Morris Catholic High School - Shield Yearbook (Denville, NJ)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 218
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 218 of the 1967 volume:
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VOLUME VII I967
PENSIVE moments Barbara Haneke daydreams of
coming changes in the approaching year at MC
Times Do Change and Move Clontmually
As change unfolds, as interplay evolves, the life of Morris
Catholic students is portrayed. No longer can young
Americans live simple lives. Today youth is involved with
their country, their school, their religion, and with each
other. They participate in academic work, sports, and co-
As the students' inner motion expands, so must their school
progress. They reach out with a dynamic energy that con-
stitutes the inextricable pattern of modern times. The world
changes overnight and students must stabilize themselves
amidst this gyration, in order to develop themselves into
leaders of the future. They are not alone, for this maze of
essence entwines everyone. Lines from Carlyle's Essays can
best express Morris Catholic in motion:
"Today is not yesterday: we ourselves change, how can our
works and thoughts, if they are always to be the littest,
continue always the same? Change, indeed, is painful, yet
ever needful, and if memory have its force and worth, so
also has hope."
School Life .............. . 2
Curriculum-Administration . . 24
Activities ............... . . 64
Sports ........ .. 94
Underclassmen . . . . 116
Seniors ........ . . . 144
Advertisements . . . . 180
Index ........ . . . 206
. .,. . -S
STUDENTS board busses with sighs of relief after a full day of trials at MC.
Each Season lrrors
AFTER a hard day's work at M.C., Pat Dock, Maryanne Bakarich, Anne Lanctot, Pam Birch, Joe Wallace, Margie DeMarino, Kathy Snyder,
James Racine, and Karen Gibbons take advantage ofa beautiful autumn day to view the campus.
SENIOR door awaits the arrival of the Class of '67,
Deeply intertwined in Morris Catholic's student life
is the campus. It sets the atmosphere for all stu-
dent goals and activities. The most important of
these goals is religion whose atmosphere is typified
by the statue of the Blessed Lady which greets
all M.C. students as they approach Lourdes Drive.
In the fall, interest turns to Sullivan Field where
Crusaders clash in resounding battles and the great
gridiron sport comes to the fore. Spectator spirit
is heightened throughout the season by pep rallies,
one of the students' means of showing their support
for their team. This support does not go unrewarded
when returning Crusaders are greeted by the sight
of their blue victory fiag fiying at full mast.
With the approach of winter, Crusaders move in-
doors and meet their adversaries on the basketball
court and the wrestling mats. Anxious Crusaders
once again pack the stands to cheer their team on
The first intimation of spring comes, not with the
first green leaves on the trees, but with the Cru-
saders' return to the "great outdoors" via the base-
ball diamond. Spring is an active season and the
campus sets the background for all the extra-
One of the traditional activities sponsored by the
Student Council Association is the annual school
picnic in which the football field is transformed
into a fair ground. This is a day for skateboard
contests down the driveway, three-legged races,
All this belongs to Morris Catholic's campus
which plays an important part in all activities. The
cool surrounding woods form a backdrop for all
the school happenings.
REFLECTING atmosphere, the campus offers refuge for students
O Q l
First Ten Years Evmee Development
IT was a long time before the students at M.C. ate here.
CORNERSTONE ceremonies were celebrated by Most Rev.
James McNulty and Rev. Louis Gallo a decade ago at M.C.
IN the past decade, the cornerstone has
symbolized stability of Crusader society.
What is now known as Morris Catholic
High School was oilicially brought into
existence September 17, 1957, by the
Most Reverend James A. McNulty,
Bishop of Paterson.
The senior class desires to see in their
1967 Shield a commemoration of the
tenth anniversary of their Alma Mater,
even though the official celebration will
be deferred until September 1967.
In the past decade Morris Catholic has
had three Directors and principals. The
lirst director was the Reverend Louis
J. Gallog the second the Reverend John
A. Sullivan. His successor is the Rev-
erend Anthony McLoughlin, the present
director. Sister M. Arlene, Sister M.
Francine and Sister M. Joan of Arc,
Sisters of Christian Charity, are the
principals who planned the curriculum
and the co-curricular activities for the
student body that has increased to the
present enrollment of six hundred and
thirty boys and girls.
Now Morris Catholic is looking forward
to the new extension planned by the
Most Reverend Lawrence B. Casey,
Bishop of Paterson. Facilities will be
much more ample, library and science
labs will be extended, and classrooms
will be added.
In the ensuing ten years everyone hopes
that Morris Catholic will still be saluted
for its winning ways and giving heart.
PRESENT at the dedication were Reverend Mother M. Augustllde and Reverend
Louis Gallo, first director of Morris Catholic High School.
UNDER construction Morris Catholic's gymnasium lies in waiting for the forthcoming arrival of future inhabitants.
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DIRECTING is not all hard worklfReverend Anthony McLoughlin
smiles, observing the success of his work and of a job well done.
ONE of the many different moods of Mr. David Whalen is displayed
in his always unpredictable U.S. History II class.
IN an effort to keep convent grounds colorful,
Sister M. Helen Joseph waters flowers while Laura
Brill pulls out a wild weed.
in Creative Spirit
To build upon and enrich the God-given talents inherent
in the student body is the task which the administration
of Morris Catholic has taken upon itself.
The faculty works on the premise that the talents of
the students are developing and each teacher works
towards the goal of the student body reaching the height
of development. This entails an overall involvement of
students with faculty. Students and teachers can only
embark on their commitment with an open mind and an
open heart. They must learn to give as well as to receive.
Giving and receiving is exemplified by MC's faculty-
student relationships. Each priest, sister and lay teacher
is a necessary element in the spirit of giving: the giving
of their time, their energy and finally the giving of
As a result of their generosity, the faculty receives the
tremendous satisfaction of seeing their students grow
in wisdom and in grace. The student likewise gives of
his cooperation and respect so that he may reap the
benefits of his instructor's wisdom.
SOMETIMES a change of scenery can revitalize the spirit. Sister
M. Joan ofArc views MC'S campus from her oilice window.
The Love Which Moves the
ADDRESSING Crusaders at First Friday Mass, Reverend
Anthony McLaughlin challenges them to uphold Christian
ethics every day for the rest of their lives.
To each individual person Religion has a unique meaning
but its ultimate purpose is to instruct all souls in the
knowledge of God. This goal is achieved not only through
the religion classes, but also through the Liturgy of the
Church which plays an important role in the shaping of
As a result of the Second Vatican Council the Liturgy
was revised in an effort to bring the Church closer to
the laity. This year at Morris Catholic, through the
efforts of the Reverend Ronald Amandolare, chairman
of the Religion department, the Folk Mass in the audi-
torium has been introduced to replace the traditional
Mass formerly celebrated each morning in the Chapel
of Saint Bernadette.
Using electric guitars and tambourines, designated
students provide accompaniment for the Psalms sung by
the congregation. These melodies, adapted from con-
temporary music, are selected to fit the pace of modern
youth. Proof that this change has been widely accepted
by the student body lies in the fact that attendance at
daily Mass is as much as eight times greater than
previously. Further evidence is shown in that the majority
of the students continue to attend First Friday Mass
although it is no longer obligatory.
Some students strive for deeper spiritual involvement
by membership in the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin
Mary. They dedicate themselves not only to their personal
improvement but also to helping others by means of
apostolic projects like the collection of books for soldiers
in Viet Nam and Appalachia.
Religion studies aim at involvement in God, Church,
and country for a better society.
REFLECTION on a day's activities brings William Sutton to MC's chapel.
un and the Gther Stars
REALISTICALLY showing Christ as the center of their
lives, students worship at the newly introduced Folk Mass.
DETERMINED to the end is Reverend Edward A.
Kearns as he stresses the idea of salvation.
"THIS is my bodyf, holds the crux of the Catholic
faith and is offered by many at daily Mass.
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INVOLVED in deep concentration of a timely problem Maryanne Uppstrom seeks
consolation from the classroom in a few generous moments of pleasant daydreams
Good Mind Possesses a Kingdom
Preparation for college life is the main ob-
jective of MC'sl curriculum, The many de-
partments offer numerous and varied courses
to be used to the advantage of the student
Bringing the students to a deeper realization
of their place in life, religion studies present
practical applications of the Catholic faith.
Scientific as well as theoretical realms are
explored in the science and mathematical
departments. Investigation of the English lan-
guage, its literature and structure are offered
by the English department. Foreign languages
not only teach students how to communicate
with other people, but also give insight to their
cultural customs. Past events explain the
future, history gives students an opportunity
to delve into the past and influence the future.
Business subjects, home economics, and
minors open up career opportunities lending
variety and added interest to the day.
Honors programs are offered to students in
the English, mathematics, and science de-
A well rounded graduate is the product of
Morris Catholic's four-year curriculum pro-
gram. It benefits the student, the school, and
STUDYING anatomy, Dr. N. Viggiano in-
dicates organs to students Carol Kerwick,
Nancy McCormick, Diane Damelio, and
Raymond Fritts from plastic human body.
CONCENTRATING on his experiment
Gino Giombettijeopardizes lives at MC.
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ART, man's sell'-expression, exemplifies the true emotions of Regina Ghilain, Cindy Sacuk, Pam Birch, James Canavan and John Drake
Wealth of Feelings Moves the Deep
The depth of man's involvement is the basis for his emo-
tions. Commitment extends beyond internal being to the
realms of society and school. Individuality exists because
of emotions and moods. It is through them that a person
recognizes and understands his friends and acquaintances
and thus develops a greater appreciation of them.
Loyalty to the vocation of young adulthood-the will-
ingness to say "I accept," pride in the schools' athletes!
the always present Crusader spirit, participation in daily
Mass, and devotion to the Holy Eucharist through the
living of the Liturgy are all a part of involvement in
society and school. It is oneis emotional response to
these components of daily life which cause ideas to over-
lap and intertwine, and thus draw the student body to-
gether as truly committed Crusaders.
Pride in one's school, sorrow at report cards, joy for
the teams, and love of God are all emotions possessed by
most Morris Catholic Crusaders. Without these basic
emotions, communication among individuals would be
read in the context ofemotions.
A winning smile is a familiar sight on the face of
Anne Lanctot who offers cheerfulness to everyone.
REPORT cards can be a traumatic experience for Janice Bailey.
ARTISTIC concentration is exhibited by Kathleen Ryerson.
DOING research, Charles Mattingly uses the library.
CAUGHT in the action of a day's activities, John Armstrong is seen "through
the looking glass" along with fellow students in M.C.'s locker area.
MEETING to discuss problems, John McDermott AWAITING the bell are Jim Day, John Armstrong,
and Joanne Catanzaro ponder over student life, Frank Corigliarlo, John AndiC0, Rich Morris and Ted
Mahnken who anticipate thejoys ofthe next class.
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Learn-Weeping, To Laugh-Gainin
ROMPING the corridors, senior beauties Linda Vanderhoof, Mildred
Lorenzo, Irene Blair and Paula Pekarovich ham it up a little.
Student life at Morris Catholic consists of
involvement in class work, activity and
sports. The M.C. student is a well-rounded
individual, eager to learn and willing to toil
for the betterment of his school. A spirit of
unity binds together the members into a
solid student body. This unity lends stabili-
ty, not only to the community but to the
individual, in laboring for perfection.
Striving toward an improved Christian life,
each student uses determination as the tool
for success. Religion also plays an integral
role in everybody's life at Morris Catholic.
MORRIS Catholic enthusiasm reaches its height as sophomore Jim
DeBell0nia shows his tongue on the boys' bus going to an away game.
A Team's Greatness Can Be Measured
OFF season training, senior varsity football captain Bob Crans is building valuable strength for his starting guard position this fall.
DRIVING hard against two tacklers, senior co-captain Billy Curley picks up some much-needed yardage against Bayley Ellard October 23, 1966.
Starting off the school year with football and
cross country, M.C. ignites enthusiasm. Football
is the more exciting of the two fall sports. About
sixty boys usually turn out September first for
the Varsity and Junior Varsity squads. Cross
country does not get this large turnout and this
is the reason it does not have the popularity foot-
Next in line are basketball and wrestling. A good
number of boys turn out for both squads. The
spectators also like these two sports.
Winding up the year is the baseball and track
season. Baseball is easily the more popular, since
the squad went to the state iinals two years in a
row. Track for the same old reason of not enough
team members is lacking much of the popularity
that baseball has.
Everyone realizes that not all the students can
participate in sports, but the student body rep-
resents itself well at all the major events.
STRAINING in the broad jump is Brendan Ward. Tony Tarinelli, Coach Art
Thomas, and Alan Sikora wait for the outcome.
COACH Dick DeMasi voices his opinion
as Father McLaughlin and Father Aman-
dolare look on and clap hands.
BAH! Humbug! Linda Gonzalez olfers a disgusted look to Morris
Catholic after an excruciatingly full day of outdoor work.
TAKING a break, Denise Morin rests after strenuous cheerleading practice.
"NOW wait a minuteli' say Steve En-
dres and Dave Townend to Michele
Recchia. as they take time out
For the past four years the class of 1967 has
worked toward accomplishing its goal of grad-
uation from Morris Catholic.
This class was the last to suffer initiation from
the hands of seniors in their freshman year. Dur-
ing sophomore year they spent all their elTorts to
produce their semi-formal Shangri-la, and under
the direction of Mr. Martin Coughlin they beauti-
fied the senior patio as part of their junior proj-
Now as seniors, with their prom, a final big
event on the social calendar, over, they look for-
ward to the future as responsible adults and
soldiers in the service of Christ. The class has
been witness to experiences that are a vital part
of the continuous motion at the school. Involve-
ment is the keystone of class activity.
Recall All Lost Voices
PLEASURE and excitement play an important role as Reverend Anthony McLaughlin
presents the class ring to Denise Montalto during the annualjunior ring ceremony.
l IN an attempt to clean the campus, Bruce Urban and Mary Heindel arrange Bowers.
TRYING to keep back a smile, Paula Pekarovich
smirks amusedly while working on M.C.'s front lawn.
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EXHIBITING MC,s helpful spirit, Father Amandolare assists Father McLaughlin in lighting his cigar.
, Hope, Faith
During his second year at Morris Catho-
lic, the Reverend Anthony McLaughlin,
with his warmth, vitality, and boundless
energy, has stolen the hearts of all whom
he encounters-students, faculty, and
In his ofhcial capacity as administrator,
his efforts to improve Morris Catholic
are shown by the enthusiasm with which
he plunges into each new project, and
by his subsequent completion ofit.
His devotion as a dedicated priest of
God is exemplified by his making avail-
able to all students the opportunity of
From religion to sports, Father endeav-
ors to be all things to all men.
As an integral part of Morris Catholic,
Father is sought out for counsel by many
students. Really, Father is a friend to all.
WITH a distinguished walk, Rev-
erend Anthony McLoughlin leaves
his oflice after a day's work.
These Make Humanity
STARTING the day right, Sis-
ter M. Joan of Arc pauses at
the statue of Saint Joseph.
Knowledge Comes, but Wisdom Lingers
Guiding the students in the accomplish-
ment of their goals, Sister M. Joan of
Arc exemplifies total dedication in her
endless task as principal of Morris Cath-
olic. For the past six years Morris Cath-
olic has prospered in all fields under her
direction. Her wisdom and humor have
helped to create a union of faculty and
students for the purpose of higher edu-
Because of the outstanding example of
Sister M. Joan of Arc, M.C. students
have also become joined in a closer bond
with God and the Catholic Church
making religion an important part of
their daily lives. Involved with the stu-
dents and their problems, Sister M.
Joan of Arc labors at forming an out-
standing adult, prepared for the ditiicult
world and its responsibilities.
DISCUSSING plans for
Morris Catholic's new addition
are Sister M. Joan of Arc and
Religion Should Be the Rule of Life
This year all students at Morris Catholic are studying re-
ligion under the Kerygmatic approach. Freshmen, taught
by the Reverend Ronald Amandolare, chairman of the
religion department, strive for a greater understanding
of the Bible. To supplement text material, students made
maps of the geographic areas discussed.
In the second year the process of salvation from the time
of Abraham to the establishment of Christ's Church is
taught in classes instructed by the Reverend Edward
Kearns of Saint Christopher parish and the Reverend
Charles Cassidy of Saint Peter Parish, both in Parsip-
The first two books are Scripture oriented, the upper-
classmen use the Bible only indirectly. The focal point
of the junior course is the Church, beginning with its
founding and continuing up to the Second Vatican Coun-
cil and the changes resulting from it. The Reverend Rich-
ard Grasso of Dover,s Holy Rosary Church and the Rev-
erend John Heekin of Pope Pius X in Montville teach
these classes. An extra project in correlation with this
theme is a survey of the recent Council as well as a com-
plete study of past Councils.
The Reverend John Demkovich of Saint Maryas Denville,
and the Reverend Eugene Romano from Saint Cecilia
Church in Rockaway offer to their senior classes a brief
introduction to Apologetics before utilizing the text. The
fourth-year course is primarily devoted to vocations giv-
ing four months, study to the married state. Lectures by
outside speakers contribute to a well-rounded program.
STRUMMING his guitar, Reverend
Ronald Amondolare practices for folk
Mass of First Friday.
HAPPY for an informal moment, Reverend John Heekin chats with Mary Ann Horvath, Diane Latini, Liz Boom, Nora Boyle,
Boyle, Yvonne Rodrick, Barbara Lynch, Bob Sileo, Cathy Siro, Bob Fisher, Laura Brill, Chris LaChac, and Andy Gessner.
FOLLOWING the opening day assembly Reverend Anthony Mc- B21kal'iCh, Lilldfi H0rI1iCk, Donna DeFe0, Pam Bingham, Peggy
Loughlin Wishes SCIUOF giflS -lane Ezzi, Annamae Sfihafff, Mary ADH Thomas, and Donna Deemer much success in their hnal year at MC.
LISTENING to religious lecture, seniors learn of active missions in Chile.
Religion Brings Forth bundant Riches
CHECKING sophomores, Reverend Charles Cassidy ex-
plains the profound doctrine of the Blessed Trinity.
LISTENING to Reverend John Demko-
vich explain Apologetics, Terry O'Brien
and Skip Moran consider the problem.
A study of the Bible is necessary in the sophomore religion classes of Reverend
Edward A. Kearns who gives special emphasis to the Old Testament.
SMILINC with 'an air of accomplishment, Reverend Charles Cassidy DURING junior religion class Reverend Richard Grasso expounds on
shows delight in his endless task as sophomore religion teacher, the teaching ofthe Church according to the Ecumenical Council.
TWANG! It's Father Amandolare as
he practices with members of his fresh-
man class the folk singing, which is an
l integral part of MC's daily Mags.
English Expresses Abstruse Thoughts
"DO you prefer recorded poetry?" Kathy Reardon queries Andy
Gessner about his tastes as she plays educational records.
The English department of Morris Catholic employs
six full-time teachers under the chairmanship of Sis-
ter M. Rene' who teaches English IV. Sister M.
Alethia is also instructor of English IV and of Cre-
ative Writing. Miss Nancy McPeek is responsible
for the English III classes. Handling the sophomore
groups are Sister M. Johanette and Sister M. Ruth.
Miss Jean Stamato teaches the freshman classes.
The freshmen use The Golden Echo, which stresses
the simple elements of structure. Genre studied in-
cludes tales, myths, fables, parables, and legends.
For the study of vocabulary, the freshmen share with
the sophomores the text Enriching Your Vocabulary
by Joseph R. Orgel.
In the sophomore year the basic literature Prome-
thean Fire furthers the narrative foundation by em-
phasizing the eiTects of description on the narrative
pattern. Types studied are the short story, the lyric
poem, the novel and the drama.
Juniors study The Rainbow Shell which continues
work on the lyric, the drama, the novel and intro-
duces the informal essay. Vocabulary seeks improve-
ment through the text Building Word Power by Orgel
and Works which is shared with the senior class.
For seniors the literature text is The Recurring Im-
age which clinches the study of the short story, the
novel, the essay, poetry and drama. Teaching of
grammar and composition in the four years is facili-
tated through the text English Arts and Skills. Sister
M. Rosenda, O.S.F., is the author of the literature
Capable sophomores, juniors, and seniors may enroll
in the honors English course.
SMILING over English prose are Sister M. Alethia and John Drechsler
Words, the Strongest
A theatre in the round is just the thing Sister M. Johanette
shows to Jim Racine, Eileen Kwiatkowski, and Dan Roche.
POETIC devices cause Bobby Cooper and ENJOYING the cultural aspect of English, Sister M. Rene' exhibits poetry
Wayne Fahrer to question Sister M. Ruth. posters to Paula Pekarovich, Sue Leonard, Wendy Pisarcik and Bruce Urban.
SENIOR English teacher Sister M.
Alethia rejoices over Shakespeare.
Drug Llsed by Mankind, Govern the Earth
BY plowing through their creative writing folders, Barbara Haneke and Bob Reis display their fervor.
WITH an air of intellectual pur-
suit Oswaldo Rodriguez ponders.
