Ambridge High School - Bridger Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1965 volume:
The beautiful grounds of Old Economy provide Ambridge High students 1with evidence of the fine achievements of the Harmonist and an enriched cultural setting for the appreciation of their proud historical heritage.
AMBRIDGE AREA HIGH SCHOOL AMBRIDGE, PENNSYLVANIA
Mr. Frank Desanzo, Adviser Anne Welsh, Editor-in-Chief
COVER PICTURE From the Old Stone Music Pavilion, Ambridge Area High School students view the quaint old structures of Old Economy. Hewn from the wilderness of Beaver County in 1824, Old Economy, at the zenith of its fame, was known throughout the modern world as the Utopia of the 19th Century.Contents
Introduction .... . . 6
Departments .... . . 16
Student Life .... . . 50
Organizations.... . . 62
Sports . . 102
Classes . . 134
Advertising .... . . 186
A. Faculty Directory . . . 202
B. General Index . . . 203
C. Acknowledgements . . . 208
The Great House, one of the many structures erected by the Harmonists, still stands to leave a lasting impression of their unique architecture.
Landmarks Portray Old Economy’s HistoricalSignificance
OLD EOONOM l__'rMORI AL
Mairtaincd by Pennsylvania Historkral and Museum Commission as a State memorial to the HARMONY SOCIETY
Orqnntzed Frfrwr, IS. 1805 UlwJived December 15,1905 Thc-e boiUimp. erected crwtprne
a portion of the thlri srliVnunt I,, the society.
1st Settlement- Harmony. Batter Go, IflOfl-B 2nd Settlement-New Harmony. Posey Co ';£ P£5S 3rd Settlement-Economy, Bcnver Co- Pit, H24-I905
The memorial plaque at Old Economy is a familiar landmark to AHS students.
i iiiliiBtlflBBglEconomy’s Ideals Inspire Modern Ambridge
In the early nineteenth century, a unique community was established on the site of our modern industrial town of Ambridgc. Economy, as it was called, was an experiment in communal living founded by a group of German religious refugees. Hewn from the wilderness of Beaver County, the tiny society prospered and grew under the gentle guidance of Father George Rapp.
The settlement lay in a favorable as well as picturesque location, with the sloping banks of the Ohio River at its foot, and the rolling hills of the Appalachians behind it. Crops were cultivated on acres of fertile farmland, and the famous orchards at either end of the village were beautiful and fragrant in the spring, bearing varieties of fruit in the harvest season.
Both industry and agriculture flourished. Wines and whiskey were distilled and sold. The textiles from Economy’s whirring wool, cotton, and silk mills were coveted by many well-known seamstresses throughout America. Their timber holdings of 5,000 acres were exploited, and they engaged in the coal and oil business. At one time, a controlling interest was held in the Pittsburgh and Lake Erie Railroad.
Principles of the highest order were employed by these pious people. To those passing through the community food and lodging for the night were offered. The Economy Hotel also provided excellent accommodations and genuine hospitality.
Due to its practice of celibacy, however, members began to decline in numbers. In 1905 they sold to the United States Steel Company a large tract of land on which it built the American Bridge Works. It was here, around the walls of the smoking, fuming mill, that the workers built their first modest homes. From these humble beginnings grew the Am-bridge of today.
Thus our forefathers of Economy endowed the town of Ambridge and its citizens with a heritage rich in idealism, high principles, honest industry, and true Christian charity.
The creative architectural and cultural achievements of the Harmonists have been key inspirations toward the growth of a thriving metropolis.
The quaint dwellings which proved most sufficient to the former residents of Economy . . .
. . . have been developed, through the extended education and welfare of modern Ambridge, into superb structures to satisfy the needs of rapid growth and prosperity.The presentation of a well deserved award is a proud climax in recognition of a senior's achievement.
Mr. Steinberg helped prepare the “maser beam” for an assembly.Distributive Education offered a fine preparative education Mr. Adams’ American history classes discuss significant eul-
for students interested in retail selling following graduation. tural achievements of our nation’s outstanding statesmen.
Achievement through Preparation...
In this modern age, when a finger’s touch upon a single button could determine the destiny of a nation or of the entire world, anticipated preparation is recognized as an essential part for the survival of civilization. In the same sense, the Harmonists were aware of a similar situation during their own time and realized that, without certain preparation for the various problems encountered when advancing upon the new frontier, the success and achievements of their community would perish. With this in mind, they instituted among themselves a way of life so well organized that success was inevitable.
At Ambridge High, the highly perfected departmental system of studies is designed to prepare the individual student for the challenges of the future.
7Fellowship through Participation
"Mock Juris” were nccrssary for skillful fencing practice.
The “Mistletoe Ball” promoted social activity amidst the romantic seasonal decor.
One individual going his own way can accomplish very little. In a similar sense, two individuals, each working toward different goals, will again have a low overall efficiency. However, if these two should combine their efforts and strive toward a single goal, progress would be inevitable. The Harmonists applied this general philosophy to their entire way of life and found that by promoting fellowship in the society, they could face major difficulties as a group and overcome them with little resistance. The community maintained a constant schedule of varied social activities which, besides providing individual recreation and enjoyment, enabled them to become socially acquainted and left an impression upon them as a group concerning the success of the community.
The excellent program of extracurricular activities at Ambridge impresses upon the students the necessity of a well developed social character as part of an individual’s educational achievement.The enthusiastic cheering at pep rallies by the student body signified the determination toward victory.
- 'sA. -----------------------------------------------------Participation in varsity football required determination combined with individual skills.
Triumph through Determination ...
Bill Kouvolo found that throwing the javelin required certain skills developed only through long, hard practice.
The personal satisfaction and prestige an individual receives in recognition of some worldly triumph can be fully appreciated only if sincere determination and honest effort were necessary factors in reaching this goal.
The Harmonists, by maintaining the trend toward self-sufficiency throughout the community, reserved for themselves alone the recognition due for their numerous cultural achievements. Refusing aid from profit-seeking foreigners, the Harmonists were determined to manufacture within the community all the essentials of their livelihood, except the basic raw materials which could not be obtained nearby.
The athletes at Ambridge High express these same ideals of determination, and utilize their strongest physical, mental, and emotional efforts in pursuit of personal satisfaction as well as overall triumph.
10Larry Alushin and Mike Kastrounis exhibit stamina required from long distance runners.
The Bridger basketball squad, although lacking necessary height, never lost the determination toward victory.Honor through Diligence ...
Honor, in our modern world, may be bestowed upon individuals in various forms depending upon the situation involved. Elaborate presentations of plagues, trophies, certificates, and cash awards are common today.
The Harmonists, however, were limited in their means of expressing honor for a particular person. Lacking any real unit of currency to utilize as an award, the residents of Economy relied upon their skillful carpentry and creative imaginations to furnish the means of expressing honor. Fine dwellings, superior to those of the common people, were constructed for those individuals whom they felt were deserving of honor and the entire community strived for their comfort.
In a similar sense, the outstanding students at Ambridge are presented with recognition in various forms to denote that their accomplishments have made them worthy of honor.
Margaret Negrey, National Merit Scholarship Finalist, Terri Sokol proudly reviews her winning entry to the Voice
brought recognition to Ambridge Area High School. of Democracy Contest, open to all Beaver County students.
12Steve Truth, one of Air. Palmer's advanced science students, received two successive perfect $00 scores. His Chemistry Achievement tests resulted in many scholarship offers from highly rated colleges.
Margaret Leseiko was awarded the George Washington medal by the Freedom Foundation, for her winning essay.
13Mr. Rubcnstein retired from Ambridge High after a Period of 36 years and is probably best remembered for his fine efforts as head football coach, accumulated what has been recognized as the finest overall won-loss record in the school’s football history.
Service through Dedication...
Dedication to one’s principals and beliefs is a rare trait in this modern era and it is therefore fitting that those few who possess this fine characteristic be so honored.
The Harmonists, in their own time, had developed the feeling of dedication among themselves to such an ultimate that each member of the community felt his own responsibility for the overall success of Economy. The leaders sought no personal profit, but merely wished to conserve the livelihood of the society.
In a similar sense, those at Ambridge High who have served for the improvement of the educational program rather than in pursuit of personal glory should be so honored for their sincere dedication.
14The dedication expressed by Jonathen Lenz, one of the original trustees, was an excellent example of sincere devotion directed toward the success of the community.
