin I Comm.; Vol. Consumer League of NJ; Vol.— Kingsley School for Perceptionally Handicapped and Hyper- active Children; Semester in Copenhagen, Denmark; Mem.— American Home Economics Association Only upon the extension of oneself via the exploration of inexautable opportunities can actualization be realized. Ac- complishments are relative to input. . ' nd it all began by ask- ing myself; " Well, whv not? " 274 n Barry Beyer Alpha Phi Omega— 1st Vice Pies.. 3rd Vice Pics.. CnUeue Life I ' nion Board. ITK, Blood Drive Co-ordinutor. My four years at Montclair were yery rewarding and ex- citing for me. Besides getting an education througfi classes, I gained experience with people when I joined Alpha Phi Omega and C.L.U.B. An important part of the educational yalue of this school are the extra-curricular actiyities that students can join. More people should get inyolved. It would giye them an education beyond their classroom knowledge. Diana Black Unit Dircctor-Bohn Hall: R. -Bohn Hall; . ,SC Women ' s Center; MSC Women ' s Center— Advisory Board This is such a transient society. It ' s a wonder we meet people at all, none-the-less, become friends. How did I meet you anyway? You ' re right, it doesn ' t matter. Just the fact that 1 knew real people who dared to be friends made it all bearable. It has been a long, hard journey and now it ' s over- there is no turning back. I ' m not the same. I ' ye grown a lot and haye become aware of myself. Does it end here? No. I am about to be born from Elaine Blanck Music and Arts Organiztitions Cominis.non—Sec.. Treas., Pres., Music Educators National Conference— Corr. Sec: SGA Legis.; Sga— Constitutional Beview Comm.: Inter-Varsity Christian Felloicship— Action Croup Leader; Freshman Ori- entation Committee; MSC Marching Band— Treas.; MSC Sym- phonic Band— Publicity Chairman; MSC College Choir— Pres. One more big step in God ' s Perfect Plan for my life is now Hnishiiig. At Montclair, I have increa.sed my understanding ol how great human needs are, and how many people in this world are lost without a real purpose or plan for their lives. Gixl continually supplied ALL my needs each day at Montclair, everyday was a new experience in relating to the womb which Montclair has provided for the past 4 years. As traumatic a,s is birth, so is graduating into the real world. Where will it all lead? That, for sure, I do not know. I will remember. And, I will smile after the pain, anxiety and confusion of growth have all subsided and been forgot- ten. And still again, I will smile at my belief in ongoing growth. And always I will remember you: R.P., J. J., C.F., ¥.¥.. G.H., D.L., AG., M.O., B.H., L.F., V.O., N.P.D., J.D., J.B., S.G., and A.G.T. " Life is definitely strange. " Have a good one. people and reaching out to meet their needs. I ' ve seen God work in my life in a tnily personal way, and I ' ve seen others lives transformed by the miraculous LO ' VE which only God can give. Montclair has been a place of movement, of action, and of excitement for me, first as an individual and secondly in- volved in student organizations. There are many people who need to reach out to others but there are so many more people who need reaching to. We can have perfect love, joy, peace, patience, and faith right now. Today is the only time to turn our lives back to our Creator and Savior who knows the Perfect Plan for our future. Let us begin by loving one another because of Him who first loved us. Mary Bruen Impulse Dance Company; Experimental Theater Group- Member and Artistic Director; Plai ers; Mandrake— cast mem- ber; Suminerfun U. Players. Major Tlieater Series-Company Photographer. Maggie Capuano SCA— Executive Secretary, Clerk, Legislator. Welfare Com- mittee; Senior Class— Secretary; Student Personal Advisory Board— Administrative Seiences: Phi Chi Theta, Delta Crmimti Cliapter—Xational Fraternity of Businesswomen; Dennis Casale SGA-I ' .F. Internal Affairs; leg.; Pi Sigma Alpha-Pres.; PSSPAC-Chair; Pi Gammu Mu-mem.; COCA-Co-Chair.; Student Appeals Board— mem. You have to be a street person and go where the action in life is. You talk about anticipation and frustration, but each down brings a new learning experience. Rock n ' Roll is more than the music of our generation; it ' s our code. " we tliank you muchly " tweedle-diun " for doing thusly " tweedle-dee Dorm Councd—Bohn Hall. The nuLsic has begiui. How grand it is to be voung and toss off yoiu troubles so vou don ' t lose vour step in the parade. down brings a new learning experience. Rock n ' Roll is more tlian the nnisic of our generation; it ' s our code. I gave up trying to find the master plan. It really comes down to finding satisfaction in whatever form you ' re into. You can only grow with yoiu ' friends, go through your changes, and continue your search until you find fulfillment. M Mary Cuomo RA—2 yrs.; RA Board Rep.,— 2 yrs.; RA Board Sec; Fresh- man Seminar Group Leader; Bohn Hall Coordinating Coun- cil; Mem. of Home Economic. Dept. George