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Mathematics Provides the
The mathematics department is headed by Sister M. Ber-
Among the courses given is Algebra I taught by Sister
M. Jamesella. Modern Algebra is employed.
Modern Geometry Structure ana' Function is used by
the sophomore classes. The instructors of this course are
Mr. Charles Ramsthaler, Sister M. Rosana, and Sister
Mr. Ramsthaler also teaches Algebra II from Modern
Algebra and Trigonometry.
In the senior year, two courses are open to the students:
Senior Math, using Mathematics, Advanced Course, and
Senior Analysis, using Modern Introductory Analysis.
These courses complete the four-year program of mathe-
matics at Morris Catholic.
All of these courses cause a deeper involvement of the
student, not only in the corresponding science courses,
but in a clearer understanding of the highly technical age
in which he is living. It lends a needed stabilizing quality
to his life.
PROTRACTORS9 Sister M Rosana demonstrates to Dean Wargo and
Kathy Danyllk how to handle one effectively in measuring angles,
ess we 2
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Food of Learnin
UNDER the direction of Sister M. Bernard, mathematics students in Senior Analysis check probability with a game of "heads and tails."
DEDICATION is vital, Sister Jamesella finds out in freshman algebra.
EXPLAINING an algebra problem, Mr. Charles Ramsthaler writes
the solution to a quadratic equation.
INVOLVED in pensive thought students attempt to solve intricate problems during math class.
INSTRUCTING students, Sister M. Celeste shows Mary Shepherd,
Bill Grant, Phil Dalman and Mike Martin techniques in mechanical
drawing during an afternoon class.
BOREDOM is evident as Carol Roeckl
sits in an unstimulating class.
JUNIORS, electing to tackle Algebra II, give sighs of disillusionment over the difficult Pythagorean Theorem.
Science of Mathematics Intrigues
Pencilshfood for thouht? Math occupies Elizabeth Boom
FUNDAMENTALS of Algebra I are imparted by
one of M C ls math specialists, Sister M. Rosana.
DURING a World History class, Mri Silvio Crespo chats in an informal manner with interested freshmen,
Eleanor James, Donna Lu Jangime, Ed Gannon, Andrea D'Agostino, Janice Burnham and Barbara Burton.
SHARING knowledge, Sister M. SEEKING advice on a P.S.S.C. problem,
Bernard presents chemistry to Linda Moriarty speaks to teacher Sister M.
juniors with an air ofdelight, Ffanceline fm help-
i Science Exists for Those Who Learn
The science curriculum at Morris Catholic is aimed at
developing faculties to their fullest extent.
Incoming freshmen gain a background of the physical
sciences in the earth science course or the honors Earth
Science Curriculum Project, both under instructor, Mr.
Sylvio Crespo. In the sophomore year the class under-
takes the study of the Biological Science Committee
Course. The instructors are Sister M. Celeste and Dr.
Nicholas Viggiano. Junior year students may choose
either of two courses olfered in this branch of science,
the conventional chemistry under Sister M. Bernard and
Sister M. Franceline, and the honors course in Chem
Study, also under Sister M. Franceline, chairman. Junior
students this year were the first to receive a course in
Physical Geography under Mr. Crespo.
The senior class may contend with the challenge of phys-
ics. Both a regular Physics course and the honors modi-
fied Physical Science Study Curriculum are under the
instruction of Sister M. Franceline. Another course of-
fered to the seniors is Advanced Biology under the tutelage
of Dr. Viggiano.
TESTING vital organs, Dr. Nicholas Viggiano demonstrates the use of Ingolia Paula Pekarovlch Charlotte Heinl Barbara Zanette Diane
medical instruments to biology students, Elaine Razzano, Cecilia Dameho Linda Hornick Pat Kerr Sue Selltto and Cindy Dubbs
PARAMECIA keep Allison DeMatteo and Cindy Sacuk in a sober mood.
Men Love to Wonder and That Holds the
ACCURACY is an important part of chemistry. Thus think Joe Wallace,
Annamae Scharff, and Maureen Brennan.
STRIKING a scientific pose, Pat Sohl pours dangerous chemicals in an
experiment for her chem study lab period.
WITH a watchful eye Sister M. Franceline checks the lab procedure of Gino Giombetti
OH! That's Joanne Hornick, Michele Gula, and Warren Anelli.
Seed of Science
nd John Drechsler as they perform a physics experiment.
HOW'S your hearing? Sister M. Celeste shows an ear lobe to Sharon Condit
LATIN is explained by Sister Mary Elizabeth to
Charles Dreyer, Steve Catanzaro, and Ray Mer- SPANISH enthusiasts are Marilyn McGregor, Andy Camisa, Larry
Cul-y by means Ofaneuneasier technique. Dukin, Mrs. Manuela Madrazo, Diane Gonzalez, Veronica Koert, and
Dan Essig adding a Spanish Flair to the classroom.
NOT able to retain class dccorum behind Sister Mary Perpetuals back, Tom Romano kibitzes
while Kevin Shea, Bill Rogers, and Annamae Scharff complete German assignment.
SPANISH books, Spanish in Review and El
Espanol Al Dia predominate here.
Language Forms an Enchanting Memor
GERMAN III class always finds Gino Giombetti presenting an oration.
According to modern language department chairman
Sister M. Alethia, students have a choice of four lan-
guages: the Latin and French, German, and Spanish.
The two-year course of Latin completes the study of
Caesar. French, German and Spanish are offered for
In the first year each student studies vocabulary, verb
conjugations, reading, writing, and pronunciation. Dur-
ing the second year this foundation is strengthened and
broadened. The third year is highlighted by a study of the
country's culture and literature.
Audio-visual aids, including tapes, records, and Hlms are
available for student use.
Latin teachers are Sister M. Alethia, Sister Mary Eliza-
beth, and Sister Mary Perpetuag French, Sister M. Rene
and Sister M. Jamesellag German, Sister Mary Perpetuag
and Spanish, Sister M. Roselda and Mrs. Manuela
SHARING an interest in foreign culture, Joe Wallace, Pat Dock and
Joyce Jansen spend time in the pursuit of French literature.
TEACHING French I is the task of Sister M.
Jamesella who stimulates interest in many ways.
Language Flourishes Best As an rt
L'Allez-oopf' says Sister M. Rene' and checks a
French bingo card after calling out cultural facts.
EXPLAINING the liner points of third-year German,
Sister M. Perpetua helps students gain skill.
MAKING use of modern equipment in the language department, Sister
M. Roselda orientates John Andico, Vicki Pasuik, and Joe Curley to
ear phones which improve their conversational ability in Spanish.
EL Espaiol al Dia proves so intriguing that not even the photographer
can draw eyes away from books. What power books have!
IN the solitude of the campus Paula
Cupples Ends msplrauon for a landscape' MECHANICAL Drawing requires John Drechsler's apt mathematical ability
INTENSELY involved with the intricate enmeshing of wires, John
Zipko diligently works in completing a creation resembling a fish.
SCULPTURING in clay entails grave thought as shown by Cecilia Ingolia when she exemplifies her talent in bird lore.
rt Consents to the Actual World
Participation in the art department en-
riches the lives of Morris Catholic stu-
dents by the variety lent to the day.
Freshmen prepare for individual work by
the study of art appreciation under the
direction of Sister M. Ruth. Using the
text The Picture Story of Art by Mary
Joanne Christie, they develop sensitivity
through the use of nature photographs
and of science microphotographs, as well
as reproductions of artifacts.
During sophomore, junior, and senior
years, art students explore the realms of
space and form. They also solve linear
problems, and experiment with calligra-
phy and graphics. Varied sculpture in
different media is created.
Students show their individual work in
art exhibits and contests. For the first
time, Morris Catholic participated in the
New Jersey Educational Association's
art exhibit, the only Catholic school to
Another important aspect is mechanical
drawing, taught by Sister M. Celeste.
TEACHING Art Appreciation is one of Sister M. Ruth's many tasks
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ATTENTIVE listeners are Laura Brill,
Michael Sileo, and Richard Senatore.
History Teaches Students the Future
The present as well as the past is explored in Morris
Catholic's social studies department under the chairman-
ship of Sister M. Helen Joseph.
Senior social studies, American History II and Econom-
ics are the responsibility of Mr. David Whalen. The ob-
ject of each is to prepare the students for the responsi-
bilities of good citizenship after their graduation from
Economic Geography taught by Mr. Silvio Crespo intro-
duces finance to the historical sciences of the junior
class. Teaching History I is Mr. Bruce Mellon.
Sophomores are offered Mr. Bruce Mellon's course en-
titled Modern History which outlines the highlights of
the recent centuries.
Sister M. Helen Joseph teaches World History as an
introduction to high school social studies to freshmen.
-f - IT'
LOOK out, Mr. Mellon! Oswaldo Rodriguez seems rather frantic
FRESHMAN girls Mary Ann Errichetti and
Theresa Epps make use of library references.
STUDENTS' antics bring a smile to the face of Mr. Bruce Mellon.
The Student's Mind Makes Histor
AROUND the world in ten months is the goal of freshmen .IaniceBurnham and Ed Gannon under the direction of Mr. Crespo.
WORLD History I comes alive as Sister M. Helen Joseph projects the
action ofinternational events on a screen for freshman boys.
"NOW, men," exclaims Mr. Whalen to Charlotte Heinl and Donna Deemer
The curriculum of Morris Catholic includes the business
department headed by Sister Mary Frances. Its pur-
pose is to prepare the students for a future in the fields
of typing, stenography, bookkeeping, and oflice prac-
Typing I and II, Stenography I and II, Oiiice Practice,
and Bookkeeping are taught by Sister Mary Frances.
PROPER technnique is domonstrated by Sister Mary Elizabeth.
Teacher of Typing I and of the new General Business
course is Sister Mary Elizabeth.
Bookkeeping, Ofiice Practice, Stenography, and
Typing present the development of secretarial skills to
the students. General Business is open to the sopho-
moresgand is intended to give a general idea of the busi-
ness world. It is designed for those taking college pre-
paratory courses but who would like an idea of the
different phases of business such as management, or-
ganization, real estate, and insurance.
HELPING Sister Mary Frances to demon-
strate the audio equipment is Jane Ezzi.
DEMONSTRATING techniques, Sister Mary Elizabeth introduces Bill Sutton, Bill Burbridge, Barbara Zanette and Charlotte Heinl to typing.
RESULTS of properly used envelope addresser are admired by Sister
Mary Frances and Donna Deemer during an office practice class.
WITH a look of determination, Richard
Morris tackles modern typing vacuum.
Home Economics knowledge is put to use by Cathy Siro, Terri Miller, Liz Boom and Nora Boyle to add to their wardrobes at a low price
O O O
Home Economics Creates Hospltallt
MC's future homemakers could be found learning the trade of
homemaking daily under the supervision of Sister M. Johanette.
Room 215 provided girls with a real kitchen, where they not
only became acquainted with the art of cooking, but also with
an interesting course in etiquette and practical home care.
Sewing, an occupation which enabled many students to make
their own clothes, is another educational aspect of Home Eco-
Over all, the keynote of the course was practicality, for it
taught the girls thriftiness in shopping and in their general
future lives as homemakers. Sister M. Johanette found Home
Economics an enjoyable subject.
HER masterpiece! Charlotte Heinl
finishes her Halloween centerpiece.
DISPLAYING a model dress-making
project, Sister M. Johanette smiles.
l nts the teaching of basic fundamentals in all home economics classes.
Modern sewing equipment supp eme
h t I 'ns the in redients and techniques used in the culinary arts
HOME economics students listen attentively as Sister M. Jo anet e exp ai g
PLACE things in arranged order.
IN home economics, Nancy McCormick and
Wendy Pisarcik display delight in cooking.
RECEIVING a word of advice from Coach DeMasi is Steve Endres.
PHYSICAL fitness plays an important role in the daily routine at MC
as Miss McCrystal does exercise with ajunior gym class.
CONCENTRATION pays: Miss McCrystal and Pat O'Leary.
IN a First Aid class demonstration Rog-
er Stuermer assists Coach DeMasi.
Minors Add otivation to Curriculum
Throughout the four years at MC, minors supple-
ment and broaden the academic curriculum.
Gym, required for all four years, activates the mind
through stimulation of good health and physical
well being. As a freshman, each student expands his
awareness of the fine arts through courses in art
and music. Health in first and second years helps
students to become aware of their physique.
Driver's Education teaches the fundamental driving
skills to all juniors. As seniors, MC students learn,
through Home Nursing and First Aid, the care and
USING the morning paper to make bags are Judy Goodyear, Linda Moriarty
and Mrs. Madonna Garrison during a Home Nursing class.
"SO you pass health!'l proclaims Miss
McCrystal to her freshman health class.
LOOKING over a day's work, custodian Mr.
Arthur Swayze sees ifeverything is in place.
HAPPILY, Mrs. Mary Ciardi guards the cafeteria cash reg-
ister preparing for the onrush of MC's hungry students.
TO alleviate disorder in the Guidance De-
partment, Mrs. Anne Roti toils.
Personnel Toil for MC
Every functioning establishment includes a hard working group of
persons who receive little acclaim. At Morris Catholic these are
the non-faculty personnel. Mrs. Nancy Keller and Mrs. Nora Bas-
soul perform the dual functions of receptionist and secretary in the
main oilice. The affairs of the director's office are Mrs. Jean Man-
ogue's responsibility. Mrs. Ann Roti is secretary to Mr. James
Reidy, Guidance counselor.
The cafeteria staff headed by Mrs. Mary Ciardi, dietician, includes
Mrs. Bertha McCarthy, cashier, Mrs. Dorothy Yacomelli, baker,
and Mrs. Rose Martone, preparer of food.
Necessary maintenance and repairs in the school are done by Mr.
John Maytola, chief custodian, and his assistant, Mr. Joseph
Tierney. The part-time work is done by Mr. Arthur Swayze and
Mr. Michael Copensky.
VISITED by students Ed DiYanni and Phil Dalmari, Mrs, Nancy Keller performs her secretarial duties at the MC main office
MAINTENANCE at MC is a bigjob for Mr. Mike Copensky. CUSTODIAN Mr- John Maymla enters MC.
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"What is service?" Marie Di Yanni answers this question at NHS assembly while Pat Sohl and Ellie Prestas nod in agreement
LIGHTED candles during induction typify National Honor Society qualifications: character, scholarship, leadership, and service.
ASSOCIATE editor of the literary
staff Mary Beth Heindel relaxes.
HIELD Merits All American Award
BUSY on copy are Barb Spies and Judy Goodyear.
PICTURES are inspected by Judy Goodyear, literary editor, Cathy Zi-
bura, associate senior write-ups editor, and Ellie Prestas.
Layouts, picture finding, cropping, captioning .. . this
is what makes a yearbook. Pressing deadlines and finding
an extra twenty-four hours in a day , . . this is what makes
yearbook life trying. But in the end, Shield '67 ,. . this is
what makes it all worth while. Thirty people working hard,
now relax with a feeling of satisfaction. They worked,
laughed and cried together.
"All-American" from NSPA, f'Americana" from FJA,
"Publication of Distinctionw and f'All-Catholic" from CSPA
were Shield honors merited during the past year through the
efforts of Sister M. Rene' and staff of,66.
Staff members were given greater depths of ideas by par-
ticipating in publication conferences at Villanova and C0-
lumbia Universities. Editors Barbara Marzoli and Regina
Bassoul attended a yearbook course at Catholic University
in Washington, D.C. over the summer.
Designing 3R's became a part of Stephen Endres' job as
editor of layouts. Michelle Milano and Cathy Zibura's senior
write-up parties added spice to the humor of all. Barbara
Spies and her never failing typing staff worked their fingers
to the bone. Collecting money became the known trademark
of Diane Damelio and the business staff.
The motion of time has come, they involved themselves, and
the product oftheir labors . . . Shield 1967.
EDITOR Regina Bassoul discusses returned proofs with moderator Sister
M. Rene', while associate editor Barbara Marzoli adds comments.
MARIAN ECHOES Rates Medalist Award
Marian Echoes, the newspaper at Morris
Catholic, ranks among the Top Ten news-
papers in the state of New Jersey. Among
its awards are All American, Medalist,
All Catholic, International Quill and Scroll
Honor Rating, and All Jersey.
Responsible for the publication of the paper
is Sister M. Alethia, moderator, together
with editor-in-chief Linda Moriarty, asso-
ciate editor Annamae Scharff, and a staff
of about thirty.
Page editors include Annamae Scharff,
Linda Moriarty, Mary Knuth, and Thomas
During the course ofthe year, staff mem-
bers attended the Villanova and Columbia
Press Conferences, in addition to a local
conference held at West Morris High
To raise funds to pay for the editor's jour-
nalism course at Catholic University,
Marian Echoes, sponsored "The Dancef,
A Chinese Auction highlighted the evening.
PAGE editor Tom Romano accepts gift for services
from Sister M. Alethia at Publications Dinner.
STAFF members Lou Bucceri, Jim Racine, Ozzi
Rodriguez, Mary Ann Horvath inspect newest issue.
ASSOCIATE Editor Annamae Scharff, and editor-in-chief Linda Moriarty discuss page plans with moderator, Sister M. Alethia.
STAFF members Mary Ann Bakarich, Richard Morris, and Denise
Montalto scan their finished product with an approving air.
ON the eve of the Thanksgiving game, the seniors had the privilege of throwing
the Morris Knolls Gold Eagle into the traditional bonfire.
WE are Crusaders," shout the cheerleaders Denise Morin, Charlotte Heinl, Cathy Zibura, Paula Pekarovich and Eileen O'Keefe. The big
Desire" was there and the team fought hard, but the Crusaders were downed by a heart-breaking score of 27-26.
CHEERLEADERS, Sue Leonard, Sue Ferrallo, Anne Lanctot, Barbara Spies,
and Terry Miller spur Crusader spirit during bout with Bayley Ellard.
heerleaders Prize Spirit Stick
Pep, vitality, spirit, and enthusiasm-thatis what
Morris Catholic's cheerleaders are made of. Each
year they are chosen on their ability, voice, person-
ality and appearance.
This year,s squad under their moderator Mrs. Rita
Schladt included football and basketball Varsity
cheerleaders: captain Eileen O'Keefe, Barb Spies,
Cathy Zibura, Paula Pekarovich, Charlotte Heinl,
Anne Lanctot, Denise Morin, Sue Leonard, Terry
Miller, Pat O'Leary, Judy Gray and Kathy Grimes.
This past summer for one week Varsity and JV
cheerleaders attended a cheerleading clinic, and as
the week closed MC,s Varsity cheerleaders brought
back the "spirit stick" seen at all the pep rallies
AMONG many things, Thanksgiving at Morris Catholic means
a Pep Rally. Cheerleader Terry Miller aids in preparation.
COUNSELING and directing for pep rallies are just a few of
the duties of the cheerleaders' moderator, Mrs. Rita Schladt.
COVERS for the 1967 Scope are scanned through with interest by Patricia Sohl and Richard Broderick
SCOPE Expresses New Indlvlduallt
Scope, MC's literary magazine, is the
expression of the literary talents of the
students. The magazine is under the di-
rection of Sister M. Alethia.
Completing its fourth year of publication
Scope was the recipient of a first class
honor rating from the Catholic School
Press Association for the past two
years. Although the staff is limited to
juniors and seniors, the publication con-
sists of literary accomplishments of the
entire student body, particularly the cre-
ative writing classes.
This yearas editor was Barbara Hanekeg
associate editor, Patricia Sohl. Business
managers were Tom Romano and Bob
Flynn, staff members were Linda Hor-
nick, Mary Jane Doyle, Sue Selitto,
Sheila Kelly, Louise Zimmer, Eileen
O'Keefe, James Canavan, Richard Bro-
derick, and Mary Shade.
FILING their classmates' literary accomplish-
ments are editor Barb Haneke and Linda Hornick.
'Sound of MC' Broadcasts Campus News
"The Sound of MC," Morris Catholic's own radio pro-
gram, has completed its second year of broadcasting. The
local radio station WRAN in Dover has allotted MC a
live-minute bi-monthly period for announcing school news,
sports, and special events.
Sister M. Rene, who served as adviser, kept the staff on
the alert for newsworthy items. The boys and girls who
drew the assignments were then assisted by the editor in its
final presentation on tape.
Peter Renato, editor, and Gino Giombetti, associate editor,
were assisted by Pam Birch, Jim Frederick, Carole Vuolo,
Wynne Wilcox, Rich Morris, and Kathy Shayka.
SUPER califragelisticexpialidociousZ!! Nadine O'Keefe, Ed DiYanni, Terry Miller, and Angela Cosentino agree this is the way.
