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Academy High School 7
. . . growing a little,
each year . . .
tree with roots
extending deep into the
3 memories of the past,
and branches always
dying a little 5'
like an ezd, established C'
Table of Contents
Student LU? . . . . 3
Faculty . . . . . . 20
Academics . . 30
Activities .... . . . 42
Sports . . . . . 78
Seniors .... . . . 100
.Innjofs .... . . . . 146
Sophomores . . 162
f f " : f
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As a student body
we are totally cosmopolitan g
and yet-though not united
we remain bound together
by that elusive bond . . .
Our common feeling reaches
beyond the Lions' Battle Cry
beyond the blue and gold
streamers and sweatshirts
to a deeper level
and a quiet pride
5 , , , ,
. ,,.: ,H ,.
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There are times
times when even the best of
must come down
and we Rnd ourselves
Life's cruel whims
are beyond our idealistic understanding
so we withdraw . . .
feeling hurt . . .
and, for the moment . . .
But there is, in us,
uncommon to any other age.
Our scars heal quickly
because ofa youthful ability
to ind joy
where others cannot.
Our friends know how
to make us laugh again.
The dark clouds lw . . .
and, once in the sunshine,
how we ever could have been
We are not children . . .
Still, we have not said goodbye
The magnetic forces of
us in opposite directions-
keep us in a constant state
Habcway out of the coccoon
it is easy to turn back-
and if we do this momentarily,
who can blame us?
It is all a part
toward the future.
gg +,f,.s? fin
In an effort to be recognized
as individuals within
the catch-all term of
we feel constantly required
to prove ourselves.
We soon ind that study
in the race to attain
the all-important grades:
yet there are few of us
who do not feel
the pressures of
college admission, job qualzfcation
or the draft.
In this atmosphere
it is strange
and somehow wonderful
that so many
are able to learn
are dispersed in many directions
to exist in a whirlpool
attacking each new project
with animated enthusiasm,
determined to find in our pastimes
Homecoming victory . .
39 - 6 . . .
"High stands our Alma Mater"
with new pride.
Watching the faces
of Queen and Attendants-
radiant, winning . . .
all chrysanthemums and roses and smiles
and thinking . . .
Seinior Attendants Ann Puirone and Vigdis Songe-Miller
Homecoming Queen Sue Nuber
Music was provided by the Peers.
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The Prom began in March
with hard work,
a new idea,
and gallons of black and white
It ended on a June night,
a glorious confection
of stripes and flowers,
a carousel in the middle,
and beautyful people
floating around . . .
snapping pictures . . .
laughing with friends . . .
memorizing each moment,
knowing it would be important later
A.R. Award winner Sue Nagle, with My-5, Sghgenfeld, Voice of Democracy oratory finalists: Marci Tanner, Beth Biser lwinner of city competitionj,
and Carol Klakamp.
National Merit Letter of Commendation winners: seated, left to right, Michael Banister, Lois Riekert, and
Tom Michali. Standing, left to right, Michael Stafford, Paul Pancerev, and Jim Boyd.
and long hours of studyingg
and maybe even Saturday nights-
And with sacryice came honors
for a certain few,
bringing personal fumllment . .
the pride of achievement . . .
to those students
and to their school.
We are a vacuum, eagerly
devouring all information
ojjfered to us.
We have no limits.
Yet we are only one-half of
a symbiotic relationship
-teacher and student-
both giving . . .
both receiving .
bridging the gulf between
with the exchange of
J X W
Miss Mabel Studebaker
Honorary Doctorate of Pedagogy-Lebanon College
Assistant Principal, Academy High School
When scheduling problems arose, Denise Manus soug
ht the ass
With so much
hypocrisy and duplicity
in our world today,
it is refreshing to find
from time to time
a face that does not mask
behind an artwcial smileg
a flattering tongueg
or thoughts that sting and bite,'
or actions that contradict
the spoken word.
No generation gap
in unseUish dedication
and understanding sympathy.
who sought her counsel
these gdts of lasting value:
Truth . . . Compassion . . . Understanding.
This is her legacy.
In her rare moments of free time Miss Studebaker reiaxes in the
Teacher's Lounge with Miss Hakel.
Students lend an ear as the familiar sound of the bell signifies Mr. DeNardo's
With a critical eye Mr. Ferra re watches over the cafeteria.
he pace of daily routine
Mr. Michael Ferrare
Master of Arts--University of Pittsburgh
Assistant Principal-Wilson Junior High 1959-1965
Principal-Academy High School-1965-1968
Mr. Donald De Nardo
Master of Arts-University of Pittsburgh
Guidance Counselor-Strong Vincent High School 1958-1964
Assistant Principal-Academy High School-1964-1968
Years ol accumulated
MR, ROBERT ACKER-World Cultures-M. litt.,
Univ. of Pittsburgh: Track Coach.
MR, RALPH BARBARO-English-B.A., Gannon:
MRS, HELEN BELL-Foods-B.A., Muskingum Col-
MR. RICHARD BENDIG-Mathematics-M.S., Rens-
sleaer Polytechnic Institute.
MRS. EDNA BERMON-I-Uf19UG9e AHS-M-S.,
Edinboro State Collegeg Speech Club advisor, Aca-
MR. JAY BUCHANAN-Guidance-M-A., Gan-
MR, WILLIAM BURGER-Music--B.A., Univ. of
MRS. NOEL BURGOYNE-English-M-A., West-
ern Reservef Y-Teens sponsor.
MISS SYLVIA BURGUN-I-0"'9U09es-M. Ed.,
Univ. of Pittsburgh.
MR. ROBERT CALVERT-social studies-M.s. ln-
knowledge are shared .
MRS, ELSIE CAMPBELL-French-M.A., Western
Reserve, French Club Advisor.
MR. LOUIS CARNICELLI-l-engvuges-M.A-, Alle-
MR. JAMES CHIZMADIA-Art-B-S-, Edinboro
State Collegey Art Club Advisor.
MR. CHESTER CHRZANOWSKI-Senior Trades
-B.S., Edinboro State College.
MR. DONALD CLAUSNlTZER-W00dW0fkin9-
MRS. SHIRLEY COMSTOCK-Pl1YS- Ed., Health-
M. Ed., Slippery Rock College, Cheerleading Advisor,
Girls' bowling sponsor.
MR. LOIUS DIBACCO-HiSl0fY-5-A-I Gannon
Varsity Basketball Coach.
MR, DALHART DOBBS-English-B.S., Edinboro
State College, Tennis Coach, Drama Club Advisor.
MRS. DOLORES DUTKOSKY-Commercial-B.A-I
-Villa Maria College.
MR. W. HOWARD EICHERT-Chemistry-M.S.,
Univ. of Pittsburgh.
as students cancl faculty
MR. CHRIS FlLIPKOWSKI-3i0l09Y-5-5-I Uni'-
of Georgia: J.V. Football Coach.
MRS, GRACE FLYNN-Biology-B.A., Mercyhurst.
MR, GEORGE GIESLER-Horticulture-B.S., Edin-
boro State College.
MISS MARGARET GOLDEN-l-ibfGfY-M-l--5-,
MR, FRED GUENTHER-Social Studies-M. Ed.,
Edinboro State College.
MR, LEO HARKINS-.Biology-B.S., Findley Col-
legep Director of Athletics.
MR. GEORGE HAVICAN-Ch0miS'fY-M-A-,
Univ. of Michigan.
MRS. MARION HEBERT-E"'9liSl1-3-A-I 56100
MlSS MARY HICKEY-TYPi'19-M.A., Univ- of
PittshurghfAcademy Business Club Advisor.
MR, ROBERT HINEY-World Cultures-B.A., Gan-
nonp Cross Country Coach.
profit from the exchange
MRS. ANNE HOGENMlLl.ER-Clofhifvs-M-A-.
MR, LOCE JONES-Machine Shop-Assoc. in
Engineering, Penn State, Academy Weight lifiing
my ,f '
MR, FRED KANTZ-HiYory-M. Lili., Univ. of
RlTA KANTZ-Malhemalics-B.A., Mercy-
MR. WILLIAM KLEINER-HNOYY-5-A-I Gannon
Choir Sponsor, Baseball Aid.
MRS. MARGARET KOHLMILLER-English. His-
iory-B.A., Notre Dame College, Red Cross Sponsor.
MR. JACK KOMORA-Phym Ed--B-A-. 5llPP9"Y
Rock College. 1
MR, JOHN LEAMY-History-M. Ed., Univ. of
MlSS FRANCES MAJOR-5P'l'1iSl1-MJ--, Univ-
of Pittsburgh: Spanish Club Advisor.
MRS. JEANETTE MASSING-English-M. Ed..
Univ. of Pimburgh.
Teachers feel the
MRS. MARY MCCONNELL-English-B.A., Villa
Maria Collegep Academy Star Advisor.
MISS MARGARET McMAHON-C0mmerridl-
M.A., Penn State.
MISS WINIFRED MONG-College E"'9liSh-5-A-,
Bread Loaf School of English, Middlebury Collegep
National Honor Society Advisor.
MR, ROBERT MORGAN-Sciences-B.S., Lock-
haveny Track coach, Assistant Varsity Football Coach.
MR. RICHARD MURRAY-Senivr Trades-M Ed..
MRS. EVELYN PETERSON-500kkeePi'19-B-5-,
Villa Maria Collegep Business Manager of the cheer-
MISS MARGARET PISTORY-Commercial-M.A.,
MR. FRANK PETTINATO-Driver Education-
M.A., Allegheny College: Swimming Coach.
MR, WILLIAM QUIRK-Physics-B.A., Gannon.
MRS, MARY ROBB-Phys. Ed.-B.S., Slippery Rock
Collegef Girls' Intramural Sponsor.
ol daily pressures
MR. WILLIAM ROLLINGER German PI10f09
MR, JOE RUGARE-Music-BS Indiana Stole
MISS RITA RUSSELL-Malhematics-M.A., Alle-
gheny Collegep Nalional Honor Society Advisor.
MISS HELEN SCHN EIDER-Mathematics-M.S-,
Univ. of Piifsburgh.
MRS. RUTH SCHOENFELD-Gvidfmce Counselor
-B.A., Allegheny College.
MR, SANTO SCRIMENTI-Disiributive Educoiion
-B.A., Univ. of Piftsburghg Distributive Education
Club of America Advisor.
MR. JOSEPH SETCAVAGE-Commercial Mvfh-
M. Ed., Penn Sicifef Girls' Chorus Sponsor.
MR, RQNALD SEVERO..-Mathematics-B.S., Edin-
boro State College: J.V. Basketball Coach, Baseball
MR. HAROLD sHlELDs-Biology-B-S-. Edinbofo
Miss ADELINE slsLEY-commercial-M. fd-f
Univ, of Piftsburgh.
but Find recompensahon
MR. CLARENCE SWAH N-Drafting-M.A., Univ.
of Pittsburgh: Twirling Advisory Golf Team Coach.
MR, FRED TOMB-Commercial-B.S., Indiana State
MR, FRED TORRANCE-Guidance Counselor-
Ph.D., Harvard: Future Physicians Club Advisor.
MR. WILLIAM ULRICH-Social Studies-M-A-,
Kent State: Model UN Sponsor.
MR. ANTHONY VERGA-PHYL Ed--M Ed-, Al-
MISS MARIA WESCHLER-Driver Education-
M. Litt., Univ. of Pittsburgh, Safe Teens Advisor.
MR. PATRICK WHALEN-Social Studies-B-S-,
Edinboro State College: Girls' Chorus Sponsor.
MRS. JOSEPHINE WICK-Commercial-M-A.,
MRS. MADELINE WINGERTER-English-B-5-,
MR. DONALD ZONNO-Health-M.A., Western
Reserve: Head Varsity Football Coachy Academe Busi-
ness manogerp Assist. track coach: Counselor, sopho-
n C' PUPiI's progress
MISS OLIVIA HAKEL-Head ofTice clerk
MRS. RUTH KERN-Office clerk.
MRS. JANICE TOTH-Omre Clerk.
MRS. DOROTHY SMITH-School nurse.
MRS. ROSE KRAINSKI-LibrurY Clerk-
Language Arts provicld
Fred Weber and Carolyn Raupers listen to tapes during Latin language
Vin Neithamer uses kindly satire as he impersonates his Eng. SKHD student
teacher, Miss Condino.
Judi Seidel cleverly conceals any stage fright as she delivers a 4
minute prepared speech.
un outlet lor expression
Seniors in speech class take part in impromptu choral readings.
To teach the why and how of writing, several English teachers
pioneered in teaching a new approach to writing. After closely
analyzing an assigned reading, students practiced the author's
skills in specifically assigned writing problems of their own. In their
study of literature students probed for the "how" instead of the
"what" of the selection. Academy continued to offer Academic,
Business, and Honors English.
With emphasis placed upon the spoken word, students in Speech
studied voice mechanics of the spoken word and then applied their
knowledge in oi variety of speech activities. Many of the students
participated in the V.F.W. VOICE OF DEMOCRACY contest and
in the intramural oral contests of interpretation and original ora-
tory. The department again awarded a plaque to the senior stu-
dent who excelled in speech achievement and good citizenship.
Modern language classes practiced the conversational approach
to language learning. In all classes--German, French, Spanish,
and Latin-students learned through their reading, writing, and
conversation of the new language how much alike all people are.
Social Studies examine phases of society
The Social Studies classes examined the accounts,
causes, and importance of past and current events.
Sophomores were given the choice of a course in World
History or Introduction to Social Studies, an honors pro-
gram concerned with comparative world governments,
sociology and political science.
Two college level programs were offered to competent
juniors and seniors. Advanced Placement American History
students studied in depth the American Revolution and
the growth and establishment of the nation. A personal
reference paper dealing with current social and political
problems was required. Students did research work con-
cerning problems of coin shortage, depletion of national
resources, civil rights, and urban renewal. Seniors who
had previously taken honors courses were eligible to select
A.P. European History. IDEAS AND INSTITUTIONS IN
EUROPEAN HISTORY and MODERN CIVILIZATION were
texts used in the course.
Economic theories and political problems were intro-
duced to the POD and Economics classes. Students enjoyed
discussions varying from Civil Rights to youth and family
Thirteen Academyites represented the African nation of
Ghana in the Mock United Nations held at Gannon Col-
lege. They also worked with committees concerned with
Mld'EU5lern and Vietnamese affairs' Karen Southworth does research for Advanced Placement United States
Mr. Hiney's World Cultures class acquaint: sophomores with the civilization of
Chic Matthews studies for a current events test.
Mickey Milone and Doug Stazer use an economics chart to explain the law of supply
Jim Shugart gallantly helps Hally Stein.
qwi.n,fm.swmfmmww M1311 f,,KiimQ1.fs W www
Math and Science prepare for the future
An accelerated math course was added to the curriculum at Acad-
emy. School Mathmatics Study Group, a new method of teaching
plane geometry, was available to sophomores having a background
in New Math. The traditional algebra, geometry, trigonometry and
calculus were offered to interested students.
Dove Emmons operates the model slide rule in trig class.
Barb Dugan and Doris Herscowitz pot plants for the horticulture class.
f Ellen Kronenfeld views a protozoa through the micro-
'WM ',,- ' , . S
- Scope "' l"'ol09Y'
ln Mrs. Flynn's A.P. Biology class, Karen Cherry reports on virus infections.
Lillian Moak constructs a circle as part of a geometry assignment.
Specialization in the fields of science has become in-
creasingly important in today's technological world. To
meet the individual needs of each student, Academy of-
fered courses in both natural and physical sciences.
All sophomores were required to take a general course
in biology. Qualified seniors accepted the challenge of
AP biology, a course including the study of biochemistry
and genetics. Students were required to construct a replica
of the DNA molecule representing bonding and chemical
Horticulture classes studied the conditioning of soils and
the propagation of plants.
Chemistry students concentrated on the composition,
structure and reactions of matter in its various forms.- Well
equipped labs aided students in putting theory into prac-
The physics classes investigated the study of matter,
energy and their inter-relationships. With new laboratory
equipment, students performed experiments, demonstrat-
ing such aspects of physics as the conservation of mo-
Science Survey, a general science course, explained the
fundamentals of chemistry, astronomy and physics.
Mr. Sc d I hp p
cedures h d b d p p I
nch writes a letier in shorthand
Distributive Education course
Academy adds Distributive Education t
C I M h d C dy M h II ake good use of the eledric
dd' g h' .
Three Distributive Education students learn business techniques.
A new program was added to the cur-
riculum at Academy which offered those
seniors who did not want to go to college
the opportunity to prepare for distributive
jobs and business leadership. Under the Dis-
tributive Education program, these students
were able to complete high school require-
ments and receive on-the-job training in
the fields ot selling, management and
merchandising. In addition to a high school
diploma, they earned a certificate of com-
pletion of the distributive education course.
Students desiring preparation for the
business world enrolled in commercial
classes. Bookeeping, shorthand, and typing
gave them the opportunity to develop these
skills. Academic students also took part in
the program to prepare themselves for col-
A typing class types easy rhymes
Diane Brocious sketches from live models in art class.
Arts students develop
The Foods and Clothing classes instructed
students in homemaking and prepared them
for positions in the fields of fashion co-
ordinating, designing, and dietetics. In addi-
tion to the sewing skills taught in the cloth-
ing classes, students received valuable in-
struction in interior design and budget man-
agement. ln Foods classes units centered
around meal planning, table setting, market-
ing and child care.
Ed Cieslak learns the value of a safety mask as he learns how t
operate a lathe.
Ann Foley stitches a seam on a skirt in sewing class.
Droficiency in practical skills
In foreground of picture
John Lindsey finely hones
a back handler on an
5 engine lathe.
Woodshop classes built a wide variety of structures.
Woodshop, Drafting and Machine Shops were the
three shop courses available at Academy. Students
learned the skills of their trade and the importance
of safety while working with tools and machinery.
Art students benefited from a challenging cur-
riculum. First and second year students were taught
basic principles, composition, fig,ure drawing, and
color theory. Advanced art students devoted the
year to independent study.
A 1, ' ' 1, ' Our energy and curiosity are
C I I e S boundless. We believe in
that interest us, with
people we like.
So we stay
after hours . . .
study halls. . .
We stretch our imaginations
and combine our skills,
40 for fun.
'Qfgfhl ff Hi, 415'
ROW la M. Williamson, M. Candia, C. Whelpley, M. Holclsworth, H. Wexler, C. Chacona, E. Baume, D. Farr, S. Marshall, M. Kelley. ROW 2: G.
Salzello, M. Morony, M. Durr, D. Kosko, B. Kaufman, L. Stent, N. Pfister, V. Songe-Moller, B. Chattee, M. Parrish. ROW 3: A. Johnson, B. Burbridge,
J. Kozmierczak, B. Spitman, T. Fong, K. Hight, S. Riekert, K. Anderson, M. Portenier, M. Baughman, H. Fong, C. Barton, D. Phillips. ROW 4: B.
Hale, B. Schaaf, H. Joyce, B. Clark, S. O'leary, C. Gulick, M. Betcher, B. Sharrow, D. Carr, B. Krieger, G. Boesch. ROW 5: D. Stazer, C. Matthews,
M. Graham, J. Johnson.
Expanded Financial resources resulte
Ernie Baume, vice president, and Senate advisor Mr. Barboro com-
plete plans for Academy's first noon clay dance.
if 'W , 1.
I' W535? 3,1 '
President Howie Wexler asks for suggestions 'For the Senate service
7 H .,,vf"" .aY,,,,-ef'
Senators were excused from sixth period to attend meetings.
Secretary Candy Chacona takes minutes ot a meeting, while Mika
Holdsworth, treasurer, listens attentively to the proceedings.
om successful Senate
Academy's Student Senate enjoyed a record
money-making year. Both the Homecoming and
Valentine's Day dances were extremely successful,
attracting large crowds of enthusiastic students.
In an effort to fulfill campaign promises, the
Senate officers worked with the administration to
make possible Academy's first noon-day dance.
The popularity of this venture was due to a win-
ning combination of extended lunch periods and
With a sizable balance in the treasury, Sena-
tors were faced with the problem of finding a
suitable service proiect. Contributions were made
to the United Fund and the Times Needy Fund.
The Senate advisor, Mr. Barbaro, felt the Sen-
ate succeeded in improving communications be-
tween the student body and the faculty.
The four Senate officers await the beginning of Gavel Day.