Dvidek CINA— Chair., Perspective Ed.. Scmiiiori Chair.; Newman House— Rec. Sec, Carnival Chair., Education Comm. Chair.; Pi Sigma Alpha; Intramural Ba.tketba}l and Bowling " Oh what have you done, you who are here, with the days of your youth? " — Paul Verlaine If one ' s answer to this quote is nothing, then you have merely existed but not yet Uved. Life is yours to mold, to wrestle with by the horns in mortal combat, till the two of Diane Falk Music Arts Organization Conunission—Dir. of Publicity, Asst. ticket chair, concert comm., asif. to dir. of publicity; Chi-Al- pha Christian Fellowship; Established MSC Madrigal Siiig- " And now here is my secret, a very simple secret: It is only with tlie heart that one can see rightly; what is essential is invisible to the eye. " Little Prince, Antoine de Saint, Exupery r you are intermeshed in a symbiotic relationship for the good of humanity. This is your duty not only as a citizen of the world but as a subject of God ' s universe. Remember, duty is not only a debt you owe yourself, but also humanity to fulfill obligations you have assumed voluntarily. " Paying that debt can entail anything from years of patient work to instant willingness to die. Difficult it may be, but the reward is self- respect. " ers; MSC Concert Choir, College Choir, Symphonic Band; MSC orchestra— MAOC Representative; Inter-Varsity Chris- tian Fellowship; Dean ' s List Angelo Genova 1st Pres., Co-Founder-N}SA; SGA-Pres.; MSC Bd. of Trustees-Student Trustee; Nat. Student Lobby-N] State Coordinator, RA-Stonc, Chapin, Webster; Pres. Class of ' 7.5- ' 72- ' 7.3; Phi Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Alumni Scholar- shipl NJ Bell Scholarship Who ' s Who? How appropriate. Am I a role; a position; a responsibility or a person? Will you look beyond these super- ficial functions to see who I am? Have I opened up; let down my defenses and shown you? My years at Montclair have bom rewarding experiences. I ' ve grown and undoubtedly changed. The glories of extra- curricular involvement have seen their balance in a stifling of inter-personal growth. My achievements at the pinacle of student leadership have been matched by my limited success in meeting my personal needs. Remember, the giving must Debbie Gerdes SGA—Dir. of Public Relations; SILC—Treas.; SGA—Leg.; MSC Student Rep. To National Intramural Assoc; Psychol- ogy Club—Treas.; Coordinator— Women ' s Intramural Basketbcdl To all the friends I have made and cherished at MSC: " Farewell to you and the youth I have spent with you. It was but yesterday we met in a dream. You have sung to me in my aloneness and I of your longings have built a tower in Joan Goralski Pres.— Class ' 75; SGA—leg; Academic Affairs Comm.— Chair.; Psi Chi; Orientation host; Carnival ' 73 For 4 years, college is a way of life, and then it is no more. As I face this reality I speculate on its implications. MSC is more than the classroom, gym and library. It acts as a stop- gap— highschool real world, fantasy reality, adolescence adulthood, all buffered by 4 years. Rut the prime substance of MSC is people and though they remain recognizably the same, profound differences do result from living in this envi- ronment. People grow in knowledge of books and under- be balanced by the taking. All involvement, throughout our lives, must have this critical equilibrium. I could not have met the challenge of ipy college experi- ence without the support of those dear to me. I thank them for their love, patience and understanding. My guitar has been my voice while at Montclair. Cap- trued in its strings have been my fears, loves, anguish, in- securities and joys. Their vibrations have become a part of our atmosphere and will remain for my lifetime. It is this masic which will release the memories of my college days. I have given freely of myself and am satisfied. I am ready to move on; taking with me a purer understanding of myself and those around me. If only society would let us be as flow- ers; growing at our own pace, we will all ultimately bloom. It ' s tlie societal fertilizer which seems to inhibit true freedom. the sky. Rut now our sleep has fled and our dream is over, and it is no longer dawn. The noontide is upon us and our half wak- ing has turned to fuller day, and we must part. If in the twi- light of memory we should meet once more, we shall speak again together and you shall sing to me a deeper song. And if our hands should meet in another dream we shall build an- other tov er in the sky. " Kahili Gibran standing of life. One does not always perceive these changes as desirable. There may be too much emphasis on the writ- ten word, too much subject division, too much apathy, too much autlioritarianisni. Finally, one wonders if education is becoming irrelevant to society. This argument is more con- vincing to the graduate seeking employment. Tliough I have no regrets for moving on. There is one sen- sation above all that I feel impelled to divulge. For I ' m leav- ing the friends I ' ve grown to love and the future will always reflect this special emotion. 