ENTERTAINING at MC's Mission D
ay talent Showis S0Ph0m0fC Mary EMO- Dave Townend and John Andico harmonize at talent
"WE gotta make Bobbie our queen" proved successful as senior Barbara Simone reigns from her throne while her escort Bob Martinez
stands by. Laura Brill, first attendant, and her escort Lou Bucceri gaze at the enthusiastic soph supporters.
imone Wins Mission Queen Title
Mission Day festivities for 1966 began in home-
rooms celebrating with a breakfast of milk and
rolls. During the previous week girls from all four
classes had been collecting almost 52,000 for the
benefit of the Missions and the glory of their
On May 6 the queen, senior Bobbie Simone, and
her escort Bob Martinez were crowned. Sopho-
mores Laura Brill and Louis Bucceri were runners
up followed by juniors Judy Goodyear and Robert
Reis, and freshmen Jane Primavera and Robert
The Coronation took place in the afternoon follow-
ing the talent show competition in which talent
ranged from the supercalifragilistic to dancers
from Venice. Juniors and sophomores chose "MC
on Broadway" as their title moderated by juniors
Regina Bassoul and Jerry Manogue while seniors
and freshmen, winners of the competition, chose
"Manhattan Melodiesi' moderated by Bob Mar-
tinez and Barbara Sternenberger.
After lunch the students enjoyed dancing in the
gym and a free day from classes after collections
ceased at noon.
Morris Catholic won the first place in the Paterson
Diocese for stringless donations to the missions
and was named the Banner School.
THEIR speciality is entertainment, as Phil Ezzi and Jimmy Gral
ski perform on stage for the Mission Day talent show.
'The New Breed' Motivates Students
BEHIND bars" discussing SCA are Kathy Knispel, Marie DiYanni, and Jim McDonald.
Increased student participation and co-
operation in SCA affairs was the goal of
the 1966-1967 Student Council Associa-
tion. Executive oliicers Tom Romano,
Marie DiYanni, Jim McDonald, and
Kathy Knispel led the council in its chief
function of serving as liaison between
students and faculty. The Council's first
major project was that of rewriting its
Traditions of open meetings, participa-
tion in Student Government Day and
Student Council Week were continued.
Another responsibility was management
of concessions at home games. Through
its varied activities the Council hoped to
embody the idea of service.
SCA ofiicers Kathy Knispel, Marie DiYanni, Jim McDonald, and Tom
Romano discuss prospects for the newly adopted constitution.
HUMOROUSLY succeeding in emphasizing her point, junior Kathleen
Reardon frustrates moderator Sister M. Franceline to the enjoyment of
Kathleen Knispel, Barbara Spies, and Brendan Ward.
HUMOR and serious meditation are elements for junior sodalists Mary Ann
Horvath, Ann Knuth, Sister M. Ruth and Prefect Marian Ameling.
Sodalists Perform Apostolic Activit
BOOKS: Vietnam! Anne Lanctot, Margie DeMarino, Cindy Dubbs.
Sodality, through its influence and instruction, permeates
the everyday life of participants.
The sophomore Sodality and its moderator, Sister M.
Jamesella, travel on Saturdays to Paterson to assist the
Reverend Louis Simonet with his newsletter concerning
racial brotherhood. Much has been done for the Negro
people in the slums of Paterson by Father Simonet. The
Sodality has helped by also collecting toys and giving a
party for the children. Sophomores provided gifts for a
series of bingo games at Greystone State Hospital, and
collected stamps for foreign missions. Something new
done this year was a week-end closed retreat for the
The Junior Sodality, under the direction of Sister M. Ruth,
has also put apostolic action to practical use. On alter-
nate Saturdays the Sodalists taught arts and crafts to
Puerto Rican girls in the parish of the Reverend Richard
Grasso in Dover. Christmas caroling was also part of
Senior Sodalists, with Sister M. Rene' as moderator, made
Christmas a happier day for Marines in Vietnam. Hav-
ing a magazine drive, they sent about five hundred pa-
perbacks overseas, with a cherry note in each book.
Involvement in all aspects highlighted the year for the
senior Sodality. Another project carried through was
the collection of soap and face cloths for the Carmelite
Sisters. Aiding the poor in Appalachia also provided
apostolic action. A day at the movies was made possible
for the girls of Our Lady of Grace School. With these
projects in progress, the senior Sodality also found time
to plan the annual Sodality Day for the Paterson Diocese.
Action and involvement were the key notes for Sodalists
during the year. Along with group action, each girl was
encouraged to bring Christ to others in her own way.
Sodality works to develop the whole person, and to bring
each girl to a personal realization of her part in the imita-
tion of Christ.
APOSTOLIC Sodality projects keep senior Prefect Pam Birch busy.
MISSION stamp collectors are Bev Vanderhoof and Eileen McDonald.
AT SSCA in August: Sister M. Ruth, Pam Birch, and Sister M. Rene
TO the tune of "Drummer Boy," Bob Flynn, Jerry
Manogue, Dan Kelly, Barb Marzoli, and Gina Bassoul
harmonize to heighten the Christmas spirit.
Yule Program Hi hlights Glee Club
"SILENT night, holy night" sounds forth from MC's strong voices.
"IN the little village of Bethlehem ..." Regina Bassoul
sings a solo at the Glee Club's Christmas show.
The Morris Catholic Glee Club enjoyed a successful
year under a new director. Mr. Paul Guadagno as-
sumed this position in addition to working in the music
departments of several other organizations in New
York. This year the boys and the girls were placed in
separate groups. Each section elected officers in the
beginning of the year. Both groups joined the Band
December l5 in the presentation of the annual Christ-
mas program held for the parents.
In March the Glee Club and the Band combined to
broadcast a forty-five minute local radio program.
The Glee Club, together with the Band, held a spring
concert which included American folk songs and
selections from Broadway musicals. The club ended
their year by singing at the Commencement exercises
MALE section of Glee Club gives a rendition of "Shenandoah" at the annual Christmas Frolic.
ACCOMPANYING the Girls' Chorus in their annual Yuletide program is Mr. Paul Guadagno, the Glee Club's ne
w music director
DIRECTING band is Mr. Ralph Conte
Band and Twirlers Instill Hope
Wednesday at Morris Catholic this year was known as
band day. Drums, clarinets, and saxophones were
heard throughout the school as menibers received in-
struction from their new director, Mr. Ralph Conte.
The band played at football games and in several
school assemblies throughout the year.
Through a successful dance and a concert on their be-
half, the band is now in the process of purchasing uni-
Twirlers made their appearance this year in new uni-
forms acquired by determination and hard work. By
selling candy from door to door, the girls furnished
the money for their long-awaited goal.
Under the direction of their new moderator, Miss Pa-
tricia Burton, the twirlers performed at half time and
at ceremonies before the football games. The girls
practiced frequently after school to perfect their rou-
tines and marchings for the weekend contests.
Twirlers included Rita Dacey, captain, Bobbi Lynch,
co-captaing Diane Burton, Jeannette DeFazio, Donna-
jean Bailey, Janet Kinahon, Mary Shepherd, Michele
C- Wolf, Regina Ghilain, Peggy Sohl and Pam Pierce.
Leading the band onto the held was majorette Nora
BAND members are at attention as halftime performance gets underway. Boyle.
STRUTTING down Sullivan Field is majorette Nora Boyle as
she leads the twirlers and band at the halftime performance.
TWIRLING batons are Rita Dacey, Gina Ghilain, Bobbi Lynch, Mary Shepherd, and Jeannette DeFazio.
HMARCHING in unity, heading toward our goal . . MC's newly organized band plays at football games to boost spirit of the spectators
Senior Blast Boosts
"VM a tiny toy for a tiny boy . . ," "Jack in the box Barbara Zanette and
baseball player Margie De Marino tell of their life purpose.
SENIOR blast witnesses Nicole Le- "ME and my Teddy Bear . . melodiously sung by seniors Regina Bassoul,
Floch singing gleeful Christmas carols. Wendy Pisarcik, and Ellie Prestas at MC's Annual Christmas Blast.
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Dramatics Move Cultural Interest
PREPARING for the Advent Program, Miss Nancy McPeek and the Thespian Society rehearse.
Plato called the theater a form of "rec-
ollectionf' This is exactly what the Na-
tional Theater Company of New York
did for Morris Catholic last December. It
recalled for the students the growth of
man through excerpts from six plays
ranging from Aeschylus' g'Eumenides" to
Chekhov's "The Bear".
This is not the final range of theater in the
school. Its students perform in the arts
through the Thespian Society moderated
by Miss Nancy McPeek and the fresh-
man Dramatic Club moderated by Miss
Jean Stamato. Each class also enters a
play in annual intramural competition.
"The Average Woman" and "Three on a
Bench" captured awards last year.
JEALOUSY breaks lovers Jeannette DeFazio and Rich Morris apart as third party, Kathy Shayka, essays to console them.
i -, ,- .
DRAMATIZING Chekov's "The Bear," the National Theater Company presents Smirnov instructing Papova.
TRYING to Calm the wrath gf David Palmer is Paul Fredericks. PLEADING gestures ofApollo are directed to Athena for Orestes
Technical training and information on the operation of pro-
jection machines was the purpose of the Morris Catholic
Projectionist Club. It offered service to the various ex-
tracurricular activities and visual aid programs in the
Under the direction of Sister M. Bernard, the club of-
fered its services for operating machines to all clubs,
assemblies and visual aid programs.
Director of the Mathematics Club, Mr. Charles Rams-
thaler sought to enrich members in areas of mathematical
interest not usually covered in classroom instruction. Field
trips, math meets, guest lecturers, and films provided va-
riety for club meetings.
Officers were president Mary Heindel, vice-president
Terry O'Brien, secretary Wes Scholz, and treasurer John
At Morris Catholic, the French Club, under the direction
of Sister M. Jamesella, endeavored to further interest in the
French language through games, songs, and movies.
One special event of the year was the observance of St.
Catherine's Day, when girls designed their original hats
which were judged in a contest. President Arlette Hennion
urged club members to bring in evidence of French an-
Introducing students to the teaching profession was the pri-
mary purpose ofthe Morris Catholic Chapter of the FTA.
Its activities ranged from a Faculty Tea to a BEAM pro-
Officers Wynne Wilcox, Marian Ameling, Judy Goodyear
and Angela Cosentino planned the club activities with the
assistance of moderator Sister M. Celeste.
Two representatives from each feeder parish plus the four
officers: president, William Curleyg vice-president, Joseph
Vrabelg secretary, Nora Bassoulg treasurer, Thomas
.Ienningsfthese formed the backbone of the Parents' As-
Every parent who has a student in Morris Catholic becomes
a member of this association. Their chief functions are
bingo, transportation, and annual social affairs.
Public speaking and debate technique are the syllabus for
the Forensic Club. Moderators Mr. Mellon and Mr. Wha-
len also coach the Varsity forensic and debate teams in the
categories of declamation, extempore and original oratory
for inter-school competition.
In 1966, Hve members of the Varsity team participated in
the national finals at Miami, Florida.
"Tap, don't push," said Sister Mary Frances, moderator
of the seniors' Typing Club, and Sister M. Elizabeth, mod-
erator of thejuniorsi
This phrase was constantly drilled during the course of the
year. The club was designed mainly to teach students the
basic board fundamentals as well as the way to operate and
care for the typewriter itself.
The Great Books Club offered students an opportunity to
become familiar with some of the masterpieces of litera-
ture. Sister M. Rene moderated the club whose members
were Jeannette DeFazio, Pat Sohl, Paul McNamara, and
Discussions of the Great Books of the Western World re-
sulted in the achievement of a broadening ofthe members'
understanding of famous authors and philosophies.
Formed as an extension of the intramural program, the
Ski Club attracted the interest of forty-five members in its
first year. Choosing Craigmuer as the site for their bi-
monthly excursions, they were chaperoned by the girls'
physical education instructor, Miss Eileen McCrystal.
Leaving Friday afternoon following eighth period, they
spent the two remaining hours of daylight learning and en-
joying the slopes.
Folk songs this year have initiated new interest in hymns at
Mass through the Liturgical Singing Club. Directed by
Father Amandolare, the members arranged the music for
daily and special masses and sang the folk hymns at var-
ious churches in the area. I
While they led the student body in song, the members were
accompanied by Jim Gralski, Jimmy DeBellonia and Joe
Costanzo on the guitars.
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The subject of sports is certainly not
a forgotten one at Morris Catholic.
In the fall one heard arguments
about last week's football game as
well as questions about Friday's
cross-country meet. Win or lose,
there was almost always somebody
to say how the players could have
made things easier.
Although wrestling is fairly new to
MC, it was a very popular sport
with the fans. Along with wrestling,
basketball provided plenty of con-
versation forthe winter months.
Finishing up the year were baseball
and track. Going to the finals of the
State Tournament for the past two
years, the baseball squad never had
trouble drawing a crowd.
Track stars of the two seasons broke
existing school records.
On a whole, all MC students are real
Crusaders since they support the
sports program with extraordinary
SWEEPING around the end against the Bishops of Bayley-Ellard is Billy Curley. The game ended in a scoreless tie.
O O O O
MC Grldders Finish with 4-4- I Record
24 Delbarton CHD
2 DePaul CHD
8 O. L. Valley QHJ
15 Ridge CAD
23 Bayley-Ellard CAD
30 Pope John 23rd QAJ
5 Jefferson Twp. KHJ
13 St. Luke CAJ
24 Morris Knolls CHQ
Morris Catholic's football squad knew that the '66 sched-
ule would be a tough one. The Crusaders' first three op-
ponents were heavy favorites.
The first game was a much disputed loss to Delbartonls
Green Wave by a score of 14-7.
At the next game, after a comeback, a DePaul touch-
down late in the fourth quarter handed MC a 27f26 de-
Crusader fans thought they had received the worst deal
possible in the DePaul game, but, this was quickly for-
gotten when the team lost 19f13 to Our Lady of the Val-
ley on a touchdown in the last 12 seconds.
MC finally hit the win column by beating Ridge 1337. The
following weekend, the squad settled for a O-0 tie after a
battle with Bayley-Ellard.
Now the Crusaders came back strong, winning three in a
row. The gridders beat Pope John 32-6, Jefferson Town-
ship 21-0, and St. Luke 7f6.
Hampered greatly by injuries in this part of the season MC
lost its final game to Morris Knolls by a crushing 20-0
JUNIOR back Phil Dalman returns a kickoff against Morris Knolls.
LINE coach Ed Manigan presents trophy to senior Roger Stuermer.
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ELUDING the Morris Knolls defensive unit is senior grid star Billy Curley. MC was defeated by a score of 20-0.
CLOSING in to help David Jennings 1505 with a tackle is senior Bobby Crans 1605. Tommy Reilly is ready to offer his assistance.
MC vs Bayley. Fathers McLaughlin STUDYING situation in Bayley game are Coaches Manigan and DeMasi
and Amandolare watch from side.
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GETTING set to score is co-captain Brendan Ward as Bob Kane watches
Revenge Highlights Cagers' Record
DRIBBLING past a Ridge defender, Gordie Roberts goes on to score.
The 1966-67 basketball team currently has a record of
6-9, with four games remaining to be played.
Three of MC's nine losses were three points or less.
These were all to the same team, West Morris Regional
High School, which is now undefeated after 16 games.
The so-called four "Irishmen" of the MC cage squad led
this yearls onslaught. They were seniors Bob Flynn and
Terry O,Brien, junior Tom Reilly and sophomore
Flynn and Reilly were the ball handlers along with junior
Gordon Roberts. O'Brien and McKernan, 6'4,, and 6'2"
respectively, led the club in rebounds.
The reserves who all saw a lot of action were seniors Bill
Curley, John Riczko, and Brendan Ward, juniors Bob
Kane, Bob Sileo, and Mike Norton.
The Crusaders enjoyed some well-earned satisfaction
by defeating Morris Knolls 58-45. Morris Knolls had
taken the Hrst encounter with a 73-65 score.
Probably the biggest addition to the win column was a
comeback victory over Dover. Dover is coached by the
former MC ,football and basketball mentor, Mr. Pat
The Crusaders were behind 47f36 at half-time. They
chopped away live points during the third quarter. In
the fourth quarter, led by Bill Curley, the Blue and White
exploded for 21 points while holding the Tigers to only
nine markers. Curley poured 16 points through the hoop
in this final stanza. Five players hit double figures for
MC. Terry O'Brien had 18, Bill Curley, 17, Bob Flynn,
13, Bill McKernan, 12, and Tom Reilly, ll points.
STRAINING to get tap on a jump is Crusader center Terry O'Brien.
FRESHMAN basketball coach and athletic director is Walter Thomas
DRIVING quickly through opponents is junior cager Tommy Reilly
BETWEEN quarters Coach Fischbein gives hurried instructions to
Tom Reilly, John Riczko, Terry O'Brien, and Gordon Roberts.
Crusaders Show Balance in Scoring
STANDING: Reverend Anthony McLaughlin, Thomas Reilly, William Curley, Robert Kane, Terrence O'Brien, William McKernan,
Gordon Roberts, John Riczko, Coach Harold Fischbein. Kneeling: Mike Norton, Robert Flynn, Brendan Ward, Robert Sileo.
December 6 Jefferson Township CAD
December, 8 West Morris CHD
Morris Knolls CAD
West Morris CTournamentD
January 2 Alumni CHD
January 3 Morris Knolls CHD
January 6 Dover CAD
January 12 Ridge CHD
West Morris CAD
MC WON 9, LOST 9
SOPHOMORE Bill McKernan sinks another shot
for MC against Ridge High School on January 12.
VARSITY BASKETBALL 1966-1967
MORRIS Catholic s Andrew Heindel at 105 pounds decisioned Jeffery Izzo by a final wrestling score of 5-3.
Matmen Post Three In Hollda Tourney
Captained by a senior, Skip Moran, and a junior,
Jimmy Flynn, thisyearis wrestling squad won 5 of
its Hrst 8 dual matches.
The grapplers who are guided by second-year coach
Ken Graham had many standouts. Heading the list
was undefeated 98-pounder Jim Flynn.
One of the most exciting matches this season was
with the Dover matmen. With two bouts remaining,
the Crusaders were leading 19317. The iirst of these
bouts ended in a draw between Bob Reis and his
opponent. This brought the score to 21-19 in favor
of MC. If Dover had won this last match they
would have been the victors by at least one point.
To everyone's surprise Mike Canavan came up with
a pin which gave MC the victory by a 7 point mar-
One big reason for the Crusaders' third loss to
Ridge was injury. Steve Endres suffered a chipped
bone in his nose. Paul Fialcowitz was sidelined with
a broken arm.
SMILING as they get their directions from Varsity Coach Ken
Graham are co-captains Skippy Moran and Jimmy Flynn.
KEEPING an eye on the "pushup" drills during a practice session
is second-year Varsity wrestling Coach Ken Graham.
SITTING out isjunior Mike Canavan CheavyweightD, wrestling with anotherjunior grappler Paul Fialcowitz C141 lbs.D at practice.
WITH an effortless look unbeaten Jim Flynn is pinning his man.
VARSITY WRESTLING SCHEDULE
7 Pompton Lakes CHD
9 Delbarton CAD
14 Dover CAD
17 Morris Knolls CAD
28 Netcong CH
l Ridge CAD
4 Butler CAD
10 Boonton CAD
ll Pequannock CHD
15 Randolph CAD
KNEELING: Jim Flynn Ceo-captainj, Andy Heindel, Skip Moran Cco-
captainj, Bob Munday, Joe Walls, Pete Payack. Standing: Father
McLaughlin, Ron Marcello, Steve Endres, Coach Ken Graham, Paul
Fialcowitz, Bob Reis, Mike Canavan, Coach Gary Curnow.
HOLDING his opponent on the bottom,
Pete Payack 1141 lbs.J looks forthe pin.
LACING up before match is MC's 148-pound delegate Steve Endres.
THIS season as Crusader Coach, Ken Graham has guided his team.
RIDING his man as referee looks on is MC's Bob Munday U30 lbs.J. GOING forthe pin is undefeated Jimmy Flynn.
econd Year Finds Grapplers Active
WARMING up in an afternoon practice are Skip Moran and John Andico.
RETURNING a serve, Pink Panther team member Sue Leonard
gives defending Grook Anne Lanctot something to worry about.
Girls Intramurals Spark Interest
TOUCHE Turtle Lanctot and Quick Draw McGraw Haneke have a
duel under the instructions given by an olympic champion.
Initiated as a club this year, Girls' Intra-
murals have developed the fundamentals
of sportsmanship. Under the direction of
Miss Eileen McCrystal, the program
launched in the fall included volleyball,
basketball, soccer and tennis.
Involvement characterized the 150 girls
who participated in skiing and fencing
intramurals. Athletes developed the grace
and style demanded by these sports.
Fencing instructions were given at Morris-
town High School. The girls responded to
the commands of en garde, thrust and lunge.
Craigmeur was the site for skiing excur-
sions, which included lessons for the tyros.
Competition was high and action sponta-
neous throughout the year. At the annual
Sports Awards Dinner trophies were pre-
sented to those who excelled in particular
aspects ofthe intramural program.
CLUB members Sue Leonard, Barb Marzoli, Millie
Lorenzo, Denise Montalto, Barb Rorrer, Kathy Mc-
Cormick, Cathy Ward, Barb Haneke, and Anne
Lanctot cross blades at fencing practice.