Bob Cohen, Keith Anderson, Cindy Corey, and Mike Thayer listen attentively
while Mrs. McConnell criticizes a recent issue of the Star.
The staff of the Academy Star worked diligently
selling subscriptions, extras, and candy to finance
the newspaper which was published nine times dur-
ing the year. Covering sports, school events, club
news, current fads, and world problems, reporters
kept Academyites informed on pertinent news. Star
advisor, Mrs. McConnell, counseled the staff in the
study and practice of high school iournalism.
Star candy salesmen satisfied Academy
during the beginning of seventh period
Counting the day's returns from the candy
sale keeps Linda Levick, Dennis Pederson
Linda Trocki, and Vicki Gabin occupied
Joyce McCarty suggests a change on the dummy to Joan Duncombe, Lois Riekert, and Janet Mowrey.
. L, 1 . -ww ff ,, 1, f-,- -Q. A
Randy Shapiro, Tom Michali, Sue Tonner, and Marc Gold look
for information for a future issue of the Star.
David Johnson, Charles Anderson, Ken Vasil, and Janet Les-
niewski proudly examine the product of their efforts.
Gae Campbell arranges name tags from group pictures
as Karen Weibler and Bob Gage confer on the quality
of a photo.
Mark Sween gives a look of hopelessness when Bruce Krieger and Gary Brown pre-
sent him with their problems concerning the sports section.
Academe staff achieveo
Mary Williamson and Karen Cherry look for ideas for copy and
Stephanie Radov types the finished product of their efforts.
Mike Minadeo, business manager, and his assistant, Doug Phillips,
puzzle over the financial situation of the Academe.
thy Gross and Mike Banister construct a layout, while Janie Sneider-
n gives Sean O'Leary directions for taking academic pictures.
Chuck Christoph asks Bill Weakland's-approval on the negatives
he has just developed.
Beth Burbridge, editor, and her assistant, Candy Chacono, consult with
Mrs. Bermon on future deadline dates.
oordination ol individual talents
The 1968 Academe underwent a number of major
alterations this year. Two entirely new sections-Student
Life and Academics-were included, pressing new prob-
lems and adding new interest. These sections were part
of an overall attempt to focus more attention on the
student and his role in school and the community.
Faculty portraits were a change from previous years,
'while the switch from drapes to sweaters for girls'
senior pictures stimulated quite a bit of discussion.
Working with the recommendations and criticisms of
the National Scholastic Press Association Yearbook
analysis, the Academe staff worked to overcome the
weaknesses of past yearbooks. Capable section heads
and staff members combined skills to produce an im-
While Colleen Barton and Kathy Armstrong sort the proofs of senior pictures,
Melody Potratz works with Liz Miller on underclassmen picture ideas.
Mr. Zonno adiusts the proiector in
preparation for showing a football
film to Booster members.
Boosters engender spirit
The Academy Booster Club with a membership
close to 200, was active throughout the year.
Otticers were Mr. Leonard LoCastro, president,
Mr. Al Madera, vice president, Mrs. Jack Freed,
recording secretary, and Mr. Marlen Matthews,
treasurer. Encouraging scholarship along with ex-
cellence in sports, the Club awarded a trophy to
the outstanding player of each sport who met
both qualifications. Athletes, coaches, and par-
ents were honored at an All-Sports Banquet at the
conclusion of the school year.
President Leonard LoCastro presents Tom Retkowski with the Booster Club
. Football Award as his mother, Mrs. Retkowski, and coach Zonno look on
Mel Potratz helps Mark Sween regain an upward position after a spill.
Cathy Tenenbaum takes a break from the slopes to
browse in the ski shop.
Ski Club furnishes recreation
The Ski Club was initiated at Academy
in 1968. Both novice and expert skiers
were encouraged to sign up for the ten
week skiing program given at Peek-n-
Peek. Lessons, one hour long with one
hour free skiing after the instruction pe-
riod, were conducted by resident pros on
successive Thursday evenings. After
skiing, hot chocolate and conversation
concerning the week's progress were en-
joyed almost as much as the twilight
skiing itself. Members were transported
to and from Peek-n-Peek by a car pool
Securely fastening their skis to the top of the car is a safety measure practised by
Vigdis Songe-Moller and Marc Gold.
The Academy Sextet perform "Five O'clock World" at a student
choral assembly. From left to right are: Patti Lindquist, Burt
Columbic, Barb Chaffee, Stu Scantlebury, Marshall Cohen, and
With the help of Jean Verecchia's excellent accompaniment, Wayne Gray,
Joyce McCarty, and Mary Williamson practice their solos for the Christ-
mas Choral Concert.
Folk groups and solois
Choir ROW l: C. Reddechiff, F. Wonner, H. Stein, D, Scheurman, B. Enstrom, M. Williamson, S. Young, D. Goldstein, D. Murphy, J. Wassel J. Seidel,
B. Chaffee, B. Jones. ROW 2: J. Clark, M. Milone, J. Verdecchia, L. Edelman, K. Amon, S. Hortleb, K. Fisher, J. Tedesco, Y. Maier, B. Green, B.
Gavin, C. Miller, Mr. Rugare. ROW 3: C. Price, K. Dylewski, C. Knuth, S. Scantlebury, B. Golumbic, M. Meyer, K. Buckham, S. Farr, T. Michali, W.
O'Kelly, C. Galt, K. Carlson, J. Wolff, N. Sheldon. ROW 4: J. Mayes, M. Cohen, M. Sween, D. Phillips, G. Rudolph, M. Oliman, R. Bement, J. Hershel-
man, W. Gray, K. Gregor, D. Weber, P. Fish, B. Jones, J. McCarty.
Girls' Chorus ROW 'l: R. Dolti, P. Fowler, B. Schutts, S. Dauber, J. Smith, M. Rugare, K. Clark, C. Freligh, S. Yurcak, B. Pruyn, J. McCall, J. Becker
ROW 2: C. Forver, S. Smith, P. Bolger, L. Van-Es, E. Radaker, N. Haas, P. Kristenson, K. Priester, L. Purdue, J. Roscinski. ROW 3: J. Gordon, M
Moroney, J. Cumming, A. Schauerman, J. Haglund, K. Arndt, S. Smith, D. Buzzard, M. McManus, D. Higby, M. Quinn, L. Hamilton.
gment Academy choral programs
Members of the Girls' Chorus diligently practice for the spring concert.
Academy Choral Organizations, under the di-
rection of Mr. Joseph Rugare, combined to pre-
sent two outstanding evening concerts.
The Christmas Concert featured the A Cappella
Choir singing classical and seasonal music, a
medley of carols sung by the Chorus and se-
lections by the Strong Vincent Choir, who ap-
peared as guests. Light, modern music accom-
panied by a string quartet highlighted the Spring
Concert. Soloists and a folk group added variety
to the performance.
Guest appearances at Strong Vincent, Tech,
Wilson, and Villa Maria Academy and television
programs added to the list of concerts given by
the choral groups.
Money earned from the sale of candy helped
choir members to purhase new robes and pro-
vided funds needed for spring trips.
Academy's Marching Band kept in condition and
top shape by practicing regularly and marching up
and down French Street and in Baker's Field. Their
dedicated efforts showed up in performances during
football season at the stadium half-time shows and
at auditorum pep rallies. Soon after the fooball sea-
son ended, the band began concert tours to Erie area
schools, including schools in Corry and Westfield,
New York. Both band and orchestra participated in
Academy-on-Parade, the Spring lnstrumental Concert,
and an assembly for Academy students in February.
Band and orchestra members sold chocolate candy to
raise funds to purchase a new drum major uniform,
twirler uniforms, and new banners, flags, and swords
for the band Honor Guard.
Frank McFadden concentrates on a difficult clarinet cadenza.
Band and orchestr
ROW 1: M. Tetuan, M. Miller, O. Madrigal, B. Bernard, C. Christoph, B. Acker, J. Hodas, ROW 2: G. Brown, R. Eicher, P. Newlin, R. Hoffman, R.
Rowumalski, D. Cass, J. Levin, K. Vasil, B. Reed, P. Vasil, G. Gulick. ROW 3: J. Critchfield, F. Newlin, B. Krieger, C. Krakowski, F. Makey, B.
Gilman, J. Durst, B. Conti, T. Fendya, B. Huntington, F. Nicklas, P. Campbell, F. McFadden, J. Vasil, ROW 4: P. Hichman, B. Sharrow, G. Cumming,
D. Kacprowicz, R. Clark, C. Davis, D. Glenn, B. Jones, B. Onisko, D. Rozamalski. ROW 5: K. Daub, D. Whitehall, K. Gregor, J. Crishck, R. Peck, J.
Sharrow, J. Nacoluso, F. Wolfe, F. Taylor, J. Lang, J. Brenneman, K. Shyder, E. Nicklas, J. Saurwein, E. Gillingham.
ROW 'l: Violins: D. Dunson, B. Biser, C. Marther, D. Haglund, J. Chiota, D. Herscowitz, D. Walz, J. Getty, S. Angello, A. Caldwell, P. Knuth, E.
White, K. Hight, C. Barnes. ROW 2: Viola: B. O'Dell, S. Perkins, S. Williams. Cello: J. Verdecchia, R. Salibrici, S. Bookman, C. Meister. Flute: N.
Joseph, S. Riekert, L. Ceda, C. Price, ROW 3: Clarinet: B. Krieger, C. Haglund, P. Campbell, F. Nicklas. Saxophone: G. Geiger, R. Rozumalski, P.
Newlin. Trumpet: B. Jones, K. Adams, D. Rozumalski. ROW 4: Director: Mr. Burger. Trombone: E. Nicklas, B. Stright. French Horn: J. Levin, K.
W Vasil. Drums: K. Olsen, O. Madrigale. Piano: M. Volkmar, L. Marshall, R. Averbach.
evelop individual proficiency
Ken Vasil and Joel Levin compose the French Horn section of
Prior to the spring concert, Mr. Berger rehearse: the violin
section of the orchestra.
Taking time out before an outdoor rally, twirling leaders Alberta
Madora, Jan Schaverman, and Nancy Hatch pose for the Academy
Academy maiorettes, resplendent in their new blue and
gold sequine uniforms, always managed to rouse positive
responses at school rallies and activities. Leader Janis
Schauerman and assistants Alberta Madara and Nancy
Hatch instructed the inexperienced members of the group
during after-school practice sessions. Accompanied by the
band at football half-time shows, twirlers began a busy
year as they performed intricate routines. At the con-
clusion of football season they toured local and county
schools. Their appearance as dancers during the Christmas
Choral Concert delighted an appreciative audience. On
other occasions they enhanced Erie's Thanksgiving, Zoo,
and Memorial Day parades with their finesse in fine pre-
Seniors: S. McCurdy, S. Nu-
ber, N. Hatch, J. Schauer-
man, A. Madara, B. Dugan,
Sophomores: C. Kraus, D. Laskey, J. Arnold, S. Schultz, L. Muth, D. Burelu, C. Skonetzco, H. Hauk, H. Siein.
1 twirler routines
N. Hutch, S. McCurdy, D. Brocious, K. Scherrer, S. Jensen, M. Sfcopes, J. Andrikanich, L. Dean, S. Nuber, P. Brower, J. Wisneski, J. Arnold, S. DiBucco, J
Schauerman fleaderj, P. Joint, N. Schneider, E. O'Hara, S. Schultz, D. Rohrer, B..Dugc:n, C. Skoniecziccz, C. Rcupers, S. Gubish, H. Huuck, H. Stein, E
Borawski, A. Madam.
A. Thomas, L. Nixon, L. Moleski, S. Thigpun, G. Maleski, J. Zaunegger and Mr. Spenik prepare
their strategy before the Mercyhurst game.
Joanne Zaunegger and Sharon Meredifh look!
on as Linda Nixon reaches for fhe ball. 1
Girls' Intramural provide
Treading wafer, one of ihe basic skills of
swimming, is demonsfrofed by Beisy Pruyn.
Three girls use kick boards in preparation for more advanced life saving skills.
Pat Underwood, Debbie Pelensky, Arlene Wenzel and Jeanette Richardson compare bowling scores
outlet tor extra energy
Academy girls were otifered a diversified program of after school
recreation. Eight teams of girls bowled at Berry's Auditorium after
school each Thursday. This activity was sanctioned by the American
Junior Bowling Congress.
After learning the skills and rules of volleyball in class, girls under
Mrs. Comstock's supervision, competed intramurally. The team that
won the Academy championships entered into a county-wide spring
tournament involving all area schools.
Academy Girls' Basketball Team, which is a member of the City
Recreation Teen-Hi League, finished the season with a fairly even
number of wins and losses.
In the spring, Mrs. Robb conducted American Red Cross Junior and
Senior Life Saving classes. A number of Academy girls learned in-
valuable rescue skills while improving their own swimming ability.
Margie Niederriter anticipates a strike.
Senior Y-Teens ROW 1: V. Van Geem, J. Behr, J. Rosenweig, J. Rowciwski, D. Schuerman, B. Chagee, J. Rupert, K. Cherry, M. Parrish, S. Young,
K. Cichetti, M. Williamson. ROW 2: D. Hopkins, M. Meeker, R. Tate, B. Allamon, S. Tanner, E. Gabin, K. Recker, K. Chase, N. Haas, R. Dolfi, F. Opo-
czynski, D. Johnson, B. Hardy, C. Klein, C. Tenenbaum, S. Davis, J. Chiota, A. Rudolph, D. Mandelsohn, S. Schmieder, S. Ohman, R. Ditzel. ROW 3:
D. Foulkrod, J. Kling, P. Jorgensen, C. Marshall, S. McCurdy, N. Hatch, A. Madara, M. Feight, G. Hain, K. Fox, C. Saunders, S. Kuneman, K. Fox,
P. Scherzer, M. Kelley. ROW 4: J. Jenkins, G. Campbell, C. Barton, J. Harrity, K. Amon, L. Stent, M. Baker, D. Herscowitz, D. Damore, J. Schauerman,
D. Walz, L. Coverdale, B. Dugan, D. Jensen, J. Shever, B. Ankiel, D. Higby, M. Canclia, R. Averbach. ROW 5: V. Songe-Moller, J. McCarty, J.
Mowery, N. Pfister, K. Weibler, D. Gabin, K. lynch, D. Corapi, S. Nagle, B. Burbridge, P. Petroff, M. Rohde, C. Wisniewski, C. Gilman, L. Hamilton,
D. Schneider, P. Irwin, C. Shafer, M. Milone, S. Nuber, B. Jones, A. Herzing.
Junior Y-Teens ROW 1: P. Hoh, S. Smith, S. Smith, P. Way, P. Bolger, A. Schauerman, J. Hanke, N. Ickiewicz, L. Mook. ROW 2: M. Baughman, G.
Byrne, J. Sneiderman, J. Atwell, H. Savransky, J. Becker, K. Meyer, K. Bo ga, D. Baxter, D. Farr, C. Whelpley, C. Zacks. ROW 3: J. Porris, B. Green,
P. Stang, S. Telonet, E. Borawski, J. Seidel, L. Hass, S. Jensen, C. Freligh, K. Sisco, M. Smith, B. Jones, J. Wisneski ROW 4: J. Calabrese, K. South-
worth, M. Potratz, P. Reba, J. Clark, M. Sullivan, B. Schrader, R. Cooney, D. McCurdy, R. Becker, K. Urbanski, J. Mills, J. Haglund, K. Arnclt, K.
Armstrong. ROW 5: N. Mazzagatti, S. MacMurdo, D. Koska, S. Hake, J. An drikanich, N. Schneider, M. Herron, M. Faso, B. Tupitza, C. Sokolowski, D.
Murray, P. Brower, C. Miller, P. Rush.
Sophomore Y-Teens ROW 'lz H. Guthrie, B. Bestvina, L. Miller, P. Gornall, C. Meister, C. Barnes, R. Zaftino, B. Shutts, K. Youngberg, L. VanGeem.
ROW 2: L. Buczek, J. Arnold, V. Stiles, L. Parker, M. Morony, J. Work, P. Franke, P. Fowler, J. Longnaker, J. Wassel, D. Murphy, M. Zalas, B.
Emmons, F. Schatz, N. Sheldon. ROW 3: K. Chapin, C. Schmieder, C. Brown, D. Kaplan, L. Levick, K. Tanner, S. Marshall, C. Wassel, D. Moses, D.
Dodson, D. Voss, S. Riell, H. Stein, L. Edelman. ROW 4: E. White, C. Rupert, L. Coda, C. Cross, J. Miller, D. Burek, K. Abt, S. Schroeck, K. Thompson,
J. Smith, Y. Maier, L. Johnson, S. Burt, P. Ponce, N. Joseph, K. Visniesky, L. Trocki. ROW 5: D. Boyer, S. Lichtenwalter, L. Snyder, K. Miller, W. Martin,
T. Wozniak, J. Kazmierczak, E. Kronenfeld, M. McManus, K. High, B. Gurwell, S. Riekert, S. Yacobozzi, R. Ruth, S. Duda, C. Haglund, K. Diluzio.
Senior Y-Teens ask the ouiia board for answers at the slumber party.
Y-Teen members broadened their per-
spectives and grew in friendship with people
of all races and religions as they actively
participated at the club meetings and gave
much time to service proiects. A panel of
senior boys, answering questions posed to
them by Academy Y-Teens, highlighted the
after-school programs. Members socialized
at slumber parties, at a Recognition Tea,
at both the Academy and the City Tri, at a
Computer Dance, and at the Senior Dinner.
Through participation in the World Fellow-
ship Fund, our Y-Teens added their financial
support to well-known and worthwhile
Senior Speech: ROW 'lz B. Biser, L. Stoops, M. Parrish, C. Barton, M. Minacleo, J. Duncombe, S. Scantlebury, B. Burbridge, D. Mandelsohn, P. Weil
ROW 2: Mrs. Bermon, G. Campbell, L. Marshall, S. Gifford, E. Gabin, S. Tanner, C. Chacona, S. Davis, C. Klein, D. Herscowitz, C. Tenenbaum, S
Schmiecler, A. Rudolph. ROW 3: R, Averbach, C. Marshall, J. Tedesco, V. VanGeem, N. Hatch, A. Madam, M. Williamson, K. Cherry, M. Kelly, S
Young, B. Ankiel, J. Shever, S. Radov, J. Brocious. ROW 4: A. Herzing, P. Boyd, K. Weibler, S. Nagle, J. Harrity, S. Balczon, M. Baker, M. Tanner
Y. Anthony, C. Price, B. Chaffee, D. Damore, C. Gilman, V. Songe-Moller, D. Harris, D. Smith. ROW 5: G. Boesch, G. Geiger, B. Golumbic, E. Baume
M. Schwartz, K. Adams, D. Shreve, M. Banister, G. Brown, B. Huntington, P. PUSRY, H- Wexler, l- Ndlhilnf C- MGYfl1eWSf B- 5Cl'1UUf, B- Weuklund
Speech Club progra
The question, "Where
would you take me on a
moonlit night?" evokes
varied reactions from
Ernie Baume, Bruce Krie- 5
ger, and Lee Stoops as umm
they parody the eligible
bachelors on T.V.'s "Dat-
ing Game" program.
S25 3' if N .I 'L-.::,,, "':i2.E,.2 ...f. - ilu.
Junior members of the Speech Club practice for a Halloween
program, "The Great Pumpkin."
veal student creativity
Eg? 3 .,
Speech Club, one of the largest and most active
organizations at Academy, experienced a very pro-
ductive year. Meetings featured student written skits,
group discussions, debates, poetry and prose inter-
pretation, all of which helped members to become
more efficient speakers.
All Speech Club students thoroughly enioyed the
Holiday Party held in St. Paul's Chapter House.
Members presented a varied and seasonal program.
Highlighting the evening's festivities was a well-
planned period of games followed by savory re-
The Speech Club sponsored the annual Oral Inter-
pretation and the Original Oratory Contests. The
finals were held at a special school assembly when
winners were presented with engraved plaques as
rewards for their achievement.
Recognition for individual achievement was based
on a point system that required the student to be an
active participant in meetings and programs. Mem-
bers earning the necessary number of points received
keys at the end of the school year.
At Commencement, Speech Club presented a
plaque to the senior member in Speech Club and
Speech Class who, through study and citizenship,
best exemplified the standards of the department.
Sophomore and Junior Speech: ROW 'l: K. Tanner, F. Schatz, P. Way, D. Schuerman, B. Schrader, R. Cooney, M. Potratz, D. Baxter, D. Farr, l.