276 Bob Haddad Varsity Football Player— set 4 MSC pass receiving recorch- Scholar— All athlete american football nominee; La Caiii- pana— sports co-editor; NJ Football Officials ' Association mem.; Newman Comm.—mem.; Recreation Club; ' 74 intra- mural wrestling champion— heavyweight I have seen change. Change in myself and also in those around me. Yet, the one thing which has remained constant has been the importance of people in my life. Take time out for people. Through them, hfe becomes more than mere existence. How true it is that man is a social being. This has been a major portion of my " college education. " Lorraine James RA and mem. of RA Board; Career Consciousness Group- leader; Solo Bassoonist; Chair.— Chapin Director interviews, 7.5; Chapin Community— mem. All too often college is expressed in terms of academics, creating an atmo.sphere such as that found in research clin- ics. One of the mo.st important factors to a college education is tlie experience of different people, attitudes, and problems that " we " the students had not previously encountered. This Ls the life-blood of a campus, the learning and sharing of each other. I have spent four years broadening my experiences with Patricia Jaskot CIS ' A—Vice Chainvoman, Sec; Librarian Historian; Psy- chology—Treasurer, Sec.; Octagon— ' Writer; CL UB; A ' Asso- ciation for Mentally Retarded— Volunteer; Dean ' s List Through every experience, something is gained. In spend- people of attitudes I had never encountered before. My eyes are no longer .shielded as they had been. Yet, I only hope that others may find the value of the personal experiences of Montclair vs. the academic. MONTCLAIR. Honesty with yourself and others is the basis of social in- teraction. I am sure there will be those who will remember me in kind thoughts and those who will think unkindly of me. Regardless, they knew and experienced me in honesty and because of my experiences with these people, I will be leaving here with a richer, fuller, and better life than when I had entered. ing four years at Montclair State, I have come to attain more of an understanding of people, and of life, as well as a per- sonal sense of growth and accomplishment. Formal educa- tion has combined with good as well as bad experiences to form la.sting memories and gainful knowledge. Frank Jenny First Julian Juffe Memorial— Chair.; COCA— Co-Chair.; Stu dent Appeals Board; Frank Jennings Memorial Scholarshif Recipient— ' 73 SGA— History Rep.; The Abortion— writer Student Rep. to All College Parking Committee; Phi Alpln Vieta Beware of faculty members and administrators preachinj the virtues of the " academic community. " It does not exist The mirage only appears when the faculty or administratioi want something from the students. Cynical? Not really. Cases in point. AFT dramming up support for their strike. Their leadership preaches the community of interests be- tween students and faculty. Hoist the community flag. This same leadership blocks the acceptance of " Students Rights and Responsibilities " proposed by the SGA. Where has the Peter Lijoi COCA; SGA-Leg., Treas.; All-College Parking Comm.; Phi Alpha Tlietu; Student-Faculty Co-op; Student Appeals Board; Tlie Abortion— writer I asked myself would I write this as the experienced stu- dent leader, endowing my successors with some words of wisdom .so that they may avoid some of the pitfalls of college Ufe. No, they have to discover them on their own. Instead, I prefer passing on some words of wisdom that have come from a distant galaxy, from possibly the oldest man in the universe. Lazarus Long once told a close friend how to live Marilyn Matuch Resident Hall Federation— Rep.; Bohn Hall Dorm Council— Pres.; Dappa Rho Upsdon-Pres. ' 73; CLUB; Bohn Hall Co- ordinating Board of Dorm Councils— Treas. ' 73; Intramural Volleyball; Alumni Scholarship. ' 74-75; RA. ' 74-75; Fresh- man Seminar Leader It is not easy to think about leaving MSC, the security, being established with friends and classmates. Yet, I will not niLss the frustrations that go along with being a student, Tliere will be more times like this when I must pack up and move on, each time a preparation for the next. There will be community of interest suudenly gone? The administration and faculty bargain over local issues (priority parking, etc.) that directly effect students, yet students are prohibited from these meetings. Is that any way to treat the majority of tlie majority of the community? The ploy of academic com- miuiity is wheeled in and out at the whim of faculty and ad- ministrators. Each time some students get fooled. The only hope for students is organizing them.selves (UNIONIZE) only then can they bargain with " community " as equals. Un- fortunately, this is the only way to guarantee student rights. The other members of our " academic community, " mi.sseurs Dickson, Lacatena, Calabrese, Lockhart, Flint