Mr. Leonard Rothermel retired after serving in the science department for 36 years. He was also Athletic Director and golf coach.ft
Inside the Grotto, the Harmonists would seek spiritual assistance and encouragement so that, through sincere personal strife, they might carry out the day’s tasks successfully.
Jacob Henrici, a member of Economy’s original board of trustees, •was a devoted benefactor toward the success of the community.
In the Same Spirit of Endeavor
Practical education, an integral part of life in the Harmony Society, presented young students with a realization of their obligations to their community. Its chief aim was to prepare the children for their future work in the Society.
The “three R’s” were a great challenge to the little children, while the older ones attended school sessions during the evenings. Although extremely limited in their choice of studies, the Harmonist children showed an eagerness to learn the little that was available to them.
Today, an education is no longer a coveted luxury. It has become a necessity to keep pace with a fast-moving world. Wider horizons and unlimited opportunities are available to those who prepare themselves.
In addition to the standard curriculum offered by most schools, Ambridgc Area High School offers courses in five modern languages, advanced science and math, and more than adequate vocational program. Every step is taken to satisfy the desires and capacities of honor students, average students and potential drop-outs.
Scientifically inclined students found personal satisfaction in conducting out of class experimentation and quantitative analysis.Board Adopts Policy to Guide School Program
Before a board meeting, Mrs. Fandergrift, Mrs. Stein, Mr. Zerilla and Mr. Bucka look over a proposed amendment.
This year, as in previous years, the Ambridge Area School Board met many challenges and coped with many problems. In cooperation with the administration, it strived to maintain and improve educational standards. Perhaps the biggest accomplishment successfully completed this year, was the approvement of the merger between Ambridge Area, Baden-Economy, and Highland school districts. The merger was accepted on March 2, and will go into effect July 1, 1966.
Besides making many trips to Harrisburg with various proposed laws, the Ambridge School Board accepted many new written policies which served as a guide line for the school’s operation. They also made many remodeling changes and made changes in the school program. Another important job of the school board was hiring teachers, administrators, and other important school personnel.
The school board has certainly served the community both honorably and dutifully, and have gained praise from fellow residents.
Dr. Taggart and Mrs. Kluz confer with Mr. Peter Homnack, Solicitor, about the legal aspect of a proposed law.
Informal discussions among board members often lead to major decisions.
18Mrs KIuk, Mrs. Kuhel and Dr. Elliott evaluate problems concerning the cafeteria.
Mr. Joseph Bucka 1801 Duss Avenue Ambridge, Pa.
Chairman: Steering and Rules Committee
Dr. Roland Elliott, President 142 Jordan Street South Heights, Pa.
Chairman: Steering and Rules Committee, Sinking Fund Committee
Mrs. Betty Haskins Curtis Street South Heights, Pa.
Chairman: Finance Committee, Cafeteria Committee
Mr. Walter Kasper 547 Eighth Street Ambridge, Pa.
Chairman: Supply Committee, Transportation Committee
Mrs. Martha Kluz, Secretary 311 Wilson Avenue Ambridge, Pa.
Chairman: Building Committee
Mrs. Mary Kuhel, Pice-President 322 13th Street Ambridge, Pa.
Chairman: Public Relations Committee
Mr. Sam Santilli 144 Jordan Street South Heights, Pa.
Chairman: Budget Committee, Union Contract Committee
Mrs. Ethel Stein 532 Park Road Ambridge, Pa.
Chairman: Education Committee, Recreation Committee
Mrs. Grace Vandergrift Curtis Street South Heights, Pa.
Chairman: Salary Schedule Committee
Mr. Joseph Zerilla, Treasurer 1010 Lcnz Avenue Ambridge, Pa.
Chairman: Grounds CommitteeDr. Leo Taggart, Superintendent, eon firms Mr. Vochko's statements by referring to a section of the Pennsylvania School Code.
The administration of AHS continually strives for higher standards of education. Every year new problems arise concerning teaching methods, guidance, and the renovation of equipment and grounds. The administrative staff assumes these responsibilities and works to formulate effective policies.
Following the schools recent evaluation, plans were made to improve standards and procedures in many departments. The expansion of the science department was designed to include a course in advanced science directed primarily at college bound students. The two-track English program, whereby a two-period course is combined to include English and themes, was also developed. Improvements in the math department included the standardization of a course in trigonometry and calculus which is now available to college bound students. Plans for a new science building including a much-needed chemistry lab are being evaluated.
Resulting from the effective innovations and improvements, the administration is recognized as an essential part of the Ambridge education complex.
By checking his files, Mr. Paul Vochko, administrative assistant, finds that the equipment he ordered had arrived earlier in the voeek.
In preparation for the upcoming Board of Education Meeting, Dr. Leo Taggart dictates the school board agenda to secretary, Barbara Sturey.
20to Improve School Standards and Procedures
Students with legal exeuses for early dismissals went to Mr. Milo Ujevich, assistant principal, for his permission.
With assistance from Miss Louise Scraek, Mr. Joseph Hlista, principal, handled many school problems which arose daily.
Mary Ann Krofchek
Operational Efficiency is Provided by
Scheduling classes, typing papers and mimeographing tests were only a few of the time consuming tasks of Carol Kubicki, Louise Serack, and Kathy Theodore.
22The secretaries in the finance office find the job of counting money more pleasant when using a time-saving coin sorter.
Secretaries at AHS
The secretaries in our various offices serve the students, the teachers, administrators, and the public. They handle the multitude of details making Ambridge High an efficiently operated school. In the central office a trio of women perform those jobs most familiar to the student body. Here the permanent record and class schedule cards of each student are on file. Typing up and mimeographing tests papers, printing the daily announcements, and maintaining a lost and found department are a few more of their many duties.
All money transactions are handled by the secretaries in the Finance Office. This staff handles the funds of the schools organization and cafeteria tickets and those from activities sales. Checking supplies from the stock room is also another of their jobs.
In the attendance office is kept the attendance record of each student.
Serving the administrative department are the secretaries of the superintendent’s office. This branch receives packages sent to the school, maintains the school board’s records, and serves as receptionists for visitors to the school.
"What is your excuse todayt” is a familiar question to tardy students when they report to give their excuses to Mrs. Per-suitte in the attendance office.
Among the clerical duties in the superintendent’s office are filing tuition records and mailing orders for school supplies.
23Nurses Cheerfully Render Medical Services
Whenever a student was in need of medical attention, the first thing said was, “Call the nurses’ office.” It was the job of Miss Ann Stolar, Mrs. Lucille Albright, and Mrs. Naomi Peters to administer the needed treatment to the student.
The Department is well equipped and has fine facilities to handle any minor medical problem that may arise.
Medical examination schedules and the tuberculosis innoculation program were set up by this administration.
The nurses not only administered to the medical needs of the student, but found that part of the treatment was listening to personal problems.
In addition to this staff, the school was serviced by two local doctors and five dentists. Medical examinations were given to all eleventh grade students and dental examinations were administered to the seventh graders. Also, physical exams were scheduled for those boys who participated in varsity sports.
Junior high students receive dental check-ups after being prepared by Miss Stolar.
Lucille Albright Naomi Peters Ann Stolar
Miss Stolar administers an eye examination to senior John Koodrtch.
Through the experienced care of Mrs. Peters, students having headaches often found relief by taking an aspirin.Being skillful in carpentry the busy men of the maintenance crew handled necessary repairs to the classrooms and halls.
Servicing the Public Address system and all school electrical equipment zvas one of the duties of this important department.
Custodians Perform Many Indispensable Tasks
Students welcomed a warm school building on frigid winter mornings, but few of them stopped to think of the people who kept our school comfortable, neat and attractive throughout the year.
During school hours and long afterwards, members of the maintenance crew cleaned the corridors, the classrooms, the restrooms, and the auditorium. Other personnel maintained the grounds and the stadium, giving the school a neat appearance both inside and out.
The heating and ventilating systems were kept in good repair by another division of the maintenance crew. At night a watchman kept vigilance over the deserted hallways.
Nutritious and delicious food was prepared for the faculty and student body in spotless kitchens by the women in charge of the cafeteria.
These busy custodians have the responsibility of keeping Am-bridge High School neat and sanitary.