Coda, J. Tedesco. ROW 2: D. Voss, V. Gabin, B. Green, M. Eisenburg, K. Southworth, J. Sneiderman, H. Savransky, M. Portenier, B. Kaufman, M.
Herron, J. Sender. ROW 3: D. Johnson, S. O'Leary, M. Sween, B. Krieger, M. Kennedy, K. Kelly, B. Tupitza, K. Gross, S. Riekert, B. Gage, M. Cohen,
ROW 'lz M. Gabin, J. Huntington, L. Loper, L. Parker, V. Stiles, K. Abt, S. Tanner, B. Biser, E. Gabin, R. Zaffino, C. Corey, R. Wonner, K. Youngberg,
S. Farr. ROW 2: K. Kelly, C. Skoniecika, D. Torok, L. Katy, D. Moses, N. Joseph, A. Caldwell, C. Chacona, H. Houck, S. Marshall, K. Cherry, R. Ditzel,
S. Newby, M. Kelly, S. Ohman, S. Gittord, M. Crittenden. ROW 3: H. Fong, B. Kaufman, C. Barnes, L. Edelman, D. Kaplan, D. Dodson, S. Dauber, K.
Clark, G. Campbell, L. Stent, J. Vercecchia, N. Nardo, J. Tedesco, E. White, L. Fisher, J. Mills, S. GregoroH:. ROW 4: R. Averbach, A. Caldwell, H.
Guther, K. Anderson, B. Fulmer, M, Gangemi, P. Pancerv, T. Staszewski, L. Trocki, K. Gross, A. Herzing, P. Knuth, C. Knuth, D. Glenn.
Language clubs stimula
ln preparation for their performance at a dinner meeting, J. Verdecchia, S. Newby, N.
Nardo, and J. Szczuthowski rehearse a scene of "THE WOULD-BE GENTLEMAN".
Last year's active members organized the
French Club with the resolution that it would
be different in '68. The result of this concerted
eFFort was the monthly dinner meetings held
at the Boston Store. The gatherings incor-
porated both business and pleasure into en-
tertaining evenings. Programs included French
films and newsreels, and a Moliere comedy
presented by the French IV class. Supplement-
ing the dinner meetings were short after-
school business meetings.
, ,.,., 7 2395 2
terest in foreign culture
Guest speaker Mrs. Martin Maganeau talks to the Spanish
Club about her experiences in international activities.
Erie area Mexican and Spanish AFS students helped
Spanish Club members to become more familiar with
the customs and traditions of Spanish-speaking peo-
ples through film and speech presentations. Money
earned from bakesales and carwashes sponsored by
the organization made possible the partial support
of a Spanish migrant worker.
As in past years, the annual Christmas party at-
tended by Spanish Club members and students for
the French Club as guests, was a very successful
event. For entertainment, club members presented Dr.
Seuss' HOW THE GRINCH STOLE CHRISTMAS and ac-
cording to Spanish tradition, broke two candy-filled
Spanish students discuss plans 'For their holiday party.
Miss Maior and members listen attentively during their
ROW 'l: A. Rudolph, B. Ankiel, C. Barton, C. Gilman, J. Kaufman, C. Klein, D. Baxter, M. Potratz, B. Billingsley, R. Cooney, Mr. Chizmadia. ROW 2:
M. Zalas, N. Michali, S. Webster, S. Davis, P. Pance, A. Schauerman, D. McCurdy, T. Martin, V. Songe-Moller, T. Michali. ROW 3: K. Ohman, L.
VanGeem, D. Jensen, C. Saunders, K. Sisco, J. Porris, P. Way, K. Tannis, L. Miller, K. Diluzio, R. Ruth, P. Reba, S. Sulpski, K. Meyer, J. Clark, P.
Holtz, J. Zebrowski. ROW 4: J. Degner, J. Zill, J. Kurytorak, M. Baker, B. Schrader, K. Dylewski, B. Hardy, S. Nagle, C. Schmieder, C. Brown, K.
Chapin, S. Riell, L. Levick, E. Koplan. ROW 5: R. Ricciuti, C. Lightner, J. Wisneski, K. Williamson, M. Herron, J. Andrikanich, L. Trocki, L. Kronefeld
T. Wozniak, M. Fainstein, R. Dolfi, M. Minadeo, K. Adams, J. Allison, D. Baker, J. Kazmierczak, S. Lichtenwalter, D. Boyer, M. Gangemi, B. Chaffee,
Art Club sponsors competition
The Art Club, under the supervision of Mr. Chizmadia, became one
of Academy's most active clubs. Meetings were highlighted by pro-
grams including floral arrangement, stretching canvas, and silk screen
Outstanding in the year's events was an art competition open to the
student body and faculty. Certificates of merit were awarded in the
divisions of oil painting, water color, pen and ink, and sculpture. With
the money obtained from entry fees and dues paid by club members,
the Art Club donated to Academy an original painting by an Erie area
2 i 0,55
W Barb Ankiel watches Bobby Jo Billingsley
make a rough sketch of her contribution
to the Art competition.
Row 'l: D. Brosius, R. Smith, P. Heiple, J. Cole, J. Haglund, B. Tupitza, C. Whelpley, S. Tanner, M. Tate, C. Wassel, D. Cass. Row 2: L. Frost, E. Gavin,
J. Terry, N. Gerald, M. Milone, S. Denofrio, L. Marshall, V. VanGeem, B. Vandervort, C. Haglund, K. Buckham. Row 3: S. Duda, B. Golubski, J. Oster-
maier, S. Perkins, J. Longnaker, R. Roth, E. Kroenfeld, S. Tivis, P. Brower, D. Herscowitz, M. Baker, D. Manus, K. Kelly. Row 4: B. Clark, R. Dunsten,
E. Williams, H. Joyce, P. Gilewicz, R. Spinks, M. Gold, B. Goldstein, G. Stein, D. Glenn, D. Zedo, G. Cumming, G. Heath.
Red Cross and Future Physicians pursue common
interest in humanity
Academy's Junior Red Cross began its many worth-
while services with the planting of bedside gardens for
patients in Erie hospitals. Homerooms cooperated in
Mike Banister, President of the Future Physicians, makes arrangements with Mr
Torrance for the next meeting.
another proiect by filling boxes with small personal and
educational items to be sent to South Vietnamese chil-
dren. The school-wide membership drive began with a
successful assembly program in March.
Affiliated with Erie County and State Future Physician
organizations, our club opened its membership to stu-
dents interested in pursuing medically related fields.
Programs featured a tape recording about LSD, films
explaining different medical professions, and discussion
on medicine in general.
Jeanne Haglund and Barb Tupitza, officers of Red Cross,
examine a night shirt, similar to the ones their club sold.
Row 1: J. Janke, B. Vandervort, P. Rozumalski, L. Kight, M. Milone, M. Schwartz, L. Stent, S. Ohman, D. Goldstein, P. Franke, E. White, J. Tedesco.
Row 2: D. Kasko, D. Harris, M. Tate, J. Kling, C. Shafer, S. Nagle, K. Amon, J. Rupert, C. Freligh, D. Olson, K. Kimmel, D. Manus, D. Hopkins. Row 3: A.
Herzing, P. Reba, R. Becker, C. Preteroti, D. Adams, J. Janke, J. Adams, K. Dylewski, M. Niederriter, D. Smith, R. Tate, P. Petroff, J. Tedesco. Row 4:
L. Coverdale, M. Tanner, T. Wozniak, B. Horstman, G. Geiger, E. Baume, K. Carlson, M. Gold, M. Banister, T. Donikowski, R. Eicher, J. Boyd, M. Olieman,
M. Rohde, J. Gordon, P. Underwood.
Sale-Teens practice and encourage sale driving
The Safe-Teen Club continued to
teach students correct driving tech-
niques. Bimonthly meetings fea-
tured guest speaker Kenneth O.
Smith, who spoke about "The
Origin of Safe-Teens." During an
assembly program, Trooper Gera-
dine especially cautioned all stu-
dents to observe safe driving prac-
tices the night of the Prom. Mem-
bers donated their services as
chaperons for the Safety Patrol
Picnic Play Day at Waldameer.
Jim Hodas seems very happy as Lucy Stent
admires his class pin.
Business club members relax while they wait for the program to begin.
Mrs. Randolph demonstrates cosmetics at one of the
The Business Club gave interested
Senior commercial students, boys and
girls, a chance to learn about the
, latest business practices. Secretaries,
B U n C I U b G d d S n personnel managers, and executives
spoke at the monthly meetings, ac-
- - - quainting the students with business
d l m e n S l O l ls firms and the opportunities available
for qualified business graduates. lm-
I d ' I mediately following the dinner meet-
eo e l n C G ings, members and speaker conducted
a period of discussion. Miss Mary
Hickey, stenography and iob place-
ment teacher, sponsored the group.
Row 'l: J. Anderson, D. Beierschnitt, G. Watson, S. Nuber, N. Haas, Miss Hickey, M. Holdsworth, J. Koscinski, R. Dolti, P. Irwin. Row 2: M. Tate,
M. Candia, G. Hain, B. Greener, L. Caito, D. Wisniewski, S. Renwick, N. Rozenek, A. Wenzel, M. Fowler, S. Thompson, C. Bires, R. Tate. Row 3:
J. Cole, K. Fox, K. Dylewski, D. Adams, K. Ditrich, C. Shafer, S. Nagle, J. Adams, L. Green, B. Hardy, L. Hamilton, L. Coverdale, M. Feight, C.
Marshall, P. Jorgensen. Row 4: J. Biletz, C. Akus, K. Fox, M. Wiler, C. Farver, A. Herzing, C. Wisniewski, P. Manley, R. Carter, C. Troup, K. Amon,
J. Heidelberg, J. Hamilton, A. Gorney, D. Jensen, B. Horstman, D. Hopkins.
Pat Berringer, Carol Morther, Jo Kaufman, and Carol Reddecliff
question the presence of an intruder in the girls' gym.
Students forfeit spare tim
Stage crew members William Eller and Dave Emmons check on light-
ing and curtains before an assembly.
Monitors Frank Smith, Mark Graham, Chic Matthews, and John Wolfe are a familiar sight as
they leisurely patrol the cafeteria entrance.
Monitors stationed in the school office, guidance offices, school
halls, gyms, cafeteria, and library served important roles in the
effective operation of the school. Sorting mail, running errands,
and delivering messages kept office monitors aware of their neces-
sity in a busy school office. Hall duty, gym, cafeteria, and guidance
assignments kept monitors occupied performing routine yet im-
portant iobs. Academy's monitors performed these invaluable
services during free periods that would otherwise have been study
With the efficient help of the boys in charge of the stage, con-
certs, dramatic presentations, and assemblies presented in the
auditorium ran without difficulty. Members of the stage crew gained
valuable experience and became skilled in "behind-the-scene"
operations under the supervision of Mr. Dobbs.
Lucy Stent, a monitor in Mrs. Schoenfield's office, reaches for o
catalog on home economics.
perform necessary functions
Library monitors Dolores Sieklucky, V
Diane Wilkinson, and Renee Dabney
stamp out a book for Earl Stazer.
Jeff Mackey, who played the part of Scrooge, prepares for the opening scene.
Hidden ability was manifested
in Drama Club productions
Late in December Academy Drama Club presented
Charles Dickens A Christmas Carol. The production was
also given at Burton Elementary School. In April a second
play under the direction of Mr. Dobbs, was performed on
two successive evenings.
The director of the Gannon Talisman Players spoke to
members at one of their meetings. The group attended a
Gannon Playhouse production and one of the plays in-
cluded in the Mercyhurst Cultural Series repertoire.
Young Scrooge, Dave Sawtelle proposes to his fiancee, Barb Green.
ROW 1: S. Nagle, A. Rudolph, B. Ankiel, B. Billingsley, C. Gilman, C. Barton, L. Stoops, M. Minadeo, V. Songe-Moller, M. Parrish, B. ChoEee,
F. Opoczynski, M. Williamson. ROW 2: V. Van Geem, K. Cherry, E. Gabin, C. Klein, J. Duncombe, C. Tenenbaum, M. Tanner, M. Fainstein, R. Dolfi,
N. Haas, B. Jones, C. Marshall, K. Cichetti, K. Chase, L. Hamilton, S. Tanner, B. Biser. ROW 3: S. Schmieder, J. Shever, J. Rupert, S. Radov, S.
Ohman, S. David, M. Kelley, D. Herscowitz, D. Damore, J. Maleno, J. Tedesca, 5. Nuber, D. Corapi, R. Averbach, R. Smith, C. Chacona. ROW
4: G. Campbell, J. Mowrey, N. Pfister, J. Biletz, J. Maiersky, C. Troup, S. Balczon, M. Baker, P, Underwood, A. Herzing, J. Johnson, E. Baume,
P. Pasky, H. Wexler, M. Blood, S. Gregoroff, P. Weil, B. Golubski, L. Marshall. ROW 5: K. Weibler, M. Schwartz, R. Shapiro, F. Limrick H. Joyce,
G. Brown, M. Candia, J. Roscinski, J. Law, K. Adams, M. Gangemi, B. Huntington, I. Nathan, B. Schaaf, D. Shreve, A. Anderson, M. Gold, M.
Graham, B. Golumbic, C. Price.
Fledgling AFS Club met with
overwhelming student response
Academy American Field Service, continuing past pro- 'lf
grams, brought a foreign student to Erie to live with a
local family. Spending the school year with "brothers" or
"sisters" their own age, the student learns about the
American way of life from the adopted family.
Funds raised by AFS club members in the Student Ex-
change Drive paid for the expense of sponsoring our lovely
blonde Vigdis Songe-Moller of Stavanger, Norway, to share
this school year with us. The sale of paper hearts netted
the funds necessary for her personal expense budget.
Academy senior Lee Stoops spent the summer of 1967
in Germany as an AFS student abroad. Lee was the guest
of the Fey family in July. ln August he lived in the Beck
household in the village of Nordhorn near the German-
President Mike Minadeo and Lee Stoops, vice president,
collect for the AFS drive at Cathy Schmieder's house.
Row 1: 5. Ohman, B. Biser, L. Riekert, J. McCarty, J. Mowrey, J. Duncombe, V. VunGreen, J. Tedesco. Row 2: S. Nuber, J. Schauerman, M. Blood,
L. Stent, M. Durr, J. Harrity, J. Verdecchia, K. Amon. Row 2: K. Cherry, L. Marshall, R. Salibrici, K. Adams, T. Pierce, S. Nagle, N. Nardo, J. Chiota.
Row 4: P. Gilewicz, G. Gulick, J. Vasil, J. Saurwein, M. Banister, M. Gold, M. Schwartz. i
N.H.S. taps deserving students
Since 1938 approximately 200 Academy stu-
dents have been inducted into the Academy Na-
tional Honor Society.
Citizenship, scholarship, leadership, and service
are the qualifications for members. Eligible stu-
dents submitted an application form to be re-
viewed by a faculty committee. During an as-
sembly program in March, junior and senior can-
didates were inducted into the organization. As
in the past, membership in the N.H.S. became a
coveted honor sought by many.
Olticers Janet Mowrey, Joyce McCarty, Joan Duncombe, and
Lois Riekert discuss the upcoming induction of new members.
Row l: C. Barton, P. Way, M. Baker, S. Young. Row 2: M. Minadeo, B. Green, B. Burbridge, J. Parris, V. Songe-Moller, M. Parrish, E. Baurne.
Academy represents Ghana at the model UN.
Ghana was represented at the Gannon College Model
United Nations General Assembly by a delegation of
Academy students. The two-day 15th annual Assembly
opened November 17 with addresses from the Student
Secretary General and Dr. Arnuia Chakravaty, a native
of India who has been associated with the United Nations
for several years. During the Assembly a bid to seat Red
China in the United Nations was rejected while a resolu-
tion for economic development, co-sponsored by Ghana,
was adopted. Highlighting the event was the presentation
of a plaque to Father Joseph J. Barr in recognition of 15
years' distinguished service to the Model UN Assembly.
The activity at Gannon Auditorium added to the
excitement of the opening session of the Model
United Nations. ft i t Y:-'L
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J.V.'s Peggy Clark, Janice Siankewicz,
Debbie Farr, Barb Bick, and Barb
Gavins enfhusiasiically practice new
techniques learned during a recenf
Mary Jane Eisenberg purchases a lollipop from
cheerleaders Janie Sneiderman, Liz Coverdale,
Jo Kaufman, and Marty Parrish.
Cheerleaders try nev-
memwiy i--, my ,mwww-N-Ms-M-MM . . M.
At pep rallies and sport events, our five efferves-
cent Varsity Cheerleaders inspired us to join with
them in cheers and songs. Twelve .lunior Varsity
members worked along with the Varsity squad to
boost the morale of both players and fans. The
cheerleaders appealed to the student body to buy
bookcovers, folders, Academy license plates, and
lollipops to raise money to purchase new uniforms
and cheerleading awards. Academyites were also
urged to buy passage on the buses chartered for
out of town football games.
Varsity Cheerleaders Liz Coverdale and Margie Blood help .l.V. cheerleaders Karen
DiBacco, Kathy Fisher, Sue Stammer, and Jeanne Haglund get started selling school
supplies and school spirit boosters.
Jane Rupert and Sandy Ohman keep themselves warm during a
break in the Corry game.
Beth Kaufman and Debby Pelensky participate in the pep rally before
the big game with East High.
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In no field are our goals
' more immediate
AT h I I C S more tangible
than in sports.
Ours is an unrelenting effort
to win each game.
But all depends on coordination-
among members of the team
and within the individual himself
Often we are unsuccessful
and the disappointment is great.
So we strain that much harder-
Practicing longer hours . . .
Giving it all we have . . .
And victory is sweet.
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Quarterback Chick Matthews,
proving his scrambling abil-
ity, eludes an East High
On a right end sweep, sophomore
Gary Carpinella prepares to
straight arm a New Castle line-
6 Franklin 34 N
19 Vincent 7
13 McDowell 27
39 Teach 6
20 Bradford 7
14 Prep 27
14 New Castle 62
14 Corry 21
0 East 6
More spirit, better tactics
The Academy football team got off to an unfortunate start by losing to Franklin 34-
6, but came bouncing back to defeat Vincent 19-7. After losing a fumble deep within
their territory, the Lions lost their confidence and finally bowed to McDowell 27-13. The
next two games against Tech and Bradford were well-earned victories preparing the
team for the Prep game. After a fire-up march through downtown Erie, the student body
was disappointed when the Lions reluctantly lost to Prep 27-14. Amid snow squalls and
heavy winds, the season closed when Academy was defeated by East 6-0, after a strong
display of team effort and a desire to win.
Team captain Tom Retkowski, Chick Matthews, and Frank Macko were chosen for the
All-Scholastic Football Team. Next year's starters will include lettermen: Allister Barnes,
Mark Betcher, Tim Nunes, All Williamson, and Harry Zmieiewski. Coach Don Zonno has
high hopes that these returning players will create next year's winning combination.
Right halfback Gary Carpinella is
smothered by Corry linemen before
he crosses the line of scrimmage.
ead Lion griclders to near-success
Scott LaVange plows across the goal line to score the first touchdown against Tech.
Allister Barnes boots another one
of his high flying lcickotfs into the
Mud-caked Tom Torok recovers from a grueling first half of fhe Easi
Coach Don Zonno explains a new play io second string quarier- A C G d e m Y
back Tim Nunes.
Row I: P. Vasil, T. Staszewski, M. Belcher,
Mgr. R. Mitchell, E. Kowalski, D. Ellioii, F.
Sipple, P. Freed, W. Jones. Row 3: Couch
N. Sivillo, F. Macko, C. Christensen, Coach
D. Micheals, W. Tracy, T. Nunes, A. Williamson, T. Locke, G. Carpinella, L. LoCastro, M. Vincent. Row 2
Alysworfh, L. Solier, J. Maleno, A. Barnes, C. Tegano, S. LaVange, P. Hanlin, E. Cieslok, E. Siazer, l
Verga, H. Zmiiewski, H. Rudinski, B. Johnson, J. Wolfe, C. Mahhews, T. Refkowski, D. Baker, T. Toroir
Zonno, Coach Morgan.