et al .seem to have forgotten the as.suniption on which the " community " and institution was founded— to serve student needs. It ' s time we reminded them. for a long time or at least how to survive vour stay at MSC: " Give the fiit ire enough thought to be ready for it, but don ' t worry about it. Live each day as if you were to die next sun- rise. Tlien face each sunrise as a fresh creation and live for it joyously. And never think about the past. No Regrets, Ever. " After seeing the perpetuation of pointless bureaucracy in echication, government, and business, I have come to learn that it will exist long after a person has gone. So turnover a few rocks, make some people think, but " more important be happy and allow time enough for love. more frustrations, and also places where 1 can become se- cure and established. So it is not really the endings that are hard, but the beginnings, the uncertainty of not knowing how things will unfold. " Every time we say hello to some new encounter, we ' re on our way toward goodbye. Some distance from the actual phrase but moving toward it all the same. The distance be- tween these two words becomes a little less as we grow older. Be aware then tliat tomorrow is only tomorrow. There is nothing to fear about tomorrow except the coming of an- other day. " 277 Larry Meisel Plii Alpha Tlwta; Chupin Community; Original Sociological Rcscarch—Hcport on Effectiveness of College Functions; ' orth Essex Drug Abuse Council— Fulltime, salaried staff member Micki Mena SGA— .4ss(. Treas., Leg.; Montclarion—Bus. Mgr.; LASO— Prcs.; Dorm Council; Dean ' s Advisory Comm.; Comm. to se- lect Counselor for School of Education; Pi Delta Epslion; pyeslvnan Orientation Host; Cultural Activity Comm. Class of 7.5 " Education " is not just an academic institution which one attends, rather it is exposing oneself to diversity and being able to cope with differences. When I glance at the past and recall the norms and values tliat were emitted to my person by my instructors during the different levels of my educational years, I cannot forget an important value which was embedded in mv mind. One .Vlanny Menendez SCA—Exee. V.P.. Board of Trustees; Xational Student Con- ference; All College Coordinating and Advisory Council— Comm. on Comm.; All College Handicapped Comm., Space Allocution Comm.. Honors. Traditions, and Ceremonies Convn.; Seliool of Professional Arts and Sciences Curriculum Comm.; P.E. Major ' s Club—Pres.; Phi Epsilon Dappa— Histo- rian; SPC; Varsity Soccer; Baseball; WMSC; Dean ' s List My name is Student. I stand naked before the mirror. I see myself as I am to myself. My head held high, I am proud. I know the world for I have studied. I have learned. I have participated. I have enjoyed. I have led. The mirror steams. which I believe is crucial to have and experience, that is in- dividuality. Though constantly preached and intrinsic in our heritage, I acknowledge that people are penalized instead of reinforced for being themselves. Here at MSC I ' ve learned that there is a price that one must pay to acquire individ- uality. Somehow the price is high but the inner satisfaction and contentment that one obtains cannot be compared with diis harsh price. After fo ir years I leave this institution with concepts and ideals that 1 learned from books. But to me that was just a segment of my education. My real education was exposing myself to diversity and learning how to cope with differences. I am vague. I am shadow. I do not know who is there. I ques- tion. I challenge. I fear. Who am I? What am I? Am I some- one else.- ' How am I known? I will be me. I will be known. Tlw thought: . ' m I now a-s others see me? Am I the new un- known coming into the world like a babe freshly taken from tile comfort and security of his mother ' s strength? I have been .sheltered by my academic mother. My ivory tower has preserved and sustained me. Now, I am to be reborn, but where shall I stand naked. After a time, the mirror clears. I see myself, again. I am me, but I am not me. I have seen me as I may be seen. I will be as I choose to be seen. There lies my hope. There lies my security. Mike Messina SGA-Pres., ' 74-7.5, Leg; NJSA-Board Mem.; Pi Sigma Al- pha; Pi Comma Mu; Montclair .Athletic Commmion— Chair. " O God grant me the serenity to accept the things I can- not change, the courage to change the things I can and the wisdom to know the difference. " This quote more than an other has had a significant affect on my life. It has been a great help to me and has added mv characteristic framework and individual aspirations. Tlie quote along with my recent academic experiences have given me an insight into myself and the people I have Joan Miketzuk Montclarion— editor-in-chief, sports editor, copy editor, pho- tographer, writer; LaCampana— literary staff; WMSC— sports anncr; Pi Delta Ep. ilon; Kappa Delta Pi; All-College Coordi- interacted with. I believe I have attained a degree of accom- plishment within my 4 years