Laughlin Memorial free UOrarJf Hth Street and Maplewood Ave AmUndge, Pennsylvania 15003In his position as Director of Curriculum, Dr. Benkert advises Mr. Rnnrzka. a nr u science teacher, in arranging the year's lesson plans.
Curriculum Staff Coordinates Study Courses
Dr. Benkert and his secretary, Janet Gaona check the grading scales to make sure they are correct.
At all grade levels of the six Ambridge Area public schools, the curriculum was carefully planned to meet the educational needs of all the students. The twenty-two member department, headed by Dr. Joseph Benkert, coordinated the courses in the various grade levels to enable the students to progress from one level to another without needless repetition or confusion. Planning with foresight, the Curriculum Department worked diligently to provide each student with the best educational opportunities possible.
Although arranging and coordinating curriculum was the major job of the department, the staff also took the responsibility of selecting the text books to be used in the various courses.
With the help of the A.A.J.C.C., semester test grading scales were again determined under Dr. Benkert’s supervision.
Orienting new teachers was another important task performed by the Curriculum Department. Special attention given to new teachers enabled them to use to full advantage the many facilities offered by the school.
The Curriculum Department proved itself an important factor in the efficient operation of the Ambridge Area School system.
26Guidance Department Aids Student Planning
Guidance counselors, Mr. Michael Beley and Miss Josephine Brogno, and school psychologist Mrs. Elsie Kac .mer helped all students who requested their services.
The major task of the counseling staff was to advise students in planning their courses and their futures beyond graduation. Career books, pamphlets, films and college catalogues were available to interested students.
Although most of the staff’s time was spent in counseling students, many hours were spent supervising and administering testing programs such as the I.Q. tests and the college boards. Prior to the fall term, they compiled class schedules for every student in the school.
During the year, the Guidance Department made arrangements for representatives from many Western Pennsylvania colleges, universities, trade schools, and branches of the military service to speak to interested students.
Mr. Michael Beley, listens attentively to a student’s question on available career opportunities.
Checking her extensive library of pamphlets, Miss Josephine Brogno, guidance counselor selects information on Achievement Tests.
Mrs. Elsie Keczmer, school psychologist, checks her files on the results of recent aptitude tests she administered.
Guidance office secretary, Mrs. Pavlik, types a student’s transcript that •will be sent to the college of his choice.Angclus Iwanczyk
Carol Tyro, Marlene Tepsich, Sandy Shurnivay, and Shirley Krupski practice the correct operation of various business machines in office prnetiee class.
Basic Courses in Commercial Subjects
Future secretaries, bookkeepers, and office workers begin building a foundation for their careers by taking the commercial course while in high school. After graduation, students wishing to continue their education may apply for entrance to any of the area’s many fine business schools.
Ambridge Area High School’s commercial department offers students adequate opportunity to prepare for positions in the business world. In addition to the basic skills of bookkeeping and secretarial work, the business training program advocates the development of wholesome attitudes toward work. Supplementing the conventional courses of typing, shorthand and bookkeeping are instruction in modern filing methods, switchboard operation, and the use of various business machines. A course in personal typing and notehand is available to conscientious academic students who wish to prepare for college work.
Careful selection of courses and sufficient preparation in high school enables commercial graduates to obtain satisfying business occupations.
Students in typing class develop their speed and improve accuracy nssith drills and practice exercises.Beverly Wolff quizzes Edith Thomas and Anne Welsh on their knowledge of fs Spero Foundos reads from the text, Ruth
shorthand brief forms. Kulik demonstrates her shorthand proficiency.
Students for Careers In Business
Before the hand of the watch quickly completes its circuit, Beth White strives to attain greater speed and accuracy.
Mrs. Flemming helps Kathy Spear and Alex Klinsky learn fundamental business principles.
By giving a classroom recitation, Paulette Antinopoulas helps students become accustomed to shorthand symbols.Frank Desanzo
Mary Ann Sudey
Fine Courses in English
Anita Thorton Myrtle Trcmbley Kathryn Troll
Although one of the most difficult and complex languages in the world, English is also one of the most expressive. It is studied not only by the youths of our nation, but also by students of many foreign countries; thus attaining status as a truly universal language. Its international appeal lies in the fact that it is functional and yet extremely versatile.
The first aim of the English Department of Am-bridge Area High School is to teach students to communicate effectively and efficiently. Careful attention is given to sentence structures and the usage of correct grammar. Proper capitalization, punctuation, spelling, and enunciation are stressed as important facets of oral and written communication. Also studied are the prose and poetic works of early and contemporary authors. Through the reading of poems, plays, essays, short stories, and novels, students gain an understanding and appreciation of the literary contributions made by past and present generations.
The themes course proves invaluable to those preparing for college. Clear and intelligent expression leads to the building of informative, entertaining compositions.
Exchange student Doris Panizo discovers magic in English literaturef
j’ as Eileen 'ay Night."
• V f«| V f l VV’.
Help Promote Effective Speak,ng and Writing
31Carol Buczek and Carl Huivar audition for the coming concert.
Long, hard hours of practice every day helps band member Russel Manzi, to excel in exact, rhythmic playing of the saxophone.
AHS Stimulates Interest in the Creative Arts
Extensive opportunities were offered by the Am-bridge Area High School Fine Arts Department to students who showed interest in the visual, literary, and performing arts. In art classes, color and design were stressed. Many students worked with oil paintings, in which they were given the opportunity to employ the glazing techniques of the “old masters.” One-man shows in the Senior High Library exhibited work done by art three and four students. Dramatics students, by increasing their knowledge on famous playwrights and renowned poets, learned of past influence on the present-day theater. Choral classes were designed to develop better singing habits for the students through participation in group and solo work. Some musically inclined students preferred band. Throughout the football season, band members accompanied the Bridger team and played a major role in providing school spirit at games away from home. Rather than taking part in a specific art, others chose to study music theory to learn of the outstanding composers and musicians of the world.
With the accompaniment of Miss Rice on the piano, this Senior chorus harmonizes on the ballad, “Smoke Gets in Your Eyes."First year art students watch carefully as Mrs. Lutman demonstrates the correct procedure of cutting picture mats.
Art students from one of Mr. Grundy’s art classes finish pressing a linoleum tile print that has been cut in class.
Music theory student, John Rohal, gets a chance in class to demonstrate his ability to analyze musical compositions.
With the help of Mrs. Lutman, art students learn to express themselves through mediums of oils, water colors, and pastels.
33Gym and Hygiene Accent Self-Improvement
Ray Polito practices the correct methods of artificial respiration on fellow student, Pete Kinjerski.
Physical fitness and good health habits are essential to an individual’s well-being. Hygiene and physical education classes teach students to appreciate, promote, and preserve good health standards in their own personal lives and in the community.
The gym sports program varied with the seasons, the increasing availability of numerous kinds of sports equipment, and the interests and capabilities of the students. Enjoyable diversions from the routine activities included tennis, bowling, soccer, archery, and folk dancing. Aside from gym class instruction in basketball, volleyball, and softball, students developed skill in these sports by taking part in intramurals. During the winter months, calisthenics, tumbling, and gymnastics spiced steady diet of basketball and volleyball.
In conjunction with the physical education classes, hygiene classes explored the best methods of sickness and accident prevention as well as first aid and home nursing skills. This year, group teaching has proved very effective, particularly in the study of first aid.
In preparation for one of Mr. Mossing's quizzes, Dave Bucka studies nutrients received from foods.
IVith help of a tape recorder, hygiene classes for girls have new and interesting ways of learning the body functions.
34Junior girls demonstrate their grace while performing various types of balances.
Bob Adams performs the difficult feat of a handstand on the parallel bars.
Classmates look on as Bob Shields displays his strength with bar bells.
An enthusiastic game of leap frog is enjoyed by these sophomore girls.
Tumbling provides enjoyment for spectators and participants.
35Barb Dr May finds a challenge in the Proper construction Beth Hr it fit and Rob Banks find that Latin aids English
of a Russian sentence. comprehension.
Languages are Beneficial to Cultural Study
Because of the natural boundaries created by oceans, mountains, deserts, and seas, peoples of the world became separated into many groups. For this reason, the various languages of our world have developed. Today there are more than 2,800 different languages. Ambridge Area High School offers the study of seven of these languages: Latin, German, Spanish, French, Russian, Polish, and Italian.