O Strong Vincent 26
O McDowell 19
l4 Tech 19
7 Fairview 20
0 Prep 20
0 lroquois 'I2
O East 27
alfback Bill Sadlier successfully intercepts a pass in the Fairview
Victory escapes Lion Cubs
Under the 9UiddfICe of Couch Flipkowski, the J-V. squad The main function of a Junior Varsity team is to pre-
ainecl valuable experience while learning the funcla- pare the members for a Varsity team position: and next
lentals of football- Even though the team had Un Un- year's team will obtain such performers as Jack Perry, Bob
uccessful season, the scoreboard cannot show the winning Sfrighf, John Henning, John Deluca, and Bill Sacllier.
Lfforts of the players.
John Rebar provides the block-
ing for Bill Sadlier as he rounds
the right end.
Kneeling: James Hansen, William Peters, Douglas Torolr, Milce Miaczynslxi, Peter Michali. Standing: James Vogel, Manager, Michael Stafford William
Breakiron, Jeffery Law, Thomas Michali, Terry Pierce, Bruce Rogala, Coach Heiney
Harriers humbled by stiff opposition
The Academy Cross Country team finished g disappoint-
ing fifth in the City Series. Their closest hope of victory
came during their first encounter with East when they were
on the losing end of a three point margin K26-291. During
this meet Terry Pierce and Tom Michali grabbed first and
second place for Academy.
The experience gained by the young members of the
team will prove useful in future years.
40 Strong Vincent 15
40 McDowell 15
39 Harborcreek 'I6
40 Prep 15
29 East 26
36 Tech 19
36 Strong Vincent 19
40 McDowell 15
40 Prep 15
33 East 22
40 Prep T5
Terry Pierce leads the field in a meet at Frontier Park
Lion poloists swamped by city toes
The Academy Water Polo Team failed in their attempt
to climb out of the city series cellar. Their closest bid for
victory came in their second encounter with Prep. A
late comeback by the Ramblers proved too much for
the Lions as they finally succumbed 5-3.
Sophomore Tom Hamilton was high scorer for the
Lions with a 14 goal season. Sean O'Leary was second
in the scoring department and with his fast swimming
provided the team with many tip-offs.
7 Tech 'I7
3 Prep 12
0 East 17
4 Strong Vincent 9
3 Tech 'IO
3 Prep 5
4 East 'I5
5 Strong Vincent 9
As high-scorer Tom Hamilton looks on, Sean 0'Leary outmaneuvers his
opponent, scoring a goal for the Lions.
Back row: Paul Semrau, Timothy Lutz, Robert Sharrow, Roger Fresh, Earl Stazer, Charles Christoph, Dennis Mancusi, Douglas Rowley.
Front row: William O'Kelly, Thomas Hamilton, Glen Rudolph, Peter Gilewicz, Sean O'Leary, Earl Peters. Standing: D. Mitchell, mgr.p Coach Pettinato.
Displaying his well known defensive
skill, Ken Harden blocks cn Bobcat
75 Girard 43
74 Linesville 63
70 Ft. LeBeouf 33
47 Ashtabula 60
89 General McLane 61
66 Altoona 68
68 Cambridge Springs 55
48 East 72
39 Geneva 45
96 Cambridge Springs 65
70 Wattsburg 66
57 Conneaut 45
61 Franklin 55
58 McDowell 56
52 Vincent 57
35 Tech 71
40 Prep 68
63 East 69
83 McDowell 82
61 Vincent 46
67 Tech 73
57 Prep 85
Spirited Lion Cagers
Spring to Early Wins
The Academy Lions Basketball Team bolted off to a winning start
by downing Girard, Linesville, and ,Fr. LeBeouf in quick succession.
Before the City Series games, the team had an impressive record of
9-3. Even though the team had fantastic rebounding power, they
lost most of the close games because of fouls and wild passing in the
final minutes. A few of the highlights of the season occurred when
Dean Moffett scored the' winning points in the last seconds of both
the McDowell games, and when the team lost to second place Strong
Vincent by only a few points. Steve Smith and Leroy Taylor led the
team in scoring while Jerry Odom and Steve Smith pulled down the
maiority of the game's rebounds. Other important team members
were Ken Harden, Chick Matthews, Barry Clark, and sophomore Bob
With clock-like precision, Dean Moffett closes in
for a quick two points.
Steve Smith characterizes u winning
effort as he strains to grab a re-
Sitting: L. Page, J. Henley, T. Nunes, W. Bolden, R. Hoffman, B. Clark, B. Cole, R. Chambers, mgr. Standing: E. Saunders, S. Smith,
L. Taylor, H. Joyce, C. Matthews, J. Odom, L. Mathis, Coach DiBacco.
J.V. Curt Rosendary shoots from the outside, hoping that his practice will pay off.
J.V.'s prove deadly
55 Girard 38
58 Linesville 36
61 Ft. LeBeouf 27
35 Ashtabula 34
55 General McLane 31
38 Cambridge Springs 29
47 East 51
38 Geneva 44
59 Cambridge Springs 42
35 Wattsburg 30
37 Conneaut 46
55 Franklin 56
54 McDowell 52
51 Vincent 52
41 Tech 54
53 Prep 60
46 East 49
55 McDowell 50
55 Vincent 50
54 Tech 43
47 Prep 49
Like the Varsity, the Academy Junior Varsity
basketball team made a strong entrance to the
season by winning 8 and losing only 3 of their
county games. Even though Coach Severo and his
team had good potential, they finished City com-
petition with a 2-6 record, making the record for
the season 12-9. Excellent prospects for next year's
Varsity team are Curt Rosendary, Tom Locke,
Tony McClenden, and Bob Allen.
Sitting: T. Locke, G. Oblywanik, C.
Rosendary, T. McClenden, J. Mun-
son, D. Cooney. Stonding: B. Allen,
B. Hale, D. Schimanda, J. Greisho-
ber, T. Heberle, K. Fischer.
Sean O'Leary, the Lion's butterfly ace, swims to another victory.
lnexperiencecl tankers thwarted
First Row: D. Mancuso, W. O'Kelly, R. Fresch, T. Hamilton, G. Rudolph, S. O'Leory, D. Phillips, M. Meyers, R. Sharrow. Second Row: Coach Pettinato, E
Peters, J. Shugort, D. Rowley, D. Eastmen, B. Onisko, H. Rzomp, T. Lutz, P. Semarau, P. Gilewicz.
Academy's breaststroke man, Roger Fresch, gasps for air during a turn.
The Academy swimming team completed the season
with a frustrated 6-11 record. The young Lion squad will
lose only one senior letterman at graduation. With the
experience gained this year the swimmers hope for more
victories next season.
Sophomore Sean O'Leary was the team's most out-
standing performer. He broke his own school record in
the 100 yard butterfly with a clocking of 57.6. At the
District 10 Swim Meet he qualified for Regionals by tak-
ing second place honors in the 100 yard butterfly and
third in the 50 yard free event. Sean was also the only
Academy swimmer to advance to the State Meet. Peter
Gilewicz, the team's only senior letterman, took a second
in the 400 yard freestyle and a third in the 200 yard
freestyle at District 10. Also reaching Regionals was the
medley relay team of Earl Peters, Glen Rudolph, Roger
Fresch, and Tom Hamilton with a sixth place District 10
36 Jamestown 59
42 East 52
31 Jamestown 64
27 Vincent 68
23 Prep 72
46 Corry 49
62 Tech 33
46 Meadville 49
60 Iroquois 35
43 East 52
30 Vincent 65
65 Iroquois 30
21 Prep 74
49 Tech 46
43 Corry 52
55 Meadville 40
66 Warren 29
Fine height is displayed as Mike Meyers finishes a one and one-half forward
Sitting: B. Macko, E. Kowalski, D. Zedo, B. Spearman, L. Sipple, R. Crosby, R. Duda. Standing: R. Spinks, Manager, Coach Verga, F. Norris, J. Fries, T.
Vogt, M. Pfeffer, C. Klaklamp, M. Mansfield, Assistant Coach Salmon
Academy wrestlers experienced an unsuccessful season in city and
county competition. Strenuous practices were of no avail as the team
ended the season unvictorious.
Academy's grapplers entered their season with the completion of
a new wrestling room. Brand new facilities provided ideal and am-
ple practice space for our grapplers this season. Mr. Tony Verga,
Acodemy's new wrestling coach, is hopeful that the new facilities will
inspire next year's team to winning efforts.
h In an effort to gain valuable points Joey Fries successfully completes a reversal.
Rick Duda awaits the referee's whistle to begin the second period
Academy grapplers pinned
ii Strong Vincent 46
'li General McLane 41
3 East 38
3 Prep 50
3 McDowell 55
7 Tech 42
6 Strong Vincent 48
13 East 42
8 Prep 53
9 Iroqouis 41
'I4 Meadville 43
20 Girard 29
0 Ft. LeBouet 63
5 Tech 50
Before making his move, Frank Norris stalks his opponent.
Lenny LoCastro successfully steals third
base in the vital game against East.
Acaclemy batmen catch second
Pitcher Gerry Gulick tags home to even the score in the
ACADEMY OPPONENT game against Vincent.
5 Iroquois 0
10 Ashtabula 10
2 Ft. LeBoeuf 10
0 McDowell 3
3 Meadville 1
0 McDowell 6
7 Vincent 2
8 East 3
17 Fairview 1
6 Harborcreek 2
1 Prep 2
10 Iroquois 4
7 Tech 1
3 Vincent 2
18 East 2
1 Prep 7
7 Tech 1
Lenny LoCastro crosses home plate putting the Lions ahead
The Academy Lions baseball team, under the direction
of Coach Severo, had a successful season with an 11-5-1
record. The batting power of Bob Johnson, Pete Freed, and
Tim Nunes, plus the pitching control of Gerry Gulick,
spirited the team into second place in the City.
Bob Johnson had the highest batting average in the city
-.550, and he was placed in the second team All-City
selections. For his ability and sportsmanship, Pete Freed
was voted Mr. Baseball by the members of the team.
Other lettermen were Jim Egnot, Chick Matthews, Mike
Reed, Lenny LoCastro, and catcher John Wolfe.
Row 1: R. Johnson, J. DeLuca, P. Freed, M. Reed, G. Gulick, T. Nunes, P. Laughlin, D. Yaple, S. Rebar, M. Tolley. Row 2: R. Chambers, Mgr., J
DeLuca, D. Cooney, C. Gulick, J. Wolfe, C. Matthews, L. LoCastro, T. Nelson, J. Greishober, J. Egnot, D. Mitchell, Mgr.
Paul Gilewicz climaxes another victory in the mile relay. In a heart-breaking finish, Bob Barney stumbles in the 120 yard high hurdles.
Academy trackmen prove formidable opponent
Only one city loss marred the Academy track team's
season, but a disappointing City Meet performance
lowered their standing to third.
Paul Gilewicz and Greg Meyers excelled in Both the
City and District Ten Track Meets. ln the 440 Gilewicz and
Meyers placed first and second respectively. They then
teamed with Barry Clark and Sam Epps to take mile relay
honors in both meets, setting a record in the City Meet.
Greg Meyers went on to win the 220 at the stadium.
Academy also dominated the City broadiump with Lions
Jerry Odom taking first, and Wesley Thomas placing sec-
A new school record was set by the mile relay team of
Meyers, Clark, Epps and Gilewicz with a time of 3:29.'l.
Doug Jones leaped to a new school record with an ll' ll"
pole vault. Wesley Thomas set a school mark with a dis-
tance of 42.8' in the triple jump.
Nick Sivillo demonstrates the art of putting the shot to his teammates.
79 Ashtabula 53
109 General McLane 41
122 Iroquois 28
55 McDowell 95
124 Tech 38
75 Strong Vincent 87
88 East 72
94 Prep 68
city com petition
Jerry Odom, city champ in the broad iump, finishes a fine leap.
After clearing 11' 11", Doug Jones plummets toward a soft landing
15 Linesville 3
'I4 Strong Vincent 4
'ITM Tech CM
13 East 5
6M Prep TIM
7M McDowell TOM,
9M Strong Vincent 8M
'IOM Tech 7M
'ITM East 6M
9M Prep 8M
'IM McDowell 16M
15M Linesville 2M
IO Playoff 8
The Academy Golf Team captured first place in
Row 1: Don Shreve, Dave Glenn. Row 2: Coach Swahn, Cal Neithamer, Bob Hirsch, .lay Hanks
Golfers chip in tor first
the City Series with a superb 'IO-3 record. The
only loss in city competition was to Prep early
in the season. The second time these teams met,
Academy retaliated with a 9M-8M victory. The
championship was won with a convincing TO-8
win over Prep in a playoff.
Bob Hirsch, with his long drives and delicate
chipping and putting, was a key factor in the
team's capture of the crown. Jay Holbus, with his
steady shooting, and Don Shreve, with an out-
standing short game, were other consistent win-
Coach Swahn's hopes for retaining the city
crown are encouraging, with five lettermen re-
turning. These include Don Shreve, Dave Glenn,
Barry Goldstein, Jay Hanks, and Cal Neithamer.
Bob Hirsch, the recipient of the Golf Award, has read e
green and prepares to putt.
With a 4-6 record, the Academy tennis team
inished third in the City Series. A strong 5-2 victory
over last year's city champs, Strong Vincent, showed
he potential of the young Lion netters.
A major upset by freshman Bruce Krieger and
ophomore Mark Sween enabled them to reach the
inals of the District Doubles Tournament. The upset
:ame in the first round when the unseeded Academy
eam defeated the first-ranked Iroquois duo. Coach
obb's outlook for future seasons appears bright
ith all lettermen returning for two more years.
I 3 Prep 4
5 Strong Vincent 2
4 Tech 3
2 East 5
3 McDowell 4
l St. Mark's 6
'l Iroquois 6
5 Meadville 2
'I St. Mark's 6
7 North East 0
oung netmen cop thir
ay Baker, Earl Stazer, Mark Sween, Marshall Cohen, Coach Dobbs Bruce Krieger U semce fefufn
Our Senior year arrives
too soon for us to comprehend
the changes taking place within
We find ourselves in the spotlight+-
privileged characters who joke with team
lead the Battle Cry,
go wild on Class Day.
We acquire a kind of "group sympathy"
From the bonfires of October
to the Senior Banquet in June
we are ever aware
that this year
is our last.
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Robert Acker Darlene Adams
Jean Adams Kenneth Adams
Donna Mae Aichner Carolyn Altus
A last-minute fling before school starts finds Kathy Cichetti
and John Maleno enjoying the merry-go-round at Waldameer
Robert Aldridge Barbara Allamon James Allison David Amann
Karen Amon Arthur Anderson Joyce Anderson Larry Anderson
Barbara Anltiel Yvonne Anthony Larry Applebee William Atkins
Suddenly - we were Seniors!
The Class of 1968 accepted the challenge of fulfilling
remaining educational requirements and of enjoying spe-
cial privileges granted only to seniors.
P.O.D. students read newspapers thoroughly to pass
weekly current events tests. Members of the A.P. Biology
class arduously memorized processes and completed re-
ports. We spent long hours in the library compiling re-
source material for English and history. All classes it
seemed placed innumerable demands upon our already
Choosing colleges required careful investigation and
after completing applications, students waited anxiously
Seniors upheld school spirit by attending basketball and
water polo games and swimming meets. Because the new
auditorium seats were not installed until December, all
football rallies were held in the stadium.
We elected the Homecoming and Prom Queens . . . posed
for and selected senior pictures . . . decorated for the
Senior Banquet which preceded the Prom . . . rehearsed
With the hours expended in meeting course objectives
and the many added hours voluntarily given to extracur-
ricular activities, time passed quickly. As June approached,
it seemed incredible that the Class of 1968 was ready to
Ronna Averbach David Baker
Martha Baker Sharon Balczon
David Bull Michael Banisler John Baranski George Barczyk l
Jacqueline Barnet? Lgnifq Ba,-neue Ellq Barney Jeffrey Barninger
Creative talents were loroug
By pasting magazine pictures on a box, Cynthia Klein creates
lion Guzek becomes inspired for an art class proiect by listening io
lnuslc' Roberta Beblco Jflnlfie Behr
Diane Beierschmitf Tl"0mU5 Belghlol
To locus during the Senior year
Patricia Berrlhgef Janice Biletz Roberta Billingsley Cheryl Bires
Bell! BlSeI' Margaret Blood Gary Boesch Willie Bolden
,f ,Z iii
James Boyd Peggy Boyd Susan Brenneman Marilyn Brewer
Janie Brocious David Brown Gary Brown Penny Brown
Cheryl Buchner Jacqueline Bukowski Judy Bukowski Befhany Burbridge
Seniors prove that Yhey "make" 'the school during the Class Day assembly.
,- Q ri- , ,xc
Seniors class officers: President, Bill Schaaf, Vice
President, Gary Brown, Treasurer, Leslie Hamillon,
John Burneit John Bums
Linda Cahn Anne Caldwell and Secretary, Sue Nuber.
We assumed positions of leadership
Thomas Callahan Gae Campbell Margaret Candia John Capozziella
Kenneth Carlson David Carr Richard Carter Michael Casoni
CC1l'1d0Ce ChGC0l'1G Barbara Chaffee Kathleen Chase Karen Cherry
Joanne ChiO7G Neil Christensen Kafhleen Cichetti Edmwld Ciesluk
Charles Clemente Caihy Lynch makes a quick change in earrings before a Saturday night date.
Diane Corapi Elizabeth Coverdale
long hair presents a problem fo Fay Opcczynski as she leans Roben Crumbly william Cwmbly
over the drinking fountain.
Gary Cumming Judith Crissman Diane Dabney Deb0l'Gi"l Ddmofe
Kenneth Daub Suzanne Davis Thomas Davis Nancy Deak
g :,, E:
Frank Dem' Sandra Denofrio Linda Deuel James Dihgei
Kathleen D""'Ch Robin Difzel Rene Doifi Timofhy Donikowski
Sum mer found Seniors working ot iii
Cookie Gilman sells milk for the animals in Pixieland.
Marty Baker and Howie Wexier rig ihe boat before going sailing.
and enioying it
Greg Dorou Richard Dudu Bqrbqrq Dugan Joan Duncombe
David Dunson Julia Duplunfi Marrion Durr Kathleen Dylewski
Mary Dylewski Daniel Edmond, Ronald Eichner David Emmons
Samuel Epps Susan Erikson Jack Evans Mark Fainslein
Academy also lelt the lnlluen
Candice Furver Monica Feight Donna Foulkrod Mary Fowler
Karen Fox Kalhryn Fox Peier Freed Charlene French
JOSePl1 Fries Wilhelmina Fulton Donna Gabin Elaine Gabm
Clyde Galt Jessica Gamble Michael Gangemi Larry Gates
The new colors of his psychedelic bedroom clo not distract Mark Fainstein as he sketches an
ing for an art school application portfolio.
Monitors Jeff Johnson and John Maleno take a break from their duiies to joke with Mr. Denardo.
Susan Gifford Peier Gilewicz
Marc Gold Barbara Golubski
' X wlikfaw f Y
Seniors reacted positively to the strong influence of
fashion in dress and hair style by adopting many of the
lcurrent trends. Long hairpieces called "falls" changed girls
with short boy-cuts into long, sleek-haired beauties. Senior
girls modeled the fashion extremes ranging from brightly
olored floor length culottes to mini or micro miniskirts and
,resses. Black and white saddle shoes were the craze
bmong some of the sweater-skirt-kneesock set. Representa-
tive of the Scotch influence was the influx of plaid kilts, a
'acl across the country. Boys favored striped shirts and
eans, sweaters, checked pants, and penny loafers, or suits
ith vests, depending upon the occasion called for in
l 1967 was the year of the psychedelic. Turned-on psy-
hedelic music had its ardent advocates, who were also the
uyers of the fluorescent art-nouveau wall posters. The
eatles and the Jimi Hendrix Experience gave their music
he new oriental sound. Four local groups-the Peers, Simon
race and the Tuesday Blues, the Arkay IV, and Eddie Cee
nd the Bees-played their own renditions of the soul beat.
Popular topics for debate among AHS Seniors were the
ros and cons of the hippy movement and the use of
ariiuana or LSD. Those boys who attempted to grow
eards, symbols of the flower children and hippy genera-
ions, were warned by school officials that such appear-
nce was taboo at Academy.