KNEELING: Steve McCarthy, Tom Romano, John Holly, Mike Had- Sikora, Mike Canavan, Bill Grant, Bill Rogers, John Fragomini, Jim
don, Ed Vnenchak, Frank Winkleman, Jack McGarry, Bill Packet, Ev Fredericks, Tom DeFelice, Ron Rudowski, Bill Healey, Tim Dukin,
Bono, Paul Ramirez, Mike Sheahy. Standing: Coach Thomas, Al Dennis Downing, John Armstrong, Ralph Skelly, Coach Coughlin.
Cindermen Establish New Records
CROSS COUNTRY: Kneeling: Steve Welsh, Frank Winkleman,
Bob Munday, John Walls, Paul Ramirez, John Armstrong, fcap-
tainj. Standingz Father McLaughlin, Bill Weber, Mike Canavan,
Jim Evangelisti, Charles Mattingly, Bill Rogers, Al Sikora, and
At the close of the 1966 season, MC,s Varsity track team
and its coaches, Art Thomas and Martin Coughlin, looked
back on a not-so-glorious yet rewarding season. Although
last year's squad had a variety of athletes, it was plagued
with injuries throughout the season, and closed the year
with a 3-7 record.
Nevertheless, new school records were established by seniors
Tim Dukin, Tom O'Brien, and Gene Curtin.
Dukin, who holds school records in the high hurdles, low
hurdles, and broad jump, collected 105 points for the season,
to set a new mark in that department. O'Brien, who had
been a consistent winner in the 880 since his sophomore year,
and was undefeated in his senior year, set his record at 2:00
minutes flat. Gene Curtin established records for the two-mile
run and the high jump. The high jump mark, 5 feet, 93f4
inches, was set by Curtin in winning a third place in the
County Track Meet.
Another record-setter was sophomore Alan Sikora, who ran
the 440 in 52.5 seconds to snap the previous mark by one-
tenth of a second,
A highlight of the year was a fifth place in the Dover Relays
by MC's medley relay squad, which was made up of Dukin,
O'Brien, Curtin, and Sikora,
DISPLAYING his complete exhaustion finishing the two-
mile race is sophomore distance standout Mike Haddon.
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Baseball Team Has Power in Balance
The 1966 baseball campaign, under the
leadership of a new coach, Bob Wilson,
compiled a 16--5 record.
At the outset of the season the only weak-
ness in the Crusader attack was pitching.
However, Dennis Dulfy, a JV pitcher,
came through with an outstanding year
setting down seven area teams without
a loss, Ed DiYanni turned in a 6-3 mark
including two State Tourney victories over
Our Lady of the Valley and St. Cecilia's.
Runs were supplied by the bats of hard-
hitting lineup, Bill Curley, Jim Vnenchak,
Tom Jennings, Ed DiYanni, John Yurec-
sko, and Pete Puccio.
At the season's close the members of the
team received state acclaim. Bill Curley
was selected as first team All-Area for his
hitting and fielding ability around Hrst
base. Jim Vnenchak was named All-
Diocesan shortstop with Curley as a utility
man. Dennis Duffy also received honors
as he was selected to the second team All-
Area pitching staif.
STRAINING to avoid being picked OIT at first base is MC's Billy Curley at the
Crusaders' home diamond.
CRUSADER Jim Vnenchak collects another base hit.
CRUSADERS' Joe Curley is about to smash another base hit which will help MC's nine to victory once again.
KNEELING: Jerry Lardiere, Pete Puccio, Jim Vnenchak, Skip Moran, Cmanagerj, Ed DiYanni, Frank Corigliano,-Bill Curley, Dennis Duffy,
Bob Flynn, Kevin McCarthy, John Yurecsko, fco-captainj, Tom Jen- Joe McCann, Jim McDonald, Bob Sileo, Joe Curley, Reverend Anthony
nings, Qco-captainj. STA NDING: Coach Bob Wilson, John McCarthy, McLaughlin.
ED DiYanni calmly studies an oncoming
ball in early stages of tourney game.
MC Boa sts I 6-
VARSITY BASEBALL SCHEDULE l966
Morris Knolls CHD
St. Bonaventure CAD
Pope John CAD
Pope Pius CHD
Pope John CHD
De Paul CHD
Our Lady ofthe Valley CAD
Morris Knolls CAD
St. Luke CAD
Our Lady of the Valley CHD
St. Cecilia CAD
Bayley Ellard CHD
St. Michael CAD
MC WON I6 LOST 5
BILL Curley takes a throw which puts out the approaching runner.
Record on Diamond
COACH Bob Wilson smiles at an easy victory for the Crusader nine.
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Freshmen take the first step into a
changed atmosphere of high school
life. Their response adds vitality
and newness to the school. Sopho-
mores laugh at their innocence be-
cause now they are somewhat older
members of MCS family. The
juniors look forward to becoming
seniors. One more year to go, they
must get all they can into their last
two years. Deeply involved, they
will take the responsibility of setting
the highest example for the under-
classmen. Each September there is
a climb-newcomers welcomed and
old members wished farewell.
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FRESHMEN Catherine Generosa and Anthony Favale learn through self-experience under the guidance of Mr. Silvio Crespo.
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First Year Finds Freshmen Involved
..,Here they are, freshmen in Morris Catholic
at last, and brimming with the urge to be Cru-
saders. Who is that speaking? Who did she say
they were? Oh, well. The important thing is to
find out what she is saying. She's saying that just
because they now go to MC doesn't mean they
are Crusaders. They must prove it. They must
First, they must have a Crusader's Spirit. That's
easy. Are they helpful and friendly and do they
participate in school activities? They surely do!
The frosh football team fought valiantly to re-
ceive the final standing of 6-2-1. Behind the
scenes the team became spectators at Varsity
games, members of clubs, SCA representatives,
and many of them went on to contribute to the
basketball, wrestling, and baseball teams.
...There they were, freshmen in Morris Cath-
olic. . .
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James Corbett Mary Corrigan
Glenn Condon 5115311 C0nd0rl David Conroy
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Andrea D'Agostino Edward Daingerfield Marilouise Datre
Robert Divine Michael Dock Jennifer Donnelly
Elizabeth Dennis Peter De Zeeuw
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Motivated Freshmen Show Interest
James Flanagan Deborah Fleming Andrew Flood Mark Flynn Dana Franklin
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Gregory Fredericks Jane Gagnon Carolyn Galluzzi Donna Gangemi Edward Gannon Catherine Garvey
LUNCH, a bit of relaxation and preparation for coming classes. , . Kathy Dawdy, Lois Holfman, Kathy Hoffman, and Chris Norris
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Michele Gula Heather Hall William Hoover Joanne Hornick
Cynthia Ippolito Michael Jacoby Michael Jaglowski Eleanor James
STAGING for eighth graders are frosh Ed Gannon, Karen Moccio on Grade School Day.
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Freshmen Start ith a New, Moving Zeal
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Daniel Lloyd John Lyden George Lyman
Kevin McHugh James McQueen James Madonna
David Martucci Mary Marx Denise Mattingly
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Steven Mecca Laura Meeks
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First Year Brings with It ider
FUNDAMENTALS of health. . . Tim Vrable reads while Gerry Gallagher and Dan Roche absorb basics under the guidance of Coach De Masi.
John Mudrock Maureen Mullen Patricia Munday Maureen Murray
Kevin O'Callaghan Kathleen O'Halloran William Olkle Thomas Ordemanni
ns To Meet Higher Goals
Daniel Padovano John Peach Thomas Pedersen Lavinia Plonka Michael Pucilowski
Mary Radwanski Diane Rogers AHHC Rath
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Adrianne Salata Chris Schmuck Karen Senatore Theresa Sherbuk
Freshmen Experience the Spirit of
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"Are they doing the barefootin' orjust standing around?" asks Francine Aquino at the dance after MC's pep rally
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Mary Bortone Patricia Boyne Thomas Brady
LUNCH time breaks up the day for Janese Bailey and her friends.
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Sophomores Generate True Enthusiasm
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Stephen Catanzaro Richard Cerulli Joyce Chambers
For the past two years, despite all difficulties,
the sophomore class has led a race. Whenever
there was something to be done, or someone to
be helped, the sophomores were there.
First: there is friendship among the classes. To
help this situation, sophomores had a program
for the freshmen, which was called the Big Broth-
er, Big Sister Program. This arrangement helped
the freshmen to get to know the school and
Second: the sophomore class spirit was always
booming. Whether for concessions, dances, or
sports, the sophomores tried to overpopulate the
rest of the classes in participation. The boys
maintained their steady goal for the top as they
fought the competition of the upper classmen in
sports and in leadership. The girls, in Sodality,
did their fair share as they took on tasks of every
kind, to help those in and outside the school.
The sophomore spirit also included the Semi-
Formal in June. All tried to make it the most
worthwhile one in MC history.
H . ,.t,f
Mary Ellen Cimini Patricia Condit Sharon Condon Kevin Connell Pamela Cook
Robert Cooper Jane Corkum Mary Ellen Cotter Helen Cusick Kathryn Danylik
Dean Datre Jacquelyn Davenport Kathleen Dawdy James DeBellonia Pamela DeLuca
LED by Barbara Johnson, Mission Day candidates Karen Mola, Cathy Siro, and Candy Hovanetz gracefully walk on stage for crowning.
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Barbara Horvath Earl Hulmes Joseph Ingolia
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Karen Hendry Kathleen Hoffman
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Edward Izzo David Jennings
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Margaret Kerr Janet Kinahan
ophomores Ponder Chang To Come
Kenneth Knoedler Veronica Koen
Eileen Kwiatkowski Diane Lattari
Joanne Kowalski Ronald Kupke
Michael Leondi Donald McCann
Dennis McCarthy Ingrid McDermott -Eileen McDonald Patricia McGarry Marilyn McGregor
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Sophomore Find Relaxation
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Claire Schoen Thomas Schuenzel
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Jacqueline Scoberg Paul Selitto
Microphone amplifies the voice ofJames Gralski for Direction ,67, Shield dance. Amelia Servino Karen Smolinski
M arguerite Tarinelli M arianne Tomasino
Maria Torrioni Helen TOWnCIlCl
Reaches Out Toward Advanced Goals
Elizabeth Tyson Catherine Vanderberg Beverly Vanderhoof
William Weber Stephen Welsh
Frank Winkelman Michelle Wolf
Marcella Vitaletti Timothy Vrabel
Quentin Wentzel John Westhoven
Juniors Make Ready the Class Project
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Marian Ameling Ronald Baker Robert Bayer
Juniors welcomed it-the academic challenge of
College Boards. . .spending tiresome yet reward-
ing hours on the Junior Project. . .induction into
the National Honor Society... and rings-their
These things that made their year also made the
Juniors. Leadership, confidence and energy com-
bined as they took a bigger part in MC's activities
and in the interest of the school.
But, the juniors had their problems, too. Algebra
II took raw courage. Driver's Ed paid off and
juniors finally earned licenses. Another step
toward maturity was taken.
And so, MC's "Jolly Juniors" were a lot more
than just jolly. Their year was a rapid develop-
ment of leadership and responsibility, character
and energy. It was learning and preparation to
pass on to their last, their senior year at MC.
5 ii ia
Elizabeth Boom Thomas Blaney Suzanna Bouroult Nora Boyle Kathleen Brennan
Patricia Brennan Laura Brill Louis Bucceri William Burbridge Diane Burton
Michael CHHHVHII James Cary Janet Carter Stephen Caruth Mary Cashen
Daniel Cavanaugh A1'lgCl3 COSe1'lIil'l0 Joseph Costanzo
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Dorothy Deacon Paul DeLage
Dennis Downing A1111 DUCCY
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LUNCH is a period that n
Connie F31-na Marco F3I'IllgllCtIl
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o one will skip as Mrs. Yacomelli accepts Lorraine Fearon s nickel
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Lorraine Fearon Michael Feeney
"HES a Crusader! Who could be greater? And we will win!" are the echoing words ofjunior cheerleaders Terry Miller and Pat O' Leary.
Class Ring Ceremon waits Juniors
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James Flynn Stephen Foster Michael Gavin
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Joseph Gloria William Grant Kathleen Grimes
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Michael Hadden Andrew Heindel Arlette Hennion
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Gregory Izzo Elizabeth Jaglowski Robert Kane
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Thomas Heslin Donald Hahl Mary Holl Marianne Horvath
Anne Knuth Christine LaChac Stephen Lardiere Edmund Laska
Anne Lewis Barbara Lynch Dorothy Maher Ronald Marcello
Ch21rlCS Mattingly Donna McCarthy Stephen McCarthy John McGarry
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Karen Mench Theresa Miller
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Robert Mirando Karen Mola Patricia Morganthien
AT MC's annual art exhibit, Phil Dalman appreciates students' artistic talent.
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Daniel Murphy Nicholas Norton
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Nadine O,Keefe Patricia O'Leary
Beverly O'Neill James O'Neil
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Peter Payack Jane Phelan
Mary Quaranta Warren Quick
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Mark Rath Paul Rathjen Kathleen Reardon Thomas Reilly Gordon Roberts
Adds Involvement in School Activit
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Carol Roeckl William Ryan
Stephen Shukailo Alan Sikora
Kathleen Smith Christine Sparone
Kathleen Ryerson Richard Senatore
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Robert Sileo John Simone
William Sutton Carol Van Duyne
Nancy Ward Dean Wargo Richard Young Joseph Zipko
After the struggle for the diploma
of MCHS, the reward of the climb
proved worth waiting for. Respon-
sibilities which became part of the
class of '67 were many, happy, and
sad. As the leaders of the school,
seniors set the guidelines for the
underclassmen and all students were
iniiuenced by their actions.
A spirit of faith bound seniors to-
gether in choosing the right paths to
follow toward their goals.
Unity, from parties and dances to
spiritual and scholastic endeavors,
will bind together the class of ,67
long after graduation.
CAROL JEAN AHRENS PETER JOSEPH AMATO JOHN JOSEPH ANDICO
"A light heart liveslongf, "True humor springs not from the "To know is nothing at all, to im-
head but from the heart." agine is everythingf'
Andico Voices Student Opinion in SCA
"The rule of life is to be found with-
Carol Jean Ahrensw344 West Main Street, Route 46, Den-
ville, New Jersey. Art Club 2,3, Spanish Club 2, Intra-
murals 4. Peter Joseph Amato-59 West New Street,
Rockaway, New Jersey. Scrapcraft l, Spanish Club l,3,4,
Medical Career 4, Band 2,3, Football 1, Wrestling 2. John
Joseph Andico-Windemere Avenue, Mount Arlington,
New Jersey. SCA 2,3,4, Sodality 2, Pep Club 2,3, Glee
Club l,2, Medical Career Club 4, FTA Club l,2, Foren-
sics Club 3 fSecretary5, Science Club 2. John Armstrong
-805 Tabor Road, Morris Plains, New Jersey. History
Club l,3, Spanish Club 2, Jerseymen 3, Cinematography
4, Typing Club 4, Football l, Cross Country 2,3,4 fCap-
tain 45, Wrestling 2, Track 2,3, Bowling 3,4, Golf 4.
Donnajean Bailey-24 New Meadow Trail, Parsippany,
New Jersey. Shield 4, Sodality 3,4, Pep Club l,2,3,4,
Twirling 4, Jerseymen 3, Glee Club l, FTA 1, Science
Club 2,3, Spanish Club 2, Math Club 4, Intramurals 4.
Mary Ann Theresa Bakarich-329 Pine Street, Boonton,
New Jersey. Marian Echoes 2,3,4 CFeature Editor 45,
Sodality 3,4, Pep Club l,2,4, French Club 2, Home Eco-
nomics l, Jerseymen 3 fVice-president5, Math Club 4,
Dramatics Club l,2, Glee Club 3, Intramurals 4. Regina
Bassoul-57 Taylor Street, Dover, New Jersey. Shield
3,4 CEditor 45, NHS 3,4, Sodality 2,3,4 CVice-president 3,
Treasurer 45, Thespians 2,3,4 CPresident 45, Pep Club 1,2,
3,4, Glee Club l,2,3,4, Quill and Scroll 4, FTA Club l,
Cinematography 4 fTreasurer5, Jerseymen 3 CSecretary5,
Spanish Club 2, CYA l,2,3, Speech Club 2. Pamela Bing-
ham-107 East Glen Road, Denville, New Jersey. Sci-
ence Club l, FNA Club 2, Spanish Club 3,4, Intramu-
DONNAJ EAN BAILEY
"They that have dreamt know that
WHAT is Halloween? Lollipops, freckles, and the wide eyes of Donna DeFeo viewing the fun. llfe,S 3 dream Wofth dreaming-,l
MARY ANN THERESA
BAKARICH REGINA DIANE BASSOUL PAMELA BINGHAM
"Begin the day with friendliness,
and only friends you'll find."
"To love and be loved is the greatest
happiness of existence."
"Life is not life at all without de-
PAMELA ELIZABETH BIRCH JOANNE BLACK IRENE BLAIR
"When a friend asks, there is no "One must work at acquiring a "One liveS Who has the art t0 make
tomorrowf' wise and understanding heartf' new friendS.',
SENIOR sodalists Wendy Pisarcik, Linda Hornick, Mary Heindel and Wynne Wilcox enjoy a scrapbook during a busy afternoon meeting.
"Everywhere in life, the true ques-
tion is not what we gain, but what
MARK THOMAS BORELL
'Experienced in being a man of
STEPHEN RICHARD BRANCA
'sEnough work to do, and strength
enough to do it is the mode oflifef'
RICHARD JAMES BRODERICK ELIZABETH MARTHA BUSE JAMES BRENDAN CANAVAN
"If a man seeks greatness, let him "A constant friend is a thing rare "Great men stand like solitary tow
ask for truth and he will find both." and hard to findf' ers."
Birch Leads Sodality for Three Years
Pamela Elizabeth Birch-538 Vail Road, Landing,
New Jersey. Marian Echoes 3, Radio Staff 4, SCA 2,
NHS 3,4, Sodality 2,3,4 fPrefect 2,3,41, Thespians 4,
Glee Club 3,4 CPresident 41, FTA 1, History Club 2,
Jerseymen Club 3, Intramurals 4. Joanne Black-68
Pequannock Street, Dover, New Jersey. History Club
l, Home Economics 2, Scrapcraft Club 3, FBLA 4.
Irene Blair4l6 Dartmouth Road, Mountain Lakes,
New Jersey. Shield 4, Pep Club l,2,3,4 fSecretary-
Treasurer 41, Science Club l, Glee Club l,2,3, Spanish
Club 2,3. Stella Blaney-13 Mohawk Avenue, White
Meadow Lake, Rockaway, New Jersey. Sodality 2,3,
Spanish Club l,2, Home Economics Club 1, Glee Club
l,2, Scrapcraft Club 3, Catholic Action Club 2, FBLA
3 fTreasurer1, Intramurals l,2,3,4. Mark Thomas
Borell4539 Herrick Drive, Dover, New Jersey. Pep
Club l,2,3,4, Projectionists Club l, History Club l,2,
Spanish Club 3,4 fPresident 41, Glee Club 2, Football
1, Baseball l,2. Stephen Richard Branca-15 Allen-
town Road, Parsippany, New Jersey. Marian Echoes 1,
Pep Club 4, Glee Club l,2,3, FTA Club l,2,4, Foren-
sics and Debate l,2,3, Scrapcraft Club 1 fPresident1,
Typing Club 4, Bowling 3,4, Golf 3,4. Richard James
Broderick-140 Rainbow Trail, Parsippany, New Jer-
sey. Scope 4, Forensics and Debate 2,3,4, Class Presi-
dent 3, Football 1, Track l,2,4. Elizabeth Martha Buse
-115 Brook Drive, Dover, New Jersey. Sodality 2,3,4,
History Club 1, Home Economics Club 2, fTreasurer1,
FTA Club 2,3, Spanish Club 3, FBLA 4, Intramurals
4. James Brendan Canavan-30 Valley View Drive,
Mine Hill, Dover, New Jersey. History Club 3, Typing
Club 4, Football l,2,3,4, Wrestling 3, Baseball 3. Jo-
anne Marie Catanzaro-16 Elizabeth Way, Boonton
Township, New Jersey. Thespians 4, Pep Club 2,3,4,
Glee Club 2,3,4, FNA Club 2,3,4 CPresident 41.
JOANNE MARIE CATANZARO
"Great flames follow a tiny spark."
MICHAEL JOSEPH CLAYTON
"I never dare to write as funny as
FRANK MICHAEL COMFORT
"Good manners are the blossom
of good sense and good feeling?
MILK at senior Communion Breakfast is supplied by Linda Vanderhoof and Nancy McCormick
"His heart is as far from fraud, as
heaven from earth."
"The better part of one's life con
sists of friendships."