With few changes, our English alphabet was derived from the Latin alphabet. Long after the use of Latin in conversation was discontinued, it became the language of Middle Age scholars. Today it is retained by the Roman Catholic Church and employed by many scientists. The Romance languages offered, Italian, French, and Spanish, descended directly from the Latin. As many of the world’s great mathematicians and scientists arc of German origin, the German language is helpful to students pursuing careers in those fields. Russian and Polish gives students an opportunity to learn more about the culture and language of their ancestors.
36Pictures arc •welcome in the study of Spanish culture, Jay Kohut imitates the French accents.
Students participating in conversational German gain fluency in speaking. Reading and translation precedes an introduction to basic Latin grammarDriver’s Training Stresses Road Safety
Driving an automobile can be an enjoyable experience, but can also be dangerous. Statistics prove that over one million Americans have been killed in automobile accidents since the vehicle was invented. This illustrates the vital need for the education of new drivers in the operation of automobiles and the rules of the road.
Ambridge Area High School offers a driver’s training course in two phases, auto theory and actual driving in traffic. In the classroom, auto theory students learn driver qualifications, traffic laws and violation penalties, care and operation of a vehicle, and good driving attitudes. In the school’s student-driver cars, they gain experience in traffic on streets and highways. Here the students’ alertness, skill, and timing can be developed. Also, proper driving habits and a courtesy for other drivers and pedestrians are taught by the instructor.
A complete course in driver’s training is an asset not only to young drivers but also to their community. Persons instructed in safe driving set an example for others and can greatly reduce the number of deaths and injuries on the nation’s highways.
Vic Raskovsky and Bohdan Stefkievosky listen as Mr. Chapala explains the fundamentals in the performance of a car engine.
Jean Gazda and Gloria Lelak receive instructions on the proper reading and use of road maps.
Students prepare for a behind-the-zvheel driving lesson under the supervision of Mr. Chapala.Norman Jala is able to find many excellent books among the wide selection of reading materials in the libraries.
Good Library Facilities Provide Aids to Study
A library provides knowledge and information on many subjects for persons of all ages and interests. We can share the experiences of others by reading about their thoughts and achievements. We can study all that scientists, historians, and philosophers have learned and compiled through the ages. Up-to-date information in all fields can be located in periodicals, magazines, pamphlets, and newspapers. The great literary works of the past and present can be enjoyed.
The two libraries of Ambridge Area High School offer a wide selection of fiction, nonfiction, and reference books. Students are aided in their choices by a librarian or an assistant. A librarian is always on hand to help students locate reference materials, or to offer advice about the wide selection of reading material that is available. The assistants are fellow students who have elected a course in library science. They have been instructed in the use of the card catalogue and the book classification system.
Each year many new and interesting volumes are added to the shelves of the libraries. Every effort is made to provide books and materials suited to the students’ educational needs, to develop their desire for reading, and to stimulate their interests in many fields.
Burdell Campbell Richard Lebec
Mr. Lebec helps students locate reference materials for the research of an assigned report.
39Math Courses Meet the Needs of Every Student
Mathematics has played a vital role in our constantly changing technological society. Keeping abreast with these changes is the Ambridge Area High School mathematics department. The curriculum is designed and diversified to appropriate the needs of its many students. Through the utilization of new methods and up-to-date textbooks, pupils are instructed in the basic fundamentals in various fields. Courses offered in general mathematics supply students with the principal concepts necessary for well-rounded knowledge. Refresher Math I and II serve this purpose. Essential to the college-bound student is algebra, which forms the basis for further studies in more advanced mathematics. Algebra I and II teaches the solution of problems and equations by means of symbols. The measurement and construction of lines, surfaces, and solids with their relations is the goal of geometry students. In the senior year, students who desire to do so may elect trigonometry and college-preparatory math. They measure sides and angles of triangles, and ascertain relations between them with the aid of the slide rule. To the exceptional pupil, a course in calculus is offered.
Geometry students Bernard Dipolo and Dorothy Wilamonvski learn the art of constructing geometric figures with compasses and protractors.
Joseph Stranges Thomas Tedesco
IVanda DeSimone reads the correct solution to an Algebra problem to the class as Mr. Piper looks on approvingly.Bob Milozewski and Carol Bilo demonstrate the process of finding angles in all quadrants.
Students in Mr. Prusick’s refresher math class learn the proper use of the adding machine.
Mr. Burns shows Ken Bacher how to prove a converse theorem.Students Gain Knowledge of Practical Skills
George Barth Walter Chapala
Rose Mary Settino
Through the years, home life has drastically changed as a result of improvements and new inventions. Modern appliances have simplified the task of housework. Recently developed machinery and tools are an aid in minor repairs and home improvement projects. To prepare for the future roles of homemakers and wage earners, students must be instructed in the everyday practical skills. The Practical Arts Department of AHS serves this purpose.
Girls who elect the home economics course find it complete and well diversified. Training is offered in cooking and sewing, as well as etiquette and nutrition. Study also includes family relationships, home management, proper dress, child growth and development, and home hygiene. Many rewarding vocations are derived from knowledge of various phases of home economics.
The industrial arts program aims to give pupils a background that will help fit them into the world of work. The basic portion of this course is mechanical drawing. Through the use of blueprints, students can plan projects of their own designs. These ideas may later materialize in the wood or metal shop. Safety and good workmanship arc stressed at all times. Since many students will seek employment immediately upon graduation, they, also must be trained. An elective course in distributive education is offered in which the student attends morning classes and is given the opportunity to practice salesmanship in the afternoon by working at one of the local stores or business houses.
As Donald Ries puts his drawing on the board, Mr. fVileox and Judy IV estover eheck to see that it is aecurate.Shop students watch as Mr. IVheeler explains wind tunnel operation.
IVanda Ganeo displays an article of particular interest to Distributive Education students.
These future homemakers show their proficiency in the cooking arts.
Claudia Curry adds the finishing touches to a hem on Jane Schwarz's dressmaking project.New Sciences Unlock Mysteries of Nature
Demonstrating the principles of solution chemistry, IV alt. Hr ojtkowski conducts experiments with bases, acids, and salts.
Science is the knowledge and understanding of nature and the search for the truth about all material things. If we are to advance steadily in this field, intelligent and well-trained individuals are necessary. To provide the education required, Ambridge Area High School offers a diversified science curriculum.
The Senior Science course emphasizes the practical aspects of science as the student meets them in his everyday life. Learning the life processes of plants and animals is the concern of biolog)' students, who explore the fields of botany, zoology, and physiology. Chemistry involves the study of inorganic matter. Laboratory experiments are performed and data is recorded by pupils observing various chemical reactions. While studying energy and its effects upon different materials, physics students participate in demonstrations to prove or test the applications of principles. An advanced course, consisting of meteorology, geology, astronomy, and oceanography is keyed to the interests of those desiring a career in the scientific field.
Richard Ronczka Nathaniel Steinberg
Harry Knafelc and Elaine Asperger use a J-Tube to demonstrate Boyle’s I.aw.
44Biology students learn to dissect different types of vertebrates and study their organs.
Mrs. Derry explains the reaction and effects of hydrochloric acid on copper.Wilmer Adams Rose Bogovich John Budimir Serafino Fazio Stephen Garay
Joseph Lombar Albert Lukachek Joseph Stranges John VVyllic Theresa Wyllie
History Analyzes Principles of Government
The chief purpose of a social studies program is the development of a national pride and national patriotism. In addition, an appreciation for the customs and institutions of other lands is gained. Through the study of ancient and modern history, civics, and politics, students are prepared for the future privilege and responsibility of citizenship as voters and possible officeholders.
Ambridge Area High School offers a varied social studies curriculum. In freshman civics classes community government and the rights and duties of citizens are learned. Pennsylvania history teaches the foundation of the state’s government. Sophomores learn the significance of world events, past and present, in World Cultures. A working knowledge of American history is offered to students in the junior year. Affairs of the nation are studied and analyzed, bringing their causes and effects to attention. In the last year of high school, seniors complete their social studies training with Problems of Democracy and Economics. Since the qualities of good citizenship and the ability to manage income are necessary traits in a member of society, .hese two courses are excellent complements to the students’ education.
Students in Mr. Wyllie’s class read of the exciting events of America's past history.
After studying the results of the Civil War, Jane Lord ding ponders its effects on her everyday life.In their economics classes, seniors such as Cathy Pasquarella and Boh Brown soon discover the money methods used in filing an accurate income tax return.
World history students find the globe a helpful aid in locating the areas they are studying.
Charts and illustrations aid the student in the studies of ancient culture.
Linda Kedtierski studies the problems encountered in a democratic government.
47Auto shop stuAent, Rich Sabino explains the functions of the carburetor to the rest of the class.
Shop Boys Learn Trade Skills For Future Jobs
In a highly industrial society such as ours, there is a rapidly growing demand for skilled workers in all fields. A comprehensive vocational program must be provided to train students in the basic manual skills. AHS offers such a program in four areas.
In the automobile shop, boys perform major and minor repairs on cars. They do body work, tune-ups, and overhauling jobs. The electric shop teaches industrial electricity and residential wiring. Students in this division perform a helpful service to local residents by repairing electrical equipment and appliances. The machine shop prepares boys for entry into the field of tool and die making, as well as providing training for those planning to enter the engineering profession. The correct use of hand tools is learned in the wood shop. House models are built with the idea of teaching proper construction. Advanced projects, such as roof framing and stair building, are undertaken by seniors. Some cabinet making and carpentry is also done.
48Completing a wood shop project is a long and trying task, hut the final product gives Ron Kaezmarezyk a feeling of pride.
As Rich Ronosky and Tom Pross assemble a transmitter circuit panel, they gain an understanding of oscillators, transmitters, and wiring.
IT or king under the critical and helpful eye of Mr. Malecki, vocational shop students handle the machinery with skill and continual caution.The Harmonists expressed their diligent enthusiasm through various social activities.STUDENT LIFE
In the Same Spirit of Enthusiasm . . .
“Enthusiasm is the genius of sincerity, and truth accomplishes no victories without it.” Working, laughing, and playing together, the Harmonists employed the truth of that quotation to gain the fellowship that their name implies.
Realizing that friendship and laughter make work lighter and more rewarding, they made games of apple picking, haymaking, and harvesting. Singing as they worked, the Harmonists met their chores and obligations with vigor and enthusiasm.
Today’s student life activities spice school routine in much the same way as the Harmonists’ quilting bees and haymaking parties did then. Student life is where the candid, the commonplace, and the unusual lappens, and it is here that the students’ enthusi-sm lies.
Stimulated by the companionship and good times f school life, students developed this same spirit of thusiasm, pride, and loyalty to their school and ; things they accomplished through it. Student : is indeed the very heart of all that is remem-ed of one’s high school days.
The modern "hootenany" trend was introduced into several activities and was enthusiastically welcomed by Ambridge students.School Bells Ring as Ambridge High Students
loess to the football fi,l l during the '64 season was not always through a gate.
The close of a long summer, the faint sounds of distant school bells, and the renewal of old friendships were highlights of the initial weeks of September and welcome days to most Ambridge High students. With the restful memories of a fun-filled vacation, students found the beginning weeks of school most helpful in preparing for the two long semesters of study and achievements. As a climax to the first football game, the Garnet and Gray dance gave new and old students alike an opportunity to become acquainted.
Activities in the form of clubs and other groups found October an ideal time to initiate new candidates as well as to renew the oaths of last year’s members. Although the hustle-bustle of initiation procedures seemed endless, the closing weeks of October usually found the clubs in well organized groups, ready to carry on the year’s activities.
Two new clubs were given charters this year, the World Affairs Club and the Future Journalists of America.
World leaders, Gus McGeorge and David Ehrenwerth, enjoyed their Historical Society Initiation.
Thespian initiates, Dan Eppley and Carol Or sag, bow to Mary Low Fieta, a Thespian member.
52Realize the End of an Active Summer Vacation
Leaders’ Club members, Andrea Probsdorfer and Carla Egidi had to laugh as “newies Peggy Crawford and Carolyn Pyrch sing their “song.”
The English martyr, Joan of Are, was reincarnated in the person of Carol Bilo for Historical Society’s initiation.
After the first few hectic weeks of school, the student body at AHS settled down to normal routine.
53Appropriate music by Finnic Vincent, plus lovely decorations, made the annual Mistletoe Ball an event to remember.
“And they lived happily ever after," and so the Junior Class Play, “The Mouse That Roared” ended in the tradition of many comedies.
Ambridge’s first outdoor assembly, which included the entire school, was held the afternoon of A mbridge-Aliguippa game.
The voices of the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior choruses filled the halls the day of the annual Christmas caroling.
54Social Activities Vary with Students’ Interests
Senior Guides, such as Eileen Gliptis, greeted parents during visitation week.
With the faint clues of an oncoming winter, Novem-ber brought to Ambridge students the close of the football season, marked by the traditional game with arch-rival Aliquippa. Student enthusiasm, as well as team spirit were boosted to new heights by the first outdoor assembly and the pre-game bonfire, which was expertly managed by the members of the Student Council. Enthusiasm, however, proved insufficient as the Bridger’s couldn’t get rolling against the Quips and were forced to sacrifice the victory to their cross-river foes. Open House gave parents a chance to chat with the teachers of their sons and daughters, and view the educational facilities of Ambridge High. The auditorium stage was transformed into a palace throneroom as the Junior Class presented their class play, “The Mouse That Roared.” Wintry December brought about the beginning of the basketball season. As Christmas vacation drew near, the Student Council completed their plans for the annual Mistletoe Ball, “An Old-Fashioned Christmas.” The Ball provided an excellent opportunity to put forth warm season’s greetings and best wishes for a successful new year.
As David Kruest, Vice-President of the F.T.A., presented Laura Tyma with her certificate, George Poutous, President, looked on.
55Winter Months Hint at Indoor Activity and
Beginning the new year on the right note, students complied with the annual “locker clean-out,” and found most of the homework papers and other articles which were thought to have been lost during the first semester. Andrea Krol, Quarterback Queen, reigned at the Quarterback Banquet, where outstanding players of the football squad were given particular recognition along with the all important cheering squad. Ambridge High was honored to host a foreign exchange student, Doris Panzio, who had chosen Ambridge as her temporary alma mater. Since the closing weeks of January also marked the first semester’s end, the increased study and last minute “cramming” were evident of the upcoming semester exams.
Cold February set the stage for this year’s Senior Class play, “Ask Any Girl,” which was shown to be successful by the fine attendance it drew. The Continental Cupid, sponsored by the F.T.A., gave students a chance to relax from the tension of recent exams and enjoy social recreation in a pleasently decorated atmosphere.
Ice cream and milk shakes supplemented the regular meal served in the cafeteria.
IVith the start of a new semester, books and lockers were cleaned by all students. .
By popular vote of the student body. Miss Andrea Krol was crowned "Miss Quarterback Queen.”
Lend to a Balanced Educational Atmosphere
Huge flames shot into the black sky during the tension filled bonfire before the Am-bridge-Aliquippa football game.
One of the projects of the Freshmen and
Sophomore classes was the soliciting of magazine subscriptions.
SENIOR CLASS PLAY CAST: First row: Walter Murphy. Second row: Barbara Tokarski, Ann Kardash, George Poutous, Sylvia Bedzyk. Bruce Tedesco, Margo Hopkins, and Sandy Wright. Third row: Janice Singer, Jane Burns, Carol Larrick, Connie Werthman, Ron Salopak, Mary Belis, Mary Lou Pieta, Paula Matika, and Don DeSantis.
At the Continental Cupid, Ada Vallecorsa and Dave Harman danced to the lively music of the LaMonts.During all three lunch periods, the cafeteria is crowded with students.
Popular records played by AHS disc jockeys made the Saturday evening canteens more enjoyable.
Ambridge High Students Combine Talents in
Although the cold winds of winter remained throughout March, seniors found significance in the month, when on Senior Day, they were given an opportunity to put forth their accumulated instructive abilities and take over the teaching chores for an entire day. The dramatization of the all-school play, Pioneer Go Home, gave outstanding Thespian members a chance to put forth their finest acting abilities. The girls seemed to dominate the sports scene during the closing weeks of March with spirited cheers leading to the traditional Yale-Princeton basketball game.
The first signs of spring’s warmth were paralleled by Ambridge students with their annual musical presentations from the high school’s well rehearsed music department. The vocal category was displayed at the Spring Choral Concert while the instrumental renditions were presented at the annual Band Concert. Outstanding students being initiated into the National Honor Society was the feature event during the last days of April, as students found that spring had arrived and the stowing away of winter’s garments was appropriate.
In preput ution for their June graduation, Seniors were measured for caps and gowns in March.
58Melanie Medianowski, with sleeve rolled up, felt the little jab from the TB innoculation pins.
A representative from Bell Telephone provided an interesting assembly by showing experiments with the "maser” beam.
Presenting Several Programs for the Public
Fire-drills provided students with a chance to practice safety rules.
In February, AHS presented the all-school play, "Pioneer Go Home."
Square Dancing gave students a chance to get better acquainted and to enjoy themselves.Those practicing for Mid-IPextern Chorus included Diane Kudra, Andrea Probs-dorfer, Darlene Zivic, Harry Moffitt, Bill Her aim an, George Simpson, and Mike Hladio.
Dave Drake and Barbara Andreatta, king and queen of the 1964 Prom, led the procession of the court.
Mary Lou Pieta and Peggy Negrey wait impatiently for the start of the National Honor Society Induction.
May and June areHighlighted by Seniors’ Graduation Exercises
May brought to many students the first signs of the semester’s end, and to many Seniors, the end of their high school years. Once again the lessons were reread and facts were drilled as students attempted to prepare for final exams. Also on the minds of most juniors and seniors was the final dance of the year, the prom. The last minute preparations and the hectic rush of over-anxiousness were climaxed hv the
formal grandeur of the occasion. Returning to school for the last good-byes and farewell tokens, seniors now awaited the arrival of graduation, while underclassmen saw only another year gone.
June came quickly but passed slowly as Arn-bridge students found that school days seemed to drag enormously when the weather was so inviting outside. Finally, graduation night bade the departing seniors a fond farewell, and the last day of school rolled around as a climax to an active high school year.
Andrea Probsdorfer and Harry Moffitt practice for their appearance with the Regional State Chorus.
As summer drew near, students took time out to cool off at the Ambridge Swimming Pool.
61Through organization, the Harmonists were able to efficiently carry out their daily chores.
Members of the Harmony society were required to participate in the community's church services as part of their routine.ORGANIZATIONS
In the Same Spirit of Participation . . .
Thrifty and industrious, the Harmonists combined work and pleasure; turning tedious chores into enjoyable recreation. Harvesting, haymaking, and apple-picking became picnic-lunch outings, with everyone lending a hand enjoying himself, too.
After an abundant supply of food had been harvested for the winter, the Harmonists assembled for their annual autumn feast celebrating a bountious season. The women spent the entire day preparing food for the festive occasion in the community kitchen.
Although recreational forms have greatly changed, people still seek the satisfaction gained by working with others as a group. In the same spirit of participation, Ambridge Area High’s activities and organizations offer constructive and creative diversions from a steady diet of textbooks and homework.
The enjoyment and experience gained by participation in these activities rounds out the individual and makes him a greater asset to his community. Through these mediums, enthusiasm and school spirit arc expressed and vividly brought to life.
Participation in extracurricular activities is considered an essential part of the educational program at Ambridge High.■■
Herald Trumpets Gav
Announced bv eight herald trumpets, the eighty-five members of the AHS Marching Band avant garde as they performed new precision drills and dance routines ranging from polkas to the twist. Hours of practice on hot summer mornings were well worth the effort when the Band presented its first half-time show in September.
The Band began the year’s activities with a candy sale and used the proceeds to help pay for the new herald trumpets.
Band member Linda Mittiga admires one of the bands many awards.
BAND—Front row, left to right: B. Yurkovak, J. Lesh, D. Beneviat, L. Perna, R. Roginski, F. Appel, J. Ruttner, F. Rizzo, B. Danis, F. Nenadovich, B. Droz. Second row: R. Polito, S. Stitt, D. Market, S. Nelko, T. Fcrrantine, B. Howard, S. Aloe, M. Prince, L. DeMarco, J. Fittante, P. Kolesar, P. Vilk, C. Watson. Third row: S. Foundos, L. Frank, N. Balak, C. Ammon, J. Beley, I . Negrcy, C. Pyrch, J. Jones, G. Kirby, L. Mittiga, D. Krokonko, C. Gill, B. Wachtel. Fourth row: B. Fink, C. Monos, T. Sradomski, R. Appel, D. Mark, J. Hrones, J. Heater, J. Hacker.The Bridger Band a New Look of Distinction
On April 30, the Band presented classics, show tunes, and modern jazz at the Twenty-second Annual Spring Band Concert. The Band Boosters sponsored a banquet to honor Band members at the close of the year. Two students from each grade were honored for their musical accomplishments, and letter sweaters were presented to all two-year Band members.
Band president, John Rohal, received a music scholarship from the University of West Virginia for his outstanding musical ability.
Amusing skits added to the excellence of the Ambridgc Marching Band.
BAND—Front row: T. Cangelo, J. Hritsik, B. Haluga, R. McCallister, D. Double, E. Reese, M. Baum, W. Murphy, B. Tedesco, A. Antino-poulis. H. Knafelc, J. Rohal. Second row: R. Lise. P. Antinopoulis. M. Mrazovich, R. Stolar. D. Ault, R. Manzi, B. Helsing, J. Pugliano, D. Moorovich, L. Manzi, E. Stolski, J. Bouril. Third row: P. Drexler, P. Russin, C. Peters, D. Herko, F. Borgia, V. Simosko, C. Lukachek, D. Black, D. Powell, L. Craven, B. Quinct. Fourth row: A. Rainaldi, S. Capp, J. Catalina, T. Riley, D. Hlozek, A. Augustine, C. Joseph.FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA—Seniors: Front row: D. Kudra. S. Gulentz. M. L. Pieta, P. Kolesar. J. Smolinsky, L. Snyder, P. Vilk, C. Hardin, T. Ferrantine, B. Fittante, K. Stawski, C. Bianchi, E. Ruttner, and A. M. Kardash. Second row: J. Rohal, P. Kruest,
G. Poutous, N. Krausa, J. Gazda, J. Battisti, P. Ncgrey, M. A. Zuchowski, M. Cardinale, P. Kokoski, H. Maslanik, M. Belis, M. Cunnard, J. Firich, N. Kopac, and L. Tyma. Third row: M. Prichincllo, W. Murphy, D. DeSantis, C. Sabato, D. Brynczak, T. Bradshaw, A. Bu-bien, R. Appel, W. Wojtkowski, R. Polas, T. Swartz, B. Sheleheda, V. Kingas, C. Kalabokes, P. Sferro, and B. Herniman. Fourth row:
H. Knafclc, H. Wachob, I). Broskin, M. Sage, M. Hladio, R. Stolar, and A. Klaich. Fifth row: P. Matika, C. Pasquarella, A. Probsdorfer, C. Broz, G. Lelak, E. Gliptis, L. Kedzierski, T. Riley, E. Surowiee, D. Powell, C. Maletic, and R. Kulik. Sixth row: D. Double, D. Ty-siachney, H. Joyner, J. Aloi, J. Temperantc, B. Fields, G. Simpson, D. Bojanowski, L. Connor, E. Mastrcan, and J. Markvan.
FT A Helped Stimulate Interest in Teaching
One of the most active career organizations of Am-bridge High School is the Future Teachers of America. The club members not only participated in a wide variety of programs and recreational activities, but they also learned about the field in which they planned to work. In its third year of existence, the chapter has increased its membership to 179 members.
During the autumn, the FTA ran a concession stand at the football games in order to raise funds for its various local conventions. The annual “Continental Cupid” Valentine’s Dance, also helped to enlarge the club’s funds and provided students with a chance to get together and enjoy an evening of lively fun. On a more dedicated basis, senior F.T.A. members took charge of classes on “Senior Day” along with other qualified students. This day gave members a chance to experience some of the trials and tribulations of the teaching profession.
This year the FTA selected seven members to attend the state convention in Harrisburg which was help in April. However, the whole organization was invited to attend the local spring convention at Thiel College, which helped junior and senior members plan for their future education.
66FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA—Juniors: Front row: A. Boudros, D. Gutowski, L. Vita, B. Pyle, B. Santee, H. Zimon, D. Eppley, J. Panutsos, P. McGeorge, S. Ogrizek, N. Solomich, and C. Holland. Second row: B. Carrodus, N. Agerikos, R. Boudros, T. Aloi, J. Dufner,
L. Crispen, R. Milliken, J. Battisti, A. White, S. Wetzel, K. Knafelc, M. E. Rosen, C. Ombres, N. Terminelli, L. Blanarik, and L). Panizo. Third row: C. Orsag, J. Dicner, S. Protcnic, M. Schmidt, J. Beley, J. Miller, B. Tedys, K. Ordons, K. Lazar, P. Sobota. L. McTighc, C. Spec,
M. Leseiko, N. Persuitte, and E. Marsilio. Fourth row: M. Bowan, G. Modic, B. Haluga, R. Samsa, R. Havranek, J. Zcbrowski, S. Rupik, M. A. Chinchilla, S. Cantolina, P. Cress, T. Makowski, L. Iorfido, and M. L. Edmondson.
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA—Sophomores: Front row: S. Broz, K. Speer, M. Marks, L. Mehno, S. Sheleheda, R. Matzzic, G. Hasson, N. Bober, P. Bedzyk, L. Shetek, M. Ricciardi, S. Bacon, A. M. Kuzma, and B. Blanarik. Second row: E. Murphy, J. Zuchowski, B. Firich, E. Kingas, L. Cetto, C. Gideon, M. Schlasser, P. Kingerski, L. DeMarco, G. Karolak, J. Fittante, E. Kasarda, J. Schwartz, and M. Dzubak. Third row: S. Cepris, I). Kasper, I). Rich, V. Simosko, J. Weber, S. Bedzyk, J. Sradomski, H. Kokoski, A. Rainaldi, C. Joseph, C. Gebet, N. Plesc, B. Bieukuwski, R. Bclis, K. Cunnard, and D. Evanko.
67Program Committee Helps Finance Forensics
Helen Garliek and Sidney Gulentz, members of the program sales committeet practice sales technique while awaiting the fan’s arrival.
Throughout the football season, members of the Program Sales Committee sold eye-catching programs to football fans who wanted to keep informed of the player line-up. Mr. Lysle P. Shaffer, sponsor of the club, planned and designed the attractive programs, which were then sent to Waugh Arnold’s to be printed.
The girls practiced their sales techniques the afternoon of the game, but as time for arrival of the fans drew nearer the girls prepared to put these techniques into practical use. Dressed appropriately for their out-of-doors tasks, these club members stationed themselves just inside the paying gate, or made their way through the crowded bleachers to sell their “merchandise” to the spectators. The members usually worked in pairs, and as one handed the program to the customer, the other collected the money for the program. The money was put into the cus-tomery small box, later to be counted and turned over to Mr. Shaffer.
The profits made from the program sales helped to defray the expenses of the Forensic Society.
PROGRAM SALES COMMITTEE—Front row: R. Milliken, M. Quinn, S. Buk, S. Wright, C. Bianchi, F. Ronosky, S. Gulentz, B. Repine, J. Smolinsky. Second row: N. Krachala, R. Smart, S. Turnbull, E. Ryan, R. Zelin, 1). Wilamowski, P. Matika, G. Lelak, J. Loedding, B. Makowski, D. Abraham, B. C'antolina, B. Billik, and H. Tsacalis. Third row: D. Kasper, R. Matzzie, F. Bachor, J. Gradek, M. L. Lawrence, C. Maletic, J. Sockel, P. Marenovich, H. Garliek, A. M. Antonini, C. Turnbull, and S. Cantolina.
68FINANCE CLUB—Front row: C. Slivka, C. Gideon, K. Stawski, C. Bilo, K. Fitch, and G. Karolak. Second row: D. Rich. S. Seech, C. Gebet, J. Weber, L. Pitts, B. Bienkowski, and P. Nicapoulos. Third row: A. M. Kuzma, M. Feduska, J. Evanko, M. Jusczak, L. Conforto, and M. Hare.
Finance Committee Handles Money with Ease
Do you remember the girls who stood at the stadium gates and collected tickets before each football game? They were the twenty-four members of Mr. Hors-man’s Finance Committee. Whether punching season passes at the gates or selling tickets to a steady stream of people, these girls performed their services well.
As an interested audience watched the first act of a class play or the 8:H kickoff of a football game, the Finance Committee girls counted the night’s proceeds and turned the money over to Mr. Horsman for safekeeping.
Mr. Horsman assigned the girls to work in pairs at the class plays, football and basketball games, dances, and at the annual Yale-Princeton game. In order to obtain the greatest efficiency, the more experienced girls sold tickets and counted money while the others collected tickets at their assigned posts.
ONE of the many duties of the finance committee included collecting fees from students entering the National Merit Scholarship Program.GIRLS’ LEADERS CLUB—Front row: M. Sonich, D. Welling, C. Larrick, C. Pyrch, B. Cetto, J. Catalina, L. Kruzelock, M. Zalinski, D. Morrison, B. Tokarski. Second row: E. Surowicc, K. Martin, J. Ilcyn, A. Probsdorfer, Scc.-Treas., S. Egidi, Pres., L. Kedzierski, V. Pres., M. L. Pieta, Social Chairman, B. Murovvski, S. Bedzyk, B. Spec, C. Bilo. Third row: L. Iorfido, M. Friel, D. Powell, P. Crawford, C. Wrontny, P. Cress, C. Spec, L. McTighe, J. Miller, M. Schmidt, J. Beley, S. Krupski, J. Battisti, M. E. Rosen, N. Persuitte.
Leaders’ Club Displayed Gymnastic Ability
As she watches the basketball drop through the hoop, this gym leader develops one of the skills required by the leaders' club.
Gym leaders are often required to lead classes in group exercises.
Girls, dressed in red gym suits and carrying whistles, are envied members of the Leaders’ Club. They set up equipment for the gym classes and assisted Miss Yost, the girls’ senior physical education teacher. On April 13, the Ambridge High School Leaders’ Club hosted the annual Play Day. Local area schools sent representatives to meet in various contests, such as volleyball, basketball, and relays.
Leaders’ Club tryouts arc held for junior and senior girls who can meet the qualifications of membership. Selection is based upon their personality, citizenship, leadership, scholastic and athletic skills.
The girls were an odd looking group on initiation day. They wore softball gloves on their heads, soccer shields on their legs, and “birdies” in their ears.
After school the old Leaders’ Club members treated the inductees to a dinner. An impressive candlelight ceremony later, formally initiated the new members who promised to uphold the “health, safety, and sportsmanship” of the Leaders’ Club.Competitive Spirit Promoted by Fencing Club
In preparation for the coming area-wide fencing assembly, the Fencing Club began its weekly practices with loosening-up exercises and foot-work drills. Next, with masks for protection and foils in hand, students participated in bouts which helped them develop coordination, precision, and agility. Weekly workouts were held under the skilled supervision of Mr. Walter A. Carter, sponsor of the club. To provide variety, students occasionally played the game of Round Robin. This game gave all members a chance to take part in competitive rounds for the championship of that particular week.
On February 18, the group journeyed to Chatam College for a fencing tournament. Here bouts were held which displayed the skill and experience of students throughout the area. When the eventful day ended, those who desired further training and practice in this sport signed up for an additional course offered by the college.
Two fencing club members practice basic fencing skills.
FENCING CLUB—Front row: K. Welling, F. Kerr, S. Pucket, M. Kachur, D. Hearns, and R. Kurash. Second row: N. Terminclli, J F.spey, D. Standish, T. Makowski, D. Black, E. DeSimone, E. Asperger, and Mr. Carter, sponsor. Third row: C. I.ukarhek, E. Demas, G. Now -kovvski, P. Hayes, J. Sradomski, M. Marks, M. Pietrzykowski, K. Speer, P. Kokoski, H. Kohoski, G. Yaworsky, and T. Rossetti. Back row: J. Hronas, R. Appel, L. Mellon, B. Haluga, R. Havranek, P. Paslosky, E. Bernhardt, B. Patton, R. Voynik, B. Baver, J. Aloi.
71Thespian Society Presents Dramatic Plays
NATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY—Front row: C. Egidi, R. Salopek, B. Terpok, G. Poutous, J. Singer, L. Kedzierski, M. Pieta, D. DeSantis, C. Sabato, W. Murphy, T. Phillips, and Miss Sherman, sponsor. Second row: D. Ehrenwerth, B. Tedesco, J. Mark van, S. Bedzyk, G. Castellon, C. Tyro, M. Hopkins, D. Shevchik, D. Kruest, S. Pavlik, B. Tokarski, S. Wright, M. Belis, C. Larrick, P. Matika, B. Spec, B. Ochman, C. Orsag, D. Phillips, C. Spec, and A. White. Back row: E. Reese, A. Boudros, D. Gutowski, L. Vita, E. Blanarik, B. Pyle, J. Panutsos, M. Nester, D. Eppley, T. Kokoski, D. Conte, B. Watson, S. Wagner, and M. Bowan.
The National Thespian Society is an organization for dramatically inclined students. In order to gain membership in the society, a person must earn ten points on one of the club’s many projects. The points can be earned by acting, or by serving on one of the play committees, such as make-up, publicity, scenery, or the costume committee. Upon achieving the required number of points, new members were formally initiated in the society.
New Thespians were awarded Thespian beanies of blue and gold, national colors of the society, which bore the traditional comedy and tragedy masks. They also received a year’s subscription to “Dramatics,” the official Thespian magazine, and a membership card granting life time membership in the club.
This year the Thespian Society successfully helped produce the Junior Class Play, “The Mouse That Roared.” They also aided in the production of the Senior Class Play, “Ask Any Girl.” The All School Play, “Pioneer Go Home,” which was the last play of the year, was sponsored by local Thespian group, Troupe 1032.
Carol Spec begins the difficult task of applying make-up to Tim Kokoski in anticipation of his appearance on stage.Thespian officers are, left to right, Becky Terpok, Recording Secretary, Mary Lou Pieta, Secretary, George Poutous, Treasurer, Janice Singer, President, Linda Kedzicrski, Vice President.
Thespians, Boh Kouvolo and Janet McKenny practice a scene from Shakespeare's comedy “The Twelfth Night."
Sandy IT right pantomimes a skit, as Bruce Tedesco and Tom Phillips try to guess the possible meaning of her action.
During a senior class play rehearsal, Bruce Tedesco and Janice Singer try out different stage lighting effects.
73JUNIOR RED CROSS—Front ro w: A. Kardash. C. Lerrick. J. Smilin hy, J. Ilycen. I. Himes, J. Nicholas, G. Wilamowski, B. Terpock, D. Morrison, M. Krost, B. Murowski, T. Ferrantine, P. Kolcsar, and G. Poutous. Second row: S. Lamb, A. Druzeski, C. Tyro, J. Burns, M. Belis, D. Zivic, D. Kudra, S. Buck, M. Cunnard, G. Lelak, C. Malctic.and C. Kazel. Third row: A. Deluca, E. Kasada, B. Firich, R. Millikan, L. DeMarco, S. Palica, B, Carradus, J. Carradus, S. Bacon, A. Ammon, M. Juczek, D. Kroczek, J. Hare, D. Wilamonwsky, C. Hodill, and C. Gill. Fourth row: D. Kasper, M. Manousakia, R. Masti, D. Hassen, G. Double, A. Kusma, R. Zelin, R. Zelin, S. Rupik, S. Mann, C. Ombres, and D. Rich.
Jr. Red Cross Conducted Charitable Programs
The only requirement for joining the Junior Red Cross is the willingness to take part in the Red Cross program. It is a program of both education and service. Junior Red Cross groups work closely with senior chapters, and follow Red Cross ideals and policies.
This year the Amhridge Chapter of the Junior Red Cross conducted two meetings each month. In addition, several members attended county-wide meetings, at which problems and projects common to all chapters were discussed. For the various holidays colorful favors were prepared and sent to area hospitals. At Christmas time, a special committee volunteered to decorate the Beaver County Children’s Home.
In the fall, a group of interested students journeyed to the Sewickley Valley Hospital. Here they were taken on a guided tour by a staff nurse. Students became acquainted with hospital procedures and equipment and were invited to view the new wing which was recently completed.
In the spring, members were chosen to attend a summer camp at a local college. The trip was financed by the club from dues collected during the year.
Julie Nichols, Marsha Kost, and Sandy Buk work for a fund-raising campaign as a major phase of their Junior Red Cross activities.
74A.A.J.C.C.—Front row: E. Bubien, B. Kotys, S. Wetzel, F. Kolesar, D. Fittante, L. Blanarilc, C. Ombres, N. Terminelli, and B. Srartn. Second row: F. Yaworsky, M. Mcdianowsky, S. Wright, S. Gulentz, H. Maslanik, C. Bianchi, B. Young. F. Ronosky, A. Druzisky, and C. Pyrch. Third row: S. Buk, J. Sockel, R. Boudros, P. Bedzyk, N. Bober, J. Ilcyn, D. Kudra, R. Stettler, C. Helsing, R. Zelin, R. Zelin, j. Dofner, and S. Markovski. Fourth row: C. Malctic, E. Surowiec, C. Pasquarclla, L. Kcdzierski, D. Case, B. Cichoski, M. L. Maker, P. Marenovich, E. Gliptis, C. Kazel, and A. Probsdorfer.
AAJCC Aids With Test Grade Distribution
The Ambridge Area Junior Curriculum Club proved its importance throughout the year. During the week that followed the semester tests, members were busy delivering test-grading results and test curves. Members of the organization were carefully selected by a few members of the faculty. The A.A.J.C.C. members were not only busy with grade distributions, but they also served at after-school faculty luncheons.
Totaling a long list of digits, Sidney Gulentz finds that mathematical knowledge is necessary to members of the A. A. J. C. C.
Carol Bianchi points out the results of the semester exams to Dr. Benkert.
75STAGE-LIGHTING-AUDIO VISUAL AIDS—Front row: R. Seech, R. Wronosky, P. Beaver, T. Pross, C. Kolder, R. Kamze ski, H. Kosela, J. Hovanec. Second row: L. Kubek, B. VVoloshan, J. Unsworth, D. Marando, A. De-Pietro, Mr. Hertnecky.
Squads Rendered Useful Audio-Visual Services
Special lighting and sound effects are important factors during an assembly or school play. The stage lighting squad, under the able supervision of Mr. Hertnecky, are specialists in this field and are invaluable to a successful production. These boys work backstage to produce the various lighting changes that must take place during a play production.
Numerous machines are used to guide the students toward a deeper comprehension of the school curriculum. Slides, tapes, movies, and records were supplemental to the regular textbook material. Mr. Hertnecky’s audio visual aids’ squad operated and maintained the machines and equipment.
The pressbox announcers worked side by side with Mr. Drake, faculty advisor, at all home football games. Their main task was to identify the players and keep Mr. Drake informed of their movements. The squad is sometimes called upon to make the announcement at the end of an assembly that students must return to their first period class.
PRESS BOX ANNOUNCERS—Front row: R. Moraine, T. Kokoski'. P. Kolcsar, J. Syka, and M. Bovvan.
76Usherettes Serve In Uniform For Class Play
Under the sponsorship of Miss Amelia Karnavas and the leadership of their president, Diane Kudra, the Usherettes performed many duties at school events. The members began the 1964-65 school year by ushering at the football games. The girls smiled cheerfully and repeated, “Right this way, please,” as they led spectators to their reserved seats. Posing as soldiers, they dressed in black slacks, bright red jackets and white blouses and passed out programs for the Junior Class Play—“The Mouse That Roared.” This performance was repeated when the seniors staged their class play. Whether ushering at ball games or at school plays, the girls gladly gave of their time after school hours and enjoyed their work.
The girls pay dues of fifty cents annually and use this money for various worthwhile projects. This year the Usherettes purchased black and white pins, which identified the girls as members of the Usherettes.
Senior usherette Eileen Surowiec, greets Mr. Lehec with a program for the play, “The Mouse That Roared.”
USHERETTES Front row: L. Mehno. I. Papsodero, A. Ivancik, A. Antonini, C. Larrick, and D. Zivic. Second row: B. Repine, B. Firich, J. Smolinsky, J. Ilcyn, A. Druzisky, B. Carrodus, M. Kost, K. Trehar, D. Kudra. R. Milliken, D. Wilamowski, L. Himes, S. Buk. and Miss Karnavas, sponsor. Third row: E. DeSimone. N. Terminelli, S Polica, B. DeNoble, G. Wilamowski, C. Broz. C. Ombres, J. Hare. S. Baron, S. Mann, G. Nowakowski, E. