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

 - Class of 1978

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1978 volume:

ENTROPY La Campana 1 978 Monte lair State College Upper Montclair, NJ. Volume LIX en • tro • py dn tra pS, -pi n -ES [ISV en- + -tropy] 1 the ultimate state reached in the de- gradation of the matter and energy of the uni- verse — is the general trend of the universe to- ward death and disorder — J.R. Nev man Cover design: Ellen Alina Page one Photograph: Loren Morgan All photographs and articles in this book appear with the consent of the individual photographers and writers. Any other use of a photograph or article appearing in this book without the express written consent of the photographer or writer is forbidden. PREFACE Most of you have been expecting a conventional yearbook complete with pretty pictures and dripping sentomentalism. If that notion wasn ' t destroyed by the cover, the title, and the size, I ' ll destroy it here. This is not a conventional yearbook. Its main goal is to provoke reaction. Whether the reaction is positive or negative is of little or no consequence to me. When I took the job of Editor-in-Chief I knew that a change was needed in the book. The yearbook had slipped in a quagmire of complacency and was sinking fast. By making some radical changes I knew I was taking a risk. An overwhelmingly negative reaction could condemn the book to an immediate death. I have gambled on the hopes that any reaction would at least create an interest that might save the book from the certain death it was already facing. At the very least I hope to have the satisfaction of having evoked a reaction; something post books hove consistantly failed to do. I will not claim that the book is overly radical, it isn ' t. Nonetheless it is not conven- tional. An attempt has been made to combine some intelligent journalism with some aesthetically sound graphics and photography. While not all of the material is the best it could be, it is far better than post efforts. Please be assured that this book does not represent an end. It is only the beginning of what could be some very interesting books. Hopefully I have opened the way for future editors to continue. If books following mine slip back into the complacency of my predecessors, I will consider my efforts to have failed. As I have already stated I hope to have the satisfaction of evoking a reaction from you, the students of Montclair State College. Whether the reaction is positive or nega- tive is not a great concern of mine. Admittedly I would prefer a positive reaction. I, however, am not so naive as to expect a positive reaction from what amounts to o collection of people suffering from a mind crippling case of apathy. An abhorence of anything non-conventional apparontly is the only reaction one is capable of raising from the otherwise placid depths of your disinterested tranquility. A negative reaction is every bit as valid as a positive one. It, at least, proves that you hove on opinion. After all, it wasn ' t all peaches and cream and clear blue skies. Ronald J. Russell, Jr. Editor-in-chief .-v : jai Mark Coleman Ronald Russell 10 x . Ronald Russell : • i-M ■ N " ■ •mi M •«r- ■ ;ti ' ' ,,v ■ „_.. . ' r . ' " " : 5r ' y h • ' T? ? i; ' .♦. ' • -l :r: t ' . tC ' - ' f.s yx i v ' f Ijfc : V m. f A « N ' ■mK Table of Contents Who Are We Retrospective A Day in the Life Candids Image of MSC Candids SGA Class Ones Apathy Concerts Quarry Development Project Elections Images One Athletics Season Records 16 18 24 32 40 50 64 68 92 102 114 120 124 146 198 Where Are We Autumn Winter Spring Summer Your Chance to be o Statistic Images Two Seniors Senior Boll Graduation Staff Afterword (Cow courtesy of West Virginia) . ' . M . i Lve: iK4 Wn© EWi?WHOAREWE? 16 A EWE?WHOAREWE? M n Photographs by Loren Morgan and Ronald Russell 17 Retrospective; My College Years By Donald Scarinci Roaring down the highway with the news of what was then a $12 per year student fee increase gives me chills today. I remember how radical I felt with the WHO in the background, and the breeze blowing in my untrimmed hair. The MONTCLARION broke a major story. We discovered the secret deal which resulted in what is now a $1 13 per year fee increase for new playing fields and a student center annex. I wrote a column about it, one of my columns criticising student and administrative policies. In the back of my mind I knew that not many students really read my stuff. I knew, also, that only a countable number were reacting. Yet, I had to persist and do what I felt was right. I had to try for a reaction from a college audience that one NEW YORK TIMES writer has labled the " blank generation. " Despite the personal conflicts with student and faculty friends, I had to expose what was wrong. Where did it all get me? Nothing has changed. The SGA Legislature is as inept today as it was four years ago. The administration has its share of incompetants as high as the cabinet level, and I, myself, became one of the most controversial items on campus. People either loved me or hated me, but I always I had to try for a reaction from a college audience that one NEW YORK TIMES writer has labeled the " blank generation. " 19 The SGA Legislature is as inept today 20 as it was four years ago. 21 The Administration has it ' s share of incompetents as high as the cabinet level, . . . understood that very few students even knew that I was alive, let alone cared about what I tried to do. Students just don ' t get excited about things anymore. And for anyone who thought the SGA Legislature was always there getting excited for you, you were wrong. It was only in the last few weeks that they got excited over the student center annex and playing fields, and that was after months of literally begging them to help the student center annex committee of which I was a member. I never liked the limelight. If given a choice I would have prefered to spend more time with Dr. Brantle and company in the Philosophy department and more time with Mr. Grieco and company in the English department, and less time in the SGA office yelling about things no one ever cared about. The occassion to ask why I did what I did always presents itself, and I never understand the answer. The one thing that I con say today, is that if given the chance to do it all again, I would. All the yelling and all the frustration was a small price to pay for friends I will never forget. 23 A DAY IN THE LIFE OF AN MSC STUDENT This eight (8) page essay is the work of Entropy Photography Editor, Loren Morgan. All copy and images are his. MONTCLAIR STATE COLLEGE has an approximate enrollment of 7,000 undergraduate students. Out of that number around 1500 live on campus or in Clove Road apartments. The rest commute from various parts of Northern New Jersey. Diane Landrigan, a junior, is one of these commuters, she agreed to hove a day in her life documented. The following pages trace her activities through a typical day. (above) Diane makes her way out of " the pits " early in the morning on her way to class. She comes from Union five days a week. " Driving back and forth each day is the worst part of it. The parking situation, terrible as it is, I hove to put up with. I only wish they would build more dorms so I could move back in. " Last year Diane lived in Bohn Hall and is now on a waiting list. (left) as she was walking into school one day, a photographer happened to catch her walking past this puddle and captured her and her reflection. 25 26 (far left) getting her books out of her locker In Mallory Hall, (above) waiting for class to begin. Diane is a Biology major. " The department is basically good, even though there are teachers I don ' t like and it could be expanded. " (left) sitting in the Student Center cafeteria with friends. 27 (above) during a lab. " For a state school I think it is a good one. I believe it is better than any other state college in New Jersey. " 28 (above) in the Montclarion darkroom. She spends two hours a week printing for the paper. " Most of the students here do not give any activity a chance. They should, at least before they say anything. " 29 30 (opposite, upper left) " I tried out for the tennis team this year and I almost made it. With a little more practice I should be able to do it next time. " (opposite, upper right) " I hate this library. They don ' t have enough books and the administration is really messed up. I returned some books once and they claimed I never did. I refuse to take books out of here any more. Besides, when I want a book they usually don ' t have it. " (opposite, bottom) in the Rathskellar. She believes that mostly commuters go to places like the " rat " , beer blasts, and events. " The dorm students seem to hang around the dorms most of the time. " (above) the end of a day. She usually walks to her car because she does not like to wait for the shuttle. 31 Photographs by Loren Morgan 32 33 Carmen Ficcara 35 36 37 jfli i BiE i V ' • - i Lj t . . Hi Mmj Ronald Russell 38 Ronald Russell 39 Image of MSC By Donald Scarinci The telephone stopped me in my tracks. I was headed out for the evening. " Hello, " I answered. " Hi, Don? asked a quiet voice through the receiver. I recognized the voice as belonging to Ron Russell, Editor-in-Chief of the Yearbook. " How ' ve you been? Are you enjoying your vacation? " Not expecting to hear from Ron Russell in the middle of the summer, my polite questioning was plagued by a nurotic fear. Why was he calling me? Is there something wrong? I ' ve graduated, I thought to myself. " I wondered if you finished the piece I asked you to write for the yearbook, " he asked. Remembering the time he cornered me in the MONTCLARION office, and with a tremendous guilt feeling, I answered. " No, Ron, I couldn ' t get to it. What ' s all this about anyway? " I asked, hoping to detract attention from my own foul memory. " Well, I ' ve decided to try something new with this year ' s book. I want to do something different, more meaningful than the standard yearly compilation of pretty pictures. I wont to give people something to think about. Whether the feedback is positive or negative, I want feedback. I want to know that somebody out there is thinking. " " I want you to do the piece called " Image of MSC. " " Well, Ron, can you be more specific? Do you want me to talk about students, administrators, the frustrations of dealing with them both, or what? " " Anything, Donald, be free to say what you want, just let it reflect your image of Montclair State College. " I ' ve been thinking about that conversation for weeks. Along with the things Ron told me about the book, thoughts for column after column have been stirring around in my mind, though nothing seemed to stir on paper. It ' s going to be a controversial yearbook, nowhere near the conventional graduate status symbol that post collegiate people are used to seeing. It ' s ironic in many ways, because college rewards convention. The SAT, the most important 40 41 The student who does well in nine out of every ten cases, is one who factor in college admissions, is the very symbol of conven- tion. This standard test is the forewarning of things to come, and mastery of this test guarantees success for ones four year college career. The student who does well in nine out every ten cases, is one who has mastered the ability to memorize, recall, and test well. The education system rewards