of college. I also feel that dur- ing this time my individual needs have not always been met in the college I ' ve attended. My growing period has had a number of disappointments and frustrations. However, I am of the finn belief that life is more than an institution or the people at that institution and that success, enjoyment, dis- contentment and failure are part of whatever one does. One should be prepared for life ' s agenda and capable of changing and adopting it. nating Council— educational rep. and agenda cotnm. " I came, I saw I could not conquer, so I gave what I could. And now I walk away. " Mark Montgomery Pi Sigma Alpha-V.P. I had come to regard MSC as something of a state-sup- ported clinic for treating ignorance. After nearly four years of therapy, however, I feel as though I suffer the symptoms of that malady even more acutely than before entering col- lege. Perhaps that is the primary fimction of good education; to enlighten us a,s to what we have yet to learn, what books still to read, what theories yet to understand, . " nd it may prove tnie that the greatest gift obtained here is that al- though we can never fully know, we will never again be quite satisfied with not knowing. 278 Janice Nagy Aphisfiioti; Math Newsletter; Sigma Eta Sigtnu; Ainericdn Chemicut fkuieti — Student Affiliate: Inter Sorority Council— Treas.; Sigma Delta Phi—Pres.; Ski Club While thinking aViout my experiences at MSC, I reahze that these steps on which I sit, the building behind me, and the mall I see before me, did not exist when I first came here. The face of the campus has undergone change; but somehow the days of construction have gone unnoticed. It is only the completed structures which mark the passage of time. , During the past 4 years there has been another change, the one that has occurred within me— the one brought about Rosanne Nativo CLUB; Homecoming Chair.; Carnival— Ticket Chair.; CINA— UN Affairs— Chair.; Student Heritage Committee for the American Bicentennial— Chair.; Phi Alpha Theta— Events Chair.; SPAC— History; Newman Community; Dean ' s List— 6 Se7iwster; Abnnni As.sociation Scholarship Education to me is more than book learning; it is that which lingers after the textbook is closed. Education is life ' s Nels Neher SGA—Pres. Pro Tempore of the Legislature; COCA— Co- chair.; Student Appeals Board; Ahortion—Asst. Editor I really wanted to say something here. I mean reveal something a,stounding. And now ladies and gentlemen before your very eyes the solution to the greatest mystery in the his- tory of the universe. Failing that I decided to write .some- thing serioiLS, an indictment of the system. Something Davis Dubuque would have been proud of. Call a hosing a hosing something about pissing into the wind. Something creative. by contact with people. The days spent reading books, com- pleting assignments, doing labs, and " hanging at the table " might have been uneventful and very easily forgotten. But because of the people I have met and the friendships I have shared, I can recall vividly the memories of things done together. Tlie very experience of interacting— the thoughts and ideas exchanged, the emotions shared and the knowledge gained have molded and shaped the me of today. I am about to move on. What I feel as I look back is bittersweet— a sad- ness in leaving but happiness in knowing I have touched and have been touched by the lives of others. experiences. MSC is education to me. The opportunities are here so that one can experiment, change and grow— one just needs to reach out for them. I have, and have thoroughly en- joyed the many opportunities. Hopefully 1 am even better for it. Many say the opportrmities are not equally available. I say they haven ' t really tryed. Just say Hello— and people will respond. use the lyrics of a popular song to catch the current of the times, a sort of touch stone for the generation. Something absurd. It ' s hard because these things are due months before it ' s over. Hell, the crust isn ' t even on the pie yet. A.ssuming that it is of course imperative and that tradition demands a statement and that posterity would be the less without one, there is something I can now say to MSC and the whole load . . . Bye! Betty Ann O ' Keefe Student Center Policy Board— Chair.; Koei—Kan Karate— Do—Pres.; Committee for Better Human Relations— Chair., Alumni Scholarship; Board of Trustee of faculty Student Co- op Maria Oliva SGA—Trea. ,:; Leg.; New Student Orientation— Co-( ' lnnr.; Stu- dent Host; Factdty-Student Co-op— Sec; Freshman Seminar Grotip Leader; Presidential Innuguration Comm.