JAMES CORRIGAN PATRICK CORRIGAN ROBERT EDWARD CRANS
"Adventure is the champagne of "Great lives never go out, they go "Politeness costs nothing and gains
lifefi on." everything
Co-Captains Crans, Curley Spur Team
Michael Joseph Clayton-270 Bloomiield Avenue, Par-
sippany, New Jersey. Shield 4 QPhotographerJ, History
Club lg Spanish Club 2,3, Photography 4. Frank Michael
Comfort-30 Seminole Avenue, Lake Hiawatha, New
Jersey. Band l,2,3,4, Science Club l,4, Projectionist l,4,
German Club 3, Football 4, Wrestling 2,3,4. James Con-
sidine-164 Florence Avenue, Denville, New Jersey.
FTA Club 1, Chess Club 3, Scrapcraft Club l, Science
Club 4, Spanish Club 3, Track 2. Frank Corigliano-
Grove Street, Boonton, New Jersey. Shield 4, SCA l,2,
Pep Club 2,3, History Club l,3, Photograph Club 3, Sci-
ence Club 2, Typing Club 4, Basketball l, Baseball l,2,3,
4 CCo-captain 43, James Corrigan-Rockaway Drive,
Boonton Township, New Jersey. Shield 4, Pep Club 3,4,
Jerseymen Club 3, Photography Club 3, Spanish Club 2.
Patrick Corrigan-407 Vail Road, Parsippany, New Jer-
sey. History Club 1, Spanish Club 2,3,4, Science Club 4.
Robert Edward Crans4Powerville Road, Boonton, New
Jersey. Pep Club 1,2, Band 1,2,3, Football l,2,3,4 qco- WILLIAM JQSEPHFURLEY
captain 41. William Joseph CurleyH500 Herrick Drive, tlcffurage m danger 15 half the bat
Dover, New Jersey. History Club l,2, Spanish Club 3,
Projectionists Club 4, Typing Club 4, Football l,2,3,4
fCo-captain 45, Basketball 4, Baseball l,2,3,4.
"Patience is the best remedy for
JAMES CHRISTOPHER DAY
HA day long to be remembered!"
DIANE DAMELIO JUDITH ANN DAWALT
"A peculiar kind of fear they call "Nowhere beats a heart as kind as
STRAWS are supplied by Michelle Recchia at the l966 senior Communion Breakfast.
DONNA JANE DEEMER
"Soft hair, on which light drops a
JEANNETTE MARY DEFAZIO
"They can because they think they
DONNA MARIE DEFEO
"Fashion must be forever new."
Veep Da melio
William Cussen-337 Meadowbrook Road, Boonton, New Jersey.
History Club 3, Journalism Club 3. Diane Damelio-5 Grover
Road, Dover, New Jersey. Shield 4 fBusiness Managery SCA
l,3,4, Sodality 2,3, Pep Club 3,4, Class Vice-president 3,4, Cath-
olic Action 1, Forensics 2,3, Typing Club 4, Debate 3, Glee Club
l,2,3,4, Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Judith Ann Dawalt-R.D. 4492, Stan-
hope, New Jersey. Careers 1, Scrapcraft 3, FBLA 4. James
Christopher Day-610 Stanley Place, Landing, New Jersey.
Thespian Club 4, Pep Club 4, Glee Club 3,4, History Club l,3,
Spanish Club 2,4 CPresident 41, Jerseymen 3, Football 3, Track
2,3,4. Donna Jane Deemer-2 Freeman Avenue, Denville, New
Jersey. Shield 4, Pep Club 4, Careers Club 1, Home Economics
2, Scrapcraft Club 3, FBLA 3,4 CSecretary 43, Cheerleading 4.
Jeannette Mary DeFaziof9l Randolph Avenue, Dover, New
Jersey. Shield 4, Thespians 4, Pep Club 1,2,3,4, Great Books 4,
Art Club 3, Catholic Action 1, Debate Club 2, Glee Club 3,
Speech Club 2. Donna Marie DeFeo-74 Glenbrook Road, Mor-
ris Plains, New Jersey. Pep Club 4, Career Club l, Home Eco-
nomics Club 2, Scrapcraft Club 3, Art Club 3, Catholic Action
Club 4, FBLA 4 fClub Reporterj.
KATHLEEN DEKKER JOHN CHARLES DELAGE MARGARET DEMARINO
'6What I have gained from experi- "Without music, life would be a "The laughter of girls is, and ever
ence is the ability to feel at ease in mistake." WEIS, 3II10Hg the delightful S0Ul1dS Of
MARY KATHLEEN DENNIS
NA good heart is worth gold."
Kathleen Dekker-I7 Deauville Drive, Parsippany, New
Jersey. Spanish Club 3, Art Club 3,4, Forensic and Debate
4. John Charles DeLage-17 Rock Ridge Road, Denville,
New Jersey. Thespians 4, French Club 3, Band l,2,3,4
fPresident 3,4J, Wrestling 2, Baseball l,2. Margaret De-
Marinoh240 Center Street, Port Morris, New Jersey.
Shield 4, Sodality 4, Pep Club l,2,3,4, Glee Club 4, Class
Vice-president 2, Catholic Action Club 2, Thespians l,
French Club 3, History Club 3, Medical Career Club 4,
Intramurals 4, FTA l. Mary Kathleen Dennis-50 Green
Hill Road, Parsippany, New Jersey. FNA 2,4, Spanish
Club 2,3, Scrapcraft Club 3, Bowling 3,4. Marie Elaine
DiYanni-21 Randolph Avenue, Dover, New Jersey.
Shield 4, SCA 3,4 CVice-president 45, NHS 3,4, Sodality
4, Pep Club l,2,3,4, YCLI, Catholic Action l,2, Thespian
Club 1, FNA Club 2, History Club 3, Medical Career
Club 4. Patrick Francis Dock-Powerville Road, R.D.
9? 2, Boonton, New Jersey. French Club 2,3, Football 3,
4, Baseball 3. Anne Margaret Donnelly-18 Burton Lane,
Rockaway, New Jersey. Band 2,3, Scrapcraft Club l,
FTA Club l,2, French Club 3, Cinematography 4. Mary
Jane Doyle-l Pitman Place, Mount Tabor, New Jersey.
Pep Club 3,4, Debate l, German Club 2, Catholic Action
4, FTA l,2,3,4, Great Books 3. John Arthur Drechsler-
I6 Friar Road, Morris Plains, New Jersey. Shield 4
fAssociate Layout Editorj, Pep Club l,2,3,4, Intramurals
3,4, History Club l,3, German Club 2 CTreasurer 2j, Math
Club 3,4 fTreasurer 43, Typing Club 4, Science Club 2
fPresident 25, CYA 1, Football 2, Baseball 1, Bowling 3,
4, Golf 3,4. Kathleen Anne Dreyer-14 Tarn Drive, Mor-
ris Plains, New Jersey. Marian Echoes l,2,3,4, Sodality
l,2,3,4, Thespians 4, Band l,2,3,4 CSecretary l,3J, Jersey-
men 3, Typing Club 4, Intramurals 4, Forensic and De-
SENIOR Bob Flynn ponders the
scene of Morris Catholic's front
MARIE ELAINE DIYANNI PATRICK FRANCIS DOCK ANNE MARGARET DONNELLY
"A kind heart is a fountain of glad- "Each mind has its own methodfl i'Gentle in manner but resolute in
ness, making everything near it deed?
freshen into smiles."
Vice President Di Yanni Exhibits Service
MARY JANE DOYLE JOHN ARTHUR DRECHSLER KATHLEEN ANNE DREYER
"It is the mind which makes the "It is fatal to enter any war with- "There is no heart that music can-
body rich." out the will to win itil not melt."
CYNTHIA LOUISE DUBBS
"I would look up-and laugh-and "Fitted for girls, a lady's man.',
"The painter's brush consumes his
DENNIS JOSEPH DUFFY DONNA LEE ELDER
"Learned the sweet magic of a
Cynthia Louise Dubbs-456 Rockaway Road, Dover, New Jersey. Shield 4,
Sodality 4, Pep Club 3,4, FTA Club 3,4, Journalists, Club 3, Intramurals 4.
Dennis Joseph Duffy-38 Far View Road, Rockaway, New Jersey. Marian
Echoes 3,4, Pep Club 3,4, Glee Club l,2,3,4, FTA Club 2, Cinematography
4, History Club l, Science Club lg CYA l,2,3, Journalists' Club 3 fVice-
Presidentjg Football l,3,4, Baseball l,2,3,4, Intramurals 2,3,4. Donna Lee
Elder-64 Taylor Street, Dover, New Jersey. Shield 4, Sodality 3,4, Spanish
Club 3,4, FNA 2, FTA l,3, Intramurals 4. Stephen T. Endres-76 Pollard
Road, Mountain Lakes, New Jersey. Marian Echoes 4 fAssociate Art Editorj,
Shield 4 fLayout Editorj, Scope 3,4 QAssociate Art Editor 41, Pep Club l,2,3,
4, History Club 1,3 CPresident 35, Art Club l,2,3,4, Science Club l,2, CYA
l,2,3, Football l,2,3,4, Wrestling 2,3,4, Golf 3, Intramurals l. Jane Fran-
ces Ezzi-8 Lake Place, Lake Intervale, Boonton, New Jersey. Shield 4, Pep
Club 4, FTA 1, FBLA 3,4, Glee Club 3,4, Homemakers' Club 2, Intramurals
4. John Feehan-57 Scenic Drive, Rainbow Lakes. Great Books 4, Pep Club
4. Albert Joseph Ferruccifll Wiltop Manor, Netcong. History Club 3,
FTA 2, Baseball 4, CYA 2,3. Robert John Flynn-162 Kanouse Street, Boon-
ton, Scope 3,4 fBusiness Manager 45, SCA 1, Thespians 2,3,4, Pep Club l,2,
3,4, Glee Club l,2,3, CYA, History Club l,2, Science Club l,2, Great Books
3, Typing Club 4, Football l,2,4, Basketball l,2,3,4, Baseball l,2,3,4. James
Joseph Frederick-42 Bloomfield Avenue, Pine Brook Radio 4, History Club
l,3, Spanish Club 2,3, CYA, Projectionist Club 4, Football l,2,3, Wrestling
2,3,4, Track l,2,3,4 CCO-captain 43.
JANE FRANCES EZZI
"The great mind knows the power
ALBERT JOSEPH FERRUCCI
"Humorous distinction without a
"I'he mind of each man is the man
ROBERT JOHN FLYNN
g'Life is to be fortified by many
Steve Endres Merits County Art Awards
JAMES JOSEPH FREDERICK
"If a man is worth knowing at all
he is worth knowing well."
"THE Cat in the Hat," as portrayed by
Judy Goodyear, provides additional
laughter at the senior Halloween Party.
RAYMOND FRITTS GINO JOSEPH GIOMBETTI
"Silence speaks of noble heartf' "A superior man is modest in his
actions but exceeds in his speech?
JUDITH ANN GOODYEAR
"Never facing the terrible burden
of having nothing to dof'
LINDA MARIA GONZALEZ
"One who never turned her back
but marched straight forward."
Raymond S. Fritts-15 Highland Avenue, Dover, New
Jersey. Marian Echoes 4, German Club 3,4, Photography
Club 4, Band 3,4. Gino Joseph Giombetti-153 Mt. Hope
Avenue, Dover, New Jersey. Radio 4 fAssociate Editorj,
NHS 3,4 CPresident 43, Forensics and Debate 2,3,4, His-
tory Club 1 fPresidentj, Math Club 1, Catholic Action 4.
Linda Maria Gonzalez-Box 126, Nolan's Point, Lake
Hopatcong, New Jersey. Pep Club 2,3, Debate 4, CYA
2,4, Spanish Club 2, Glee Club 3. Judith Ann Goodyear
-R.D. 412 Miller Drive, Boonton, New Jersey. Shield 4
CLiterary Editorjg NHS 3,4 fVice-presidentjg Pep Club
2,3,4, Spanish Club 2,3 fVice-president 35, FTA 3,4, In-
tramurals 3,4. Judith Ellen Gray-18 Shawger Road,
Denville, New Jersey. Pep Club l,2,3,4, Spanish Club 3,4,
Home Economics Club 1, Intramurals 4, FTA 2,3, Cheer-
leading 3,4. Barry Richard Hampe-610 Church Street,
Boonton, New Jersey. Career Club l, History Club 2,3,
Spanish Club 2, Football 2 fManagerJ. Barbara Lynne
Haneke-10 Ridgewood Parkway West, Denville, New
Jersey. Scope 3,4 CEditor 45, Radio Staff 4, SCA 3,4,
Thespians 4, Pep Club 3,4, FTA l,2,3,4, FNA 2, Glee
Club l,2, Intramurals l,4. Mary Elizabeth Heindel-18
Dodie Drive, Parsippany, New Jersey. Shield 4 fAssociate
Literary Editory, NHS 3,4 CSecretary-Treasurerj, Sodal-
ity 2,3, Pep Club 2,3,4, Math Club 2,3,4 fPresident 45,
FTA 2,3, Intramurals 2,3,4. Charlotte Ann Heinl-16
Linwood Avenue, Dover, New Jersey. Shield 4, Pep Club
2,3,4, Cheerleading 3,4, FTA 2,4 fVice-presidentj, Glee
Club l,2,3, FNA 2, Jerseymen Club 3, Intramurals 4.
Margaret Mary Hill-Pine Field Manor, Memorial
Court, Denville, New Jersey. Shield 4, Thespians 4, Pep
Club 3, Glee Club 3,4, Art Club 3, Cinematography 4.
JUDITH ELLEN GRAY
g'Cheerfulness has an incurable
habit of breaking in."
BARRY RICHARD HAMPE
"To know mankind, one must start
with one man."
BARBARA LYNNE HANEKE MARY ELIZABETH HEINDEL
"Always leave them laughing when "A friend may be reckoned the
you say good-bye." masterpiece of nature."
CHARLOTTE ANN HEINL
"You have to believe in happiness
or happiness will never come."
Giombetti Holds NHS Post
JACK and Jill? No, Marjorie Wolosin and Bob Reis at the senior Halloween Party
MARGARET MARY HILL
"The soul selects her own societyf'
THOMAS DAVID HOFFMAN D
"Fields are won by those who
believe in winningf'
LINDA DIANE HORNICK
"Kindness is the golden chain by
which society is bound together."
GETTING ready for his cue, Peter Renato looks intently at the director for his signal,
Crusaders Star Hoffman
MARY ANN JAGLOWSKI JOYCE MARIE JANSEN
CECILIA ANN INGOLIA "Spontaneous joy and natural con- "A loving heart is the truest wis-
t'The secret oflife is in art." tent!" dom."
DANIEL ANTHONY JAZWINSKI
"Whatever concerns humanity is
of interest to me?
JOHN MICHAEL KETCHERICK
"Self is the only prison that can
ever bind the soul."
PATRICIA JEAN KERR CAROL LYNN KERWICK
"A merry heart makes a cheerful "Gentlemen always seem to re
countenance." member blondes."
Thomas David Hoffman-99 Randolph Avenue, Mine
Hill, Dover, New Jersey. Pep Club 3,4, Science Club
2,4, History Club l, Projectionists, Club 4, Varsity
Club 4, Math Club 3, Football l,2,3,4 CManager lj,
Baseball 3, Track 2. Linda Diane Homick4l52 Pine
Street, Boonton, New Jersey. Marian Echoes 2, Scope
3,4, Sodality 3,4, Pep Club 2,3,4, Glee Club 2,3,4, Home
Economics Club 1, Thespian Club l, FNA 2,3,4 fVice-
president 4j, Intramurals 4. Cecilia Ann Ingolia-2
Birchwood Terrace, Lake Intervale, Boonton, New
Jewsey. Shield 4, Homemakers Club l,2, Spanish Club
3, Glee Club 3,4, Medical Career Club 4, Art Club 4.
Mary Ann JaglowskiA96 Parks Road, Denville, New
Jersey. Sodality l,2,3,4, Pep Club 3, Band 2,3 fColor
Guardy, Glee Club 3, Jerseymen Club 3, FNA 4, Home
Economics Club l. Joyce Marie Jansen-Box 57 North
Main Street, Boonton, New Jersey. Bowling 4, FTA
l,2,3,4, Jerseymen Club 3, Scrapcraft Club 2. Daniel
Anthony JazwinskiYll7 Oak Drive, Dover, New Jersey.
Marian Echoes 4, Shield 4, Thespians 2,3,4, Glee Club
l,2,3, Art Club 3, Careers Club l, FTA 2,3,4, Photog-
raphy Club 4, Math Club 2, Basketball 1, Bowling l.
Patricia Jean Kerr-ll60 South Beverwyck Road,
Parsippany, New Jersey. Shield 4, Glee Club 2,3,4,
Thespians 2, Pep Club 3,4, Careers Club l, Spanish'
Club 4 fVice-presidentj, Art Club 3, FTA 2, Medical
Careers Club 4, Intramurals 3. Carol Lynn Kerwick-
29 Ann Street, Dover, New Jersey. Pep Club 2, FTA
l,2, Glee Club 2, Art Club 4 fPresidentJ, FNA 3. John
Michael Ketcherickf23 Lake Side Drive, Mountain
Lakes, New Jersey. Glee Club l, Spanish Club 2,3,4
fTreasurer 45, History Club 3, Cross Country 2. Joseph
Peter Klisiewicz-1257 Birch Street, Boonton, New
Jersey. SCA 1, Careers Club 1, Spanish Club 3, Football
2,3, Basketball l.
JOSEPH PETER KLISIEWICZ
"Suit your manners to the man."
KATHLEEN ANN KNISPEL
"A blush is beautiful but often
ANNE MARIE LANCTOT
"The smile that won't come om"
MARY MARGARET KNUTH
"Mind is the partial side of mang
the heart is everything."
g'Rare is the union of beauty and
'5Nothing was ever achieved with-
ANNA HELEN KUCHAVIK
g'Bashfulness is an ornament of
ir 'F Yt, 1, 2
SUZANNE MARIE LEONARD
"Energy and perseverance conquer
EDWARD MAHNKEN ROBERT CHARLES MANGINI JEROME MANOGUE
"Nature's own nobleman, friendly "Oh, what men dare do, what men "Music washes away from the
and franklw may do! What men daily do, not soul the dust ofeveryday lifef,
knowing what they doli'
Kathleen Ann Knispel-265 Lake Shore Drive,
Lake Hiawatha, New Jersey. Shield 4, SCA 4
fSecretaryJ, Pep Club l,2,3,4, Math Club 3, FTA
3, Science Club 2, Intramurals l,2,3,4. Mary Mar-
garet Knuth-Box 408 RD 42, Lake Hopatcong, New
Jersey. Marian Echoes 2,3,4 fPage 3 Editor 45, NHS
3,4, Sodality 3,4, Pep Club 3,4, History Club 3 CSec-
retarylg Home Economics Club 1, Spanish Club 2,
FNA 2,3 CTreasurer 35, Cinematography 4 CPresidentj,
Medical Career Club 4, Intramurals 3. Anna Helen
Kuchavik-142B Parsippany Boulevard, Boonton, New
Jersey. Photography Club 3, German Club 3, Cinema-
tography 4, Science Club 4. Anne Marie Lanctot-9
Valley Stream Circle, Morris Plains, New Jersey.
Sodality 3,4 fVice-president 45, Pep Club 3,4, Cheer-
leader 4, Glee Club 4, Intramurals 3,4, CYA 3, French
Club 3. Nicole M. LeFlochf3 Far View Road, Rocka-
way, New Jersey. Shield 4, Glee Club l,3,4, Ca-
reers Club l, Great Brooks Club l, Art Club l, French
Club 2, Math Club 3,4, Typing Club 4. Suzanne
Marie Leonard44l Franklin Road, Denville, New
Jersey. Shield 4, Sodality 2, Thespians 4, Pep Club
l,2,3,4, FTA 1, Spanish Club 2,3, Glee Club 3,
Math Club 2, Dramatics Club l, Intramurals l,2,3,4,
Cheerleading 2,3,4. Mildred Lorenzo-444 Cornelia
Street, Boonton, New Jersey. Marian Echoes 4, Pep
Club l,2,3,4 fSenior Co-ordinator 43, Intramurals 3,4,
Glee Club l,2,3, Science Club l,2, fVice-president 25
FNA 4. Edward Mahnken4l6 Ridgewood Parkway,
Denville, New Jersey. SCA 2, Pep Club 2, History
Club l,3, Projection Club 1, Spanish Club 2,3, Typing
Club 4, Great Books 4, Football l,2,3,4, Baseball l,2,
3,4, Golf 4. Robert Charles Mangini-209 Knoll
Road, Boonton, New Jersey. Pep Club 2, Math Club
3, Spanish Club 2, History Club 2,3, Cinematography
4, Science Club 4, Intramurals 4. Jerome Manogue-
8 Kensington Avenue, Dover, New Jersey. Pep Club
4, FTA l,2, Glee Club l,2,3,4, History Club l,2, Cine-
matography 4, Liturgical Singing 4, Football l,4, Wres-
PREPARING tables, Irene Blair
and Ann Lanctot set out milk.
BARBARA LEE MARZOLI DORIS JUNE McCARTHY KEVIN MICHAEL McCARTHY
"Music is said to be the Speech of "Diligence is the mother of "We are shaped and fashioned by
angels." good luckf' what we love."
McCormick's Smile Encourages Seniors
"The heart has reasons that reason
does not understand."
Barbara Lee Marzoli-3 Ionic Court, Parsip-
pany, New Jersey. Shield 3,4 CAssociate Editor 45,
SCA 4, NHS 3,4, Sodality 2,3,4 fVice-president 2,
Secretary 41, Pep Club l,2,3,4, Senior Chorus 2,
Science Club l,2, Jerseymen 3 fTreasurerJ, CYA l,2,3,
Intramurals l,2,3,4, Glee Club l,2,3,4. Doris June Mc-
Carthy-62 Hemlock Road, Rockaway, New Jersey.
Shield 4, Sodality l,2,4, Pep Club 2,4, Science Club 3,
FBLA 3,4, Intramurals l,2,3,4. Kevin Michael Mc-
Carthy-ll Kensington Avenue, Dover, New Jersey.
Science Club l, Scrapcraft Club 1, History Club 3,
Projectionist Club 4, Typing Club 4, Football 1,
Baseball l,2,3,4, Intramurals 2,3. Kathleen Marie Mc-
Cormick-l03 River Road, Boonton, New Jersey.
Marian Echoes 3,4, Scope 3,4, SCA 2,3,4, Sodality
2,3,4 fTreasurer 21, Pep Club l,2,3,4, Catholic Action
l, Science Club 2, Glee Club 2, Cheerleading l,2,3.
Nancy Marie McCormick-71 Highwood Terrace,
Boonton, New Jersey. Pep Club 2,4, Glee Club l,3,
Science Club l,2, Spanish Club 4 fSecretaryJ, Typing
Club 4, Discussion Club l. John Francis McDermott
III-6 Spruce Place, Denville, New Jersey. Shield 4,
Photography l,3,4, Journalism 3, Projectionist Club l,4,
Basketball 1. James McDonald-265 Perry Street,
Dover, New Jersey. Shield 4, SCA 4 fTreasurerj,
Pep Club l,2,3,4, Scrapcraft 1, History Club 3, Sci-
ence Club 4, CYA l,2,3,4, Baseball l,2,3,4, Intramurals
2,3,4. Paul John McNamara-I0 Eldridge Road,
Mount Tabor, New Jersey. Band l,2, Jerseymen Club
3, History Club 3, Great Books Club 4, Medical
Career 4, Bowling 4, Golf 3,4. John Gorman Medcalf
+Thespians 4, Pep Club 4, Spanish Club 3,4, Glee
Club 3,4, Forensics and Debate 4. Michelle Constance
Milano-28 Grant Street, Dover, New Jersey.
Shield 4 fSenior Write-ups Editorj, SCA l, Sodality
4, Pep Club 2,3, Math Club 2,4, Glee Club l,2,3,
Spanish Club 2, Jerseymen Club 3, Typing Club 4,
Catholic Action l.
"Grace is to the body what good
sense is to the mind."
JOHN McDERMOTT III
'LOur life is what our thoughts
"To have too much to do is for
most men safer than to have too
THE Round Table? No, Sister M. Alethia in discussion with Mary Heindel, Marie Di Yanni, Mary Ann Bakarich, Linda Hornick.
PAUL JOHN MCNAMARA
l'The heroic cannot be the corn-
mon, nor the common the heroic."
JOHN GORMAN MEDCALF
"He is one who speaks plain and to
g'Silver and gold have I none but
what I have I give to you."
LOUISE MITCHELL ANDREA JOAN MOLITORIS
"The name of friend is common, UI would give and forget the giftf,
but faith in friendship is rare."
SURPRISE is recorded on the face of Diane Damelio while Steve Endres looks on in disgust.
LINDA JEAN MORIARTY
"The pen is mightier than the
DENISE MARIA MONTALTO
'sln quietness and confidence shall
be your strengthf'
f'This man and defeat cannot be
made to rhyme."
Louise G. Mitchell-90 Jean Terrace, Parsippany,
New Jersey. Pep Club 4, Jerseymen Club 3, Art Club
4, Band 3, Forensics and Debate 4. Andrea .Ioan
Molitoris4720 Wootton Street, Boonton, New Jer-
sey. FTA lg Glee Club l,3, Jerseymen Club 3, Math
Club 4, Intramurals 4. Denise Maria Montaltom23
Barnet Street, Rockaway, New Jersey. Marian Echoes
l,2,3,4, NHS 4, Sodality l,2,3,4, Thespians 4, Pep
Club 3,4, Band l,2,3,4 CTreasurer 45, FTA l, Jerseyman
Club 3, Intramurals 4, Speech Club 2. Brent C. Moran
429 Adams Avenue, Dover, New Jersey, Shield 4,
SCA 4, Pep Club 3,4, History Club l,3, Typing
Club 4, Football l, Wrestling 3,4 fCaptain 45, Base-
ball l,2,3,4. Linda Jean Moriarty48l Lincoln Avenue,
Rockaway, New Jersey. Marian Echoes l,2,3,4
QEditor 45, NHS 3,4, Thespians 3,4, Pep Club 4,
Intramurals 1, Glee Club 2,3,4, Art Club 2,3,4, Forensics
2. Denise Marie Morin-15 Fairchild Avenue, Mor-
ris Plains, New Jersey. Shield 4, Pep Club l,2,3,4,
Cheerleader 2,4, FTA 1, Science Club 2, Catholic
Action 3 fSecretary 35, German Club 3, Intramurals 4.
Richard Walter Morris426 Lake Drive, Lake Inter-
vale, Parsippany, New Jersey. Marian Echoes 3,4, Radio
3,4, Thespians 3,4 fTreasurer 45, Pep Club 4, Pro-
jectionist Club 4, Cross Country 3,4. Michael Peter
Novak- 94 Academy Street, Dover, New Jersey.
History Club l,2, Science Club 4, Cinematography 4.
Terrence Joseph 0'Brien-5 Pollard Road, Mountain
Lakes, New Jersey. Shield 4 fSports Editor5, SCA 2,
Skill in Basketball
DENIS MARIE MORIN
"Where beauty is, there will be
3, History Club 2, Typing Club 4, Math Club 4 CVice- l
president5, Basketball l,2,3,4 fCaptain 45. l
RICHARD WALTER MORRIS MICHAEL PETER NOVAK TERRENCE JOSEPH 0'BRIEN
"I agree with no manis opinions, "East Side, West Side, all around f'The ant Ends kingdoms in a foot
I have some of my own." the town."
EILEEN O'KEEFE EDWARD O'MALLEY DONALD O'NEILL
HA friendship which, like love, is 'SSeldom seen, but never forgottenlw "What should men do but be
Captain O'Keefe Wins Spirit Stick
PAULA JANE PEKAROVICH
'fLet gentleness my strong enforce-
AN expression of creativity encompasses
Eleanore Prestas during yearbook work.
A smile IS a whisper of a laugh."
l'Truth is a gem that is found at
a great depthf'
Eileen Catherine 0'Keefef6 Vail Road, Landing,
New Jersey. Shield 4, Pep Club l,2,3,4, Cheerleading 2,
3,4 CCaptain 45, FTA l, Science Club 2, Catholic
Action Club 3, Intramurals 4, Glee Club l,2. Edward
0'Malleyf4 Lookout Road, Mountain Lakes, New
Jersey. Sodality 2, Pep Club 4, Science Club l,4,
History Club 2, Journalism 3, Spanish Club 4. Donald
O'Neill4Dunlop Street, Mount Arlington, New
Jersey. Forensics and Debate 2, Science Club 3,4, Math
Club 4, Chess Club l, German Club 3, Wrestling
2,3,4. Paula Jane Pekarovich-90 Ford Avenue, Whar-
ton, New Jersey. Shield 4, Sodality l, Thespians l,
Pep Club 2,3,4, Cheerleading 2,3,4, FTA l,2,4,
Spanish Club 3, Glee Club 3, Intramurals 4, Jerseymen
Club 3. Wendy Louise Pisarcik-319 Pine Street,
Boonton, New Jersey. Scope 4, Sodality 3,4 CTreasurer
35, Home Economics l,2, Pep Club 3,4, Glee Club
3,4, Intramurals 4. Eleanore Louise Prestas-14
Addison Avenue, Rockaway, New Jersey. Shield 4,
NHS 3,4, Sodality l,2,3, Pep Club 4, Glee Club l,2,
3,4, Career Club l, Catholic Action 3, Math Club 2,4,
Jerseyman Club 3, Typing Club 4, Art Club l, Great
Books Club l. Raymond Joseph Pukf60 Alloway
Road, Parsippany, New Jersey. Pep Club 4, History
Club l,2, Baseball 3, Golf 4, Intramural 3,4. Elaine
Mary RazzanoY24 Hillside Avenue, Mine Hill,
Dover, New Jersey. Shield 4, Pep Club l,2,3,4, Glee
Club 3, Spanish Club 2, FNA 2, Jerseymen Club 3,
FTA l CSecretaryJ Intramurals 4, Thespians l,4,
Cheerleading-Wrestling 4 fCaptainj. Michele Rec-
chia-28l Rockaway Street, Boonton, New Jersey.
Marian Echoes 3,4, Sodality 3, Pep Club 2, FTA l,2,
4, Glee Club l,2, Art Club 2, Journalism 3, Intramurals
"Style is oneis own, it is a part of
RAYMOND JOSEPH PUK
"The greatest truths are simplest,
and so are the greatest men."
ELAINE MARY RAZZANO
"A little nonsense now and then
is relished by the wisest men."
AN interview with Bob Mangini, by Eleanore
Prestas and Nicole LeFloch.
ROBERT VINCENT REIS
"Every inch a man!"
ROBERT ANTHONY ROCHE
g'Every man is valued by his
CAROL ANN REGGITTS
"Without friends no one would
choose to live even if he had all
PETER LOUIS RENATO, JR.
"The world belongs to the en-
thusiast who keeps coolf'
WILLIAM MICHAEL ROGERS
'IA silent exterior is a good rec-
"The actions of men are the best
interpreters of their thoughts."
THOMAS JOSEPH ROMANO
"Nothing is more gratifying to the
mind than power or dominion."
BARBARA LEE RORRER KATHLEEN MARIE ROSSI KEVIN WILLIAM RYAN
"What sweet delight a quiet life "I am a part of all that I have "Man is the only creature endowed
Romano Guides SCA
Carol Ann Reggitts-R.D. Ji 2 Boonton Ave, Boonton,
New Jersey. FTA l,2,3,4Q Glee Club l3 Jerseymen Club 33
Typing Club 43 Bowling 3,4. Robert Vincent Reis4200
Baldwin Road, Parsippany, New Jersey. Science Club l,23
Math Club 33 Football l,2,33 Wrestling 2,3,43 Track 2,3,43
Bowling 2. Peter Louis Renato Jr.-Old Bloomfield Ave-
nue, Pine Brook, New Jersey. Radio 4 fPresidentj3 Band
l,2,3,43 Journalism 33 Medical Career Club 43 Forensics
and Debate 43 Track l. John Riczko-16 Orchard Street,
Rockaway, New Jersey. Pep Club 43 Math Club 2,33 Typ-
ing Club 43 Football l,2,33 Basketball 2,3,4. Robert Antho-
ny Roche-15 Audabon Drive, Denville, New Jersey. Foot-
ball 4. William Michael Rogers-18 Third Avenue, Mine
Hill, New Jersey. History Club l,23 Jerseymen Club 33
Chess Club 23 Photography Club 33 Cinematography 43
Cross Country 3,43 Track 3,43 Bowling 4. Thomas Joseph
Ramano-Brooklyn Road, Stanhope, New Jersey. Marian
Echoes 3,43 Scope 3,43 SCA l,4 fPresident 413 Thespians
2,3,43 Pep Club l,2,3,4Q Quill and Scroll 3,43 YCLI3 Glee
Club 2,3,43 Catholic Action l,43 Liturgical Singing 43
German Club 33 CYA l,2,33 Football l,2,3,4 fManager
l,2,3,4J3 Basketball l,2,3,4 fManager l,2,3,4J3 Track l,2,
3,4. Barbara Lee RorrerYl8 Katherine Road, Rockaway,
New Jersey. Sodality l,2Q Pep Club 2,3,43 Glee Club l,2,33
Math Club 23 Band 2,43 FBLA 43 Art Club 33 Intramurals
2,3. Kathleen Marie Rossi-135 Marmora Road, Parsip-
pany, New Jersey. FBLA 3,43 FTA 33 Bowling 3,4. Kevin
William Ryan-60 Boulevard, Mountain Lakes, New
Jersey. Spanish Club 23 Science Club 33 Art Club 33 Typ-
ing Club 43 Track 3. Peter Francis Savory-560 Herrick
Drive, Dover, New Jersey. Science Club l,2,33 History
Club 23 Typing Club 4. Annamae Elizabeth Scharfi'-90
Cedar Lake East, Denville, New Jersey. Marian Echoes
l,2,3,4 CAssociate Editor 453 NHS 3,43 Sodality l,2,33
German Club 2,33 Catholic Action 33 Math Club 43 Medi-
cal Career Club 43 Speech Club 23 Intramurals l,2,3.
with the power of laughter
PETER FRANCIS SAVORY
"I would be brave, for there is
much to dare?
"Genius can never despise labor."
RITA ELIZABETH SCH LADT
"Only a life lived for others is a nHappiness is the supreme object
life worth while."
Self Denial De icts S ies
KATHLEEN ANN SHAYKA
KEVIN THOMAS SHEA
MAH the world'sastage." f'Kn0wledge is more than equiva-
SENIOR Halloween Party draws Paula
Pekarovich, Ann Lanctot, and Charlotte
Heinl to an evening ofenjoyment.
lent to force."
g'What sunshine is to flowers, smiles
are to humanity."
KATHLEEN ANN 'SNYDER
"With affection beaming in one
eye, and calculation shining out of
PATRICIA ANN SOHL
g'Every why has a wherefore."
RODGER JOSEPH STUERMER
"Victory is a thing of the will."
"The world looks brighter from
behind a smile."
BARBARA ANN SPIES
'sThe ideal of courtesy, wit, grace
and charm!" mind."
Rita Elizabeth Schladt-23 East Shore Road, Denville,
New Jersey. Pep Club l,2,3,4 CPresident 45, Glee
Club l,2,3, Careers Club l, Science Club 2 CSecre-
taryj, Intramurals 4, FNA 3. Catherine Mary
Schmuck445 Belmont Avenue, Dover, New Jersey.
Shield 4, Pep Club l,2,3,4, Glee Club l,2, Careers
Club l, Spanish Club 2, FNA 2,3 CSecretary 31, His-
tory Club 3, Math Club 4, Typing Club 4. Suzanne
Margaret Selitto-6 Wyndwood Road, Morris
Plains, New Jersey. Shield 4, Sodality 3,4 fSecretary 35,
Pep Club 4, FTA l,2,3,4 fSecretary 25, Homemakers
Club 3, Typing Club 4, Cheerleading l. Kathleen
Ann Shaykaf20 Southwynde Drive, Denville, New
Jersey. Radio 4, Thespians 3,4, Band 2,3,4, Science
Club l, Glee Club l, FBLA 3,4. Kevin Thomas Shea
412 Glen Avenue, Mine Hill, Dover, New Jersey.
History Club l,2, Scrapcraft Club l, Chess Club 2,3,
Science Club 3,4, Math Club 4. Kathleen Ann Snyderf
64 Liberty Street, Dover, New Jersey. Pep Club 2,4,
Art Club 2,4, FNA 3, Science Club 2, Typing Club 4.
Patricia Ann Sohlfl9 Cutler Street, Wharton, New
Jersey. Marian Echoes l,2,3,4, Scope 4 CAssociate
Editorj, SCA 2, NHS 3,4, Sodality l,2,3,4 fPrefect lj,
Band 1,2,3,4, Science Club 2,4, Great Books l,3,4,
Forensics 4. Barbara Ann Spies4Box 324 Meadow-
brook Road, Boonton, New Jersey. Shield 4 fTyping
Editorj, SCA 2,3,4, Pep Club l,2,3,4, Science
Club l,2,3, Career Club l, Scrapcraft Club 4 CPresi-
dentj, Glee Club l,2,3, Cheerleading 2,3,4 CCO-captain
45, CYA l,2,3, Senior Chorus 2, YCLI, Intramurals
l,2,3. Harry Michael Stein-10 Hinchman Street,
Denville, New Jersey. German Club 3, History Club
l,2, Science Club l,2, Football 1, Track l, Bowling
4. Rodger Joseph Stuermer-163 Reservoir Drive,
Boonton, New Jersey. Shield 4, Pep Club 2,3, Glee
Club l, History Club 2, Science Club 3, Medical Career
Club 4, German Club 3, Football l,2,3,4, Basketball
1, Baseball 2. Margaret Kathleen Thomas-59 Conger
Street, Dover, New Jersey. Shield 4, Pep Club l,2,
3,4, Home Economics Club 1, Spanish Club 2,
FNA 2, FBLA 3,4, Intramurals 4.
HARRY MICHAEL STEIN
"Imagination is the air of the
BOOKKEEPING class involves Steve Branca,
Bob Flynn, Wayne Wren, Bob Roche, Brent
Moran, John Armstrong and Barry Hampe.
JUSTIN EDWARD TOMASINO
"He is the mildest manner'd man."
DAVID WILLIAM TOWNEND
"Every man is a volume if you
know how to read him."
RICHARD PATRICK TULLY
"Style is the dress of thoughts."
Townend, Class President, Aids M C
BRUCE VINCENT URBAN
"A man to match his goalsf'
MAUREEN DIANE URBAN LINDA VANDERHOOF
l'Sunshine and rain at onceg her
smiles and tears!"
"Man is distinguished from all
other creatures by his laughter."
EDWARD JOSEPH VNENCHAK
"Wit makes its own welcome."
CAROLE JEAN VUOLO
"To a friend, any burden is light."
DENISE ADELE VITALETTI
The days that make us happy
make us wise."
Justin Edward Tomasino455 Minnehaha Boulevard, Lake
Hiawatha, New Jersey. German Club l, Band l,2,3,4, Pro-
jectionists Club 4, Football l. David William Townendw
37 Fox Hill Road, Denville, New Jersey. SCA l,3, Class
President 4, Science Club l,2,3, Football 1, Basketball
l,3. Richard Patrick Tullyf66 Stephen Place, Rockaway
Township, New Jersey. Glee Club l,2,3, Spanish Club 3,4,
Science Club 3,4. Bruce Vincent Urban-I2 Osage Road,
Rockaway, New Jersey. Glee Club l,3,4, Science Club l,
Art Club 3, Medical Career Club 4, Basketball l, Baseball
l. Maureen Diane Urbanf30 Third Street, Dover, New
Jersey. Glee Club l,2, Science Club l CVice-presidentj, Art
Club 2,3, FBLA 3,4 fPresident 4, Vice-president 31. Linda
Maria Vanderhoof446 Richards Avenue, Dover, New
Jersey. Shield 4, SCA l,4, Pep Club 2,3,4, Catholic Action
1, Glee Club l,2,3, FNA 3, Intramurals 4. Denise Adele
Vitaletti-33 Snyder Avenue, Denville, New Jersey. Shield
4, Pep Club 2,3,4, German Club 3, Catholic Action 2,4,
Glee Club l,2,3, Intramurals 3,4. Edward Joseph Vnen-
chakf224 Green Street, Boonton, New Jersey. Math Club
2,4, Science Club 1, Glee Club l, Typing Club 4, Football
l,2, Basketball l,2, Baseball l, Track 2,3,4. Carole Jean
Vuolo-Bloomfield Avenue, Parsippany, New Jersey. Shield
4, Radio 4, Sodality 1, Pep Club 4, Home Economics Club
2, FTA l,2, Glee Club l, Catholic Action 3, Jerseymen 3,
Thespian Club 4, FBLA 4. Joseph Michael Wallace-Box
415, R.D. if 2, Lake Hopatcong, New Jersey. French Club
3,4 fVice-presidentj, Typing Club 4, Glee Club 3, Basket-
ball l,2. Joseph Martin Walls-8 Adams Street, Rockaway,
New Jersey. SCA 4, Glee Club l,2,3, Art Club 3, Typing
Club 4, Football l,2,3, Wrestling 3,4.
JOSEPH WALLACE JOSEPH MARTIN WALLS
"The mildest manners with the "The will to follow or the art to
bravest mind!" leadf'
CATHERINE MARY WARD
"And kept their blue eyes bright
to rainy weather."
JOHN FRANCIS WASCHEK
UA great man finds glory because
it lies in the path of dutyf'
JOHNWAFD J .Wilcox Ex oses
The great hope of society is in- p
Brendan John Ward449 North Shore Road, Denville,
New Jersey. Shield 4, SCA 4, Pep Club 3, Spanish Club 3,
Glee Club 3, Typing Club 4, Basketball l,2,3,4, Baseball
l, Track 2. Catherine Mary Ward-Box 606 Espanong
Road, Lake Hopatcong, New Jersey. Shield 4, Glee Club
l,2,3, Science Club l, Art Club 2, German Club 3, FNA
4, Forensics 2. John Francis Waschek-7 Bogota Street,
Parsippany, New Jersey. History Club l,2, Chess Club 3,
Science Club l,2, Medical Careers Club 4, Football l,2,
Baseball 2. Winifred Louise Wilcox-l69 Oram Drive,
Dover, New Jersey. Marian Echoes l,2,3, Shield 4, Radio
3,4, Sodality 2,3,4, Forensics l,3,4, Great Books l,3, FTA
l,2,3,4 fTreasurer 2, President 45. Majorie Jean Wolosin
kll Crestwood Road, Rockaway, New Jersey. Shield 4,
Sodality 4, Pep Club 2,3,4, Spanish Club 3,4, Glee Club
l,2,3,4, Catholic Action 2 CSecretaryj, Typing Club. 4.
Wayne Charles Wren-2 Elm Lane, Lake Hiawatha,
New Jersey, Math Club 4, Typing Club 4, Glee Club 3,
Football l, Basketball 2. Barbara Ann Zanette-18 Frazer
Road, Denville, New Jersey. Pep Club l,2,3,4, Scrapcraft
Club 3, FTA 4, Intramurals 4, Spanish Club 3. Catherine
Ann Zibura-64l Liberty Street, Boonton, New Jersey.
Shield 4 CAssociate Senior Write-ups Editorjg NHS 3,4,
Pep Club l,2,3,4, Glee Club l,2,3, FNA 3, Cheerleading
l,3,4, Intramurals l,2,3,4. Louise Catherine Zimmer 8
Homer Street, Parsippany, New Jersey. Scope 4, Sodality
3,4, Pep Club 3, Glee Club 3,4, Jerseymen Club 3, Art
Club 4, Intramurals 4. Marilyn Annette Zygmunt-13
Edgewood Road, Denville, New Jersey. Marian Echoes 4,
Pep Club 2,3, Glee Club 2,3, Art Club 3, Spanish Club
2, FBLA 3,4.
WINIFRED LOUISE WILCOX
'SA well-written life is almost as
rare as a well-spent one."
MARJORIE JEAN WOLOSIN
"One has achieved success who
has lived well, laughed often, and
WAYNE CHARLES WREN
"Good humor is one of the best
articles of dress one can wear in
N parties draw adiversity of persons: Kathy Dekker, Dave Tow
CATHERINE ANN ZIBURA
The heart gives grace to every
nend, Bobbi Tepper, and Wayne Wren.
LOUISE CATHERINE ZIMMER
"There,s music in all things if man
BARBARA ANN ZANETTE
"Life is too serious to take too
MARILYN ANNETTE ZYGMUNT
'fQuietness is the healing and
elevating inhuence of the world."
' if :,'5'l5fgtii
AS a senior, Dennis Duffy ponders the future.
HUCKLEBERRY Finn's counterpart is Jeannette DeFazio.
When Lost, Friendship Becomes of Value
SENIOR Halloweener Eileen O'Keefe, clad in baby blue pajamas,
adds a humorous note to the festivities on the night of October 31.
NATURE lover John Andico contem-
plates a geranium at close range.
Four years of high school at Morris Catholic have come
to an end for the senior class. Life in the school has been
varied and interesting from the freshman initiation to
graduation. The class of '67 has remained the same class,
constant yet changing in growth for the benefit of the
individual and the school. This invaluable experience in
learning and meeting can never be measured. It has given
the senior class something to retain in the future and to
give for the beneht of their fellowmen. It will involve the
class with the community and serve as a bridge from
school to the world.
Traditions the senior class has left will be remembered.
The largest bonfire in MC history, the Advent program,
the senior blast, and all highlights are to be cherished as
the heritage of the class of 1967.
PIGTAILS are worn by cheerleader Jim McDonald at Halloween Party.
POWER passes from SCA president
Bob Martinez to Tom Romano.
TELEPHONE booths are for talking, agree seniors Carole
Vuolo, Joanne Catanzaro and Donna DeFeo after a game.
SENIORS strive to be number oneg
Harry Stein adds tree to bonfire.
gm. 4411, P
K TJTE. ' -
, -,fm gg, 1
gg- -L '
- h ' H 1-V'A9f 1
'4?'Y'ffi ' ,
fznqf ,:. ff
NN- ' .urn 1
One of the most important elements
of a yearbook is the hnancial sup-
port received from its benefactors.
It involves the surrounding areas
with the schoolls publication
through the generosity of its citizens.
The business staif, under the di-
rection of Diane Damelio, worked
long and hard hours seeking out
ads for the following section, with
the hopes that these stores will be
patronized by the student body.
The ads ranged from one-dollar
for a student booster, to one hun-
dred dollars for a full page spread.
This gave a chance to every mem-
ber in the school to support the
ADVANCE PRESSURE CASTINGS CORPORATION
State Highway 53
Denville, New Jersey
Route 567546, 1
Route j.j:l0, '
TO THE CLAS
"All the roads 4
In spite of joys and sorrows,
Toward the bright horizonf'
The Class of 368
J AND J WOODWORKERS
Parsippany, New Jersey
DOVER OIL COMPANY
LAKELAND EXPRESS, INC
Dover, New Jersey
Special Benefactors Inspire Assurance
REVEREND JOSEPH GLENN
Saint Catherine R.C.
Mountain Lakes, Ne'
Reverend E. A. Kearns, assistant
Reverend J. A. Casey, assistant
SAINT MARY,S PARISH
Wharton, New Jersey
MAY THE YEARS AHEAD
For each of you
Be replete with
Health, happiness, and success
Whippany, New Jersey
LESTER G. ACKERMAN CONGK
Dispending Opticians DTCW
Dover-Boonton-Madison 416 D1V1S
ALLEN AGENCY, INC. DYULL l
14 Broadway, Denville BOX 391
Real Estate Services R0CkaW-31
627-4291-2 Lloyd R-
Benefactors Support SHIELD
THE FIRST NATIONAL IRON BANK
ALLIED CONCRETE COMPAS l
Franklin Avenue, Rockaway, N
Allen Street, Netcong, New Jersf
Telephone 627-6150 or 347-0333
W. H. ANDERSON, INC.-INE
Louise A. Gesicki, President
9 North Salem Street
Dover, New Jersey
THE BARAN AGENCY
1300 Littleton Road
Parsippany, New Jersey
BERKSHIRE SAND AND STC
Berkshire Valley Road and Oak
Oak Ridge, New Jersey
Telephone Ox-7-4800 t
BooNToN MOLDING COMPl
300 Myrtle Avenue
Boonton, New Jersey
L-, -.,.. ,--.,vJ
A. R. JACOBUS, INC. LOBEL'S OF MORRISTOWN
2tLackawanna Place Parochial School Outfitters
Morristown, New Jersey .18 Park Place
Cadillac-Oldsmobile Morristown, New Jersey
P M 'A et ip3'665
Netcong, New Jersey
C. MOSCHELLA, BUILDERS A
Morris Plains, New Jersey 3
THE A AND R MUSIC CENTER
Instruction and Sales-All Instruments
137 North Beverwyck, 3
Lake Hiawatha, New Jersey 334-2395 I
A. T. MYSIEWICZ, M.D. 1
417 W. Blackwell Street '
Dover, New Jersey 07801 l
NEW JERSEY,S LARGEST SAVINGS
,LLLG . - ---........J
O,DOWD'S DAIRY Denville, New Jersey
Milk-Ice Cream '
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF '67
BEST WISHES Sacred Heart Church
Our Lady of Grace Church ROCK-away, New JCTSCY
Somerdale, New Jersey Monsignor Suchon-Father Cletus
F and J AMBROSE
Concrete Construction Company
Lake Hiawatha, New Jersey
Benson Thomson Agency, Inc.
Dover, New Jersey
BERTRAND ISLAND PARK
Lake Hiawatha, New
SAVINGS AND LOAN
409 Main Street
A and P Shopping Center
Denville, New Jersey
CARDINAL ASSOCIATES REALTORS
979 Littleton Road, Parsippany, New Jersey
Call TU 7-5700-For Real Estate and Insurance
A. CASTELLINI AGENCY, INC.
28 Diamond Spring Road
Denville, New Jersey 627-3333
CENTER HARDWARE COMPANY
20 Wall Street
Rockaway, New Jersey
HARRY CHARLTON COMPANY
Complete Oil Heating Service
Boonton, New Jersey
Custom Builders and Developers
Parsippany, New Jersey 335-4207
DOVER JEWELER'S, INC.
19 East Blackwell Street
Dover, New Jersey
DRUJS SHOP-RITE MARKET
Why Pay More?
Kingston Road, Lake Parsippany
Druid-Hills Homes 1
Parsippany, New Jersey
EASTERN CAN COMPANY, INC
Linden and Oak Streets
Passaic, New Jersey
Afvvv., --v. -Y J
Class of '70
JEANDARE HOUSE OF BEAUTY
A Salon of Distinction
22 Depew Avenue, Dover, New Jersey 366-0090
and Millwork Corporation
Lake Hopatcong, New Jersey
Roy Jensen and
ROBERT T. LEE
Totowa, New Jersey 256-8111
IRVING AND ALBERT LIEBERMAN
39 Maple Avenue
Netcong, New Jersey
Lake Hiawatha, New Jersey
Lucy's Beauty Salon
68 Pequannock Street, Dover, New Jersey
SAMUEL A. MOCCIO AGENCY
Real Estate and Insurance
Route 206, Flanders, New Jersey
MOUNTAIN LAKES, INC.
44 Midvale Road
Mountain Lakes, New Jersey
ROBERT F. MUNDAY
Allstate Insurance Company
l00 East Blackwell Street, Dover
NETCONG COAL AND LUMBER CO.
347-0037 Netcong, New Jersey
Netcong, New Jersey
NORDA ESSENTIAL, OIL AND
CHEMICAL COMPANY, INC.
94 Fanny Road
Parsippany, New Jersey
S. B. P
Fruit Baskets Our Specialty
Dover, New Jersey 366-2542
35 Ledgewood Avenue CRoute 2061
Netcong, New Jersey
Post Office Building
Rockaway, New Jersey
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF
Route 202 and Routei287 Tn
GERALD J. VUOLO AGENCY
Real Estate and Insurance
1280 Route 46, Parsippany, New Jersey
ANNE WAYNE SHOP, LAKESIDE, INC.
Lakeside Shopping Center
Route 15 Jeiferson Township 398-3188
Area Businessmen Evince Charity
-6-5 5 00
MISS MARGUERITE ALLIAN T. J. BUTLI
DOCTOR BENJAMIN ALPER
8 West Blackwell Street, Dover CONGR
ANDY'S 5 AND 10
75 North Beverwyck Road, Lake Hiawatha CERJ
ANTHONY'S BEAUTY SALON
23 Jackson Avenue, Rockaway, New Jersey CHAR
AYERS, CHEVROLET AND OLDSMOBILE, INC.
Route 46-Dover, New Jersey CHRI5
MISS LILLIAN BAJCAR
BEDNAR'S MARKET Route 46
235 Boonton Avenue, Boonton COLUME
JOHN C. BERMINGHAM Lafaye
Wharton, New Jersey COMMU1
Sponsors Evidence Involvement
River Road Montville
BOONTON TV AND
Route :I-j:46 Rockaway
MR. AND MRS. R! Doctor and Mrs
BRAVIAK FUNERAL HOME DAVIS I
Whippany, New Jersey 96 Main Street
BRESLOW PAINT AND WALLPAPER MICHAEL DE
Stores Throughout New Jersey
739 Littleton Road
40 West Main Street
ic Floral Arrangements
ERRY J. SPRELLA
Street, Boonton, New Jersey
Richard E. Grasso
HABUDA AND SONS
Street, Rockaway, New Jersey
John P. Haneke
The Hedden Company
GOOD LUCK, CLASS OF ,67
A FRIEND Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hladik
TO THE CLASS OF ,67 HOLLEY'S SUNOCO STATION
Compliments of a Friend Highway 15, Hurdtown, New Jersey
Howard Boulevard, Mount A
HURLEY AND MCGOUGH 1
Morris Plains, Nc
Route 46, Denville,
Mr. and Mrs. Rob
Metal Finishing for the E
JIMMY'S MEAT l
6 Wall Street, Rockavs
Kahant Electrical Supl
Highway 46, I
Pine Brook, New Jers
KNOLL 66 SERVI
Lake Hiawatha 31
MR. AND MRS. MATTHQ
LAKE PARSIPPANY l
LEVITT'S PLANT FO'
Route 46, Pine Brool
LINOLEUM AND CARPET FACTORY OUTLET
Route 46 Denville, New Jersey 627-9202
SPARTAN OIL COMPANY
Dover, New Jersey
STANDARD RAILWAY FUSEE, BOONTON
ROBERT H. STEELE, REALTOR
SUNOCO SERVICE OF DENVILLE,
T ' 'I I ' ' " CHARLES F. SEBELLE
Money Makes This World Go 'Round
A r APANY
C DF 1967
B1 O ORDER
WHARTON GULF SERVICE STATION
North Main and Pine Streets, Wharton, 366-2585
FOR "YOURS WARMTH AND COMFORT, CALL
VVhite Meadow Petroleum, Inc.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ahrens
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Aguanno John
Alexander's School Supplies, Dover
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph J. Amato
A. A. Amendola, Builder, Netcong, New Jersey Cycle
Anchor Supply Company
Mr. and Mrs. Val Andico
A Friend Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Aguanno Don
Arnold's Curtain House
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Atkins
Atlantic Stationers Corporation
Wm. J. Auriemma, Inc., Excavating Contractor Delta
Baldwin Toy and Stationers
Band Box Cleaners, Inc. Mr
William Barnett Agency, Complete Insurance Service
Congratulations, Class of 1967, from Mr. Anthony Baron Camera Shop
Mr. and Mrs. S. Barret Denville Shoe
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Bassoul
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Baycar
Begbie's Kitchen Cabinets, Dover
Best's Market, Netcong
Mrs. Robert L. Betts
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blaney
Anthony L. Bongiovanni
Boonton Electric Supply
Boonton Feed and Supply
Boonton Handbag Company, Inc
Boonton Stationery and Gift
Congratulations from Braun,s
Mr. and Mrs. Dickson
Mr. and Mrs. Brodciak, 89 Ford
Mrs. Anna Buse
Mr. Fred Buse
Carol and Billy
Roy R. Caporoso
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Cashen
'67 Shield Typists
A. B. Casterline
Dorothy Chamberlain Fleming
Champion Motors, Inc.
Charles Pharmacy, Morris Plains Mr. and Mrs. George Farrell
Cheers Liquors, Roxbury Shopping Center
Gerald Chernofsky Music Studio, Denville W
Ralph Cobrink, M.D.
Good Luck, 67's-Grace W. Coffey
Colonial Picture Frame Shoppe
Colony East Coiifures
Concia1di's Drug Store The
Congratulations-Class of ,67
To a Healthy Future-Continental Ag
Patrons Create Bond of Friendship
-rr ls nL,L:-,---.
Thaddeus G. Leske D.D.S.
l Gert-Lou Levine
5 B. H. Lee Insurance, Dover
Ronald S Levy DD.S.
I Doctor and Mrs. Leo Lewin
Mrs. Elizabeth Hart, Dover, New Jersey Little Chef Pizza
Right Reverend M0I1SigI10r DCI1iS A- Hayes Draperies, Alterations, Slipcovers-"The Little Gem
George B- HCifIlfiCh Doctor and Mrs. S. E. LoBello
HCI1fy,S Paint SIOFC Congratulations-Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Loprete
Hideaway PiZZCfi21 Congratulations from Mr. and Mrs. Frank Loprete
Hillside Rest Home-1095 Tabor Road, Morris Plains Lguis Hair Dresser
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Hogan Leweffe-Ludwig Agency, Rockaway
Clarence Hoever Good Luck-The Luzzis
Horseshoe Restaurant and Coffee Shop, Succasunna Lysaghfs
Hub 013506 M21Chi11C Mr. and Mrs. John F. McDermott
Congratulations from Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Ingolia William J, McDonald
DOIIIIH IZZ0-C1258 of 1963 Doctor and Mrs. McGuire
Helen and Joseph Izzo Mr. and Mrs. John McNally
J. and B. Auto Parts, Boonton, New Jersey
harit of Patrons Impels Desire
Mr. and L
Doctor Gerard M. Okal
Tony Ruda Fashions, Inc.
Peter V- UN-2111 Ruggiero Grocery-366-1172
Y Doctor Saber, Dentist
Father Patrick O'Reill
Mr. and Mrs. Owen M. O'Sullivan Sacks Paint and Wall Paper
Our Lady of the Lakes Columbiettes-Denville Saint Virgilis Church
Overhead Door Company of Morris County Salon Frangoise, Lake Hopatcong
Mr. and Mrs. A. Paolucci
Congr M and
Richard Thompson Company, Glass, Aluminum
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Tichy and Son, Ted CMC-'63J
l Tidy Laundry and Cleaners
Schladt Tip Top Shoe
----- ---- - ---- ------- V J
Sweeney's, Route ji46, Rockaway, New Jersey John W01f-Cleaner and DYCY
Congratulations-"The Swingers" Edward J- Wvlfe
Taggal-fs Auto Driving Schools Wolfe's Television Center
Captain William Taylor James Woofe
Congratulations from Mr. and Mrs. Richard Tecza Compliments Of Wofmanisr IUC-
Tempo Music, Dover, New Jersey Bill Ymmg
Al Tessler, Jewelers
Zia's Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge
Peter Alfano, '68
Animal and Rizz
Robert A. Blaney, Jr.
Crusader Rabbit and Rags
Janet Dowdell '70
Boosters Exhibit Crusader Spirit
Mary Ann Kaschak
Michael A. Ward
Joan K. Weiss
Steve Welsh, '69
O DE MARTI ORO
LL NEW JERSEY
XND LESSIE GGLD
THANKS to Mr. Lou Esposito for his many Saturdays given to the guidance and explanation of proper techniques.
Name It Gratitude, The Word Is Poor
It's over. It's time to leave. But first
the Shield staff gives gratitude to many
Thank you, Father McLaughlin, for
the patience and hours of picture End-
ing. Thank you, Sister M. Joan of Arc,
for the faith in us. Thank you, Sister
M. Rene, for the time and devoted-
Finally, the stalT of '67 wishes to ex-
press its thanks to the entire faculty
and student body, for they are the
Crusaders that made Shield possible.
SHIELD thanks Mr. Nick Patrisso for his hours of dedication.
THANKS from Shield to the Class of'67 for their cooperation.
GRATITUDE is extended to Father McLaughlin for his encouragement.
,V 5 , ggi ,
,B Q . I
Fx ! 6 '
f 1 Fee' ig
.,,,... gif: a g.,
CLEANING up after a full school day, MC's custodians Mr. Arthur Swayze and Mr. Joseph Tierney give a Hnal touch to homeroom 106.
Ahern, Patrick, 15,128
Ahrens, Carol, 146
Allen, Barbara, 3
Amandolare, Rev. Ronald,
Amato, Peter, 146.
Amato, Robert, 118
Ameling, Marian, 80,138
Amses, Diane, 128
Anderson, Melissa, 128
Andico, John 18,47,78,106
Anelli, Warren, 43,118
Aquino, Francine, 128
Aquino, Suzanne, 128
Armstrong, John, 18,146
Mother M., 7
Ayres, James, 128
Badaracco, Debra, 118
Bailey, Donnajean, 86,147
Bailey, Janese, 16,128
Bakarich, Maryann, 4,29,71,
Baker, Ronald, 138
Barlak, John, 118
Bassoul, Mrs. Nora, 62
Bassoul, Regina, 68,82,86,
Bayer, Debra, 128
Bayer, Robert, 138
Beach, Joseph, 128
Bingham, Pamela, 29,147
Birch, Pamela, 4,15,16,66,
Black, Joanne, 148
Blair, Irene 19,148
Blaney, Stella, 148'
Bloomheld, Roger, 118
Boom, Elizabeth, 29,138
Borell, Mark, 148
Bortone, Mary, 128
Bouroult, Suzanna, 138
Bowman, Katherine, 118
Boyle, Nora, 29,138
Boyne, Patricia, 128
Brady, Thomas, 128
Branca, Stephen, 148
Brennan, Kathleen, 138
Brennan, Patricia, 138
Brill, Edward, 118
Brill, Laura, 29,51,77,138
Broderick, Richard, 74,149
Broughill, Patricia, 118
Brynes, Joanne, 128
Bucceri, Louis, 70,77,138
Burbridge, Robert, 118
Burbridge, William, 55,138
Burd, Donna, 128
Burnham, Janis, 40,52,l 18
Burns, Colleen, 118
Burton, Barbara, 40,118
Burton, Diane, 138
Buryk, Patrick, 118
Buse, Elizabeth, 149
Bush, Robert, 118
Camisa, Andrew, 34,44,97,
Campbell, Robert, 128
Canavan, James, 16,97,149
Canavan, Michael, 138
Carey, James, 138
Carey, Rosemary, 128
Carney, Kathleen, 118
Carr, Thomas, 118
Carroll, Virginia, 118
Carter, Janet, 138
Caruth, Stephen, 138
Casey, Most Rev. Lawrence,
Cashen, Kevin, 128
Cashen, Mary, 138
Cassidy, Reverend Charles,
Catanzaro, Joanne, 18,l49,
Catanzaro, Stephen, 44,129
Cavanaugh, Daniel, 139
Cerulli, Richard, 129
Chambers, Joyce, 129
Ciardi, Mrs. Mary, 60
Cimini, Mary Ellen, 129
Clayton, Michael, 150
Codella, Clair, 118
Comfort, Frank, 97,150
Comfort, Joseph, 118
Condit, Patricia, 129
Condon, Glenn, 119
Condon, Sharon, 43,129
Condon, Susan, 119
Connell, Kevin, 129
Conroy, David, 119
Conroy, John, 119
Considine, James, 150
Cook, Pamela, 129
Cooke, Margaret, 119
Cooper, Robert, 34
Copensky, Mr. Mike, 61
Corbett, James, 119
Corigliano, Frank, 18,l13,
Corkum, Jane, 129
Corrigan, James, 151
Corrigan, Mary, 119
Corrigan, Patrick, 151
Cosentino, Angela, 76,139
Costanzo, Joseph, 139
Cotter, Maryellen, 129
Crans, Robert, 20,96,98,15l
Crespo, Mr. Silvio, 40,52,
Cupples, Paula, 48
Curley, Joseph, 47,97,113,
Curley, William, 21,96,97,
Cusick, Helen, 129
Cussen, William, 152
Dacey, Rita, 139
D'Agostino, Andrea, 40,119
Daingerfield, Edward, 119
Dalman, Philip, 38,61,96,97,
Damelio, Diane, l2,41,69,
Danylik, Kathyrn, 36,129
Datre, Dean, 129
Datre, Marilouise, 119
Davenport, Jacquelyn, 129
Dawalt, Judith, 152
Dawdy, Kathleen, 121,129
Deacon, Dorothy, 139
DeBellonia, James, 19,129
Deemer, Donna, 29,53,55,93,
DeFazio, Jeanette, 15,88,93,
DeFeo, Donna, 29,153,179
Dekker, Kathleen, 154
DeLage, John, 154
DeLage, Paul, 139
DeLuca, Pamela, 129
DeMarino, Margaret, 4,80,
DeMasi, Mr. Richard, 21,
Dematteo, Allison, 42,130
Demkovich, Rev. John A.,
Dennis, Elizabeth, 119
Dennis, Mary Kay, 154
DePue, Mrs. Louise, 63
DeZeeuw, Peter, 119
Divine, Robert, 119
DiYanni, Edward, 61,76,113
DiYanni, Marie, 78,155
Dock, Mary, 130
Dock, Michael, 119
Dock, Patrick, 4,45,97,l55
Dolan, Maureen, 139
Donahue, Maureen, 139
Donnelly, Anne, 155
Donnelly, Jennifer, 119
Downing, Anne, 119
Downing, Dennis, 139
Downs, Maureen, 119
Downs, Paul, 130
Doyle, Mary Jane, 155
Drake, John, 16,130
Drechsler, John, 33,42,48,155
Drescher, Denise, 120
Dreyer, Charles, 44,130
Dreyer, Kathleen, 15,41,155
Dubbs, Cynthia, 41,80,156
Ducey, Ann, 139
Duddy, Patricia, 139
Duffy, Dennis, 97,1 13,156,
Duffy, Maureen, 120
Dukin, Lawrence, 44,130
Ehrhardt, Joanne, 139
Elder, Donna, 156
Elio, Mary, 76,139
Endres, Stephen, l5,22,58,
Epps, Theresa, 52,120
Errichetti, Margaret, 52,120
Esposito, Mary, 130
Essig, Ann, 120
Essig, Daniel, 44,130
Ezzi, Jane, 29,54,93,156
Ezzi, Philip, 77,130
Fahrer, Wayne, 34,130
Fama, Connie, 139
Famiglietti, Marco, 139
Ferrucci, Albert, 157
Fialcowitz, Paul, 105,140
Fischbein, Mr. Harold, 102,
Fisher, Richard, 120
Fisher, Robert, 29,140
Fisher, William, 120
Fitzpatrick, Edward, 120
Fitzpatrick, Lawrence, 130
Flanagan, James 120
Fleming, Deborah, 120
Flood, Andrew, 120
Flynn, James, 104,105,106,
Flynn, John, 131
Flynn, Mark, 120
Flynn, Robert, 82,97,98,99,
Fontanella, Joseph, 131
Foster, Stephen, 140
Franklin, Dana, 120
Frederick, James 75,157
Fredericks, Gregory, 120
Fritts, Ray, 12,87,l58
Gagnon, Jane, 120
Gallagher, Gerald, 124,131
Gallagher, John, 50,131
Gallo, Rev. Louis, 6,7
Galluzzi, Carolyn, 120
Gangemi, Donna, 120
Gannon, Edward, 52,120,122
Garrison, Mrs. Madonna,
Garvey, Catherine, 120
Gavin, Michael, 140
Generoso, Cathy, 118,121
Gessner, Andrew, 29,33,97,
Ghilain, Regina, 16,131
Gibbons, Karen, 4
Gilbert, Michael, 97,140
Giombetti, Alfred, 121
Giombetti, Gino, 13,30,42,
Gleason, Barry, 13,30,42,
Gloria, Joseph, 140
Gloria, Michael, 121
Gonzalez, Linda, 22,158
Goodyear, Judith, 15,59,68,
Goodyear, Patricia, 121
Gorman, Patricia, 121
Graham, Mr. Kenneth, 104,
Gralski, James, 77,131,136
Grant, William, 38,140
Grasso, Rev. Frank, 31
Gray, Dennis, 121
Gray, Judith, 158
Greshko, Mary, 131
Grimes, Kathleen, 140
Grimes, Patricia, 131
Grogan, Jerome, 140
Grove, Harper, 140
Guadagno, Mr. Paul, 83
Guenther, Warren, 131
Guiton, Margaret, 140
Gula, Michele, 43,121
Hadden, Michael, 140
Hadden, Sharon, 131
Hahl, Donald, 141
Hak, Mary, 131
Hampe, Barry, 159
Haneke, Barbara, 2,35,74,
Heekin, Rev. John, 29
Heindel, Andrew, 104,106,
Heindel, Mary, 23,66,68,159
Heinl, Charlotte, 41,53,55,
Hendry, Karen, 131
Hennion, Arlette, 140
Heslin, Thomas, 141
Hill, Margaret, 159
Hoffman, Kathleen, 121,131
Hoffman, Lois, 121
Hoffman, Thomas, 160
Holl, Mary, 141
Hoover, William, 121
Horan, Donna, 131
Hornick, Joanne, 43,121
Hornick, Linda, 29,41,74,
Horvath, Barbara, 131
Horvath, Marianne, 29,80,
Hovanetz, Candice, 130,141
Howard, Robert, 121
Hulmes, Earl, 131
Ingolia, Cecilia, 41,49, 160
Ingolia, Joseph, 97,131
Ippolito, Cynthia, 121
Izzo, Edward, 131
Izzo, Gregory, 141
Jocoby, Michael, 121
Jaglowski, Elizabeth, 141
Jaglowski, Mary Ann, 160
Jaglowski, Michael, 121
James, Eleanor, 40,121
Jansen, John, 122
Jansen, Joyce, 45,160
Jazwinski, Daniel, 69,161
Jennings, David, 131
Johnson, Barbara, 130,132
Johnson, Janet, 122
Jolliffe, Carol, 132
Joyce, Dorothy, 122
Kairaitis, Deborah, 122
Kane, Robert, 100,103,141
Kaschak, Mary, 122
Katzenback, Barbara, 122
Kaufmann, Gail, 132
Kearns, Rev. Edward, 11,30
Keller, Mrs. Nancy, 61
Kelly, Daniel, 82,141
Kelly, Frank, 141
Kelly, Patricia, 122
Kelly, Sheila 210
Kenahan, Joan, 122
Kerr, Margaret, 132
Kerr, Patricia, 41,161
Kerr, Sheila, 123
Kerwick, Carol, 12,161
Ketcherick, John, 161
Kimble, David, 123
Kinahan, Janet, 132
Klatte, John, 123
Kliesiewicz, Joseph, 161
Knispel, Kathleen, 78,79,162
Knoedler, Kenneth, 132
Knuth, Anne, 80,141
Knuth, Mary, 162
Koert, Veronica, 44,132
Kopp, Christopher, 132
Kowaiski, Joanne, 132
Kuchavik, Anna, 162
Kuntz, Daniel, 123
Kupke, Ronald, 132
Kuzma, Deborah, 123
LaChac, Christine, 29,141
Lanctot, Anne, 4,16,73,80,
Landi, Joann, 123
Lardiere, Stephen, 141
Lardierre, Michael, 123
Laska, Edmund, 141
Latini, Diane, 29,141
Lattari, Diane, 132
Lattari, Susan, 141
Laurenzi, Adeline, 132
LeFloch, Nicole, 86,162
Leonard, Suzanne, 15,34,72,
Leonardi, Barbara, 123
Leondi, Michael, 132
Lewis, Anne, 141
Lively, Deborah, 123
Lloyd, Daniel, 123
Lorenzo, Mildred, 19,109,
Lyden, John, 123
Lyman, George, 123
Lynch, Barbara, 29,141
Macaluso, Richard, 133
MacEachern, Mary, 133
Madonna, James, 123
Madrazo, Mrs. Manuela, 44
Maher, Dorothy, 141
Maher, Laren, 123
Mahnken, Edward, 18,97,163
Majkrzak, Joseph, 133
Mangini, Robert, 163
Mannigan, Mr. Ed, 96,98
Manogue, Mrs. Jean, 63
Manogue, Jerome, 15,82,97,
Manolio, Patricia, 123
Marcello, Robert, 133
Marcello, Ronald, 97,106,
Margiotta, Ellen, 133
Marian Echoes, 70,71
Marion, Jeanne, 123
Marion, Linda, 141
Martin, Michael, 38,50
Martinez, Rosemary, 133
Martone, Joseph, 97,141
Martucci, David, 123
Marx, David, 133
Marx, Mary, 123
Marzoli, Barbara, 66,68,82,
A lighter side to history , . . Terry O'Brien, Mr. Whalen, Tom Romano and Jim McDonald.
Mattingly, Charles, 18,141
Mattingly, Denise, 123
Maytola, Mr. John, 61
McCann, Donald, 132
McCarthy, Dennis, 132
McCarthy, Donna, 141
McCarthy, Doris, 164
McCarthy, Kevin, 113,115,
McCarthy, Stephen, 141
McConnell, Richard, 123
McCormick, Kathleen, 3,
McCormick, Nancy, 12,57,
McCrystal, Miss Eileen, 58,
McDermott, Ingrid, 132
McDermott, John, 18,165
McDermott, William, 123
McDonald, Eileen, 81,132
McDonald, James, 78,l13,
McGann, Stephen, 123
McGarry, Patricia, 132
McGarry, John, 141
McGregor, Marilyn, 44,132
McHugh, Kevin, 123
McKernan, William, 103,
McLaughlin, Rev. Anthony,
McNamara, Paul, 93,165
McNulty, Most Rev. James,
McPeek, Miss Nancy, 32,
McQueen, James 123
Mecca, Steven, 124
Medcalf, John, 165
Meeks, Laura, 124
Melesky, Carol, 134
Mellon, Mr. Bruce, 52
Mench, Karen, 141
Mercuri, Raymond, 44,134
Merrill, Edward, 134
Middaugh, Kathleen, 124
Milano, Michelle, 69,165
Miller, Michael, 124
Miller, Theresa, 73,76,l40,
Mirando, Robert, 142
Mitchell, Louise, 166
Moccio, Karen, 124
Moccio, Richard, 122,134
Mola, Karen, 130,142
Mola, Kathleen, 124
Molitoris, Andrea, 166
Montalto, Denise, 15,23,4l,
Montalto, Linda, 134
Mooney, Mary, 124
Moran, Brent, 30,104,113,
Moran, Richard, 124
Morgenthien, Mary, 124
Morgenthien, Patricia, 142
Moriarty, Linda, 40,59,66,
Morin, Denise, 22,72,l67
Morris, Richard, l8,55,71,
Morrison, Shelley, 124
Moschella, Anthony, 125
Mudrock, John, 125
Mullen, Maureen, 125
Munday, Patricia, 125
Munday, Robert, 142
Murphy, Daniel, 142
Murphy, Kathleen, 134
Murray, Maureen, 125
National Honor Society, 66,
Norris, Christine, 121,134
Norton, Nicholas, 103,142
Novak, Michael, 167
O'Brien, Mary, 125
O'Brien, Terrence, 30,101,
O,Callaghan, Kevin, 125
O'Halloran, Kathleen, 125
O'Keefe, Eileen, 72,168,178
O'Keefe, Nadine, 76,142
O'Leary, Patricia, 58,140,
Oikle, William, 125
O'Malley, Edward, 168
O'Neil, James, 142
O'Neill, Beverly, 142
O,Neill, Donald, 168
Ordemanni, Thomas, 125
Oshonkea, Geralyn, 125
Padovano, Daniel, 125
Pasiuk, Vicki, 47,134
Payack, Peter, 97,106,142
Peach, John, 125
Pedersen, Thomas, 125
Pehowic, Mary, 134
Pekarovich, Paula, l8,23,34,
Pena, Isabel, 134
Phelan, Jane, 142
Picconi, Paul, 135
Pierce, Mary, 135
Pisarick, Wendy, 34,57,86,
Plonka, Lavinia, 125
Porfido, Thomas, 135
Prestas, Eleanore, 68,86,169
Primavera, Janie, 135
Pucilowski, Michael, 125
Puik, Maria, 125
Puk, Raymond, 169
Quackenbush, Christine, 125
Quaranta, Diane, 125
Quaranta, Mary, 142
Quaranta, Susan, 135
Quick, Warren, 97,142
Racine, James, 4,34,70,l35
Radio Club, 75
Radwanski, Mary, 125
Ramirez, Paul 143
Ramsthaler, Mr. Charles, 37
Rappaport, Marie Anne,
Ragess, Diane, 125
Rath, Anne, 125
Rath, Joan, 135
Rath, Mark, 143
Rathjen, Mary, 126
Rathjen, Paul, 143
Razzano, Elaine, 41,169
Reardon, Kathleen, 33,79,
Recchia, Michelle, 22,169
Rega, Deborah, 126
Reggitts, Carol, 170
Reidy, Mr. James, 62
Reilly, Thomas, 97,10l,102,
Reis, Robert, 35,106,170
Renato, Peter, 160,170
Richardi, David, 135
Riezko, John, 102,103,170
Roache, Margaret, 126
Roberts, Gordon, 97,100
Roche, Daniel, 34,124,135
Roche, Robert, 97,170
Roche, Walter, 135
Rodimer, Denis, 32
Rodrick, Monica, 135
Rodrick, Yvonne, 29,143
Rodriquez, Oswaldo, 35,51
Roeckl, Carol, 38,143
Rogers, William, 44,170
Romaine, Peter, 135
Romano, Claire, 126
Romano, Rev. Eugene, 28
Romano, Rene, 126
Romano, Thomas, 44,70,78
Rorrer, Barbara, 109,171
Rossi, Kathleen, 171
Roti, Mrs. Ann, 60
Roti, Joseph, 135
Ryan, Kevin, 171
Ryan, William, 143
Ryerson, Donna, 126
Ryerson, Kathleen, 16,143
Sacuk, Cynthia, 16,42,l35
Salata, Adrienne, 126
Savory, Peter, 171
Scatton, Denise, 135
Scharff, Annamae, 29,42,44,
Scharlf, Virginia, 136
Schempp, Alison, 136
Schladt, Rita, 172
Schladt, Mrs. Rita 73
Schmuck, Catherine, 172
Schmuck, Christopher, 126
Schoen, Claire, 136
Schuenzel, Thomas, 136
Scoberg, Jacqueline, 136
Scofield, Michael, 97
Selitto, Paul, 136
Selitto, Suzanne, 41,172
Senatore, Karen, 126
Senatore, Richard, 51,143
Servino, Amelia, 136
Shade, Mary, 143
Shayka, Kathleen, l4,75,88,
Shea, Kevin, 44,172
Shepherd, Mary, 38,143
Sherbuk, Theresa, 126
Shukailo, Steven, 143
Sikora, Alan, 21,143
Sileo, Robert, 28,51,103,113
Simone, John, 143
Siro, Catherine, 29,130,143
Sister M. Alethia, S.C.C.,
Sister M. Bernard, S.C.C.,
Sister M. Celeste, S.C.C.,
Sister M. Franceline, S.C.C.
Sister M. Gertrudis, S.C.C.,
Sister M. Helen Joseph,
ART appreciation is explained by Sheila Kelly to Joe Majkrzak and Mike Gilbert.
Sister M. Jamesella, S.C.C.,
Sister M. Joan of Arc,
Sister M. Johanette, S.C.C.,
Sister M. Rene, S.C.C., 32,
Sister M. Rosana, S.C.C.,
Sister M. Roselda, S.C.C.,
Sister M. Ruth, S.C.C., 34,
Sister M. Salome, S.C.C.,
Sister Mary Elizabeth,
Sister Mary Frances,
Sister Mary Perpetua,
Skiba, Chester, 126
Smith, Agnes, 143
Smith, Kathleen, 143
Smolinski, Karen, 136
Snyder, Kathleen, 4,172
Socha, Barbara, 137
Sohl, Patricia, 66,74,93,173
Sparone, Christine, 143
Sparone, Maryann, 126
Spies, Barbara, 68,73,79,173
Spies, Robert, 126
Spies, William, 126
Stamato, Miss Jean, 32
Stein, Harry, 173,179
Steinhauser, Larry, 126
Stuermer, Rodger, 58,96,97,
Stroppel, Elaine, 126
Strubeck, Robert, 126
Sutton, William, 10,55,143
Swayze, Mr. Arthur, 60
Tammaro, Joseph, 126
Tarinelli, Margaret, 137
Thomas, Margaret, 29,173
Thomas, Mr. Walter, 101
Tierney, Mr. Joseph, 206
Tierney, Patricia, 126
Todd, William, 126
Tomasino, Justin, 174
Tomasino, Marianne, 137
Torrioni, Maria, 137
Townend, David, 22,76,174
Townend, Helen, 137
Tully, Richard, 174
Turner, Christine, 127
Tyson, Elizabeth, 137
Ubhaus, Thomas, 127
Urban, Bruce, 23,34,174
Urban, Maureen, 174
Vanderberg, Catherine, 137
Vanderhoof, Beverly, 81,137
Vanderhoof, Linda, 19,174
VanDuyne, Carol, 143
VanDuyne, Debra, 127
Viggiano, Dr. Nicholas, 12,
Vitaletti, Denise, 175
Vitaletti, Marcella, 137
Vnenchak, Edward, 175
Vnenchak, Marilyn, 127
Vrabel, Timothy, 124,137
Vuolo, Carole, 15,75,l75,179
Walck, Jocelyn, 127
Wallace, Joseph, 4,42,45,175
Walls, Joseph, 106,175
Walls, John, 143
Walsh, Edward, 127
Walsh, Sharon, 143
Ward, Brendan, 21,79,100,
Ward, Catherine, 109,176
Ward, Michael, 127
Ward, Nancy, 143
Wargo, Dean, 36,143
Waschak, John, 176
Weber, William, 137
Welsh, Stephen, 137
Wentworth, Kathy, 137
Wentzel, Quentin, 137
Westhoven, John, 137
Whalen, Mr. David, 9,50,5l,
White, Pamela, 127
Wilcox, Wynne, 75,176
Wilson, Mr. Robert, 113,114
Winkelman, Frank, 137
Wolf, Michelle, 137
Wolosin, Marjorie, 176
Woolf, Janice, 127
Wren, Wayne, 177
Yacomelli, Mrs. Ellen, 139
Yesavage, Gary, 127
Young, Richard, 143
Zanette, Barbara, 41,55,86,
Zibura, Catherine, 68,72,177
Zimmer, Louise, 177
Zipko, Joseph, 48,143
Zuzock, Edmund, 137
Zygmunt, Marilyn, 177
To set in motion the course of our
existence . . . seeing and thinking,
understanding and loving,
giving and receiving,
growing and shrinking,
living and dying. . .
-Teilhard de Chardin
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