this and rein- forces its training. From grommer school through college and graduate school, the individual is lost in a sea of competition with others, often he is known only as a social security number. The current system of higher education does not allow much for the ability to interpret or analyze. It is the case in many college classes that one need not know how to think meditatively, j ust how to take tests. Professors and students alike look for the " easy ride. " Multiple choice tests are easier to take for many students and infinitely more simple to grade for many of the facul- college rewards convention. ty- it requires much more than memorization and study to produce a reaction paper or a detailed research paper. It also requires much more effort and time to grade them. Yet educators continue to predict the decline in students ' has mastered the ability to memorize, recall, and test well. Mark Coleman ability to analyze, to internalize, and to produce techni- cally correct prose. As a result of the " relevant " education brought about by the late sixties, we hove brought upon ourselves a culture that gives status only to the college educated. Laborors have lost the esteem of society, and the re- spectability of a profession is often not granted unless a series of college courses is taken and some certificate given at the end. The result of this need to " certify " has not only hurt the laborors who often feel inadequate and needlessly discouraged when placed in an academic set- ting, but it has also damaged the academic setting itself. Today it is conceivable that a student can receive his bachelors degree and not even know who Plato was, or that Saturn is the sixth planet from the sun. The liberal relevance of our age first, makes it impossible to obtain a job as an accountant or a personal manager without a college degree with a specialization in that field, then it encourages students to pursue the " practical " education which will supposedly lead to a job in that field. For many, American education does not exist to pro- vide the individual with the knowledge or mental fortitude to pursue the spectrum of philisophical questions, nor does it strive to open young minds to the infinite pos- sibilities and the cultural understanding of the world around us. To this end America is cheated. It depreves itself of the formation of the very fibers of its future. There are many colleges, but few institutions of academic training. There are many students but few thinkers. Our consumption based society not only encourages students to pursue a career oriented education, which is itself re- sponsible for creating the need for it in the first place, but, our society generally rewards the job oriented and penalizes the thinkers. One need only compare the salary of a full professor of philosophy at Rutgers University or at Montclair State College to the salary of an accountant or even to a salesman at IBM (which, by the way, will only consider your application if you have a B.A.). After four years of time, money, and sweat, you should question the value of a college education if: — you could not take delight in constantly questioning why. — you cannot answer a question without having at least ten other questions open up before you. — you could not understand other points of view, or did not wish to try. — you cannot see and appreciate what is good socially and morally, and strive to change what is bad. As for the practical education, most of us. Business major and English major alike, find ourselves in- adequately prepared in whatever job we are lucky enough to find. In the end, career education is as irrelevant as accademia in the outside world. And for this irrelevant 60 ' s " relevance, " we have done nothing more than hide the problem of meaningful education thinking that we have solved it. Perhaps a more genuine solution to the problem of American education does not lie in expanding and diver- sifying course selection. The insertion of career or " prac- tical " courses is also not the solution. In the case of the latter, all of us should fear the day when one will need a certification to marry, or to buy a house, or to raise a family. Instead, since the education system collectively suffers at the hands of its individual participants, it is Professors and students alike look for the " easy ride. " simple to pinpoint where the correction must come from. It is an individual problem brought about by the inability of modern man to think meditatively. It is, then, the job of education and the task of students to approach each course as a discovery of the truth con- tained within it. The true measure of success in a given course should not be weighed on the scale of the sharp- ness of ones calculative ability to retell facts with precis- sion; it should, instead, be based on the meditative ability to understand those facts and place them in reflective Ronald Russell arrangement with experience. One should learn not merely to do algebra, but to feel it. History, Science, En- glish or any subject has no meaning without the ability to meditatively feel it. How often has someone solved a calculus problem and then told you as you gawked in amazement that, " I don ' t know how I did it. I just did it. " Or how often has someone in a class come out with a truly brilliant interpretation of a There are many students, but few thinkers. poem and you couldn ' t understand how. These two peo- ple had meditative experience with their topic. Though they may not have been able to communicate technique, they " felt " what they were doing. Though we are the victims of the education system, individually caught in a collective spiral of values, the loss of ability to think meditatively is precisely the problem with todays thinkers. The system individually rewards the colculotive thinker to the point that it becomes impossible, caught on the spiral of a majority of calculative educators, to reverse the trend. Martin Heidegger best expressed the fear in his Memorial Address on the occas- sion of the hundreth anniversary of the death of the Ger- man composer, Conradin Kreutzer: " In this dawning atomic age a far greater danger threatens — precisely when the danger of a third world war has been removed. A strange assertion! Strange in- deed, but only as long as we do not meditate. " " In what is the statement just mode valid? This asser- tion is valid in the sense that the approaching tide of technological revolution in the atomic age could so capti- vate, bewitch, dazzle, and beguile man that calculative thinking may someday come to be accepted and practiced as the only way of thinking. " Today it is concievable that a student can receive his bachelors degree and not even know who Plato was, or that Saturn is the sixth planet from the Sun. 47 ' ' In this dawning atomic age a far greater danger threatens . . . calculative thinking may someday come to be accepted and practiced as the only way of thinking ' 48 I guess I finished it. With all it ' s flaws, the warning, the problem, and the solution are there. Ron Russell should be happy with it. Most readers probably won ' t like it though. In my long hours of debate on whether or not to submit this essay, I remembered my goals over the last three years. I never cared whether people agreed with me or not. My goal was always to get a reaction — positive or negative. That is what Ron is trying to do now. If you feel that you have been cheated of your bacheloriate symbol, or if you feel enraged at the contents of this book and departure from the standard yearbook, then you fit perfectly into my image of MSC. Ronald Russell Bob Auerbacher 50 52 53 i X 54 Photography by Loren Morgan Mr. Gordon, who once said there were no good pictures in the yearbook. 55 Ronald Russell Ronald Russell 57 I m s 1 . m ' ■1 m. m wwl 1 i t : ; : «r ' 60 Photographs by Loren Morgan 63 Jose Fuentes — A Retrospective SGA — Three letters that became synonomous with my being during this year, it was the most exciting, rewarding, frustrating, and didactic experience of my life. As the year transpired, I had the great fortune of making great friends and working with very talented and dedicated people. As I leave M.S.C., I am more convinced than ever that our SGA is one of our greatest symbols of excellence and achievement. As a student representative, I felt committed to the fundamental principle of responsive lead- ership. At times, this philosophy lead me into open confrontation with some of my fellow student representatives. However, the right of the students to know and to judge was the guiding light for me. Given the same exact circumstances, I would do it all over again. On a personal note, I would like to thank you for all the support you gave me throughout my four years. As a community, M.S.C. opened its arms and accepted me for what I had and not for what I lacked. You provided me with an opportunity to try. In this light success or failure becomes irrelevant. Again, thank you for the best time of life. Jose Fuentes SGA President 1 977-78 64 Jose Fuentes Ronald Russell 65 SGA Legislature 1977-78 By Keith Ansbacher Every spring the student body of Montcloir Stote votes for the four executive offices and for the Board of Trustees Representative. These elections are subject to a great deal of notoriety. The election of the student representatives to the Legislature recieves much less publicity, but the product of this election, the SGA Legislature, is perhaps nnore significant than the executive board. The 1977-78 term was no exception as it provided on excellent forum for the formulation of Student Government policy. This year ' s legislature bad to deal with a severe handicap in that it was composed of many new faces. A leadership conference held in September went a long way towards educating these individual legislators as to their duties and responsibilities. However, as with any people new to a job, many individual legislators did not begin to function effectively until mid-way through the first semester. In the second semester, a great many resignations and abscences again made the task more difficult. Another leadership conference in February, which was coupled with a forum on the annex proposal, was helpful and the Legislature finished the year strongly and managed to com- plete the great majority of legislation by the end of the semester. The 1977-78 year will long be remembered as the year of the " budget adjustment, " " the part time student, " and the " statistically valid survey. " As part-time students were included in the SGA for the first time, many of our programming organizations came to the Legislature for extra funds to serve the new members. They surveys were established to explore the needs of these students, and proved to be a very controversial subject which the Legislature spent a great deal of time consider- ing. Extra appropriations were given to LASO, BSCU, SILC, and La Campono; combined with the capitol equipment legislation for the Montclarion and WMSC, the budget adjustments acted to make the years focus mainly on appropriations. 