Despite these distractions from the academic, our Senior
. Burton Golumbic Rita Gore
oys could not fully forget their coming of age for the Agnes Gomey Mmk G,.,,hc,,,.,
raft and the possibility of having to serve in the Viet-
ought new responsibilities
Shirley Gmczyk Westling team manager Richard Spinks carefully adds up points during an Academy westling
James Green Linda Green Joel Hirt pays his speeding ticket at the new City Hall
Barbara Greener Susan G,-ego,-off
David Grochulski Gerald Gulick
Ronald Guzek Nancy Haas Virginia Hain Donald Hake
Harold Hall Jean Hamilon Leslie Hamilton T9""Y Hqmllmn
Eligible Seniors enioyecl the
benefits of Senior licenses pL.tMHqnnn
Making o few minor repairs on his Scrambler, Dave Hertner discovers that there are
certain disadvantages to owning a motor cycle.
Barbara Hardy Dessie Harris Dan Edmonds, Ken George and Mark Swanseger release a steel
Jane Hcmhy Sandra Hcnleb . . . for iiming the acceleration of gravity by Burr Golumbic.
Nancy Halch Jacqueline Heidelburg
Walter Heinl Alice Henderson
Lee Henderson Patricia Henneoux Allen Hensley Doris Herscowiiz
ere offered lo l2tl1 grade students
DUVH Heffflel' Ann Herzing Diane Higby Edwin Hilbert
Joel Hirl Alfred Hodas James Hodas Robert Hol?man
David Hoh Michael Holdsworlh Glenn Holland Phoebe Hoobler
a e l
Diane Hopkins Barbara Horstmon Dorothy House Sally Huber
'James Hunter Bruce Huntington Margaret Irwin James Jagodzinski
Indoor repairs necessitated outdoor rallies
Joan Janke Jacqueline Jenkins Deborah Jensen Debra J0hf159"'
Jeffrey Johnson Robert Johnson Betsy Jones BTUCB JONES
linda Jordan Patti Jorgensen Gerald Kaufman JoAnn Kaufman
DW' KUY Mary Anne Kelley Dan Kensinger Howard Kerner
Rallies in the stadium highlighted the football season for seniors.
Douglas Kestel linda Kight Kathy Kindle John Kinner
CYMHG Klein The Academy lion, Jane Rupert, is no longer a mystery as Sandy Ohman displays the
Class l '68 ' l l
Jeunne Kline Betty Kloss Paul Kovacs Margaret Kowalczyk
Rosemarie Kownacki Donna Kraus Susan Kuneman Joel Kurtz
larry Landon Koian l.aVange Jeffrey Law Pafricia lindquisi
Cleopaira lindsey John Lindsey Leonard LoCas1ro linda Lohse
ith spirit and sparkle
Senior twirling squad: Sandy McCurdy, Barb Dugan, Alberta Madera, Janis Schaverman, Nancy Hafch, Sue Nuber and
XS iw, s
r I r 4:cggg+5f1ff1f--1 5 1 -
Mozella Long Robert Lubin Barbara Lucore Kathleen Lynch
Randolph Mackey Frank Macko Alberta Madera Judy Maiersky
JOHN MUIETIO Deervd M0r1delS0hr1 Patricia Manley Brenda Manning
As he makes his
way through the
Ernie Baume finds
moving a chair is
almosi a maior
Above the din of the crowded cafeteri
Bill Schaaf and Mike Stafford laugh over the antics of
the Erie Lions in the previous nighI's hockey game.
niors made themselves heard
Marylee McBride Jeanine McAllisfer Joyce McCar7y
Herbert McCullough Sandy McCurdy
Frank McFadden Carol Mglnfosh
Graduation seemed unreal until we actually began the
long list of tangible preparations starting with the selection
of announcement cards and,invitations, continuing with the
Senior Banquet and Prom, and concluding with Commence-
ment Exercises. We found ourselves caught up in the
sudden confusion of too much to do in too little time.
Commencement sadly closed the door to choir concerts,
football games, and club meetings, yet our fond memories
of these pleasant experiences will remain with us for many
years. We know that our accomplishments at Academy are
not the end of our "climbing", for our educational experi-
ence has motivated us to keep "reaching" for bigger and
more challenging goals in the future.
Daily routines resulted
The art room serves as a feasible spot for Mark Schwartz and Sue Nagle to num-
ber milk cartons for the A.F.S. collection drive.
What more cooperaiive person for Barb Ankiel to practice bandcging
than Irwin Nathan! Michael Miuuymki Thomas Michcli
Pamela Mifgud Chrisiine Miller
any asting friendships
Michalina Milone Paisy Milone Christine Mims Michael Minadec
Oliver Moffett Robert Moffett Shirley Moffett Mary Morgan
A 'W-ww, f ,Q
Gae Campbell, Sandy Ohman, and Mary Anne Kelley are
Kenneth Morrison Jane? Mowrey
David Myers Susan Nagle
Friendships became more important as o
Nancy Nardo lrwin Nathan David Nesselhauf Susan Newby
Fredrick Newlin Marjorie Niederriier Susan Nuber Margaref Ochrang
rm.. ' , , 1 K
ous to the noise und confusion of a Y-Teens slumber
nior year progressed
Jerome Odgm Sandra Ohman
Maffhew Oliemon Ffunk Olson
Fay Opoczynski Mflfk PUIFNSV
Paul Pancerev Millicenf Parker Marty Parrish Linda Parfsch
In addition to his other duties, Chip Christensen
stocks the shelves atLoblc1ws after school.
Alter school io
Patrick Puslry Ann Patrone Donald Perry Nick Perry
Christine Peterson Paula Petrol? Nancy Pfister Terrence Pierce
i Cynthia Preteroti Catherine Price Betsy Pruyn John Quien
Barbara Quinn Stephanie Radov Sandra Reba Kvfhv Reckef
enellted industrious Seniors
Stephanie Radov neatly folds sweaters before placing them Carol Reddecliff Susan Reed
on the shelves at Ormonds. Alan Reese sl"l0l'0"l R9I'IWlClK
ff ttss l
5hi"I9Y Re"1WiCk Lois Riekerf Rebecca Riesdorph Bruce Rogala
James Rogan Marcia Rohde Jane? Roscinski Judith Rosenzweig
An occasional break in
NUUCY Rolenek Richard Rounds Dennis Rozumalski
Ann RUd0'Ph Jane Rupert Harry Rzomp
Robert Salibrici Dolores Sallof Larry Salfer David SGYTU
Rilo Sarra Catherine Saunders John Saurwein David Sawtelle
ily grind was always welcomed
Senior speech students enjoy ihemselves at a Hallowe'en party held during third period
,l W, ,L 3 S.
Lunch period provides an opportunity for the exchange of senior pictures between Taffy Young and Barb
Change from old-style clrape
SUSGI1 5Cl1miedeI' Dorothy Schneider Genevieve Schommer Pauline Schultz I
R0lPl" Schwab Carol Schwartz Mark Schwartz Fred Scully
Nancy Seely Robert Selke Carol Shafer Ran'-lY 5l1UPl"U
Michael Sharkey Judith Shever Diane Shilling DC'-'Vid 5l""eVe
odernizecl Senior portraits
The Academe business staff takes orders for senior pictures.
Donald Shreve Ann Shutts
Annette Simmons Nick Sivillo
outside pressures nntensuhea
Raymond Skobodzinski Barbara Skopow
Robert Slayton Dorothy Smith
George Smith Larry Smith
Completing a map for A.P. European history, lee Stoops
ponders over the location of the Ottoman Empire.
Ginny VanGeem types out a college application to Bucknell
Lois Smith Rohanda Smith
Sharon Smlfh Thomas Smith
s s u o d d
mpelltlon Inspire us to stu y
Alan Snell Vigdis Songe-Moller Clarence Sontheimer Raymond Sontheimer
James Sparks David Spinelli Ronald Spinelli Donald Spinks
More than singing rehearsals precede the Christ-
mas Choral Concert as observed in "behind the
scenes" activity of Linda Green, Ralph Schwab,
and Martha Wiler.
Richard Spinks linda Sfaaf Michael Stafford
Fredrick Steinfurth Lucy Stent Cheryl Stevens
Edward Stumpo Cicilia Sweeney Mark Swansegar
f '3 1- '
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William Szuba Martin Tanner
Susan Tanner Mdline T076
Winter olferecl new oncl exciting diversions
The Glenwood Ice Skating Rink seems much less frightening when
someone like June Harrity is there to help.
Refhq Tqfe Forest Taylor
Joan Tedesco Carmen Te9Un0
Cathy Tenenbaum Samuel Terranova
Bl'8l1dG Ti1GfP Rodney Thompsen Sandra Lee Thompson Sdndfa Lou THOMPSON
Carol Troup Joseph Tuczynski Patricia Underwood Virginia VanGeem
The Prom fittingly climaxe
Sue Nagle and Janet Rosinski organize ihe theme of black and white for the 1967 Junior-Senior Prom, CHARADE.
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John VUSll Donald Vendetti
.lean Verdecchia Anfhony Vigqli
nior social life
Time is of essence for the decorating committee as Beth Burbridge
checks her watch the afternoon of the prom.
Deborah Walters Dianna Wall
Archie Wayne Bill Weakland
In the crowded confusion of yearbook signing Sharon Balczon
aulographs a friend's book.
Karen Weaver Karen Weibler
Pairicia Weil Kathleen Welch
Arlene Wenlel Howard Wexler Mary Wheeler Martha Wiler
Mary Wllef Ernest Williams Shirley Williams Mary Williamson
Consfance Wisniewslci Dana Wisniewski Daniel Wolf John Wolfe
Patricia Woodard Sheila Wrighf Daniel Wysolci Mary Ellen Yochim
minutes ancl loreshadows
Seniors rehearse in the siaclium for the June llfh gradualion ceremony
Carrying on the tradition of the Scandinavian countries, Vigdis
becomes an enthusiastic member of the Academy Ski Club.
A bit of Norway
Elected Senior Homecoming Attendant,
Vigdis consulted Homecoming Queen Sue
This year Academy had the pleasure of being host
to a lovely Norwegian student. Vigdis Songe-Moller
came to us from Stavanger, a town of 80,000 located
on the southwest coast of Norway. There she attended
a high school with an enrollment of 500 students.
Vigdis has two brothers, ages 9 and 20, her father is
a heating engineer, her mother, a homemaker and
Here in Erie, she shared a busy schedule with her
American "sister" Barbara Chaffee. At the beginning
of the school year, she spent most of her time study-
ing. Once she became familiar with English, she found
more time for social activities. Since schools in Norway
have few clubs, Vigdis participated in many of our
school organizations, Ski Club being one of her fav-
orites. She found our resort skiing much different from
cross-country skiing prevalent in Norway.
Vigdis' many new friends made it possible for her
to attend Erie's varied cultural programs and to par-
ticipate in our social activities.
"I find the people in America, and especially the
students at Academy, very friendly. They make me
feel like I am one of them."
Vigdis will be fondly remembered by her many
friends, teen-agers and adults, to whose life she con-
tributed so much enioyment.
AFS president, Mike Minadec, always saw to
Nuber for advice on what to wear at Her responsibility as co-chairman ofa Speech it that Vigdis had transportation to UN
the l"5'lf'l"me Ce"em0nY- Club program is shared with Marty Parrish. meetings.
The Mayor of Bonn was one of
the many people Lee Stoops had
the opportunity to meet while in
AHS Students hosted in Europe
Heidi Neithamer forgoes her senior year at Academy to
became Erie's first Rotary Exchange Student.
Academy High School senior, Lee Stoops, had the
opportunity through the American Field Service to
spend two months last summer in Germany. His first
month he lived near the capitol, Bonn, and spent his
second month with the Beck family near the German-
Netherlands border. During his travels in Germany he
was able to spend a few days in Berlin and was per-
mitted to enter the Communist side of the city.
Lee found a remarkable similarity between our
people and the people of Germany-particularly the
youth. "The Germans are very proud of their country,
and iustly so, for they have come a long way since
WWII. It was not long before I found out that not
everyone thinks we Americans are as great as we
think we are."
As a Rotary International Exchange student, Heidi
Neithamer spent her senior year in Almelo Nether-
lands. Being the first Rotary International Exchange
student from Erie, she has paved the way for other
Erie students to travel abroad through this new ex-
change system. Heidi was living with four different
families while in the Netherlands. Her school, unlike
our public secondary schools, was set up on a strictly
college level basis with no extra-curricular activities.
Heidi's nine months in the Netherlands was not only
a challenging but also a gratifying, broadening ex-
perience, one she will always remember.
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Imitating the manner of the
class above us, we
N X- r
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D Qi among the multitude of faces.
X NX 5 As Sophomores
wx X X X ' M ' X J we find that Academy overwhelms us,
iid ' ly Y x impressing us with her size
I Jw My XXQ5 N 1 Q5 wx X and our own lowliness.
9 J As juniors
. X XY A we are the buffer class-
b RJ Qsj U past the painful newness,
'-,J , I XX A 'XD but not yet sure of
Q3 Xi the future.
,M XG' We are the
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Members of the Class of l969 assumed a new role
of leadership. Juniors were now eligible to hold Sen-
ate and and club offices and were also considered for
participation in A.F.S. Exchange Program.
Juniors preparing for college were required to take
the College Entrance Examination Board tests and en-
couraged to enter the National Merit Scholarship com-
petition. For the first time, many chose elective courses,
others enrolled in Advanced Placement American His-
tory. Students pursuing a business career selected
typing, shorthand, ancl bookkeeping classes.
During the second semester, Juniors proudly or-
dered class rings and anxiously awaited their de-
livery. A limited number of scholastically qualified
class members were inducted into the National Honor
Society. The all-Junior Prom Committee carefully
planned the social event which always terminates the
senior year-the Senior Prom.
By June, 'llth graders eagerly anticipated their
senior year, with its accompanying academic and
social responsibilities and privileges.
Junior class officers: Standing, Pres. Mark Sweenp Sitting
left to right: Sec, Beth Kaufman, V. Pres. Tom Fendya,
Treas. Debbie Farr.
Juniors - Class ol '69
Mary Jane Eisenburg
Jane Francis QQ!
Patricia Frontino lk
Rose Mary Gray
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Energy, talent characterize Class ot '69
From their places in the stadium aisles, J. V. cheerleaders Karen
DiBacco and Debbie Farr encourage spectators to ioin in the "Lion
Junior members of Speech Club displayed creative Hair in
an unusual Hallowe'en musical, "Linus and the Great
New experiences cultivate social poise
' Beth Kaufman
Mary Anne Kennedy
A young father, treating his family to a day of Pixieland, buys his tickets
from cashier Barb Green.
' ' f .
Judy Andrikanich checks a crucible of
barium chloride for dehydration as her
lab partner Eileen Burawski looks on.
llth graders begin to think seriousl
bout colleges and careers
The responsibilities of spare-time iobs
bring Juniors closer to maturity
Mary Ann Olszewski
Mary Ann Quinn
As a lifeguard at the El Patio Motel Tom Nolan keeps a watchful eye on summer guests and their children.
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Mary Jane Schcening
Q Dolores Sieklucky
' Karen Sisco
. Barbara Slowikowski
'K Sylvia Slupski
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Long awaited status symbols arrive
Herff-Jones representative Mr. Milner searches for the correct ring as Lincla
Duma waits to make her final payment.
"Getting the feel" of new class rings are Juniors Sue
MacGregor, Barb Bick, and Jay Hanks.
J, ,. , ,C
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cember - Class Rings
1-I-:li ' '
Mir v i m' 'x Q :Li '
Barbara Va ndervort
It takes the steady hand of Art
touches on a poster advertising the
student Jeff Martin to put the finishing
Christmas Choral Concert.
Lacing Dell Schuerman's ski boots requires a helping hand
from Pam Way, as both girls concentrate their efforts on
lgetting the iob done.
ln another year it will all
602 students entered Academy in September to enroll in the Sopho-
more Class. Class size necessitated the division of the class into sections
A and B for alternate attendance of assemblies.
The usual period of uncertainity passed quickly as Sophomores
eagerly ioined clubs, added their talents to the Star and Academe
staffs and exhibited athletic abilities. The election of class officers and
Senate representatives helped to dissolve iunior high rivalries and unite
the class 1970.
In the classroom, Sophomores learned about contemporary world
cultures, studied Spanish and French literature, dissected biological
specimens, applied geometric theorems, and critically discussed ldylls
of the King. Many class members selected Driver Education in prep-
aration for their drivers' licenses.
After completing fundamental educational requisites, Sophomores
looked forward to the advanced studies and elective courses they
would pursue the following year.
Class officers: President, Dennis Kennedy, Vice President, Karen
Chapin, Secretary, Cathy Brown, Treasurer, Cathy Barnes.
We begin again as Sophomores, class q
Sophomores are greatest in numb
ui lowest in stature
stimulates mental alertness
ss 1 N
Coordination in iumping rope is achieved by Frank Norris
while he eagerly parficipoies in gym class.
Lardell Jones 1
Fascination best de-
scribes fhe look of won-
der on Tom Nies' 'Face
as he views a preserved
specimen of Diamond-
We begin to understand the complexity of life
Sophomore ontics enliven the lunch ho
Enironced by his Johnny Murzehi, Sean O'Lec1ry is un-
GWCIYS of The milk Curion placed on his head by o passing
Linda Levick W S?
Maty Beth McManus
We discover life
A live ameba is discovered
under the microscope by 'l0th
grade biology students.
Faces lull of expression reflect
the daily moods of sophomores
Above: LaCinda Singleton
Above: Jim Simon
Below: Kathy Miller
, . V V New
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I, ,,,:.. , ,., ,,, ..,,,, .,,, , , Valerie Stiles
5 Eddie snneduff
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Grabbing a hammer and chisel, Karen Tannis mimes a
sculptor at work.
Lynette Va nGeem
Richard Van Tassel
ecome a part of Academy
Academy becomes a part of us
Milk never tasted so good before to Lewis Levin, who re-
luctantly contemplates his return to fourth period.
With the close of another school year comes another edi-
tion of the Academe. This year's book has attempted to
chronicle the struggling, the reaching of A. H. S. students,
the struggle within ourselves but in many directions, and the
reaching always toward the future. The entire 1968 Aca-
deme staff is to be commended for their fine effort, and for
what we hope is a iob well done. Special thanks are ex-
tended to Mrs. Bermon, literary advisor,and to Mr. Zonna,
business advisor, to Mr. David Milner, Paragon representa-
tive, to Mr. and Mrs. Parsons of the Parsons' Studio for all
their help, and to all others who have helped in any way.
1968 Senior staff members: Sitting, Bill Weakland, Candy Chacona, Mary Williamson, Karen Cherry, Beth Burbridge. Standing, Goe Campbell, Karen Weib
ler, Michael Banister, Colleen Barton, Stephanie Radov, Gary Brown.
Senior Index and Activity List
ROBERT ACKER-Business-Band .l,2,3i Monitor 27 Track
Manager 1,27 pp. 52, 100
DARLENE ADAMS-Business-Business Club 37 Safe Teens
2,37 Y-Teens 27 pp. 67, 100
JEAN ADAMS-Business-Business Club 37 Safe Teens 37 pp.
KENNETH ADAMS-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Band 1,2,37
French Club 1,27 National Honor Society 2,37 Orchestra 1,
2,37 Speech Club 37 pp. 53, 60, 64, 71 , 72, 100
DONNA AICHNER-Business-p. 100
CAROLYN AKUS-Business-Business Club 37 Monitor 37 pp.
ROBERT ALDRIDGE-General-Art Club 37 pp. 64, 100
BARBARA ALLAMON-Academic-Y-Teens 37 pp. 58, 100
JAMES ALLISON-General-Art Club 2,37 Track 1,2,37 pp.
DAVID AMANN-Academic-Monitor 37 Drama Club 37 p.
KAREN AMON-General-Business Club 37 Choir 2,37 Na-
tional Honor Society 2,37 Safe Teens 37 Twirler 1,27 Y-Teens
2,37 PP. 50, 58, 66, 67, 72, 101
ARTHUR ANDERSON-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Red Cross 17
Speech Club 37 Track 17 pp. 60, 71, 101
JOYCE ANDERSON-Business-Business Club 37 Y-Teens 27
pp. 67, 101
LARRY ANDERSON-Academic-p. 101
BARBARA ANKIEL-Academic-A.F.S. 2,37 Art Club 2,37
Drama Club 2,37 Senate 2,31 Speech Club 2,37 Y-Teens 1,2,
37 pp. 58, 60, 64, 71,101,125
YVONNE ANTHONY-Business-Red Cross 37 Speech Club
37 p. 101
LARRY APPLEBEE-General-p. 101
WILLIAM ASKINS-Business-p. 101
RONNA AVERBACH-Academic-French Club 1,2,37 Or-
chestra 1,2,37 Speech Club 2,37 Y-Teens 2,37 pp. 53, 58, 60,
62, 71, 101
DAVID BAKER-Academic-Football 1,2,37 Golf 1,2,37 Wa-
ter polo 37 Spanish Club 27 Red Cross 27 A Club 2,37 pp. 64,
MARTHA BAKER-Academic-Drama Club 1,2,3i Red Cross
2,37 Senate 17 Speech Club 1,2,37 UN 2-Chairman 37 pp.