— SC. Fall ' 73; class of ' 75— Treus. Just think . . . these words will immortalize me in the years to come. I would have believed that 4 years ago. I would have believed anything 4 years ago. I came to Mont- clair with high ideals, and even higher expectations for my- .self both academically and socially. I foimd, to my dismay, tliat although there is semblance of order present on the campus, there is no cohesiveness; there is very little commu- nity spirit. Year after year, a relatively .small group of stu- dents, faculty and administrators put themselves " on the Ellen Pankenier Co-Founder it Co-Organizer— The Jay B. Na.sh Leisure Be- source Center; Tlie Joseph P. Kennedy. Jr. Foundation Schol- arship; Alumni Scholarship; Jay B. Nash Recreation Lead- ership Award; In Brief— Founder. ' Writer. Publisher; MSC Student Recreation and Park A.ssoc.—V.P.; NJ Recreation 6 Park Assoc.; Natl. Recreation 6 Park Assoc.; Natl. Therapeu- tic Recreation Society; NJ Assoc of Health, Physical Educa- tion and Recreation; Northwestern Regional Public Rela- tions; NJ Special Olympies—Chair.; Rep. for Natl. Recreation line " in the hopes that their actions will clear the way for more honest communication among the various sectors of the college. But to no avail. The transitory nature of the connnunity as a whole leaves little room for caring. MSC, in general, is a resting ground for those who, at the moment, have nothing better to do. How can there be growth or con- cern ;imidst sucli emptiness ' ? In spite of all this, I do not regret the time spent at MSC. On the contrary, I am stronger, and more realistic as a result of it. I have developed definite attitudes where before I was uncertain. I have shared in tlie lives of tliose brave souls who have dared to speak up in times of doubt and confusion. I am leaving Montclair with a clear conscious— the culmination of four long years. 6 Park A.ssoc. Congress; NJ As.wc. of Rct(ndeil Chddrcn— Mini Hand in Hand Festival, Activities Chair. As I look back at my two years at MSC I realize that some of the experiences I consider to be most important relate to tlie field work that was recjuired in many of my courses. They bridged the gap between theory and first hand experience. Tlie seminars and exposure to professionals in many fields gave me the opportunity to leani new methods being used. Last, but not least, the people that I have come to know on campus has made my experiences at MSC a positive one. Rebecca Pryce Costume Designer— " Jacques Brel, " " Celebration, " " Triple Play, " " One Fletv Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest " ; Major Tlieatre Series Productions— Technical Worker; Unit Director for Bohn Hall. 74-75; RA-Bohn Hall, 73-74; Women ' s Center Advisory Board; Players; Women ' s Studies Program Committee My thoughts . . . I cannot escape exploitation, lonehness, fear, exhaustion, and hurt. Expending energy- . . . taking risks by extending myself to others ... I learn of these . . . and so learn to love the world of those who Douglas Rallo SGA-Leg.. External Affairs Comm.— Chair.; Senate of the School of Social and Behavioral Sciences—Senator. Elections Comm.-Chair.; SPAC-Political Science; Pi Sigma Alpha; COCA; Student Appeals Board Surely, my tenure at MSC has been fiui, and indeed it should be. But it has also been a scholastic experience. Re- member that the purpose of college life is to acquire a thor- ough education. Seek out those instructors who offer chal- lenging work in rigorous courses. Pursue them vigoroush ' and with discipline. Insight into the world comes through the knowledge you acquire. Indeed, by aspiring to and Robert Reardon Student Center Policy Board— Exec. Sec; Residence Hall Federation-V.-Chair.; SGA-Leg.; Webster Hall-Pres.; can both give and take . . . creating their own contentment, sharing the delight of their growth. I need exploitation, loneliness, fear, exhaustion, pain and re- jection to understand that I wanted an envi- ronment of family and friends to comfort me of these . . . I need to give them support in their anguish, too. THE CYCLE OF COMMUNICATION MUST BE HONEST AND TOT. L. I NEED THAT. .AND IF YOU C, NT FUL- FILL THIS MUCH FOR ME, THEN I JUST DON ' T NEED YOU . . .! achieving high standards we will contribute immensely to the growth of ourselves and others. . n essential part of the university experience is also to think and act for yourselves. Accepting responsibility and behaving judiciously will only be to your own benefit. Be openminded and tolerant. Examine all viewpoints to any is- sue and accept each of them as valid. Most of all, respect and care for each other; teach others and learn from them. We all speak of loving one another; yet the world can be what we want it to be only when com- passion, empathy and love are ingrained in our daily living. Make them a part of yourself. Stuart Richter SILC-Pres.; Baseball team-Captain; MAC; XJ Diii.siod 17 All Star-Catcher; SGA-Exec. Board; Student Advisory- Physical Education; Intramural Program— Head Official I find it hard to believe that my 4 years at MSC have passed me bv. These 4 years have been the most formidable years of my life. I have grown in a great number of areas. I have developed friends that will remain dear to me for the rest of my hfe. I want to pause and give special thanks to all my friends in tlie Stude nt Intramural Leisure Council and wish them well next year, but more important I want to give a special thank you to an associate, but more importantly a friend, Mckinley Boston. Barbara Ryan SPAC-Histor, CoChair.; Phi Alpha Theta-V. Pres.; Student Bicentennial Committee; School of Social and Behavioral Sciences Senate— History Rep.; Pi Gamma Mu; People for Radical Political Action Despite the outpouring of energy on the part of students in the 1960 ' s, the Vietnam War continues, racism is as prev- alent and oppressive as ever and stxidents don ' t seem to have any more power than they did in the 50s. We were left at the end of the 1960s with feelings of frustration and defeat. But these feehngs can only be destructive-the causes that were important in 1967 are still important in 1975. If you ' re In reflection on my 4 years here at MSC, I have a few comments to make on life at the school. I find it amazing that some students continually put the knock on the school with no thoughts of their own as to how to change it. I find that people find the school cold at times, but these are the same people that roam the campus with their eyes down. Well, I find the college a warm and beautiful place . . I have always found the administrators attentive, and in genera! I will have nothing but the fondest memories of MSC. concerned about the quality of the education you ' re receiv- ing, then become active in the protests against higher tuition and budget cutbacks; if you ' re unhappy about where your $60 SGA fee goes, then let the SGA know about it and if you ' re upset about racism on this campus, join CAR. Rather than sitting back and complaining, it ' s time for students to become involved! Bud Schulhafer CLUB— Chair.; Cinema Chair.; Telerad— Business Mgr.; dent Center Policy Board; Pi Gamma Mu Stu- When I look back at my years at MSC, I am very satisfied. I have been active in several student organizations, primar- ily the College Life Union Board. Through my activities I have experienced a personal growth unparalleled in my life. College can mean much more than simply going to class. There are varied opportunities available to students at MSC. Take advantage of what is offered here. These four years go very fast. 280 Marge Siscone Summer Worhltop on Student Life—Co-ordinator; CLUB— Vice-Chair., Cinema C} air.; Veer Counselor for Uncommitted Students; SGA—Leg.; Residence Hall Food Committee- Chair.; Human Relations Lab Personal Expression: Remember to sail the skies Distant smis Will we reach Winds allow Other skylines Other skylines to hold you . . . Tales from Topographic Oceans Amy Sunshine Drop-In Center— Staff, Steering Comm. Campus Comm. Chair.; Human Relations Lab— Co-trainer; Music Tlieraptj Club; MSC Concert Choir Having lived on campus 4 years, I ' ve experienced MSC as a total environment. I ' ve felt the frustrations of red tape, the overbearing paternalism of my department, the imperson- ality of the campus at large, and the heartburn of Saga food. But what I really want to write about is the warmth and support I found at two very special places. One of these places was Chapin Hall, which proved that dorm living can offer more than Thursday night eye-brow plucking parties. It wasn ' t all peace and love, but we did chip away some of the old stereotypes. Most of all, I want to thank my friends at the Drop-In Center. Some very beautiful things happen inside that little cottage. Working there has been an education in itself and I know that their caring will stay with me long after I leave Montclair State. Anthony Zaza SGA—leg.; Welfare Comm.; External Affairs Comm.— Vice- Chair.; COCA; Student Appeals Board; Fact-finding CotJim. Student Health Center; All College Parking Comm.; N] Bell Scholarhip Comm. It is difficult to express one ' s sentiments as they have evolved over the course of a few years. My stay at MSC has stirred many feelings in me, varying so much that their enu- meration would be difficult. However, I can say that I have been impressed while at MSC. I have been impressed with knowledge, experience- both good and bad, and affection. I have felt pain, have known disappointment in recognizing the attitudes of many Jrsula Zugel CLUB— Corresponding Sec; Homecoming Financial Chair., Cultural Arts Chair.; Kappa Sigma Rho—Vice. Pres.; German Club; Colorguard Squad; Intramural Sports My 4 years at MSC have proven to be most rewarding and enjoyable, and the greatest factor contributing to this is one simple word— involvement. Being involved in student orga- nizations, working with people and sharing my ideas with them— this is where I found my most valuable experiences. Of course, academic learning should be treated with the ut- most importance, but there ' s more to college than just going to classes. Become a part of your environment. Get involved. faculty members and apathetic students, and have felt dis- gusted over the bureaucratic agencies on campus, which at times forget that they are de.signed to serve individuals, per- sons, not objects, not social security numbers. But let me not fall into criticism now; there are much too many critics, and far too little activists. Finally, there are die impressions made on me by individ- uals; each person I have come into contact with, here at MSC has left a distinct impression on me. Each has in some way molded another piece of my being. Impressions— yes they have varied. If asked to comnumicate these impressions of MSC to another, I would simply say: " I do not say it is good, I do not say it is bad, I say it Is the way it is. " (Talleyrand) It ' s an experience that will never be forgotten. .AJl my friends, both new and old, will always be a beau- tiful part of my memories at MSC. I wish everyone the best of luck for the future. 281 I IP 282 H A f l 2a3 1 284 mmmm ' :. The past has been mastered, there is cognizance of the present, it is time to shape tlie future. Yet, the future remains increasingly insecure. Human nature would willingly cling to the familiar, while process demands change. At last . . . Graduation. 285 CREDITS COVER: Pau! Matchok, Steve Sund SGA GAME: Debbi Metz LITERARY: Lisa Flammia, Maureen O ' Roiirke LAYOUT: Pam Wiekham, Rich Winkelman, Joanne Gabel, Sharon Makatenas, Ruth Ceroid, Debbi Metz, Cindy Austin, and Judith Belcher. PHOTOGRAPHY CREDITS Bob Adochio: 118, 182 Micki Auerbach: 27, 126, 172, 209, 274, 275 Mary Bnien: 202, 203 Tim Costello: 85, 106, 107, 140, 141, 181 Bob Cox: 5, 8, 9, 24, 40, 41. 46, 66, 67. 1 1.3. 115, 166, 167,168, 169, 170. 171, 172, 173, 174, 175, 176. 177, 178, 179, 180. 181, 182, 183, 184, 206, 208. 274, 275, 276, 277, 278. 279, 280, 281. 289, 295, 298 Steve Crocker: 28, 122, 124 Dave Fogg: 192 John Hand: 25, 26, 28, 29, 30, 32, 40, 41, 42, 43. 46, 56, 57, 59, 94, 100, 136, 137, 160, 161, 166, 167, 277, 278, 281 Marvin Harris: 78, 79, 174 Nancy Hogan: 134, 1.35 Dave Hein: 48, 49 Steve Lukens: 88, 89, 175 Paul Matchok: 1, 3, 5, 7, 8, II, 15, 16, 18, 19, .34, 42, 43, 62, 63, 89, 112, 165, 190, 191, 192, 193, 196, 277, 278, 290, 294. 296, 297, 302, .303, 304 Bill Nammour: 41, 48, 61, 97, 157 Tom Nester: 41, 84 Carl Picco: 274 Fran Portlock: 26 Jeff Sanders: 4, 7, 10, 12, 15, 32, 55, 56, 57, 58, 62, 69, 70, 71, 72, 73, 74, 75, 77, 82, 83,98, 106, 109, 111, 114, 117, 120, 123, 129, 130, 131, 132, 136, 162, 16.3, 167, 168, 173, 176, 180, 182, 183, 185, 208, 213, 280, 286, 289, 294, 299, 300 Tom Schober: .33, 38, 41 John Scruggs: 21, 28, 80, 87, 102, 103, 106, 109, 180 Bemie Sluzas: 17, 20, 47, .50, 51, 107, 108, 181, 194. 196, 292 Martin Smith: 198, 199, 201 Angela Squicciarini: 68 Steve Sund: 35, 36, 37, 42, 43. 96, 128, 157. 158 Bob Taschler: 66, 67, 107, 114, 160, 179. 207. 209 Rich Wmkelman: 6. 31. 40. 46, 68, 71, 73 Scott Winter: .54, 55, 64, 65, 92, 99, 166, 197, 282, 283, 2 4, 285 A special recognition must be extended to Vicki Baldauf, Pam Wick- ham, John Hand, Jeff Sanders, Bob Haddad, Rich Winkelman, and Debbi Metz for the exceptional amount of time and effort they devoted to the book. La Campana is chartered and budgeted by the Student Government Association, Incorporated of Montclair State College. La Campana would not be complete without acknowledgement to the following for their information and aid. Mr. Ralph Smith of Herff Jones Mr. Robert Cox of Davor Studios, Philadelphia, Pa. Mr. Mike Moretti, Sports Information Service, MSC The MONTCLARION SUBJECT INDEX AFT STRIKE 106 BANANA BLAST 60 BICENTENNIAL CELEBRATION 88 BLACK FASHION SHOW 78 BLOOD DRIVE 66 BROTHERHOOD WINERY 61 BSCU CONTEMPORARY GOSPEL CHOIR 86 CAPTAIN VIDEO 92 CARNIVAL 98 CATACOMBS 64 CLUB CINEMA 68 CONCERTS 48 DORM LIFE 26 GRADUATION 282 HALLOWEEN CATACOMBS 62 HOMECOMING 82 HOME ECONOMICS 20th ANNIVERSARY DINNER DANCE 93 INTERNATIONAL FESTIVAL 102 LECTURES 69 OFF-CAMPUS STUDENT INTERESTS 34 ORGANIZATIONS 165 PLAYS 197 REGISTRATION 22 SENIORS-CLASS OF 1975 213 SENIOR WINE AND CHEESE PARTY 212 SGAGAME 104 SILC WHEELCHAIR BASKETBALL GAME 94 SPORTS 117 SPRING BALL 96 W IGHTLIFTING 90 WHO ' S WHO 274 288 A 289 «l With the community sometimes too over- powering, those few moments spent alone, ex- ploring individual creativity, are precious. 1 Yet no one remains completely aloof. The universal problems of college life ally us and ignite action. 292 293 . KF .M. - ' k ' :: ' Wf ,1 TIF " " ii «i I ) Between classes, there is time to appre- ciate the campus environment . . . 295 ff ' i 296 297 time to satisfy one ' s appetites. 298 299 300 II 301 II ' ' W End of day, end of semester, end of year. The end? Individual strength that has been developing, becomes the foundation of a new segment of your existence. 1 ) ■■k ' 5 ' I 303 304 The future is now the present.


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, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

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

1973

Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

1976

Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

1977

Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.