1977-78 was a year of experience and learning for many people in the Legislature. The 1978 elections returned many of these people to the 1978-79 Legislature and will give the SGA an experienced and vital body next year. Hopefully it will improve its performance to a higher level and continue to function as one of the best and most interesting educational experiences on this campus. Keith Ansbacher was the president pro-temp of the SGA Legislature for the past year. Keith has been elected to the position of SGA Treasurer for the 1978-79 school year. This article was written at the request of Entropy. The ]977-7S year will long be remembered as the year of the ' ' budget adjustment ' " the part time student ' and the " statistically valid survey. ' 67 CLASS ONES Hillyard T. Moore 69 72 Photographs by Loren Morgan 73 74 Photographs by Loren Morgan Photographs by Loren Morgan 78 80 Photographs by Loren Morgan 82 I «,MbA»s,,_; ' Ml • - jr- ' ; --v Mark Kushner 84 85 86 Mark Kushner 89 90 91 APATHY BY GLENN DYKSTRA I was talking to an older friend of mine the other day about college life. " Yeah college is really great. There ore lots of parties, concerts and friendly people, " I said. " And it ' s really easy to meet people. You ' ve got many opportunities at the dorm parties and the Rathskellar and all the times you have to wait on line, and even classes, when you go to them. " " You know, " my friend interjected, " The best place to meet people when I went to college was at a demonstration. Like when we protested the U.S. involvement in Vietnam and the draft. I met some really nice looking chicks at that one. Or when we march ed to Washington to bring attention to the civil rights issue. I still keep in touch with a few of the friends I made along the way. The best place to meet people though was at the rallies demanding the right to vote for eighteen year olds. At those you had the full spectrum of protesters. There were those who tried to get us to write letters to our Congressmen and then there were those who said we should just revolt and take over the nation. The majority of us realized that a combination of the two (toning down the second, of course) would get us what we wanted. And it worked! " " That must have been fun, " I sighed. " The unity that developed among college campuses must have been great. Unfortunately we don ' t have any exciting issues to protest about now a days. The last biggie was the Trenton tuition rally which drew about 900. I ' ve gotta admit it was fun and I did meet a few interesting people. " You see, you just need a good demonstration to really get to meet people. And as far as issues are concerned I heard you almost had a $1 2 increase tacked on to last years Fees by the Board Of Trustees. That might have been a good reason to stage a demonstration. If you would rather a notional issue you could protest the stiff marijuana laws or you could even pick up where we left off with the civil rights issue, (continued on page 94) 93 There are so many things that need some attention brought to bear on them that I can ' t believe you can ' t think of something to stage a demonstration about. " " You know, you ' re right. And because most of the students here must work 16 hours a day just to be able to afford this college I ' m sure they would come out for a rally that protests the higher tuition. But just to be on the safe side we ' ll provide free beer for all. If they think its a party then they ' ll be sure to come. " " Good thinking. " Glenn Dykstra was president of CINA during 1977-78. This article was written at the re- quest of Entropy. Mark Kushner 95 Entropy photography editor, Loren Morgan, did the photo-essay which appears on the next six pages. He followed the " men of A. P.O. " one fall afternoon as they distributed the Montclarion. 100 101 ■■■ i ;■ ' i ' ■ ' M --y i ;ijEM iiii Photographs by Timothy Costello Photographs by Loren Morgan David Bromberg Photographs by Loren Morgan 1 1 t SI ' WJT 1, y PT i ' i 1 . x V Sk . 1 A r n V i;i M M ' Hi. : . B E ' ! P: ' ' j ' 1 ' V i « r : vN ,,.:.. s -m Quarry Development Project By Lisa Burkhart When MSC students suffer from apathy, they do it in a big way! The apathy that plagued the students in the spring of 1978 may not have cost only them, but the students who will follow them well into the 1990 ' s, an investment of $9.1 million. It took more than a year of extensive work on the program proposal for the project before the Board of Trustees finally approved the Student Center Annex and Quarry Development Project at a cost of $9. 1 million — a cost to be payed for almost entirely through student fees. For the first time since the building of the Student Center, the students were being called on to finance major construction on campus. The difference this time, however, was that several facets of the project indicated that the administration took more interest in the project than the students for whom it was intended. Apathy on the students part ran rampant. Informational forums, pleas from SGA President, Jose Fuentes, and articles in the MONTCLARION brought so little reaction from the students that they seemed not to core that their Student Union Building Fees (later renamed Student Buildings Fee) would be almost doubled by September of 1980. The project, with an estimated completion date of January, 1981 , hod provisions for a 21,600 sq. ft. Student Center Annex, a locker facility with 4000 sq. ft. that included shower accomodations, 1 acres of playing fields, and 800 additional parking spaces. There was no doubt that the students needed the additional space in the Student Center to expand their activities, and to provide more room for student lounging. They need intramural playing fields desperately, since most participants were forced to travel to public playing areas. And the parking situation had gotten so bad that no spaces were available during mid-day. Ronald Russell . . . several facets of the project indicated that the administration took more interest in the project than the students . . . Ronald Russell the Quarry continued to be an eyesore But the administration had just as much to gain from the project. Since the school had been designated a Center of Influence for the Fine and Performing Arts, four administrative offices in Life Hall had to be relocated to make additional room for the new Center. With the already aggravated lack of space, some new quarters had to be found. Also on the administrators minds had to be the drastic shortage of intercollegiate playing fields. Although the students were assured several times that the new fields would be used solely for intramural activities, the fields were to be built under NCAA regulations. In addition the Quarry continued to be an eyesore, and development would not only use the land productively, but would also help to attract new students in a time when decreasing enrollments were being predicted. With the drop in enrollments and the discouraging fiscal situation in New Jersey, the likelihood of State funding for the project was slim. The only solution lay with the Educational Facilities Authori- ty, a state funding organization that mortages building for student use other than for academic purposes. Student fees would then pay off the mortgage. Perhaps some appologies may be in order from this author. It is true that student apathy can not be blamed for $12.00 of the $41 .40 fee hike. They can not be blamed because they knew nothing about it until it was already passed at the May, 1977 meeting of the Board. Former SGA President Maryanne Preztunik had already secretly agreed to the project without consulting the students. Cries of outrage by the new SGA President, Fuentes, only managed to delay the hike for a year, and guarantee some student voice on the Buildings Committee to formulate the final plans. . . . left the board to quietly do its task . . .on May 9, 1978 they approved the most expensive proposal. That Committee later realized that the $12.00 would not adequately cover the origional provi- sions, so they drew up three proposals, and left it to the Board to choose. But the student represen- tatives had their own task to do. They had to go out and inform the students in an effort to sway the Boards decision to fit the student ' s wishes. But the student voice was a weak one indeed, since student leaders seemed the only ones who wished to get involved. Informational forums drew less than 10 people, and mailings for student comments mustered less than a half-dozen replies. The ultimate result of the lack of interest may well have left the Board to quietly do its task ... on May 9, 1 978 they approved the most expensive proposal. The only thing left to do now is a little Monday morning quarterbacking. There are some valuable lessons to be learned from the whole affair, not the least of which is a study of students themselves. Why did the students care so little about the project? Did they want the most expensive proposal anyway, and correctly anticipate the Board would choose that one? Did they figure a $42.00 increase wasn ' t so much after all? Did they assume that elected student leaders would take care of it for them? Or did they feel that the administration does what it wants to regardless of student opinion? Actually, the most important lesson that remains to be learned is how to deal with college administrators and the Board. How heavy does student opinion really weigh on them? If the con- troversy had come down to a student referendum, and the students had approved another plan, would the Boards final decision still have been the same? Would they for a moment have reconsi- dered their decision, especially since the students were the ones who were paying for it? History often repeats itself. How much more could it cost next time? 18 Ronald Russell 1978 S.G.A. Executive Elections BY RONALD RUSSELL The 1978 S.G.A. Executive Board elections proved to be more interesting than elections of recent years. Many observers saw the elections as a two sided contest. On one side was " The Team, " a coalition of four candidates consisting of Steve Adubato, President; Elisa Leib, Vice- President; Keith Ansbacher, Treasurer; and Lori Parrot, Board of Trustees Representative. There was no " Team " candidate for the position of Secretary. On the other side were all the other candidates; Charles Sahner, Rich Figel, and Jeff Kaplan, President; Frank Cosolito, Vice President; Greg VanLiew, Treasurer; Mary Ann Cerino, Secretary; and William Johnson, Board of Trustees Representative. Several of these " Non-Team " candidates were grouped into what was called " The Sahner Team, " though no formal coalition existed. " The Team " received the backing of the Montclarion; Jose Fuentes, 1977-78 S.G.A. President; and Jules Korzeniowski, 1977-78 S.G.A. Treasurer. In a move to counter this support, Charles Sahner solicited the support of Class One presidents and other S.G.A. notables. As time went on, the elections developed into a contest between " the establishment " (The Montclarion, Fuentes, and Korzeniowski) and " the people " headed by Sahner with the other presidential candidates being largely ignored. The Montclarion, Fuentes, and Korzeniowski overshadowed the candidates they were supporting with Korzeniowski receiving the most attention. The campaign deteriorated into a mud slinging contest with accusations of " dirty politics " coming from both sides. The major conflict appeared to be between Sahner and Korzeniowski, which left many people wondering who was running for office, Korzeniowski or Adubato. Some felt that Korzeniowski was " The Team ' s " largest liability and perhaps the largest factor in the defeat of three of the four " Team " members, with only Keith Ansbacher gaining office. in the end Charles Sahner, Frank Cosolito, Keith Ansbacher, Mary Ann Cerino, and William Johnson came out on top. 120 Steve Adubato Charles Sahner Presidential Candidates Rich Figel Jeff Kaplan 121 1978 SGA Election Results Position ' _ — " " Nome of Votes President Charles Sahner 974 Steve Adubato 882 Jeff Kaplan 146 Rich Figel 62 Vice-President Frank Cosoiito 1,048 Elisa Leib 930 Treasurer Keith Ansbocher 1,068 Greg Van Lien 853 Position -— " " " ' ' ' Name of Votes Secretary Mary Ann Cerino 1,521 Board of Trustees Rep. William Johnson Lori Parrot 1,051 947 122 Jules Korzeniowsk Ronald Russell 123 IMAGES-ONE Ronald Russell Ronald Russel! J ■ ik- % «!!« • - - 1 s Sib. - " " M ■f HLartisaS ' ' H ffiB fV Ml jlpiR. H| -J k I p H B sx itflt BS ' - .. " " ' liiflBiiin B H jl hj Hh IH _g M HHI H Richard Schleuning 126 Richard Schteuning 128 Richard Schleuntng 130 Richard Schleuning 131 132 133 Richard Schleuning 134 Richard Schleuning 135 136 Ronald Russell 137 ' 4 „ m S Joanne Connelly 139 Joanne Connelly Joanne Connelly 143 Joanne Connelly Athletes ' 78 By Debbie Huff The following collection of notes on individual athletes has been compiled by Debbie Huff, a senior Physical Education major, at the request of Entropy. Mario Benimeo, the Indians football Team Captain, was the know it all and he did it all when it canne to defending. Mario was one of the best football players on the squad. The New Jersey State College Athletic Conference First Team All-Star Squad will attest to that. So will the letters he has received from pro football teams. Anna Wimberg, a physical education major, was recognized as the most outstanding player of the women ' s field hockey team during the last four years. She holds the all time MSC records in: most goals in a career, most goals in o single season, and most goals in a single game. Tim Eutsler, a junior at MSC, made the NJS College Athletic Conference 1978 All-Star Golf Team. Tim is a resident of South Bound Brook, N.J. Karen Van Shaock, the only competitor for MSC in the Women ' s Diving Event, has excelled in the two years she has been here. In her freshman year she competed in the NJAIAW Swimming and Diving Intercollegiate Championship, taking third place in the diving competition. During her soph- omore year she competed against 43 other contestants from 25 colleges and universities finishing tenth overall in the 1 1 events, scoring 7 points for MSC and also taking a strong fourth place in the diving event. National Collegiate Champs, that ' s what our weight lifters are! Winning in their weight class in the Olympic style category were: Sal Finazo (123 lb.), Ray Lavender (198 lb.), and Lou Mucordo 146 (181 lb.) who also holds the record. Steve Caldwell at 242 Is the Power Lifting Champion. The basketball Squaws California dream came true this year when they qualified for the AIAW National Championships. Carol Blazejowski, three time All American, first winner of the Wade Trophy as the Women ' s Collegiate Basketball Player of the Year, finished her career by setting the all time scorring record for women collegians with 3,199 career points. The team ' s effort pulled them into a third place finish at UCLA, the site of the championships. The wrestling team had on excellent season, placing eighth in the NCAA Division III Champi- onship. They also took their fifth consecutive Metropolitan Intercollegiate Championship. Leading the team were the following top finishers: Ken Mallory took the NCAA Division I and II champi- onship at 134 lbs., Mallory and Mike Blakely finished first in their weight class in the Mets, while Alex Martello took second with Lew Oddo and Mike Sickles both taking third in their classes. Gerard Palmieri, otherwise known as " Golden Gloves, " was in training at Sgore Valley Training Center during the month of January. He fought the 1 976 Olympics Bronze medalist and won in the first round! Jerry is hoping to qualify for the 1980 Olympics. The Men ' s Lacrosse team won the Knicker Bocker Conference Championship this year. Eight players made the first and second All-Conference teams. Outstanding players were Joe De Simone, Roger Stalin, John Gillespie, Kevin Iboner, Tony Orlando, Jerry Buonocore, and Mark Bindelglass, 148 149 Photographs by Loren Morgan and Angela Squicciarini 150 151 153 who won the Stick ' em Award. The Men ' s Track and Field team mode a good strong showing this year. Five members of the team went to the NCAA Nationals in Grand Rapids, Michigan, where they all made it to the finals or semi-finals in their events. These five include: Tyrone Sherrod (400m hurdles), Denny Dougherty (mile). Rich Wallace (1 1 2 mile), Tbar Latinsics (3 mile), and Bob Odell (high jump). The Men ' s Baseball team won the Northern Division Championship and went to the NCAA Regional Tournament where they were knocked out by Glassboro, the eventual winners. Tom Basil was voted the teams most valuable player. Doreen Ennis has proven her athletic abilities by winning the 1977 National Collegiate Champi- onship in the 1500 meter Women ' s Track event. She is the current college record holder in the event. In 1976 Doreen qualified as on Olympic trial finalist and has great expectations for the 1980 Olympics. The Men ' s Tennis team hove been tops in their division in the past two years, comming in second this year behind Kean College. Lance Wildstein, Glenn Dykstra and Roger Neill have been the back bone of the tennis team since they began as freshmen. Roger Neill was elected to the New Jersey State All-Star Tennis Team for the fourth straight year, a very unusual honor. 155 158 159 im-iiiii uifT? 160 Lenore Palma 161 Lenore Pa I ma 163 164 165 :s i Wer n Studios 166 168 169 Joseph Millard 170 M ,,n S, dios 172 Mean Studios 173 175 176 177 178 179 180 Merin Studios 181 ii -X«, iBT — -rrsmsmmsrwsr -T 5iiN- - ' tkf t - - 1 1, I fiilV ' 182 183 184 Photographs by Loren Morgan 185 186 Photographs by Loren Morgan 187 Angela Squicclarini 189 190 Photographs by Angela Squicciahni 192 193 194 195 Photographs by Loren Morgan 197 Women ' s Basketball Tennessee Delta Louisiana Penn State Rutgers Delta Howard Texas Wayland Baptist Old Dominion St. Joseph ' s Seton Hall Southern Connecticut East Stroudsburg Kean Trenton Immacuiata Princeton Wm. Peterson Glossboro Rutgers Queens West Chester St. John ' s Trenton Cheyney St. Joseph ' s Maryland Utah Queen ' s Playoffs M.S.C. 87 74 80 85 84 58 118 102 72 88 76 76 77 92 103 105 94 85 111 127 82 90 98 95 101 74 86 91 74 75 National Finals at UCLA UCLA n Wayland Baptist 90 Season Record 25-7 Women ' s Fencing Caldwell Penn. State Trenton University of Penn. C.C.N.Y. M.S.C. 10 1 10 5 9 0pp. 80 80 85 87 64 71 48 58 67 93 85 60 71 49 66 44 82 57 43 75 78 77 71 73 53 64 78 74 50 60 85 88 0pp. 6 15 6 11 7 Brooklyn 12 4 John Hopkins 1 1 5 Wm. Peterson 6 10 Jersey City 6 10 Queens 11 5 Hunter 10 6 Ohio State 2 14 Pace 16 Fairleigh Dickinson 7 9 Field Hockey M.S.C. 0pp. Bridgeport 4 1 Kings College 1 Temple 2 Adelphi 4 2 Wm. Paterson 5 1 Rutgers 2 Princeton 1 1 Trenton 2 Glossboro 1 3 Kean 1 East Stroudsburg 1 5 Delaware 5 Season Record 5-6-1 Women ' s Gymnastics M.S.C. 0pp. Princeton (Won by Forfeit) Glossboro 98.40 90.45 Kean 101.35 92.70 Rutgers 105.80 128.78 Wm. Paterson 102.4 85.15 So. Connecticut 113.00 133.80 Trenton 107.40 117.20 Towson 107.4 122.30 USMA 110.10 97.00 East Stroudsburg 102.15 124.20 NJAIAW State Championships 100.35 (Third Place) Season Record 4-5 Women ' s Softball M.S.C. 0pp. Lehman 2 5 West Chester 1 Bridgeport 14 Adelphi 1 Adelphi 7 198 Regionois Glassboro Delaware Temple Seton Hall Wm. Paterson Southern Connecticut West Point Trenton State Rutgers Kean East Stroudsburg East Stroudsburg West Chester Rutgers Season Record 11-8 Women ' s Swimming and Diving Fordham Kean Glassboro Drexel USMA Monmouth Trenton Yale Women ' s Tennis Fairleigh Dickinson Queens Trenton Upsola Paterson Rutgers Brooklyn Glassboro Kean Delaware Season Record 6-5 Women ' s Trade and Field West Point Springfield Southern Connecticut 6 6 7 1 5 5 2 2 9 4 3 1 2 M.S.C. 100 75 66 52 76 45 38 41 M.S.C. 5 6 3 4 2 1 6 6 M.S.C. 82 Rutgers Glassboro Trenton Season Record 4-3 0pp. 16 46 55 75 55 85 91 90 0pp. 2 1 4 1 5 7 1 1 1 7 0pp. 45 Baseball Biscayne Biscayne Biscayne Rutgers- Newark Upsala NJIT Kean Princeton Ramapo Ramapo Pace East Stroudsburg Glassboro Kean Long Island St. Peter ' s Jersey City Jersey Adelphi Seton Hall Monmouth Fordham Trenton Stockton Upsala Wagner Fairleigh Dickinson Rider Wm. Paterson Trenton NCAA Division III South Atlantic Regionois Lynchburg Stillman Glassboro Season Record 21-12 Men ' s Basketball Newark- Rutgers 3472 1121 2 341 2 13 66 68 M.S.C. 0pp. 8 6 4 6 3 6 10 3 7 11 18 7 1 4 6 7 3 7 3 6 2 6 5 4 5 3 2 6 5 11 12 6 4 4 2 19 12 6 12 8 6 12 23 4 11 2 4 18 2 3 6 5 7 1 7 3 [ Regionois 4 5 14 1 9 10 M.S.C. 0pp. 95 76 Wm. Paterson Marist Kean Trenton Fairfield Rider St. Michael ' s Jersey City Romapo Glassboro Fcirleigh Dickinson East Stroudsburg Pace Monmouth Ramapo Trenton Stockton Kean Wm. Paterson Upsala Jersey City Glassboro Season Record 8- 15 Cross Country Stockton Glassboro Romapo C.W. Post Southern Connecticut Wm. Paterson Jersey City Queens Monmouth CCNY Brooklyn Rider Fairleigh Dickinson St. Peter ' s Army New York Maritime Seoson Record 9-8 Men ' s Fencing Brooklyn 51 81 61 60 65 80 46 75 84 57 46 47 84 61 70 52 64 71 58 56 71 82 M.S.C. 33 48 17 42 50 19 18 24 26 20 24 29 59 16 50 18 M.S.C. 9 56 70 73 65 95 78 73 85 80 65 60 58 82 69 65 64 66 74 69 66 70 72 0pp. 24 15 46 15 15 38 38 33 30 36 31 26 15 49 15 40 0pp. 18 Newark-Rutgers Jersey City Pace Johns Hopkins NJIT St. Peter ' s Wm. Paterson Pratt St. John ' s Seton Hall Season Record 6.5 Football Kean East Stroudsburg Southern Connecticut Seton Hall Central Connecticut Wm. Paterson Fordham Trenton Jersey City Glassboro Season Record 6-4 Golf Romapo Trenton F.D.U. -Madison Trenton Glassboro Wm. Paterson Seton Hall F.D.U.-Teaneck N.Y.U. Wm. Paterson Romapo Glassboro Season Record 5-7 Lacrosee Stevens Tech Dow ling C.C.N.Y. F.D.U.-Teaneck 16 11 15 12 15 12 12 15 11 16 19 8 9 18 27 2 25 16 11 M.S.C. 0pp. 7 3 17 7 6 14 6 20 7 15 18 14 17 42 10 13 M.S.C. 0pp. 3 15 10 8 397 411 10 8 11.5 6.5 536 551 (Won by Forfeit) 419 420 419 471 15 3 4.5 13.5 5 13 M.S.C. 0pp. 9 3 9 8 24 1 11 2 200 Villanova Marist New York Maritime New York Tech Lehigh F.D.U. -Madison Kutztown Kean C.W. Post Knickerbocker Conference Playoffs Kean 12 Dow ling 8 Season Record 9 11 12 5 15 3 4 10 6 16 7 16 6 13 11 13 5 15 8-7 Soccer N.J.I.T. Glassboro Jersey City Stockton Wm. Peterson Upsala Keen N.Y.U. F.D.U. Ramapo Trenton Pratt Marist Newark- Rutgers Season Record 5-7-2 Men ' s Tennis Kings Point Newark- Rutgers Glassboro Jersey City Ramapo F.D.U.-Teaneck Upsala Monmouth Villanova Trenton Kean St. John ' s M.S.C. 2 2 3 2 2 4 1 1 M.S.C. 6 8 6 8 8 1 2 8 5 9 4 2 0pp. 0pp. 3 1 3 1 5 7 1 4 5 7 East Stroudsburg Season Record 9-5 Men ' s Track and Field C.C.N.Y. York Hunter Queens Stockton Upsala Ramapo Wm. Paterson Glassboro Jersey City Trenton Rider East Stroudsburg Kings Point N.J.S.C.C.A.C. Seoson Record 7-6-1 Wrestling Princeton Lowell Kutztown Lock Haven East Stroudsburg Southern Connecticut Boston U. C.W. Post Orange Bowl Open Delaware Invitational Towson George Mason Morgan Wikes Trenton F.D.U. Massachusettes Maritime U. of Massachusettes METS NCAA Division III Season Record 11-15 M.S.C. 0pp. 74 103 74 18 74 12 74 67 68 921 2 68 8 68 141 2 80 62 27 126 27 27 62 58 62 77 33 115 52 95 37 (Fourth place) M.S.C. 0pp. 14 27 33 15 24 12 15 31 12 26 20 23 25 15 31 9 (Fifth) 58y4(Thi rd) 34 11 , 28 18 27 11 8 36 27 19 28 15 26 21 35 6 1181 2 (First) 473 4 (Eighth) 201 WHERE ARE WE? BMiijfc ' JFjBlBe H: .6K: ;» s H Photographs by Loren Morgan Ronald Russell 204 Ronald Russell 205 206 Photographs by Ronald Russell 207 208 Iv ' Z flp ' iffw " " " " ' " — y wBirBf arW " " f 1 f BllS uz " ' ai ■- ' Iffl tfll p, ' ,..„ , Photographs by Ronald Russell 210 Photographs by Ronald Russell Photographs by Ronald Russell 214 Photographs by Ronald Russell 215 216 Photographs by Loren Morgan Between the oppressive heat of Indian Summer and the bone chilling gusts of winter there is a time called fall. Fall is a time of light sweaters, the last ice cream cones, and foil color. We cut classes to sit in back of College Hall, losing ourselves in the colorful forest surrounding us. The frisbee fanatics get their lost days in, and a few of us cut an entire day to go for a ride in the country. After all, we are going to spend the next four months inside, so why not? mmh D D Photographs by Loren Morgan WINTER e 218 Winter is a time of hardship. Wondering whether the car will start, wondering whether you will find a space between the snow drifts, wondering whether you will sur- vive the bone chilling gusts of wind that seem to hold you back from reaching your first class, wondering whether the heat is working in the classroom. But it is all worth it. For when you get up in the morning and look over one or two feet of freshly fallen snow which transforms the grey, barren landscape in to a winter wonderland of whiteness and exagerated form, you know all the pain is worth a sight like this. SPRING " " " ■- — s f f a ' i 1 , M fe a „ V P I HK Gin x M H m D D D) D D) D D) D Photographs by Loren Morgan SUMMER umm YOUR CHANCE TO BE A STATISTIC BY BILL MEZZOMO I gun the accelerator, clearing the accumulated sludge out of the bowels of my 1972 Mustang. My rebuilt tinker- toy transmission rattles painfully. My palms are sweaty, but I grip the steering wheel with a fierce determination. I ' m psyched, well prepared, and just plain ready for the greatest challenge to the American driver. It ' s the MSC Your Chance to be a Statistic Driving Test. The course begins at the intersection of Normal and College Avenues. It winds its way up College Avenue, veers right at Partridge Hall, down a slope into the quarry. It takes a circuitous route through the " pits, " pas- ses through the falling rock zone, and then over the nar- row bridge which spans the railroad tracks. Then comes Clove Rd. and the dangerous descent to route 46. The route can best be described as a cross between the Grand Prix de Monaco and the Grandma Demolition Derby (which takes place in Islip, Long Island and can be seen on the Wide World of Sports every other week). It ' s rumored that Mario Andretti has refused the challenge. Nicki Lauda won ' t even discuss it. It ' s now my turn. I give my best thumbs up signal (leamed from Steve McQueen in LeMans) to the driver next to me to take off. I move up the slope, jockeying to stay in the right hand lane — a crucial maneuver. I swerve past a mail truck pulling out blindly from College Hall. My right lane position gives on edge down the straight- away past the Fine Arts Building. On the left, the parking hawks jam their brakes every 20 ft. in an attempt to find a space, knowing full well that none exist — especially at 10:35 AM. Bloody fools! For drivers of this ilk, capitol punishment may very well be the only answer. I veer right at Partridge Hall and make time down the hill. Now I use my experience to avoid a hazard. This is a sign which reads " Exit Only " on the first road leading to the quarry. The sign implies that one should use it as an The route can best be described as a hybrid of the Grand Prix de Monaco and the Grandma Demolition Derby . . . 225 226 exit, but what it really means is " Do Not Enter. " I pass this and take the second entrance into the quarry. Left — left — left the wheels screech — right ... I made it through the " pits! " Now past the falling rock zone. A boulder crosses my path, I brake and avoid it. Safe. Over the bridge and the tough turn onto Clove Rd. There ' s little room for error here. One slip and your over the curb and into the transmitter of Channel 50 — singed to death. Now for Clove Rd. I cross myself in a vain attempt to win favor from the Almighty. (It may be too late for reli- gion). The street is New Jersey ' s answer to the Ho Chi Minh Trail. I ride the slip stream of a Volkswagen ahead of me. And then . . . the car disappears. It ' s gone! My God, a pothole! I swerve right to avoid the trap. I refuse to think of my fellow driver ' s fate and make it safely to 46. It ' s all over again. I ' m still in one piece — at least physi- cally. But when will it be my turn? When will my number be up? When will I meet my Maker? When will I . . .(fill in the appropriate cliche). But I will be bock tomorrow for another go. Why? Four classes and because it ' s there. This article originally appeared in the Mont clarion and is reprinted here with the permission of the au- thor. 227 Now for Clove Rd. The street is NJ ' s answer to the Ho Chi Minh Trail. 22a Ronald Russell 229 IMAGES-TUa Elizobeth Kellond 230 -i •- • -- g ¥--N ' - VV,-r7 Elizabeth Kellond 232 Elizabeth Kelland 233 Elizabeth Kelland 234 Elizabeth Kelland 235 K-- w. - ' ' •- ' -gg " - taJ ' v-« i Jr - v1» r-t .- 237 239 240 Elizabeth Kelland 241 Ronald Russell 242 Ronald Russell 244 Ronald Russell 245 246 Ronald Russell 248 Ronald Russell 249 250 251 SENIORS .X 4i ' Acocella, Charles Speech Theatre Adamczyk, Kinga M. Sociology Adams, Sally E. Administrative Sciences Adanir. Bulent Economics Adduchio, Judith Administrative Sciences Agner, Michael History Agostinelli, Ginny Administrative Sciences Aguilar. Mirta Home Economics Ahlman, Linea Mathematics Aleksiewicz, Doris Fine Arts Alexander. Sharon Political Science Alfano, Sharon Psychology Alfonso. Joan Home Economics Almodovar, Diane Biology Altamura, Rosemary Biology Althein, Aaron Psychology Altman, Gary Political Science Altounian, Evanne Alviggi, Karen S. Administrative Sciences Amato, Peter Administrative Sciences Ambrosini, Sherry A. French Ambrosino, Giselda M. History Ammerata, Regina Mathematics Anderson, Kristine Fine Arts Andre, Randall Industrial Arts 254 Andruch, Alexandra Administrative Sciences Angelicola, Annamarie Home Economics Antman, Ann Chemistry Antonia, Agbor M. Sociology Antonico, Anthony Administrative Sciences Anzollitto, Joseph Psychology Aragona, Gloria Physical Education Arbitbliti, Janis Home Economics Arbuco, Joanne Administrative Sciences Archer, Susan Mathematics 255 Arleo, Mary Fine Arts Arminio, Paula Administrative Sciences Asconi, Karen Biology Assayag, Armand Sociology Auerbacher, Robert Administrative Sciences Austin, Terry J. Administrative Sciences Axelrod, Mitchell Psychology Azodoli, Jacqueline Sociology Baboulis, Donna J. 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Administrative Sciences DePinto, Maria Administrative Sciences DeRocco, Edward S. Accounting Derrot, Marie DeVenezia, James A. Psychology DeVincenzo, Maria Music Education Devito, Linda J. Mathematics Diana, Wayne DiCola, Ronald Biology Didonato, Carol D. Psychology Dienemann, Mark W. Political Science Dietrick, Janet Home Economics DiGidio, Mark D. History Digiovanni, Vincent M. Italian 272 Diktas, Christos I. Psychology Dillon. Bernard I. Administrative Sciences Dimakos, Michael C. Dimaulo, Michael A. English DiMauro, Donna M. Biology Dinardo, Gerard T. DiPaolo, Elaine Administrative Sciences Disalvo, Cira Letizia Italian Dmiszswicki, Mark Accounting Dob, Joyce M. Music Education Dobracki, Joanne V. Chemistry Dobrowolski. Jeanne B. Administrative Sciences Doherty, Kevin B. Dombrowski, Denise M. Administrative Sciences Dona, Phyllis N. Recreation Donnelly, Daniel P. Psychology Dorn, Susan E. Home Economics Dougherty, Mary Anne Business Education Dougherty, Susan B. Administrative Sciences Doyle. Ellen K. Business Education Draizen, Patti L. Psychology Drechsel, Dorothy French Drechsel, Patricia J. Accounting Drezgel, Dawn D. English Ducat, Cynthia L. Administrative Sciences Duffy, Kattileen J. Marketing Duffy, Kevin A. Administrative Sciences Dull, Jofin R. Administrative Sciences Dunn. Edward P. Administrative Sciences Dunn, James T. Industrial Arts Dunn, Joseph Accounting Dunn, Mary H. Business Education Dunn, Rose Ellen Religion Philosophy Dura, Barbara A. Home Economics Durkin, Maureen A. Health 274 Duthie, Jan E. Fine Arts Duorkin, Betsy R. Home Economics Dyer, Timothy P. Dykstra, Glenn A. Mathematics Dzurny, Lois N. Administrative Sciences Eagen, Lynn S. Home Economics Early, Helen B. Home Economics Eftyciou, Christas S. Physical Education Egnezzo, Elaine L. Administrative Sciences Ehid, Charles A. Recreation Ekeanyanwn, Christian C. Ellis, Robert Management Ellis, Sharon Home Economics Ely, James C. Ennis, Dareen Physical Education Ephraim, Elizabeth C. Accounting Erichron, Karen A. Communication Sciences Disorders Esposito, Diane J. Physical Education Esposito, Steven Biology Fahren, Irene J. Biology Falk, Fred D. Accounting Faller, Lisa Fine Arts Farrell, Kathleen M. Health Farrell, Patrick F. Administrative Sciences Fazio, Philip D. Accounting 275 Fearns, Jane R. Administrative Sciences Fede, Andrew History Fengya, Kathleen M. Business Education Feoli, Cathy A. Communication Sciences Disorders Ferguson, Cora V. Health Ferguson, Harold V. History Fernandez, Celeste A. Spanish Fernandez, Maria C. Psychology Fernicola, June Administrative Sciences Ferrante, Vincenzo Italian Ferraro, Frances M. Home Economics Ferraro, Joseph A. Italian Ferraro, Paul Administrative Sciences Ferry, Robert S. Mathematics Fichner, Cynthia L. Communication Science Disorders Fischman, Larajn English Fischer, Maureen E. Home Economics Fitzgerald, Marcia Home Economics Fitzgerald, Patricia A. English Fixter, Robert Geography Fleischner, Francis M. English Fleming, Margot Home Economics Flinlin, Cecilia Distributive Education Florio, Michele Y. Fine Arts Foley, Donna L. Administrative Sciences Foley, Patrick J. Recreation Foti, Lisa P. Speech Theatre Forstemmausler, Mark H. History Francis, Dorothy H. Francis, Paola L. Home Economics Francisco, Joan Political Sciences Francisco, Susan Home Economics Frank, Charlotte L. Frankenfield, Ronald S. Administrative Sciences Franks, Patricia R. Administrative Sciences Franqui, Nelson Frazza, Lisa N. Speech Theater Fredricks, Holly A. Broadcasting Freeman, Pamela Home Economics Fripp, Addle Accounting Frederickson, Fred S. English Frisch, Judith A. Fine Arts Froebe, Claudia Chemistry Froelich, Anna I. Administrative Sciences Fuentes, Jose L. History m : l ' ' i ' ' ' --- ' y - ' -Xfr[- : v ;t-%2t- M- ;:,aJI V- fe, 278 Fugel, John A. Speech Theater Furst, Nancy E. Health Fusaro, Christine A. Communication Sciences Disorders Futterman, Karen D. Fine Arts Gabriele, Roseanne D. Speech Theater Gabbeis, Elizabeth M. Home Economics Gaeta, Michelle A. Political Science Galezynski, Aleksander J. Administrative Sciences Galiardo, Christine D. Biology Galietti, Joanne M. Political Science Gallagher, Hugh Accounting Gallagner, Linda N. Home Economics Ga o, Steve P. Accounting Gallucio, Deborah Home Economics Gardfalo, Julie J. English Garie, Alan J. Mathematics Garifo, Richard W. Speech Theater Gargano, Mary