58, 60, 64, 65, 71, 73, 101, 109
SHARON BALCZON-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Monitor 27 Red
Cross 'l,2,3i Speech Club 37 pp. 60, 71 , 101, 140
DAVID BALL-DE--D.E.C.A. 3
MICHAEL BANISTER-Academic-Academe 37 Future Physi-
cians-President 37 National Honor Society 2,37 Orchestra
1,27 Spanish Club 1,27 Speech Club 1,2,37 pp. 47, 60, 65,
66, 72, 102
JOHN BARANSKI-General-p. 102
GEORGE BARCZYK-Business-p. 102
JACQUELINE BARNETT-DE-Academy-on-Parade 2,32 Bas-
ketball .l,2,3i D.E.C.A. 37 Red Cross 1,2,37 pp. 65, 102
LANITZ BARNETTE-Business-p. 102
ELLA BARNEY-DE-Academy-on-Parade 2,37 Basketball 1,
2,37 D.E.C.A. 37 Red Cross 1,2,37 Monitor 17 Volleyball 2,31
pp. 65, 103
JEFFREY BARNINGER-Academic-Monitor 17 p. 102
COLLEEN BARTON-Academic-Academe 2,37 A.F.S. 2,32
Drama Club 1,2,37 Speech Club 1,2-President 37 UN 2,32
Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 42, 47, 58, 60, 64, 71, 73, 102
ERNEST BAUME-Academic-A.F.S. 2,37 Safe Teens7 Senate-
officer 2,37 Speech Club 1,2,37 UN 37 Junior Class Treasurer
27 pp. 4, 60, 66, 71 , 73, 122
ROBERTA BEBKO-Academic-Y-Teens 37 pp. 58, 103
JANICE BEHR-Business-Monitor 27 p. 103
THOMAS BEIGHTOL-Academic-Drama Club 2,37 Speech
Club 37 Star 37 Track 2,37 pp. 60, 103
PATRICIA BERRINGER-Academic-Monitor .l,2,3i pp. 68,
DIANE BIERSCHMITT-Academic-Y-Teens 1,27 Business
Club 37 pp. 67, 103
JANICE BILETZ-Business-A.F.S. 2,37 Business Club 37 Girls'
Chorus 27 Monitor 37 pp. 67, 71, 103
ROBERTA BILLINGSLEY-General-A.F.S. 2,37 Art Club 2,37
Drama Club 2,37 Speech Club 2,37 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 58,
60, 64, 71 , 103
CHERYL BIRES-Business-Business Club 37 Drama Club 37
Y-Teens 2,32 PP. 58, 67, 103
BETH BISER-Academic-A.F.S. 37 French Club 2,32 Nation-
al Honor Society 2,37 Orchestra 1,2,37 Speech Club 2,37
Senate 27 Y-Teens 2,37 pp. 53, 58, 60, 62, 71, 72, 103
MARGARET BLOOD-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Cheerleading 1,
2,37 National Honor Society 2,37 Red Cross 17 Y-Teens 17
pp. 71 , 72, 75, 103
GARY BOESCH-Academic-Monitor 37 Speech Club 37
Senate 2,37 pp. 42, 60, 103
WILLIE BOLDEN-General-Basketball 1,2,37 Track 1,2,37
Academy-on-Parade 1,37 p. 103
JAMES BOYD-Academic-Band 17 Safe Teens 37 pp. 66,
PEGGY BOYD-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Monitor 37 Speech
Club 3: pp. 60,104
SUSAN BRENNEMAN-Academic-Red Cross 27 p. 104
MARILYN BREWER-Academic-Monitor 3, Safe Teens 2, Y-
Teens 1,2,3, pp. 58, 104
JANIE BROCIOUS-Academic-Monitor 3, Speech Club 3,
Spanish Club 1, Y-Teens 1,2, Chorus 2, pp. 60, 104
DAVID BROWN-Academic-p. 104
GARY BROWN-Academic-Academe 3, A.F.S. 2,3, Band
1,2,3, French Club 1,2,3, Speech Club 3, Track 1,2,3, Junior
Class officer 27 pp. 46, 52, 60, 62, 71, 104, 105
PENNY BROWN-Business-Red Cross 1, p. 104
CHERYL BUCHNER-Business-Monitor 2, p. 104
JACKIE BU KOWSKI-General-
JUDY BUKOWSKI-Business-Monitor 1, p. 104
BETHANY BURBRIDGE-Academe 1,2-Editor 3, French
Club 1,2,3, Senate 2,3, Speech Club 2,3, Y-Teens 2,3, pp.
42, 47, 58, 60, 73, 104, 139
JOHN BURNETT-Academic-Monitor 1,3, p. 105
JOHN BURNS-Academic-p. 105
LINDA CAITO-Business-Business Club 3, French Club 2,
Red Cross 2, pp. 67, 105
ANNE CALDWELL-Academic-French Club 2,3, Y-Teens 2,
pp. 53, 62, 105
THOMAS CALLAHAN-Academic-p. 105
GAE CAMPBELL-Academic-Academe 3, French Club 1,2,
3, Orchestra 1,2, Speech Club 1,3, Y-Teens 1,2,3, pp. 46,
58, 60, 62, 71,105,126
MARGARET CANDIA-General-pp. 42, 71 , 105
JOHN CAPOZZELO-General-Football 1, Monitor 3, p.
KEN CARLSON-Academic-Baseball Manager 1, Basket-
ball Manager 1, Choir 3, Drama Club 2,3, Football Man-
ager 1, Safe Teens 3, pp. 50,66,105
DAVID CARR-Academic-Football 1, Senate 3, Speech
Club 3, pp. 42, 60, 105
RICHARD CARTER-General-Business Club 3, Choir 3,
Track Manager 1, pp. 67, 105
CANDACE CHACONA--Academic-Academe 1,2-Asst.
Editor 3, French Club 1,3, Prom Committee 2, Senate-Secre-
tary 3, Speech Club 1,2,3, pp. 42, 43, 47, 60, 71 , 106
BARBARA CHAFFEE-Academic-Choir 1, A.F.S. 2,3, Moni-
tor 3, Prom Committee 2, Red Cross 1, Senate 3, Speech
Club 3, Y-Teens 1,2,-Officer 3
KATHLEEN CHASE-Business-A.F.S. 3, Prom Committee 2,
Y-Teens 2,3, pp. 58, 71, 106
KAREN CHERRY-Academic-Academe 3, French Club 1,2,
3, National Honor Society 2,3, Speech Club 2,3, Y-Teens 1,
2-Secretary 3, pp. 35, 46, 58, 60, 71 , 72, 106
JOANNE CHIOTA-General-pp. 52, 72, 106
NEIL CHRISTENSEN-Academic-A Club 1,2,3, Football 1,
2,3, Senate 2,3, Spanish Club 2, Track 3, Wrestling 1,2,3,
pp. 4, 80, 106, 128
KATHLEEN CICHETTI-Business-A.F.S. 3, Business Club 3,
Senate 1, Y-Teens 2,3, Monitor 1, pp. 4, 58, 67, 100, 106
EDMUND CIESLAK-Academic-Football 1,2,3, Monitor 1,2,
3: PP. 38, 80, 106
CHARLES CLEMENTE-General-Art Club 2,3, JV Football
1, Track 2, pp. 64, 106
JANICE COLE-Business-Bowling 1,3, Business Club 3,
Monitor 1,2, Red Cross 2-Secretary 3, pp. 67, 106
DIANNE CORAPI-Academic-A.F.S. 3, Monitor 3, Safe
Teens 3, Y-Teens 3, pp. 58, 66, 71 , 107
ELIZABETH COVERDALE-Business-A.F.S. 3, Business Club
3, Cheerleading 1,2,3, Safe Teens 2,3, Y-Teens 1,2, pp. 66,
67, 74, 75, 107
JUDITH CRISSMAN-Business-p. 107
WILLIAM CRUMBLY-General-Basketball 1, Track 1,2, p.
GARY CUMMING-Academic-Band 1,2,3, Monitor 3, pp.
DIANE DABNEY-Business-Business Club 3, Choir 1,2,3,
Senate 1,2, pp. 67, 69, 107
DEBORAH DAMORE-Academic-A.F.S. 3, French Club 1,
Monitor 31 Speech Club 3, Y-Teens 1,2,3, pp. 58, 60, 71,
KENNETH DAUB-Academic-Band 1,2,3, pp. 52, 107
SUE DAVIS-Academic-A.F.S. 1,3, Monitor 3, Spanish Club
1,2, Speech Club 3, Y-Teens 1,3, pp. 58, 60, 64, 71, 107
TOMAS DAVIS-Academic-Water polo 1,27 p. 107
NANCY DEAK-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Chorus 17 Monitor 37
FRANK DEAN-DE-D.E.C.A. 37 French Club 37 Red Cross
1,27 Track 1,27 p. 62
SANDRA DENOFRIO-Business-Senate 27 Y-Teens 27 pp.
LINDA DEUEL-Academic-Y-Teens 2,32 pp. 58, 108
KATHLEEN DITRICH-Business-Business Club 37 Red Cross
27 Twirling 17 pp. 67, 108
ROBIN DITZEL-Art Club 27 Monitor 37 Y-Teens 37 pp. 58,
RENE DOLFI-Business-A.F.S. 1,27 Art Club 2,37 Business
Club 37 Chorus 1,2-Librarian 37 Drama Club 2,37 Monitor
2,37 Speech Club 37 Twirling 1,27 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 50, 58,
60, 64, 47, 71 , 108
TIMOTHY DONIKWOSKI-General-Choir 37 Glee Club 17
GREG DORAU-General-p. 109
RICK DUDA-General-Wrestling 1,2,37 p. 109
BARBARA DUGAN-Academic-A.F.S. 1,2,37 Art Club 27
French Club 17 Twirling 1,2,37 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 34, 54, 58,
109, 121, 132
JOAN DUNCOMBE-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Drama Club 37
French Club 17 Speech Club 2-Secretary 37 National Hon-
or Society 2, treasurer-37 Star 2,37 pp. 45, 60, 71 , 72, 109
DAVID DUNSON-General-pp. 53, 109
JULIE DUPLANTI-Academic-French Club 17 p. 109
MARIAN DURR-Academic-Future Physicians Club 2,37
National Honor Society 2,37 Monitor 17 Senate 1,37 Spanish
Club 17 pp. 42, 72,109
KATHLEEN DYLEWSKI-Academic-A.F.S. 2,37 Art Club 2,
37 Business Club 2,37 Choir 2,37 Safe Teens 2,37 pp. 50, 64,
66, 67, 109
DANIEL EDMONDS-Academic-Monitor 37 pp. 110, 116
RONALD EICHER-Band 1,2,37 Safe Teens 37 pp. 52, 66,
DAVID EMMONS-Academic-Stage Crew 1,2,37 pp. 34,
SAMUEL EPPS-DE-D.E.C.A. 37 Football 17 Track 1,2,37 p.
SUSAN ERICKSON-Business-p. 110
JACK EVANS-Academic-p. 1 10
MARK FAINSTEIN-Academic-Art Club 2,37 Band 1,2,37
Monitor 37 Senate 27 pp. 64, 71, 110, 111
CANDICE FARVER-Business-Business Club 37 Monitor 17
Red Cross 1,27 Safe Teens 1,27 Y-Teens 1,27 pp. 51, 67, 110
MONICA FEIGHT-Business-Business Club 37 Y-Teens 37
pp. 58, 67,110
DONNA FOULKROD-Business-Y-Teens 1,2,37 Business
Club 37 Safe Teens 27 pp. 58, 60
MARY FOWLER-Business-Business Club 37 Girls' Chorus 17
pp. 67, 110
KAREN FOX-Business-Business Club 37 Y-Teens 37 pp. 58,
67, 1 10
KATHRYN FOX-Business-Business Club 37 Y-Teens 37 pp.
58, 67, 110
PETER FREED-Academic-A Club 2,37 Baseball 1,2,37 Bas-
ketball .li Football .l,2,3i pp. 80, 93, 110
CHARLENE FRENCH-Business-Academy-On-Parade 1,27
Chorus 1,27 p. 110
JOEY FRIES-Academic-Wrestling 37 p. 111
WILHELMINA FULTON-Business-Art Club 27 Safe Teens 17
DONNA GABIN-Academic-Safe Teens 17 Y-Teens 1,2,37
p. 58, 71 , 11 1
ELAINE GABIN-Academic-A.F.S. 37 French Club 1,2,37 Fu-
ture Physicians Club 37 Monitor 37 Safe Teens 27 Speech
Club 37 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 58, 60, 62, 111
CLYDE GALT-Academic-Choir 37 Mule Chorus 17 pp. 50,
1 1 1
JESSICA GAMBLE-Academic-French Club 1,27 Monitor 37
Safe Teens 17Y-Teens 1,27 p. 111
MICHAEL GANGEME-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Baseball 1,2,37
pp. 64, 71,111
LARRY GATES-General-p. 1 11
GARY GEIGER-Academic-Band 1,2,37 Future Physicians
Club 37 Safe Teens 2,37 Speech Club 37 pp. 53, 60, 66, 112
KEN GEORGE-Academic-Cross Country 1,27 UN 37 Moni-
tor 27 Red Cross 27 Track 2,37 pp. 11,112,116
SUSAN GIFFORD-Academic-French Club 1,2,37 Monitor
37 Speech Club 1,2,37 Y-Teens 17 pp. 60, 62, 112
PETER GILEWICZ-Academic-National Honor Society 2,37
Red Cross 27 Swimming 1,2,37 Varsity A Club .I,2,3i Water
polo 1,2,37 pp. 65, 72, 83, 112
CATHY GILMAN-General-pp. 64, 71, 108
MARC GOLD-Academic-Drama Club 37 National Honor
Society 2, 37 Red Cross 2,37 Safe Teens 1,2,37 Speech Club
1,2,3: PP- 45, 49, 60, 65, 66, 71 , 72, 112 '
BARBARA GOLUBSKI-Academic-A.F.S. 2,37 Future Physi-
cians 2,37 Monitor 37 Red Cross 2,37 Safe Teens 2,37 Spanish
Club 27 pp. 66, 71,112
BURTON GOLUMBIC-Academic-Choir 1-officer 2,37
Monitor 2,37 Safe Teens 17 Senate 27 Speech Club 37 pp. 50,
60, 71 , 1 13
RITA GORE-General-Monitor 27 p. 113
AGNES GORNEY-Business-Business Club 37 pp. 67, 113
SHIRLEY GRACZYK-General-p. 113
MARK GRAHAM-Academic-BasketbalI .I,2,3i Monitor 37
Senate 1,2,3: PP- 12, 42, 68, 71, 113
JOHN GRANAHAN-Academic-A Club 2,37 Cross Country
1,21 Track 1,2,37 Wrestling 1,2,37 p. 113
JAMES GREEN-General-A Club 37 Monitor 2,37 Wrestling
LINDA GREEN-Business-Business Club 37 pp. 67, 114, 136
BARBARA GREENER-Business-Business Club 37 pp. 67, 114
SUSAN GREGOROFF-Academic-A.F.S. 2,37 Cheerleading
27 French Club 1,2,37 Red Cross 2,37 Speech Club 1,2,37 pp.
60, 62, 71, 114
DAVID GROCHULSKI-General-Art Club 2,37 pp. 64, 114
GERALD GULICK-Academic-Band .I,2,3j Baseball .I,2,3i
National Honor Society 2,37 Senate 17 pp. 52, 72, 92, 93,
RONALD GUZEK-General-p. 103
NANCY HAAS-Business-A.F.S. 37 Business Club-Officer
37 Girls' Chorus 1,2-Officer 37 Senate 2,37 Y-Teens 1,2,37
VIRGINIA HAIN-Business-Business Club 37 Bowling 27
Monitor 2,37 Red Cross 27 Y-Teens 2,3f pp. 58, 67, 114
DONALD HAKE-Academic-p. 114
HAROLD HALL-Academic-p. 115
JEAN HAMILTON-Business-Bowling 27 Business Club 37
Monitor 27 pp. 67, 115
LESLIE HAMILTON-Business-A.F.S. 37 Art Club 1,2,37 Busi-
ness Club 37 French Club 1,2-President 37 Speech Club 27
Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 51, 58, 64, 67, 71, 105, 115
TERRY HAMILTON-General-p. 1 15
JOHN HAMMOND-Academic-BasketbaII 1,2,37 Football
1,27 Wrestling 2,37 p. 115
LINDA HAMMONS-Business-p. 115
PATRICK HANLIN-Academic-Football 1,2,37 pp. 80, 115
BARBARA HARDY-Business-Business Club 37 Girls' Chorus
1,27 Red Cross 37 Senate 27 Speech Club 17 Y-Teens 1,2737
pp. 58, 64, 65, 67, 116
DESSIE HARRIS-Business-Bowling 1,2,37 Business Club 37
Speech Club 37 Y-Teens 2,37 pp. 58, 60, 67, 116
JANE HARRITY-Academic-French Club 127 Future Physi-
cians Club 2,37 Monitor 1,27 Safe Teens 27 Speech Club 37
Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 58, 60, 72, 116, 137
SANDRA HARTLEB-Academic-Chorus 17 Choir 2,37 Y-
Teens 17 pp. 50, 116
JACQUELINE HEIDELBURG-Business-Bowling 1,2,37 Busi-
ness Club 37 Monitor 37 Speech Club 2,37 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp.
58, 67, 116
WALTER HEINL-Business-Football Manager 1,27 Red Cross
17 p. 116
ALICE HENDERSON-Business-p. 116
LEE HENDERSON-DE-Basketball 1,27 Football 1,27 Track
1,2,37 D.E.C.A. 37
PATRICIA HENNEOUS-Academic-p. 117
ALLEN HENSLEY-General-p. 117
DORIS HERSCOWITZ-Academic-Orchestra 1,2,37 Red
Cross .I,2,3i Speech Club 2,37 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 34, 53, 58,
60, 65, 71,117
DAVID HERTNER-General-Monitor 2,37 pp. 115, 117
ANN HERZING-Academic-A.F.S. 2,31 Business Club 37
French Club 37 Future Physicians Club 2,37 Speech Club 37
Y-Teens 2,32 pp. 58, 60, 62, 67, 71, 117
DIANE HIGBY-Business-Chorus 1,2,37 Y-Teens 37 pp. 58,
EDMUND HILBERT-General-p. 117
JOEL HIRT-Academic-Red Cross-Treasurer 27 pp. 114,
ALFRED HODAS-General-p. 117
JAMES HODAS-Band 2,37 Orchestra 1,27 French Club 27
Safe Teens 27 pp. 52, 66, 117
ROBERT HOFFMAN-Academic-Band 1,2,37 p. 117
DAVID HOH-Academic-p. 117
MICHAEL HOLDSWORTH-Business-Business Club-Presi-
dent 37 French Club 17 Senate-Treasurer 37 pp. 42, 43, 67,
GLENN HOLLAND-General-p. 117
PHOEBE HOOBLER-Business-p. 117 '
DIANE HOPKINS-Business-Business Club 37 Red Cross 27
Safe Teens 2,37 Y-Teens 37 pp. 58, 66, 67, 1 18
BARBARA HORSTMAN-General-A.F.S. 2,37 Business Club
37 French Club 1,27 Safe Teens 1,2,3i pp. 66, 67, 118
JAMES HUNTER-General-JV Football 17Track 2,37 p. 118
BRUCE HUNTINGTON-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Band 1,2,37
Speech Club 37 pp. 52, 60, 71, 118
MARGARET IRWIN-Business-Business Club 37 Senate 27
Twirling 1,27 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 58, 67, 118
JAMES JAGODZINSKI-Academic-p. 1 19
JOAN JANKE-Academic-Safe Teens 37 Y-Teens 37 pp. 58,
66, 1 18
JACQUELINE JENKINS-Academic-Future Physicians Club
37 Senate 1,27 Spanish Club 1,27 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 58, 116
DEBORAH JENSEN-Business-Art Club 27 Business Club 37
Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 58, 64, 67, 118
DEBRA JOHNSON-Business-Monitor 37 Y-Teens 37 pp. 58,
JEFF JOHNSON-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Baseball 2,37 Foot-
ball 17Monitor 37 Senate 1,2,37 pp. 42, 71, 118
ROBERT JOHNSON-Academic-A Club .I,2,3i Baseball 1,
2, 37 Football '1,2,3i Senate 37 pp. 80, 93, 118
BETSY JONES-A.F.S. 37 Choir 37 French Club 17 Monitor 37
Y-Teens 1,2,3i pp. 58, 71, 119
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BRUCE JONES-Academic-Band .I,2,3i Choir 2,37 Orches-
tra 37 pp. 53, 118
LINDA JORDAN-Business-Monitor 1,37 Y-Teens 17 p. 119
PATTI JORGENSEN-Business-A.F.S. 2,37 Business Club 3i
Monitor 37 Safe Teens 17 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 58, 67, 1 19
GERALD KAUFMAN-Academic-Track 1, A.F.S. 37 p. 119
JOANN KAUFMAN-Business-Cheerleading 1,2,37 French
Club 1, Monitor 37 Prom Committee 27 Y-Teens 1,27 pp. 12,
64, 68, 74, 1 19
DAN KAY-Academic-Track 2,37 A.F.S. 37 p. 119
MARY ANNE KELLY-Academic-A.F.S. 37 French Club 1,2,
37 Prom Committee 27 Senate 37 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 42, 58,
DAN KENSINGER-DE-D.E.C.A. 37 Monitor 27 Swimming 27
HOWARD KERNER-DE-D.E.C.A. 37 Stage Crew 17 Wres-
DOUGLAS KESTEL-General-p. 1 19
LINDA KIGHT-Academic-Safe Teens 'l,3i Spanish Club 37
pp. 66, 119
KATHY KINDLE-Business-Monitor 37 Safe Teens 2,37 pp.
66, 1 19
JOHN KINNER-Academic-p. 119
CAROL KLAKAMP-Academic-p. 120
CHRIS KLAKAMP-Academic-P.T.S.A. I7 p. 120
CYNTHIA KLEIN-Academic-A.F.S. 2,37 Art Club 2,32
Spanish Club 1,27 Speech Club 1,2,37 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 58,
60, 64, 71,102,120
JEANNE KLING-Academic-French Club 1, Safe Teens 37
Y-Teens 1,37 pp. 58, 66, 120
BETTY KLOSS-DE-Chorus 27 D.E.C.A. 37 Bowling 27 Y-
PAUL KOVACS-Academic-Monitor 37 p. 120
MARGARET KOWALCZYK-General-Monitor 37 Safe Teens
1,2,37 pp. 66, 120
ROSEMARIE KOWNACKI-DE-D.E.C.A. 37
DONNA KRAUS-Business-Monitor 37 p. 121
SUSAN KUNEMAN-Business-Academy-on-Parade 1,27
Monitor 37 Twirling 1,27 Y-Teens 37 pp. 58, 121
JOEL KURTZ-General-p. 120
ROBERT LASKO-DE-D.E.C.A. 37 Track 1,2,37
KOLON LAVANGE--Academic-Baseball 1,27 Football 1,2,
37 Monitor 37 Track 2,37 A Club 2,37 Wrestling 2,37 pp. 4,
79, 80, 121
JEFF LAW-Academic-Cross Country 1,2,37 Senate 27
Track 1,2,37 pp. 71, 82, 121
MITCHELL LEE-DE-Basketball 1,27 D.E.C.A. 37 Football 1,
27 Track 1,27
PATRICIA LINDQUIST-Academic-Choir 2,37 Monitor 37
Senate 17 Speech Club 2,37 Twirling 17 Y-Teens 1,2-Officer
3: PP- 50, 58, 60, 121
CLEOPATRA LINDSEY-General-p. 121
JOHN LINDSEY-General-Wrestling 2,37 pp. 39, 121
LEONARD LOCASTRO-Academic-Baseball 1,2,3f Football
1,2,37 Red Cross 1,27 pp. 48,80,92,93,121
BOB LUBIN-General-p. 122
BARBARA LUCORE-Business-Orchestra 17 p. 122
KATHLEEN LYNCH-Academic-Academic-Senate 27 Y-
Teens 1,27 pp. 36, 106, 122
RANDOLPH MACKEY-Academic-p. 122
FRANK MACKO-Business-Football 1,2,3, Track 1,2,3, pp.
4, 80, 122
ALBERTA MADARA-Academic-French Club 2, Speech
Club 3, Twirling 1,2,3, Y-Teens 2,3, pp. 54, 55, 58, 121
JUDY MAJERSKI-General-A.F.S. 3, Business Club 3, Moni-
tor 3, Y-Teens 2, pp. 67, 71, 122
JOHN MALENO-Academic-Football 2,3, Monitor 3, pp.
DEENA MANDELSOHN--Academic-Red Cross 1, Safe
Teens 1, Speech Club 3, Y-Teens 1,2,3, 58, 60, 122
PATRICIA MANLEY-Business-Art Club 2, Business Club 3,
French Club 1, Safe Teens 2, Y-Teens 1, pp. 67, 122
BRENDA MANNING-DE-Chorus 1,2, D.E.C.A. 3, Y-Teens
DAVID MANSON-Academic-Band 1,2, p. 123
RITA MANUS-DE-Business Club 3, Monitor 2, Red Cross 1,
2: PP- 67, 123
CYNTHIA MARSHALL-Business-A.F.S. 3, Art Club 2, Busi-
ness Club 3, French Club 2, Girls' Chorus 1, Speech Club 2,
3, Y-Teens 2,3, pp. 36, 58, 60, 67, 71, 123
LOIS MARSHALL-Academic-A.F.S. 3, French Club 1,2,
National Honor Society 2,3, Orchestra 1,2,3, Speech Club
37 PP. 60, 65, 71, 72, 123
CAROL MARTHER-Business-Monitor 3, Orchestra 1,2,3,
Speech Club 1, pp. 36, 68, 123
MARLEN MATTHEWS-Academic-Class President 2, Base-
ball 1,2,3, Basketball 1,2,3, Football 1,2,3, Track 1,2,3, pp.
12, 33, 42, 68, 78, 80, 93, 123
MARLEE MCBRIDE-Business-Monitor 3, p. 123
JEAN MCCALLESTER-Business-Chorus 1,2, p. 123
JOYCE MCCARTY-Choir 1,2,3, French Club 1,2,3, Speech
Club 1,2, Star 1,2,3, Y-Teens 3, pp. 45, 58, 72, 123
JOHN MCCAUSLAND-Academic-p. 123
HERBERT MCCULLOUGH-Business-p. 124
SANDRA MCCURDY-Academic-Red Cross 1, Twirling 1,2,
3, Y-Teens 3, pp. 54, 55, 58, 121 , 124
FRANK MCFADDEN-Academic-Band 1,2,3, Orchestra 1,
2, Spanish Club 1,2, Speech Club 1, pp. 52,124
CAROL MCINTOSH-General-p. 124
MARY MCINTOSH-Business-Chorus 1,2, Monitor 3, Soph-
omore attendant 1, Y-Teens 1,2, p. 124
MARY MEEKER'-Academic-Drama Club 2,3, Y-Teens 1,2,3,
pp. 13, 58, 124
MICHAEL MIACZYNSKI-General-Cross Country 3, Track
3: PP. 82, 125
PAMELA MIFSUD-Business-p. 125
CHRISTINE MILLER-DE-Chorus 1,2, D.E.C.A. 3, Red Cross
1, p. 125
MICHALINA MILONE-Academic-Art Club 1, A.F.S. 2,3,
Bowling 2, Drama Club 1, Safe Teens 2,3, Senate 1,3, Y-
Teens 1,3, pp. 33, 50, 58, 65, 66, 125
PATSY MILONE-A Club 1,2,3, Football 1,2, Senate 2,3,
Senate 2,3, Wrestling 1, p. 125
CHRISTINE MIMS-DE-Basketball 1, D.E.C.A. 3, Red Cross
1,2,3, pp. 65, 125
MICHAEL MINADEO-Academic-Academe 2,3, A.F.S. 2-
President 3, Drama Club 1,2,3, Speech Club 2-Officer 3,
UN 2,3, pp. 12, 46, 60, 64, 71 , 73, 125
OLIVER MOFFETT-Academic-Track 1, Weightlifting 3, p.
ROBERT MOFFETT-General-p. 125
MARY MORGAN-Academic-Chorus 1,2, Y-Teens 3, pp.
KENNETH MORRISON-Academic-p. 126
JANET MOWERY-Academic-Future Physicians Club 3,
French Club 1,2, Senate 1,2,3, Star 1,2-Editor 3, Y-Teens
3, p. 45, 58, 71, 72,126
DAVID MYERS-General-p. 126
SUSAN NAGLE-Business-A.F.S. 2,3, Art Club 2,3, Business
Club 3, Drama Club 2, Safe Teens 2,3, Speech Club 2,3, Y-
Teens 3, pp. 58, 60, 66, 67, 71, 72, 124, 126, 138
NANCY NARDO-Academic-French Club 1,2,3, Monitor 1,
pp. 62, 126
IRWIN NATHAN-Academic-A.F.S. 2,3, Golf 1,2,3, Prom
Committee 2, Spanish Club 1,2, Speech Club 2,3, pp. 60,
71, 125, 126
DAVID NESSELHAUF-General-Art Club 2,3, p. 126
SUSAN NEWBY-Academic-Art Club 2, French Club 1,2,3,
Red Cross 1,2,3, Senate 3, pp. 62, 65, 126
FREDRICK NEWLIN-Academic-Band 1,2,3, Tennis 1, p.
MARJORIE NlEDERRITER-Business-Monitor 3, Safe Teens
2,3, Y-Teens 1,2, pp. 57, 66, 126
SUSAN NUBER-Business-Business Club 3, Homecoming
Queen 3, National Honor Society 2,3, Class Secretary 2,
Twirling 1,2,3, pp. 14, 54, 55, 71, 72, 105, 121, 126, 142
JEROME ODOM-Academic-Basketball 1,2,3, Track 1,2,3,
pp. 95, 127
SANDRA OHMAN-Academic-Cheerleading 1,2,3, French
Club 1,2,3, National Honor Society 2,3, Safe Teens 1,2,3,
Y-Teens 1,2,3, PP- 12, 58, 62, 66, 72, 75, 120, 126, 127
MATHYS OLEIMAN-Business-Band 1,2, Choir 1,2,3, Moni-
tor 2,3, Safe Teens 3, pp. 50, 66, 127, 136
FRANK OLSON-DE-D.E.C.A. 3:
FAY OPOCZYNSKI-Academic-Chorus 1,2, Senate 2,
Speech Club 1, Y-Teens 1,2,3, pp. 58, 71, 107, 127
MARK PALMER-Business-p. 127
PAUL PANCEREV-Academic-French Club 1,2,3, Golf 1,2,
Speech Club 1, pp. 62, 127
MILLICENT PARKER-General-p. 127
MARTY PARRISH-Academic-A.F.S. 1,2,3, Cheerleading 1,
2-Co-captain 3, Drama Club 1,2-Officer 3, Monitor 3,
Senate 1,2,3, Speech Club 1,2,3, UN-1,2,3, Y-Teens 1,2,3,
pp. 42, 58, 60, 73, 74, 127, 142
LINDA PARTSCH-General-p. 127
PATRICK PASKY-Academic-A.F.S. 2,3, Monitor 3, Speech
Club 3, pp. 60, 71,128
ANN PATRONE-Academic-Art Club 2,3, Drama Club 2,3,
Monitor 2, Speech Club 2, Y-Teens 1,2, pp. 14, 64, 128
DONALD PERRY-Academic-A.F.S. 2, Stage Crew 1,2, p.
NICK PERRY-Academic-JV Basketball 1, Swimming 2,
Track 2,3, p. 128
CHRISTINE PETERSON-Academic-p. 128
PAULA PETROFF-Academic-Bowling 3, Safe Teens 2,3,
Y-Teens 1, pp. 66, 128
NANCY PFISTER-French Club 1,2, Monitor 1,3, Senate 3,
Speech Club 1,2, Y-Teens 1,3, pp. 42, 58, 71, 128
TERRENCE PIERCE-Academic-Cross Country 1,2,3, Na-
tional Honor Society 2,3, Varsity A Club 2,3, Track 1,2,3,
pp. 72, 82, 128
CATHERINE PRICE-Academic-Band 1,2,3, Choir 2,3, Mon-
ITOI' 3: OFCIWSIYG 1,2,3, Speech Club 2,3, pp. 50, 53, 60, 71 ,
BETSY PRUYN-General-Chorus 3, Red Cross 2, Speech
Club 1,Y-Teens 1, p. 129
JOHN QUIEN-Academic-Red Cross 1, Stafe Crew 3, Wa-
ter polo 1, p. 129
BARBARA QUINN-Business-Art Club 2, Bowling 2, Moni-
tor 2, p. 129
STEPHANIE RADOV-Academic-Academe 3, Monitor 3,
Orchestra 1, Prom Committee 2, Speech Club 2,3, Star 1,
Y-Teens 1,2, pp. 46, 60, 71 , 129
SANDRA REBA-DE-D.E.C.A. 3, French Club 1,2, Safe
Teens 1-President 2, Y-Teens 1,2, p. 129
IICQJHY RECKER-Academic-Monitor 3, Y-Teens 3, pp. 58,
CAROL REDDECLIFF-Academic-Choir 2,3, Chorus 1, Mon-
itor 2,3, Twirling 1, pp. 50, 68, 129
SUSAN REED-Business-Monitor 2,3, Y-Teens 2,3, pp. 58,
ALAN REESE-Academic-Red Cross 1,2, p. 129
SHARON RENWICK-General-pp. 67, 129
SHIRLEY RENWICK-Business-Business Club 3, pp. 67, 130
LOIS RIEKERT-Academic-National Honor Society 2,3,
Senate 1,2, Spanish Club 1, Speech Club 2, Star 1,2,3, Y-
Teens 1,2, pp. 45, 72, 130
REBECCA RIESDORPH-Academic-A.F.S. 2, Y-Teens 2,3,
pp. 58, 130
THOMAS RETKOWSKI-Academic-Football 2,31 PP. 48, 80
MARCIA RHODE-Bowling Club 3, Safe Teens 2,3, Y-Teens
2,32 PP- 58, 66, 130
BRUCE ROGALA-Academic-BasketbalI 1, Cross Country
3, Track 3, pp. 11, 82,130
JAMES ROGAN--General-p. 130
JANET ROSCINSKI-Business-Business Club 3, Chorus 1,2,
3, Y-Teens 2,3, pp. 51, 67, 130, 138
JUDITH ROSENZWEIG-Business-Monitor 2, Y-Teens 2,3,
pp. 58, 130
RICHARD ROUNDS-Academic-Art Club 2, Monitor 3, p.
NANCY ROZENEK-Business-Business Club 3, Red Cross 2,
pp. 67, 130
DENNIS ROZUMALSKI-Academic-Band 1,2,3, Orchestra
3, Tennis 2, pp. 52, 53, 131
ANN RUDOLPH-Academic-French Club 1, Spanish Club
2,3, Speech Club 3, Twirling 1,2, Y-Teens 1,2,3, pp. 58, 60,
64, 71, 130
JANE RUPERT-Academic-A.F.S. 2,3, Cheerleading 1,2,3,
Safe Teens 3, Spanish Club 1,2-President 3, Speech Club
2, Y-Teens 1,2-Officer 3, pp. 58, 66, 71, 75, 120, 130
HARRY RZOMP-General-p. 131
ROBERT SALIBRICI-Academic-Lab Assistant 3, National
Honor Society 2,3, Swimming 3, Spanish Club 1,2, Speech
Club 2, 53, 72,131
DOLORES SALLOT-DE-D.E.C.A. 3: p. 131
LARRY SALTER-General-Football 2,3, Basketball 1, Track
3: PP. 80, 131
DAVID SARRA--Business--p. 131
RITA SARRA-Academic-p. 131
CATHERINE SAUNDERS-Academic-A.F.S. 2, Art Club 2,
Monitor 3, Y-Teens 1,2,3i PP. 58, 64, 131
JOHN SAURWEIN-Academic-Band 1,2,3, National Honor
Society 2,3, Red Cross 2,3, pp. 52, 72, 131
DAVID SAWTELLE-Academic-BasketbaIl 2, Football 1,2,
Monitor 3, Red Cross 1,Star 3, pp. 70, 131
WILLIAM SCHAAF-Academic-A.F.S. 2,3, Prom Committee
2, Senate 2,3, Speech Club 3, pp. 42, 60, 71, 105, 123, 131
JANIS SCHAUERMAN-Academic-French Club 1, National
Honor Society 2,3, Twirling 1,2-Leader 3, pp. 54, 55, 58,
72, 121, 131
KAREN SCHERRER-Business-Academy-on-Parade 2,2,
Business Club 3, Safe Teens 1, Twirling 1,2,3, pp. 54, 55,
PAULINE SCHERZER-Academic-A.F.S. 3, Monitor 3, Safe
Teens 3, Spanish Club 2, Y-Teens 1,2,3, pp. 58, 66, 132
SUSAN SCHMIEDER-Academic-A.F.S. 3, French Club 1,
Star 1, Speech Club 2,3, Y-Teens 1,3, pp. 58, 60, 71, 132
DOROTHY SCHNEIDER-Business-Academy-on-Parade 1,
Monitor 3, Y-Teens 1,3, pp. 58, 132
GENEVIEVE SCHOMMER-General-p. 132
PAULINE SCHULTZ-General-p. 132
RALPH SCHWAB-Business-Track 1,2, p. 132
CAROL SCHWARTZ-Business-Business Club 3, French
Club 1,2, pp. 67, 132
MARK SCHWARTZ-Academic-A.F.S. 3, Monitor 1, Na-
tional Honor Society 2,3, Safe Teens 2,3, Speech Club 2,3,
pp. 60, 66, 71, 72,124,132
FREDRICK SCULLY-General-JV Football 1, Monitor 1, p.
NANCY SEELY-Business-p. 133
ROBERT SELKE-Academic-Audio Visual 1,2,3, Cross Coun-
try 2,3, p. 133
CAROL SHAFER-Business-Business Club 3, Monitor 1,2,3,
Safe Teens 2,3, Twirlers 1,2, Y-Teens 3, pp. 58, 66, 67, 133
RANDY SHAPIRA-Academic-A.F.S. 3, Monitor 3, Senate
1,Speech Club 2, Star 3, pp. 45, 71,133
MICHAEL SHARKEY-General-p. 133
JUDITH SHEVER-Academic-A.F.S. 3, Drama Club 2,3,
Speech Club 2,3, Y-Teens 1,2,3, pp. 58, 60, 71, 133
DIANE SHILLING-General-p. 133
DAVID SHREVE-Academic-AVA 1, p. 133
DONALD SHREVE-Academic-A.F.S. 2,3, Band 1, Golf
Team 1,2,3, Orchestra 1,2,3, Senate 1,2,3, Speech Club 3,
pp. 60, 71, 96, 134
ANN SHUTTE-Business-p. 134
ANNETTE SIMMONS-GeneraI-Basketball 1,2,3, Spanish
Club 21, A.F.S. 2,3, p. 134
NICK SIVILLO-Academic-Basketball 1,2,3, Football 1,2,3,
Red Cross 1,Track 2,3, pp. 80, 94, 134
RAYMOND SKOBODZINSKI-General-Monitor 3, p. 134
BARBARA SKOPOW-DE-Bowling 2, D.E.C.A. 3, p. 134
ROBERT SLAYTON-General-p. 134
DOROTHY SMITH-General-Basketball 1,3, Fashion Show
2,3, Safe Teens 3, Speech Club 3, pp. 60, 66, 134
GEORGE SMITH-Academic-Monitor 3, p. 134
LARRY SMITH-General-p. 134
LOIS SMITH-DE-D.E.C.A. 3, Monitor 2, PTSA 1, Red Cross
1,2, p. 134
ROHANDA SMITH-General-Art Club 2, Monitor 3, pp.
65, 71 , 135
SHARON SMITH-Business-p. 135
THOMAS SMITH-General-p. 135
ALAN SNELL-Academic-Football 1,2,3, p. 135
VIGDIS SONGE MOLLER-Academic-A.F.S. 3, Monitor 3,
Speech Club 3, UN 3, Y-Teens 3, pp. 14, 42, 49, 58, 71, 73,
CLARENCE SONTHEIMER-DE-Track 1,2,3, Baseball 3,
Basketball 1,3, Football 1, D.E.C.A. 3, p. 135
RAYMOND SONTHEIMER-Academic-Cross Country 2,
Wrestling 1,2, p. 135
JAMES SPARKS-General-Football 2, Stage Crew 1, p.
DAVID SPINELLI-Business-Baseball 1,2, Football 1, Moni-
tor 1,Track 1,Wrestling 1, p. 135
RONALD SPINELLI-DE-D.E.C.A. 3, Stage Crew 1, Wres-
tling 1, p. 135
DONALD SPINKS-Academic-p. 135
LINDA STAAF-DE-Art Club 2: D.E.C.A. 3, p. 136
MICHAEL STAFFORD-Academic-Cross Country 3, French
Club 3, Track 37 PP- 62, 82,123, 136
DOUGLAS STAZER-Academic-A.F.S. 3, Senate 3, pp. 33,
FREDRICK STEINFURTH-Business-p. 136
LUCY STENT-Academic-French Club 2,3, Monitor 1,2,3,
National Honor Society 2-V.P. 3, Orchestra 1,2,3, Safe
Teens 2-Officer 3, Senate 1,2,3, Speech Club 2,3, Y-Teens
1,2,3, PP- 42, 58, 60, 62, 66, 69, 72, 136
CHERYL STEVENS-Business-Monitor 1,3, p. 136
LEE STOOPS-Academic-A.F.S. 1,2-Officer 3, Band 1,
A.F.S. Student abroad 2, Drama Club 2,3, Golf 1, Spanish
Club President 2, Speech Club 2,3, pp. 60, 71, 134, 136,
EDWARD STUMPO-DE-D.E.C.A. 3, p. 136
MARK SWANSEGAR-Academic-pp. 11, 116, 136
CECILIA SWEENEY-General-Monitor 3, p. 136
JANET SZCZUTKOWSKI-Academic-A.F.S. 37 French Club
37 Speech Club 37 pp. 60, 62,136
WILLIAM SZU BA-Academic-p. 137
MARCIA TANNER-Academic-Choir 2,37 A.F.S. 37 Drama
1,2-Officer 37 Future Physicians Club 37 Monitor 37 Safe
Teens 37 Speech Club 2,3iY'TeeI'1S 17 pp. 60, 66, 71, 137
SUSAN TANNER-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Drama Club 37
French Club 1,2,37 Monitor 37 Orchestra 17 Safe Teens 1,31
Speech Club 2,37 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 45, 58, 60, 62, 65, 66,
MAXINE TATE-Academic-Business Club 37 Red Cross 37
Safe Teens 37 pp. 65, 66, 67, 137
RETHA TATE-Business-Business Club 37 Safe Teens 1,2,37
Y-Teens 17 pp. 66, 67, 137
FOREST TAYLOR-Academic-Bancl 1,2,37 pp. 52, 137
JOAN TEDESCO--Academic-A.F.S. 37 Choir 1,2,37 Nation-
al Honor Society 2,31 Safe Teens 37 Spanish Club 1,27
Speech Club 37 pp. 50,60,66,72,137
CARMEN TEGANO--Academic-Football 1,2,37 Monitor 2,
37 Speech Club 37 pp. 60,80,137
CATHY TENENBAUM-Acaclemic-A.F.S. 2,37 Drama Club
37 Spanish Club 2,37 Speech Club 2,37 Y-Teens 2,37 pp. 5,
49, 58, 60, 71, 137
SAMUEL TERRANOVA-Academic-A.F.S. 37 p. 137
BRENDA THARP-General-p. 138
RODNEY THOMPSON-Academic-AVA 37 Monitor 37 p.
SANDRA LEE THOMPSON-Academic-Bowling 21 Monitor
37 Spanish Club 27 Volleyball 17 pp. 67, 138
SANDRA LOU THOMPSON-Business-Business Club 37
Chorus 17 Monitor 2,37 pp. 67, 138
CAROL TROUP-Business-A.F.S. 37 Business Club 37 Drama
Club 27 Safe Teens 37 Spanish Club 27 Y-Teens 27 pp. 66,
67, 71, 138
JOSEPH TUCZYNSKI-Academic-Bowling 17 Monitor 27
Speech Club 27 Track 27 p. 138
PATRICIA UNDERWOOD-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Bowling 2,
37 Red Cross 1,2,37 Safe Teens 37 Spanish Club 2,37 Y-Teens
1,27 pp. 57, 65, 66, 71, 138
VIRGINIA VANGEEM-Academic-A.F.S. 2,37 Drama Club
37 National Honor Society 2,37 Spanish Club 1,2,3f Speech
Club 37 Y-Teens 1,2,37 pp. 58, 60, 64, 65, 71, 72, 135, 138
JOHN VASIL-Academic-Band 1,2,37 National Honor Soci-
ety 2,37 Orchestra 1,2,37 Senate 1,27 pp. 52,72,139
DONALD VENDETTI-Academic-Football 1,2,3i p. 139
JEAN VERDECCHIA-Academic-Choir 2,31 French Club 1,
2,37 National Honor Society 2,32 Monitor 37 Orchestra 1,2,
3: PP- 50, 53, 62, 72, 139
ANTHONY VITALI-General-p. 139
THOMAS VOGT-General-A.F.S. 37 Wrestling 1,2,37 p.
WILLIAM WAGNER-General-A.F.S. 37 p. 139
DEBORAH WALTERS-DE-Red Cross 17 D.E.C.A. 37 Chorus
1,27 p. 139
DIANNA WALZ-Academic-Cheerleading 27 Orchestra 1,
2,37 Y-Teens 2,37 pp. 53, 58, 139
LANCE WASSEL-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Monitor 27 p. 139
GLORIA WATSON-Business-A.F.S. 37 Business Club 37
Senate 27 Twirlers 1,27 Y-Teens 27 pp. 67, 139
WILLIAM WEAKLAND-Academic-Academe 37 A.F.S. 37
Speech Club 37 pp. 47, 60, 139
KAREN WEAVER-Business-Y-Teens 2i p. 140
KAREN WEIBLER-Academic-Academe 2,37 French Club 17
Senate 17 Speech Club 2,37 Y-Teens 1,2,3f pp. 46, 58, 60,
PATRICIA WEIL-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Art Club 27 French
Club 1,2,37 Speech Club 37 Y-Teens 27 pp. 60, 62, 71, 140
KATHLEEN WELCH-Business-p. 140
ARLENE WENZEL-Business-Bowling 1,2,37 Business Club
37 Monitor 37 Spanish Club 27 pp. 57, 67, 140
HOWARD WEXLER-A.F.S. 2,37 Band 17 Prom Committee 27
Senate 1,2-President 37 Speech Club 2,37 Swimming 1,27
Water polo 1,27 pp. 42, 60, 64, 71, 109, 140
MARTHA WILER-Business-Business Club 37 pp. 67, 136,
MARY WILER-Business-pp. 67, 140
SHIRLEY WILLIAMS-Academic-Orchestra 1,2,37 Y-Teens 17
pp. 53, 140
MARY WILLIAMSON-Academic-Academe 37 Choir 1,2-
Officer 37 Senate 37 Speech Club 2,32 Y-Teens 1,2-VP 3j
pp. 42, 46, 50, 58, 60, 71, 140
CONSTANCE WISNIEWSKI-Business Club 37 Monitor 2,37
Twirling 1,27 Y-Teens 37 pp. 58, 60, 67, 141
DANA WISNIEWSKI-Business-Business Club 37 Monitor 37
pp. 67, 141
DANIEL WOLF-General-A.F.S. 2,37 Monitor 37 Spanish
Club 27 p. 141
JOHN WOLFE-Academic-A.F.S. 37 Baseball .l,2,3i Basket-
ball 17 Football 1,2,37 Monitor 37 pp. 68, 80, 93, 141
PATSY WOODARD-General-p. 141
SHEILA WRIGHT-Academic-French Club 17 Monitor 37 Y-
Teens 1,2,37 pp. 58, 141
DANIEL WYSOCKI-DE-D.E.C.A. 37 Stage Crew 1,2,37 p.
MARY ELLEN YOCHIM-DE-D.E.C.A. 37 PTSA 17 p. 141
STEPHANIE YOUNG-Academic-Cheerleading 27 Choir 1
-Officer 2,37 Prom Committee 27 Speech Club 2,31 Y-Teens
3: PP. 50, 58, 60, 73, 132, 141
HELEN ZUCK-Business-Monitor 27 Red Cross 17 Safe Teens
17 Senate .Ii p. 141
Academe .... . . . 46
Academics ......... . . . 30
A Cappella Choir .... . . . 50
Acknowledgments . . . . . . 179
A. F. S. ........... . . . 71
Band .... . . . 52
Baseball . . . . . . 92
Basketball . . . . . . 84
Boosters .... . . . 48
Business Club . . . . . . - 67
Cheerleaders . . . . . . 56
Cross Country . . . . . . 82
Drama Club .... . . . 70
Faculty .... . . . 22
Football ................ . . . 78
Foreign Exchange Students .... . . . 142
French Club ............. . . . 62
Girls' Chorus ..... . . . 51
Girls' Intramural . . . . . . 74
Golf ........... . . . 97
Juniors ......... . . . 146
J. V. Basketball .... . . . 87
J. V. Football .... . . . 81
N. H. S. . . .
Patrons . . .
Red Cross .
Safe Teens .
Seniors . . .
Ski Club . . .
Sta r .......
Track . . .
Twirlers . . .
U. N. .... .
Wrestling . .
Y-Teens . . .
A-'I Store of Values
Abbate's Hi-Lo Food Market
Agresti Bt Agresti
Guy E. Allen 8. Sons
Paul T. Allen Company
Allied Van Lines, Inc.
Altman-Hall Associates, Inc.
H. C. Amacher, M.D.
American Sterilizer Co.
American Telephone and Telegraph
American Tool and Gage Company
AngeIo's Beauty Supplies
Arfax Camera Studio
Arrow Drug Stores
Arrow Tool 81 Mfg. Company
A. T. E. S. Technical School
John E. W. Baay, M.D.
Ralph D. Bacon, M.D.
Edward Baiorek, M.D.
Issac Baker 8- Sons, Inc.
Judge Thomas W. Barber
A. J. T. Barton, D.D.S.
Attorney Byron A. Baur
Gerald E. Beck, M.D.
Belco Supplies, Inc.
F. A. Benson, D.D.S.
B. Berman Bedding Company
Emil Beyer Jewelers
George Blair Painting Company
BIock's Billiards '
R. C. Bloomstine Agency, Inc.
Blossey's Tuxedo Rentals
Bohman Music Company
Boldt Machinery 8. Tools
James S. Bonney
Attorney Richard P. Brabender
F. Joseph Brinig, M.D.
Attorney John E. Britton
Brooks Esso Station
John Brown Flower Shop
The Brown-Jones Company
The Brugger Family
Ralph Brubridge, M.D.
The Burgoyne Travel Bureau
Burnham Lumber Company
Alderman Merchie Calabrese
Canada Dry Bottling Company
Judge Edward Carney
Ca-Ro Dress Shoppe
Censis Manufacturing Company
John S. Chaffee, M.D.
Dan Chisholm Interiors
F. M. Clougherty Company
William W. Choen, M.D.
Construction of Industry Advancement Program of
NW. Pa., Inc.
James H. Cross Company
C. A. Curtze Company
P. A. Cutri Company
D 81 K Stores
George J. D'AngeIo, M.D.
Daub Associates, Inc.
Donald Davey, D.D.S.
Berardino DiStefano, M.D.
Dobi Plumbing 8. Heating Supply
Edward C. Doll
E. 8. A. Doubet Jewelers
Gertrude Driscoll Dress Shop
William H. Druckmiller, M.D.
Dave Dryfcos Furniture
The Duchess Shop
Duggan-Rider Office Supply
Duggan's Service 8- Appliance
J. V. Duncombe Electronic Corp.
Judge James B. Dwyer
Elkin Sunoco Service
Epp Furniture Company
Erie Asphalt Paving Company
Erie Barber School, Inc.
Erie Book Store
The Erie Brewing Company
Erie Builders Supply Company
Erie Business Machines Company
Erie Car Rental, Inc.
The Erie Ceramics Arts Company
Erie Chair 8. Dish Rentals-Sales
Erie Coca-Cola Bottling Company
Erie Concrete 8- Steel Supply Co.
Erie County AFL-CIO Council
Erie Dairyland, Inc.
Erie East Pharmacy
Erie Farm Products Company
Erie Forge 8. Steel Corp.
Erie Industrial Electric Supply
Erie Industrial Supply
Erie Insurance Exchange
Erie Mantel and Tile Company
Erie Optical Company
Erie Sand 8. Gravel Company
Erie Sport Store, Inc.
Erie Steel Products Company
Erie Storage 8. Carting Company
Erie Times News
Erie Travel Lodge
Erie Trucking Company
Erie Typewriter Company
John J. Eulanio, M.D.
The Ferguson Insurance Agency
B. F. Fields Moving 8. Storage
Finish Engineering Companv
Firch Baking Company
Attorney H. Robert Fischer
Amos K. Flint, Realtor
The Margaruite Flood Shop
Bob Frick Electric
Drs. J. D. Friedlander 8.
M. D. Hoch
Jack Frost Donuts
Chas. Fry Construction
Dr. 8. Mrs. Thaddeua Fryceynski
Furman-Brown Precision Tool
81 Mfg. Corporation
Most Rev. John Mark Gannon, D.D.
Gasland Service Station
G. J. Gebhart Coal 8. Coke
General Contractors Supply of Erie, Inc.
General Tire Service
William J. Giese, M.D.
Robert K. Gifford Agency
Gillespie Machine Bn Tool
Wendell R. Good
Attorney Adam A. Gorski
Charles D. Graham Real Estates
Great Lake Pen Sales
Grise Film Library
Gustafson Optical Company
Hagan Business Machines, Inc.
Haibach Brothers, Meat Packers
Holders Service Station
The Halle Bros. Company
Hamilton Lumber Company
Hammermill Paper Company
John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance
Attorney Jim Hanes
Harborcreek-Erie Mutual Insurance
J. Hartline 81 Sons
Houghton Elevator Company
Lawrence D. Held, D.D.S.
Henneous Motor Express
Henri Hair Fashions
Hersch Cold Storage
Hess Brothers Optical Company
Heyl Physicians Supply Company
House of Flowers
Hubbel Supply Company
D. G. Hunter
Dr. and Mrs. Vincent L. Jenco
Jerilu Fruit Center
Johnson 8. Flick Tire Service
Kaiser Aluminum 8. Chemical
John J. Karle, M.D.
Robert A. Keim
Drs. Kemble, Walker, Underhill
Kemp Mfg. Company
Jack Kenehan Appliance Repair
Keystone Food Market, Inc.
Kimmel Rubber Stamp 8. Printing Works
Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Kinter
Klein Plating Works
Francis V. Kloecker Funeral Home
Kollmann Manufacturing Company
Kraus Electric Company
Dr. and Mrs. Mortimer Krieger
Krug's Shoe Store
Frances Kuhn, Realtor
David James Laird, R. S.
Lakeland Plastics Company
Lakes Engineering Company
Dr. and Mrs. William D. Lamberton
John S. Large, M.D.
Attorney Raymond B. Leemhis
Lewis 81 Getty Atlantic Service
Lic Loc Godd Dist.
The Lincoln Nat. Life Insurance Co.
A Little Bit of Sweden
Little Dance Studio
Little's Home for the Aged
Stephen F. Lupo, D.O.
Lynch Camera, lnc.
Lyons Trans. Antique Club
Lyons Trans. Lines, Inc.
Magay Optical Co.
Attorney Jackson D. Magenau
Francis K. Mainzer, M.D.
Edward S. Manda Company
Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Mango
Manufacturers Association of Erie
Marquette Building 8. Loan Ass'n.
Louis Marx Co., lnc.
Matilda's Town and Country Clothes
Mattis 81 Robie, inc.
Meadowcroft Dodge City, Inc.
Mehler's Dress Suit Rental Service
Edward E. Mercier, M.D.
Miller 8. Fish, Realtors
Miller Bros. Company
A. R. Minadeo, M.D.
Mitchell Advertising Agency
E. R. Morewood Plumbing 8- Heating
Parke T. Morrow, Inc.
Edward E. Moses, D.O.
Munn's Furniture and Appliances
Attorney Harvey D. McClure
McCreary Roofing Co.
J. Raymond McGinley, D.D.S.
Harold J. McLaren Jr., M.D.
I. D. McQuiston Company
V. T. Narus, M.D.
Rt. Rev. Wilfred J. Nash
William W. Nash Insurance
S. E. Nichols
Nickel Plate Mills, Inc.
Nolan's Ferry and Charter Service
Norb's Welding and Ornamental lronwork
R. E. North Company
Northwestern Pennsylvania Tubercilosis 81 Health
Orra-Jean Beauty Academy
Pal Prescription Pharmacy
Parade Lumber Co.
The Parson Studio of Photography
Attorney William A. Peifer
Pennsylvania Gas Company
Perry Mill Supply Company
District Attorney William E. Pfadt
Walter W. Piersol, D.D.S.
Representative Frank Polaski
Drs. Carl P. 8. Matthew W. Pommer
Jack J. Pontoriero, D.D.S.
Potratz Floral Shop
Presque Isle Boiler Repair
Priscilla's Charcoal Pit
Quinn Berry, Div. Hoover Hall
Rapid Transit Company
N.A. Rectenwald Blueprint 8. Supply Co.
Reed Supply Co.
Rhodes Auto Service, Inc.
Martin Riell's MR Shop
Robie Meatpackers, Inc.
Robinson and Conner, Inc.
Ronzitti Music Store
A. T. Roos, M.D.
P. B. Root and Company
Ross Br Copus Tire Company
Sacred Heart Ushers Society
Anthony D. Sala, D.O.
Salvation Army Men's Social Dept.
Sanitray Farms Diary, Inc.
Sayles Hearing Aid Center
Dr. and Mrs. Chas. F. Schaof
Schilling's Carpet Sales 8. Install.
Leo Schlaudecker Company
Schroeck Optical Fashions
Arthur F. Schultz Company
James L. Schuster, M.D.
Scobell Co., Inc.
Seelar and Company, Elevators
Sam J. Seggi 8- Sons
Service Bureau Corp.
Sessinghaus 81 Ostergaard, Inc.
Seymour's Reliable Jewelers
Shade's Auto Sales, Inc.
Drs. Shipley, Penman, 81 Layden
Owen W. Short, D.O.
Robert J. Shupala, D.D.S.
The Sims Company
Dr. and Mrs. Michael V. Sivak
Eleanor J. Sivillo
Skinner Engine Company
Smith Provision Co.
W. E. Smith 81 Sons
B. Leonard Snider, M.D.
Cameron F. Snider, D.D.S.
Sommerhof Music Store
Sonotone of Erie
Laurence J. Spaeder B. Sons, Reg. Master
Richard H. Stancliff, D.O.
W. W. Steehler, D.O.
Steva Welding Company
Superior Concrete Pipe Corp.
Tanner, James, 8: Caldwell
Tanner Manufacturing Company
Tave's Fruit and Produce
John W. Taylor Funeral Home
Teens 'N' Queens Dress Shoppe
Tellers Organ Company
Thompson Manufacturing Co.
Ralph M. Tidd, M.D.
Attorney James F. Toohey
Drs. Tredway, Wells, and Eckberg
Twinbrook Nursing 8- Convalescent Home
Union Bank and Trust Company
Union Pattern Works
Uthmann Chor Club
Neal D. Van Marter, M.C.
Congressman Joseph P. Vigorito
Villa Maria College
Dr. and Mrs. L. D. Vollmer
Voss Bros. IGA Foodliner
S. A. Wagner Agency, Inc.
Wilbur S. Wallace, M.D.
Weil-McLain Company, Inc.
Weller Supply Company
O. O. Wentling, D. O.
Weschler's Of Course
Western Provision Markets
The Wexler Agency
Lloyd White Co., Realtors
WJ ET Radio-TV
Merle E. Wood, Coroner
Yaples Vacuum Cleaners
Yellow Cab Co.
Young Bros. Electronics, Inc.
Zuck's Turkey Farms
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