N. Home Economics Garlicki, Jane E. Home Economics Games, Amos M. Garreffa, Carol L. Physical Education Garroni, Anne M. Garza, Frank L Spanish Gattuso, Barbara Administrative Sciences Gaydos, Robert Accounting 279 Gayo. Irene Biology Geiger, Andrea History Geiler, Laura S. Home Economics Geisel. Stephen Physical Education Gennaro. Carol A. Biology Gennaro. Richard L. Genova, Marcia Spanish Gentile, Kevin Gentile, Nina Music Education Georges. Anne Mathematics Gerold, Ruth Home Economics Ghali. Rauf T. Administrative Sciences Giampolo, Charles Economics Giannini, James Administrative Sciences Gillian, Bernita Sociology Giordano, Lynn Accounting Glinbizzi, Cheryl Psychology Guiti, Madeline M. Psychology Glantz, Ellen D. Art Education Glew, Dorothy A. Speech Theater Glita, Michele Physical Education Godina. Frank Biology Goj, Barbara Business Education Golba, Richard Industrial Arts Gold, Ava Psychology U.MdM 280 IN MEMORIUM Michael Goss, an MSC management major, who would have graduated this May, was tragically killed in January. During his four years at MSC Michael was very active. He was involved in in- tramural Softball, basketball, and foot- boll. He also enjoyed bowling and tennis. Michael had been engaged only a month before his death. He had worked at Friendly ' s Ice Cream in Bloomfield for 6 years. Golden. Caroline French Goldstein, Fred Speech Theatre Gonzalez, Lillian Biology Good, Christine R. Home Economics Goss. Anthony Administrative Sciences Grady, Mary Lou Recreation Gragnano, Robert Administrative Sciences Grapin, Barbara A. Grassano, Christine Fine Arts Grasso. Deborah Administrative Sciences 282 Grassele, George Political Science Grass , Nancy Home Economics Gray, Katharine Music Education Graziano. Myra Physical Education Graziano, Regina M. Spanish Green, Marjorie Spanish Greene, Sylvester T. English Grigg, Janet Communication Science Disorders Grillo, Vincent J. Marketing Gr s f, Maureen A. Home Economics Gruber, Judith M. Mathematics Greulich, Elizabeth A. Physical Education Gruchacz, Craig M. Administrative Sciences Grzywacz, Leonard History Gucker, Joseph V. Administrative Sciences Gula, Marcia Sociology Gulino, JoAnn Communication Science Disorders Gunn, Dennis R. Gunning, Harold P. Sociology Gurley, Gwendolyn E. Biology Gurriere, Kenneth Psychology Haber, Paul M. Haisch, Debra J. Home Economics Halaburda, Daniel Administrative Sciences Hamstra, Faith A. Political Science 283 Hanavan, Marianne C. Sociology Hanson, Michelle C. Home Economics Hardrop, James C. Hardy. Keith D. IVlusic Harper, Cynthia A. Mathematics Harrell, Debra A. Psyctioiogy Harris, Cathy L. Psychology Harris, Sheila D. History Harris, Yarnell M. Sociology Harrison, Peter J. Administrative Sciences 284 Harrison, Tracy Hart. William Hartley, Sandra M. Mathematics Hartman, Christina M. Administrative Sciences Hartman, Linda Home Economics Hatcher, Larry Administrative Sciences Hauffe, Robert D. Administrative Sciences Heatly, Jane P. Home Economics Heike, Jeffrey D. Psychology Heinlein, Margaret F. Recreation Henry, Ellen T. Physical Education Hera, Robert B. Accounting Herman, Mitchell Political Science Hernandez, Lucila F. Psychology Hernandez, Mario R. Administrative Sciences Hernadez, Yolanda R. Psychology Hesse, Deborah L. Administrative Sciences Hetrick, Harry Mathematics Hewitt, Lynne Home Economics Hicks, Robert Political Science Hidalgo, Magali Administrative Sciences Highfield, Laura J. French Hildebrant, Jeanne Home Economics Hill, Alan D. Physical Education Hilsman, Karen M. Home Economics 285 Himsl, Susan E. History Hobor, Peter Speech Theatre Hoerman, Mary Jean Home Economics Hoffman, Robin Home Economics Hogan, Cynttiia L. English Holland, Delpheinum Business Education Hollis, Ida l l. Home Economics Holon, Linda S. Sociology Holmes. Alfred C. Speech Theatre Hone, Helen V. Administrative Sciences 286 Hooper, Samuel Physical Education Horner. Kathleen Music Horton, Thomas G. Physical Education Horvath, Robin J. Physical Education Horwath, Robert N. Administrative Sciences Howard, Jay W. Physics Hresko, Joseph S. Hrycak, Deborah C. Health Professions Hudzik, Deborah Chemistry Hugelmeyer, Craig J. Music Huizdak, Nancy Fine Arts Ibeh, Simeon U. Ilozue, Ijeoma A. Home Economics Inaato, Joseph J. Administrative Sciences Ingham, Carol L. Administrative Sciences Irani. Fremy K. Isacson, Barbara R. English IsganitIs, Patricia M. Home Economics Isreal, Margie R. Health Isreal, Philip History luppa, Antonio Italian Jackson, James A. Philosophy Jacobs, Dallas Mathematics Jacobson, Arlene R. Administrative Sciences Jacobus, Gail E. Home Economics Jacus, Irene L. Psychology Janecek, Joan M. Jankowski, Deborah A. Physical Education Jemas, Nancy Fine Arts Jenette, Mary Ann History Jensen, Edgar V. English Jesch, Barbara J. Home Economics John, Linda Biology Johnson, Claire A. Biology Johnson, Deborah Ann Accounting Johnson, Deborah Y. Physical Education Johnson, Harold E. Sociology Johnson, Janice Recreation Johnson, Johnnie L, Health Johnson, Michael Accounting Johnson, William M. Jones, Theresa E. Juszcyk, Paul Speech Theatre Kapadik, David W. Geoscience Kalter, Wendy S. Communication Sciences Disorders Kane, Lee Home Economics Kanouse, John H. Chemistry Kaplan, Richard M. Industrial Arts Karamessinis, Judith Home Economics Karas, John Karcher. John Administrative Sciences Kaser, Linda Englisli Kass-Elias, Faiz A. Transcultural Studies Kattas, Diane L. Psychology Katz, Beth S. Industrial Arts Kavanagh, Bernadette P. English Keatings, Eileen L. Home Economics Keebler, John J. English Keeman, Linda M. Administrative Sciences Keizer, Henry R. 289 Keller, Richard L. Speech Theatre Keller, Susan A. Administrative Sciences Kelly. Glenn T. Biology Kennedy, Laurene Spanish Kent, Janine M. Administrative Sciences Kern, Maureen E. Administrative Sciences Kerman, Bruce Political Science Khuban, Azad J. Kidon, Christine D. Chemistry Kilgoor, Nancy E. Home Economics 290 Kim, Hyum S. Administrative Sciences Kimmel, Patricia L. Psychology Kinal, Nancy M. Psychology King, Mary English Kling. Slieryl J. Recreation Kirsky, Valerie A. Economics Kirwin, Elizabeth P. Administrative Sciences Kita, Debra Religion Philosophy Kliener, Beate Klimovich, Darlene V. Home Economics Klososki. Diane J. Fine Arts Kolenvt, Kevin P. Administrative Sciences Kopf. Katherine A. Administrative Sciences Kopp, David A. Korbett, Alan B. Biology Kordyla, Jeffery H.J. Spanish Korleski, Deborah A. Psychology Kozinsky, Joseph F. Administrative Sciences Kozlowski, Robin A. Admistrative Sciences Keane, Maryellen Recreation Kratsios, Angelina Kreb, Karen E. Administrative Sciences Krehel, Keith Industrial Arts Kresinger, Robert G. Krug, Connie M. Physical Education 291 Kruger, Karen T. German Krugh, Grace A. Administrative Sciences Kudlacik, Diane J. Administrative Sciences Kudla. Steven P. Biology Kuester, Jeanne M. Administrative Sciences Kurszwicz, Karen A. Physical Education Kutch. Jamie Psychology Kutzner, Clieryi A. Speech Theatre Kwasnicl i, Alison F. Health Kwasnicki, William A. Kwaitkowski, Thomas Administrative Sciences Labeur, Robin L. Fine Arts Labish, Joanne L. Home Economics LaConte, Vibbina L LaConti, Michael A. Fine Arts Lacy, Nina G. General Humanities Lagermasini, Clare I. History Laguerre, Lynne M. Music Lahala, Irene M. Mathematics Lai, Cathryn M. Computer Science Lamgritcella, Judith M. Administrative Sciences LaMorte, MaryJo Administrative Scie nces Lamperillo. Donna B. Distributive Education Landau, Robert D. Music Landzinsra, Stasia Administrative Sciences 292 imi COLLEGE Langlands, Karen D. Lania, Joann Home Economics Lansmann, Richard E. Biology Lardieri, Barbara A. Psycfiology Lardoheri, Stephen J. Fine Arts LaRose, Patricia L. Physical Education Larson, Karen Physical Education Lasardo, Judy L. Mathematics Latincsics, Cornelia M. French Lauda, MaryAnn L. English 293 Lauro, Karen W. Spanish Laverenetta, MaryAnn Psychology Lazovick, Sondra D. Industrial Arts Leaden, Patricia A. Health Lee, Judy Mathematics Lee, Linda A. Communication Sciences Disorders Leeds, Marcy Home Economics Lenn, Lisa Fine Arts LeBlanc, Denise Home Economics Leon, Wilfredo Psychology 294 Leonard, Terry M. Physical Education Lessler. Elizabeth A. Spanisin Lettier, Dedoran E. Biology Leubner, Rose M. Administrative Sciences Leuffgen, Mary E. Levchak, Stephen History Lewis, Barbara Chemistry Lewis, Renee Communication Sciences Disorders Lewis, Tony Political Science Ley. Patricia A. Recreation Therapy Libes, Debra Fine Arts Licursi, Donna M. Mathematics Lingle, Lorraine A. Music Lindgren, Chris L. Lindsley, Karen A. Speech Theatre Link, Martin Marketing Lipsky, Carol R. Mathematics Lis, Anne Administrative Sciences Liscombe, Patricia E. Psychology Litwin, Grace P. Psychology Lland, Daisy Spanish Uapur, Julia T. French Lobur, Olsa L. Psychology Locorriere, Judith A. English Lochner, Karin I. Music 295 Lombardo, Donna M. Sociology Longo, Mary D. Psychology Lorelli, Carol J. Physical Education Lorenzo, William LoBiondo, Denise Communication Sciences Disorders Lorezo, Deborah H. Mathematics Luberto, Frederick M. Lubnewski, Beverly A. Accounting Luepke, Fred L. Speech Theatre Lucey, Beth Music Therapy Lundgrew, Roy A. Marketing Lupo, Eugene J. Psychology Luteran, George B. Political Science Lux, Robert G. Administrative Sciences Luzzi, Cecila M. Administrative Sciences Luzzi, Jacquelyn N. Business Education Lyden, Susan C. Home Economics Lynch, Susan M. Psychology Lyman, Marie T. Psychology Lyncn, MaryAnne Physical Education Lynch. Maureen History Lynch, Patricia Administrative Sciences Lynds, Bonnie Spanish Mackle, Eunice L. Macri, Alice A. Home Economics 296 Madana, Mark E. Sociology Maffei, Vincent G. Political Science Magill, Robert Magglore, Susan C. Geoscience Maguir e, Thomas S. Administrative Science Mahon, Jeanette A. Physical Education Mahon, Sheila A. Marketing Maier, Robert Maiorana, Mary Ann Political Science Malay, Claudia M. Home Economics 297 Malinchak, Mary Jane Business Education Manara, Joan N. Speech Therapy Mancici, Betty M. English Mandaly, Lori Mandeikorn, Debbie A. Communication Sciences Disorders Mandzik, Karen P. Home Economics Manolt. Mary R. Administrative Sciences Mantz, Joanne T. Political Science Manzionne, Deborah A. Administrative Sciences Marcellari, Irene H. 298 Marchesiani, John M. Biology Marchione, Joyce Administrative Sciences Marin, Walter Administrative Sciences Marotti, Tim Geology Marowsl i, Gary M. Accounting Marston, Clifford E. Mathematics Martin, Kathleen L. Art Education Martin, Mary Jane Administrative Sciences Martin, Reta C. History M artin, Ronald Biology Martinelli, Debra E. Business Education Martinez, Manuel Psychology Martinez, Olivia Spanish Martino, Dean Physical Education Maruca, Denise French Marulli, Daniel G. Administrative Sciences Marusich, Susan Administrative Sciences Marzulli, Gale A. Mason, Laura Physical Education Mastria, Elaine M. Administrative Sciences Mastrorilli, Joan M, English Mathis, Mary E. Health Matossian, Michael Matthews, James M. Mathematics Matthiesen, Ellen Psychology 299 Matusewicz, Mary E. Home Economics Matzer, Erika Administrative Sciences Mauro, Anna G. Mayer, Cathleen A. Maxwell, Mark W. Music Education Maynard, Bridgeiite German Mayo, Merill Administrative Sciences Mazur, Ludwig J. MazurowskI, Judith A. Home Economics Mazza, Susan M. Fine Arts Mazzei, Donna F. Administrative Sciences Meade, Elizabeth D. Sociology Medich, Dorothy A. Home Economics Meehan, Eileen E. Communication Sciences Disorders Meier, Glenn A. Administrative Sciences Melchiorre, Frank Melidosian, Helen Psychology Mellina, Nancy A. Business Education Melucci, Dennis R. Administrative Sciences Mercuric, John D. Mergenthaler, Karen S. Psychology Mesequer, Ela T. Spanish Meyer, Elizabeth E. Home Economics Mezzomo, William S. English Michaelson, Elaine M. Health 300 Mideley, Jane Accounting Midiri, Cathy T. Home Economics Miele, Maribeth A. Communication Sciences Disorders Mihaiko, George F, Health MUes, Charles T. Administrative Sciences Miller, Athena J. Home Economics Miller, Debra J. Distributive Education Miller, Mary Ann English Miller, Michael Psychology Millinet, Paul V. Accounting % 302 Minardi, Nancy M. Administrative Sciences Minnema, John W. Physical Education Minot, Diane M. Communication Sciences Disorders Misistia-Cercone, Francesca Sociology Mitctiell, Scott Economics Molicki, Paul M. History Motle, Lisa M. History Manalian, Edward R. Geoscience Monde, Andrea M. Speech Therapy Montague, Thomas Montalbano. Peter Psychology Montes, Roberto Industrial Arts Moore Jr., Hilliard T. Political Science Moore, Shawn D. Recreation Moorhead, Ruth E. Home Economics Morales, Elba Psychology Morales, Maria E. Economics Morea, Michele Home Economics Morehead, Melanie Political Sciences Morer, Anthony Marketing Morgan, Deidere F. Sociology Morgan, Donna L. History Morris, Patricia M. Psychology Moschetto, Helen P. Sociology Moss, Roy Fine Arts Mulder, Kathy Mullen, Gregory V. Accounting Mulligan, William F. Mullins, William S. Physical Education Murphy, Patricia A. History Myers, Janice L. Marl eting Myers, Linda R. Home Economics McAlarney, Agnes M. Administrative Sciences McAleavy, Nancy Home Economics McBride, Louis E. IVlarketIng McCoppen, Nancy English McCormick, Michael J. McCue, Jane McDonald, Terry M. Physical Education McEwin, Kathleen Distributive Education McFadden, Kathleen Physical Education McGlynn, Linda M. Home Economics McGraw, Kevin R. Health McGuinness, Carol Business Education McKey, Loretta G. Sociology McLaughlin, Jeanne Psychology McLaughlin, Linda T. Home Economics Mc Morrow, Ruth G. Political Science McNeal, Ellen J. Physical Education McNeill, Kathleen Home Economics 304 McNeill, Paul M. McNulty, Diane L. English Nadel, Elaine Home Economics Nappe, Patrick Accounting Narnett, Marion F. Nash, Mary T. Home Economics Nathan, Monica Spanish We 7 , Roger W. Biology Nerbitt, William G. Newkirk, Alsion D. Newkirk, Virgie Administrative Sciences Nicholls, Robert G. Industrial Arts Nicholson, Dale A. Home Economics Nicolos, Joanne Administrative Sciences Nigra, Diane M. Physical Education Niro, Donna Spanish Noad, Linda M. Speech Pathology Nobbs, Paul G. Accounting Norosauvage, Joan Home Economics Northart, Pam English 306 Norton, Deborah M. Mathematics Nowak, Ann E. Physical Education Nuiver, Steven H. History Numa, Richard A. Health O ' Brian, Edmund E. Industrial Arts O ' Brian, Eileen Health O ' Connor, Jean M. Accounting O ' Connor, Patricia M. History O ' Donnell, Edward J. Music Education O ' Donnell, Kathleen M. Speech Theatre O ' Dwyer, Colleen P. English Ohisen, Jayne E. Psychology Oldman, Paul D. Psychology Oliver, Lynn Communication Sciences Disorders Oliymin, Robert G. Accounting Olsen, Douglas G. Administrative Sciences Olsen, Patricia R. O ' Malley, Mary C. Physical Education O ' Neill, Gary J. Administrative Sciences Opiekin, Janet C. Home Economics Oppici, Laurie A. Orlan, Andrea K. Psychology Orlando, Florence G. Speech Theatre Orlando, George J. Physical Education Orr, Steven R. History 307 Orthmann, Doris L. Home Economics O ' Sullivan, Daniel J. Biology Ota, Keil o Linguistics Otto, George C. English Oxenliirt, Edward C. Accounting Pacala, Michael G. Administrative Sciences Page, Kevin Administrataive Sciences Palanowich, Joan Mathematics Palatucci. John J. Music Palero. Philip Jr. Mathematics Palmieri, Dennis Administrative Sciences Pangalos, Carol A. Accounting Paone, Gail R. Administrative Sciences Pappa, Lisa Recreation Paradiso, Maria Italian Parham, Betty Recreation Parler, Susan M. Spanish Pataky, Andrea M. Fine Arts Patti, Dona L. Communication Sciences Disorders Paukstaitis, Janet E. Fine Arts Pazianoti, Janete Italian Peda, Joanne Mathematics Pelletier, Ray A. Management Penna, Cecilia Biology Pennella, Denise Fine Arts 308 Perez, Maria Elena Home Economics Perinotti, Guy E. Administrative Sciences Perkins, Patricia L. Biology Perl owsl i, Paul J. Accounting Personette, Dale L. Sociology Petriella, Eileen M, Administrative Sciences Petriw, Diane T. Business Education Petrozzino, Frank Recreation Petrusky, Nancy M. Psychology Peykar, Nejia Administrative Sciences 309 Peyrek, Karen L. Business Education Pfefferle, Carol L. Music Education Phillips, Edward W. Administr ative Sciences Piazza, Charles Accounting Pickens, Terry L. History Pico, Anthony V. Accounting Piercey, Bill Administrative Sciences Pierson, Aileen English Pilarcek, Karen N. Administrative Sciences Pilchman, Martha M. Psychology Pilrun, Thomas S. Administrative Sciences Pilsbury, Guy V. Political Science Pingarron, Patricia K. Spanish Pisano, John J. Physical Education PIskaldo, Kathleen Administrative Sciences PItchon. Donna L. Psychology Pjura, George J. Accounting Platte, David J. Psychology Pless, Gayle R. Psychology Pletzner, Lauren M. Plunkett, Oliver T. Podraza, Nancy K, Fine Arts Polakosk, Carol A. Polaslk. Ruth A. Home Economics Polatkan, Hamiyet Chemistry Poleshuck, Elaine Physical Education Pollack, Lisa C. History Pompino, Lee Ann English PonsI, Barbara M. Sociology Pontlcelll, Linda M. Communication Sciences Disorders Poon, Stella Administrative Sciences Popovich, Karen A. Fine Arts Powers, Michael C. Prado, Jorge Pree, Marlon Atnropology 311 Prehodka, Sandra Administrative Sciences Prendergastl, Christopher Marketing Primak, Hillary Communication Sciences Disorders Prokipchak, Joyce Home Economics Proto. Joseph F. English Psota, Edward Pursiano, Loren T. Spanish Purysar. David I. Quakenbush, Barbara J. Fine Arts Quigley, Martin J. Industrial Arts Ouill. Catherine D. English Quinn. Marianne B. Political Science Ouinnan, Jacquelyn Physical Education Quintyne, Robert M. Economics Rache, Veronica Psychology Rackley, Sandra L. Biology Rafferty, Bruce S. Management Raftery, Kevin J. Marketing Raia, Margaret M. Administrative Sciences Raminfario, Rashel Rankin, Susan R. Physical Education Rosenthal, Ralph Geoscience Ravdonis, Mary F. Administrative Sciences Raymond, Cheryl G. Marketing Raymond, Daniel History 312 Rederstorff, Donna Administrative Sciences Reed, Jennifer L. Fine Arts Reggie, Steven Political Science Reilley, Patti Jo Physical Education Reilly, Mary F. Home Economics Reilly, Patricia A. Linguistics Reilly, Patricia M. Physical Education Relnke, Deborah J. Speech Theatre Reiser, Katharine Accounting Rendeiro, Maria C. French Spanish 313 Rendon, Gloria M. Restaino. Brian W. Administrative Sciences Riccardi, Carol A. Physical Education Richards, Reid J. Administrative Sciences Richards, Sharon Speech Theatre Richardson, Steven B. IVlanagement Richter, Wayne Administrative Sciences Ridings, Carol E. Physical Education Riedel. Marie W. General Humanities Riley, Joanne Home Economics 314 Riotto, Mary Anne T. Administrative Sciences Ritchie, Diane J. Administrative Sciences Rivera, Emily Management Robinson, Brian Administrative Sciences Robinson, Robert A. Administrative Sciences Rodak, Brian E. Physical Education Rodgers, Eiien M. Speech Theatre Rodriquez, Caridad R. Psychology Rodriquez, Doiiy J. Fine Arts Rodriquez, Ivan Administrative Sciences Rodriquez, Nellie E. Sociology Rosenhagen, Bette J. Sociology Rosevear, Debra A. Biology Rosie, Jeannette English Rosky, Michael J. Political Science Ross, Jeanne E. Recreation Rossi, Anne M. Home Economics Rossi, Cynthia A. Accounting Rothweiler, Keneth M. Political Science Rotonda, Angelo Administrative Sciences Ruchalski, Maryann T. Sociology Rugg, Kathleen A. French Rundio, Dorothy P. Home Economics Rusin, Deborah A. Chemistry Russell, Mary E. Physical Education 315 Russo, Sharon M. Administrative Sciences Ryan, Bonnie Marl etlng Ryan, Kerry E. Biology Rymer, Elaine M. Home Economics Sabatier, Maria Sociology Sabol, Richard P. Sociology Sadusky, Paul Music Education Salay, Lorraine Fine Arts Salazar, Marco Salcedo, Jeanette Spanish Salerno, Philip Recreation Salotti, Scott R. Industrial Arts Salvia, Dennis R. Sociology Salzmann, Barbara M. Home Economics Sama, Mary Ann Psychology Samet, Anita B. Business Education Sanders, Scott D. Music Therapy Santare, Susan M. Psychology Santiago, Ramonita Home Economics Santillo, Richard L. Santucci, John G. Accounting Sappington, Renee Broadcasting Sarafian, Peter Administrative Sciences Sargeant, Scott W. Sarkany, Suzanne 316 Sari, Lisa W. Home Economics Sarmelli, Nicola A. Mathematics Sarno, Patricia A. Administrative Sciences Sarnowski, Susan J. Administrative Sciences Sarracino, Ellen L. Home Economics Sass, John A. Biology Batten, Jeffery J. Psychology Sauter, Ellen P. Psychology Savage, James G. Administrative Sciences Scally, Patricia L. Health 317 Scaizo, Philip Physics Scardilli, Pamela Administrative Sciences Scarinci, Donald English Sceisi, Debra A. Accounting Schember, Patricia A. Administrative Sciences Schaetzle, Bridget Home Economics Schechter, Jay S. Political Science Schecnter, Marie A. Schenauer, Randy N. Marketing Schmutz, James C. Sociology 318 Schneider, Peter J. Administrative Sciences Setoff, Mark J. Marketing Schubert, Charles L. Marl eting Schumacher, Theresa Schwamb, Nancy Z. Physical Education Schwartz, Rita E. Sociology Schwebel, Eileen A. Psychology Schweid, Andrea Fine Arts Schweitzer, Susan M. Fine Arts Sciametta, Michael J. Industrial Arts Sciarra, Rose M. Health Scolamiero, Marie E. Biology Scott, Linda A. Recreation Scoff, Lori A. Sociology Scoff, Margaret R. Administrative Sciences Scrosoppi, Terry A. Home Economics Scruggs, John L. Fine Arts Scudillo, Susan D. Psychology Scymanski, Joan E. Recreation Sedlack, Teresa A. Physical Education Seller, Donald Music Sellers, Pamela Sociology Semon, Janis Physical Education Sengos, Evangeline Spanish Sepekyak, Mark E. Biology 319 Serge, Paul H. Mathematics Sgro, Carmel J. Marketing Shadel, Peggy L. Health Shafer. Patty D. English Shankin, Gail D. Home Economics Shannon, Wayne D. Administrative Sciences Shapiola, Ann Marie Home Economics Shedd, Susan E. Communication Sciences Disorders Sfieldon, Robert L. Administrative Sciences Shenloogian, Gary M. Mathematics Sica, Alan P. Administrative Sciences Siegel, Judith R. Home Economics Siiter, Barbara B. Psychology Silverman, Mark S. Administrative Sciences Sim, Peter M. Accounting Simpson, Priscilla Broadcasting Singer, Mark N. Psychology Siragusa, James V. Marketing Skierski, Diana Fine Arts Slorance, John Political Science Slusarczyk, Susan A. Communication Sciences Disorders Smith, Kathy L. English Smith, Kevin Administrative Sciences Smith, Patricia Marketing Snead, Charlene R. Administrative Sciences 320 Sockler, Nancy J. Mathematics Solesky, James R. Physical Education Solimine, Daniel Administrative Sciences Solomon, Joyce T. IVIusic Therapy Solomon, Laura B. Psychology Solonine, Paul J. Sosis, Philip Sous, George D. Political Science Soya, Mary J. Mathematics Soyka, Fred Administrative Sciences 321 Spanedda, Jeanette C. Sociology Spano, Joseph Art Education Sparaga, Nancy E. Political Science Speidel, Use K. Speech Theatre Speidel, Susan E. English Spiegel, Ellen History Spizuoco, Josepti Physics Spohn, Thomas Geoscience Squicciarini, Angela Art Education Stachura, Thomas M. Administrative Sciences Stage, Laurel A. Home Economics Stahl, Donald Psychology Stajdunar, Elizabeth Health Stapelton, Thomas Management Stark. Keith A. English Staub, Pamela J. Home Economics Stavros, Joy Spanish Steblecid, Edith J. History Steblecki. Elaine A. History Steg. Michelle E. Home Economics Stephens, David L. Physical Education Stermensky, Lynn M. Biology StianchI, Gail A. Home Economics Stipanovic, Richard G. Administrative Sciences Stipek, Lorraine History Stivala, Robert J. Stacker, Karen L. Home Economics Stoehr. Phillip C. Speech Theatre Stoddard, Madelene R. Fine Arts Stoeckel, Bernadette Storch, James J. Industrial Arts Stout, Elssy M. Psychology Stover, Virginia A. Mathematics Sturdivant, Sharon Home Economics Suh, Byung K. Administrative Sciences 323 Suk, Matthew C. Sutter, David P. Marketing Switzer, Robert J. Mathematics Syooryn, Susan M. Szczygielska, Barbara French Szewczyk, Diane Biology Szymanska. Anna I. Biology Tallan. Stephen E. Administrative Sciences Tancredi, Michael L. Industrial Arts Tambuscio, Coralyn J. Administrative Sciences Tarallo, Michele G. English Tashlik, Stuart A. Accounting Tausek, Daniel W. Political Science Tavakoli, Naser M. Sociology Taylor, Marie V. History Teehan, Joanne Administrative Sciences Tenza, Kathleen M. Home Economics Tepalian, Laura A. Fine Arts Teran. Idalmis Biology Terhune, Linda Communication Sciences Disorders Terlizzese, Marie A. Biology Teschner, Joanne R. Recreation Testa, Francine M. Psychology Tews, Douglas H. Fine Arts Thomas, Jaquelin Business Education 324 Thomas, Patricia Accounting Thompson, David C. Psychology Thompson. Rhonda Biology Thomson, John D. Industrial Arts Thomson, Katherine E. Healthi Thome, Mari( J. Administrative Sciences Tielmann, Elizabeth A. Home Economics Timiglozzi. Marian Recreation Tindall, Kenya P. Art Education Tinsley, Frances D. Speech Theatre 325 Tistan, Ernest S. Mathematics Todd. Bertha M. Home Economics Toomey, Mary Jane P. Psychology Torell, Valerie A. Physical Education Torres, Gloria Spanish Torres, Robert Administrative Sciences Tortu, Deborah M. English Tovig, Barry A. Travaglini, Mary Ann Political Science Troisi, Robert M. Geoscience 326 Trum, Debora R. Accounting Tsairis, Denise Administrative Sciences Tubello, Natalie Spanish Tully, Gary D. Distributive Education Turner, Patricia L. Broadcasting Tuzzio, Vincent Accounting t sc ns f . Pefer J. Chemistry Utris, Alan T. Geography Uzzolino, Robert S. History Valente, Nicholas P. Economics Vain, Rudy J. Administrative Sciences Vandyk, Glenn Accounting Vankalsbeck, John H. Accounting Vankalsbeck, John H. Accounting Vanorden, Carol J. Home Economics Vanostenbridge, Laura Business Education Vanwinke, Edward J. Economics Vargas, Wilma M. Spanish Vassell, Sandra Home Economics Vasselli, Beth J. Speech Theatre I ' asfano, Elena M. Political Science Ventura, Sandra S. English Vergara, Victoria M. Psychology Vespa, Mariateres French Vespignani, Terry Mathematics Viegas, Laura Sociology 327 Viera, Eugenia H. Accounting Viola, Susan G. Biology Vitale, Judith A. Business Education Voelkner, Herman T. Political Science Vogel, Mori S. English Voormers, Robin T. Industrial Arts Vosburgh, Janice L. English Waidmeyer, Claire A. Speech Theatre Wall ska, Mary L. Chemistry Walker, Elise D. English Wallace, Kenneth Administrative Sciences Waller, Karen J. Fine Arts Walsh, Barbara A. Philosophy Walsh, John I. Administrative Sciences Walsh, Kenneth L. Music Walter, Denise M. Home Economics Wanner, Kyle C. Fine Arts Ward, Patricia A. English Wardrop, James Administrative Sciences Weaver, Scott D. Administrataive Sciences Webster, Leroy Psychology Weinstein, Eugene Weiser, Beth C. Psychology Weiss. Kathy H. Fine Arts Weiss, Louisa L. Physics 328 ™-n — — .j ' " " ■ " ' —■ " " ■ir w - -mrY ' y T IhE tir%M " -J.f in ' ■ W e s, Laura English Weprinsky, Betty Jane Marketing Wesley, Nancy Home Economics Westerfleld, Robert C. Whalen, Janet Administrative Science Wharton, Charles P. Administrative Sciences Wheeler, Mary E. Home Economics Whitney, Rosemarie E. Marl eting Wichrowski, Gerard A. Fine Arts Wieghaus, Mark C. Finance Wiggins, Cliarles T. Administrative Sciences Wiicox, Frances M. Music Wildstein, Lance J. Communication Science Disorders Wilk, Robyn L. Marl eting Will, Virginia A. Home Economics Williams, Beatrice J. Williams, Gregory A. Broadcasting Williams, Korine H. Spanish Willwerth. Denise D. Biology Wimberg, Anna Physical Education Witschel , Michael J. Administrative Sciences Wold, Mark L. Psychology Wolfson, Eugene L. Administrative Sciences Wonsor, Robert G. Wooters, Martha A. Administrative Sciences Worth, Alma H. Psychology Woutulewicz, Magdalene E. Spanish Wright, Karen English Wujek, Joseph B. Industrial Arts Wyka, Loretta D. Home Economics Yacono, Rosemary S. Yarusavage, Ann M. Administrative Sciences Yeamans, Karen Yedibalian, Kevork C. Mathematics Yekta, Mehrdad IN MEMORIUM George Abrams, as MSC marketing professor, died this past year. Mr. Abrams taught at MSC as a sideline . . . because he loved to teach. As well as a professor, Mr. Abrams was a consultant to NASA, an " Idea Man " , an Executive and an Au- thor. As a consultant to NASA, Mr. Abrams made presentations to space scientists on the Indus- trialization of space, what he called " The Third Industrial Revolution. " Mr. Abrams will be listed in the next Guiness Book of Records as the person who has de- veloped more new products than anyone else, 115 in all with more on the way (95 have been successful). At his death, Mr. Abrams was head of his own advertising company in New York. He was a former vice president of Revlon and president of Del Laboratories and of Warner Lambert C T Division. As an author, Mr. Abrams had three paper- backs in current circulation and had several more in the works. A former newspaperman, he was a prolific writer and could turn out a book in about three weeks. With the death of Mr. Abrams, we at MSC lost a valuable asset in the form of this great man. Yerkes, Gail A. Administrative Sciences Yolman, Debra L, Younghans, Bernard A. Administrative Sciences Yuchnovitz, Gail Recreation Zaiewski, Kathryn A. Zarra, Anthony F. Health Zasowski, Diane Home Economics Zeger, Rita English Zelazny, Thomas A. Administrative Sciences Zelizmak, Diane English Zensen, Laurence G. Administrative Sciences Zeugner. Linda S. Home Economics Zinovoy, Jody G. Health Zirul, Victor T. Biology Ziskin. Susan C. Psychology ZIotnick, Lisa Music Education Zolto, Leonard Administrative Sciences Zozzaro, Joan M. Accounting Zukowski, Susan A. Mathematics 332 .vH ' - ' ' i ' ! ' : ' tt SENIOR BALL 334 335 GRADUATION 336 Photographs by Loren Morgan 337 Graduation Speech -Jose Fuentes Four years of our lives have just flashed before our eyes. It has been a time for self reflection, a time for community, a time for individual growth both intellectu- ally and spiritually. Today we stand before our parents, faculty and friends proud of our ac- complishments. However, we con not afford to be satisfied. Our education here at MSC has revealed to us the gross injustices and inequities that plague our world today. As those who hove achieved a certain level of conciousness we have the responsibility to bring this global community one step closer to eternal harmony. This we must, not as an amorphous mass, but as individual actors playing an integral unique role for the betterment of the greater production. Henry David Thoreau wrote the following words over a century ago. Today they shine as a beacon lighting the way for us: " A wise man will not leave right to the mercy of chance, nor wish it to prevail through the power of the majority. There is but little in the action of masses of men. " My fellow graduates, today we stand ready to assume our responsibility to humankind. Together, I know we can do it! Thank you and good luck. 338 Mark Kushner 339 Photographs by Loren Morgan 34) BIG The 1% I K V Chance Here it is kiddies, that page you ' ve all been looking for!! Get out your crayons (advanced students may use colored pencils or finger paints) and draw in yourself and your friends. 343 ENTROPY ' 7 Editor-in-Chiet, Ron Russell I Self Portrait 344 Photography Editor, Loren Morgan I Self Portrait 345 H F ' i . Mr Wj i Vu Entropy ' 78 Staff (left) Bob CliHord; (above, left to right) Lori Scott, Chuck Moore, Angela Squicciorini; (top right, left to right) Jose Melendez, Robin Witek, Lisa Carrier; (right) Mark Kushner. Not pictured: Rich Winkelman, Barb Paliemo, Claudia Froebee, Ronni Meritt, Ellen Alina, Edgar Pineros, Elizabeth Kelland, Patricio Perkins, Karen Krueger, Bob Auerbacher, Mike Smith, Annie Sci- bienski, Terry Sennett, Janet McNeill. 346 347 AFTERWORD " - V ' ill ' - " i. Ronald Russell 348 In my origional plans for this afterword I intended to write about the people who helped me and about my experiences as Editor-in-Chief. When I think about it now, there really isn ' t much to say. Actually, there are only four people about whom anything need be said; Loren (Larry) Morgan, Steve Merin, Mark Dante, and Rich Winkelman. Without Loren (I prefer Larry) this book may never have existed, at least not in its present form. Loren, at times, worked harder on this book than even I did myself. He took fully 75% of the pictures that appear in the book, stayed up through 72 hour marathon layout sessions with me, and helped me confirm my own thoughts and feelings. Steve Merin was, if I did nothing else right this past year-and-a-half, the one correct thing I did do. When I was holding interviews for contracts, Steve made me an offer I had a hard time believing. I took what at the time I thought was a risk, and gave Steve the contracts. That " risk " turned out to be one of the best things that ever happened to the yearbook at MSC. To Mark Dante all I have to say is thanks. Knowing Mark, he wouldn ' t want me to say any more any way. Rich, was, and is, a person I could always talk to. He had the added advantage, for me, of having been Editor-in-Chief the year before. Because of this he often knew or at least had a feeling for what I was experiencing and thus could help me put things in perspective. Elizabeth Kelland 350 As for my own experiences I don ' t have much to say. I ' m glad it ' s over, but I ' ll never regret doing it. I know I ' ll soon miss working on the book and something inside will want to do it all over again. That I already feel. I won ' t miss the frustration, aggravation and outright anger that I felt at times. I also won ' t miss feeling like a raving maniac, who no one listened to but himself. I can at least take satisfaction in knowing that I hod the guts to do something different. Hopefully, I ' ll also have the satisfaction of people understanding and liking this book. Well, there it is, perhaps more than I thought, but, that ' s all the nostalgia I ' ll lay on you. 351 Ronald Russell The child who refuses to travel in the father ' s harness, this is the symbol of man ' s most unique capability. " I do not have to be what my father was. I do not have to obey my father ' s rules or even believe everything he believed. It is my strength as a human that I can make my own choices of what to believe and what not to be- lieve, of what to be and what not to be. Frank Herbert 352


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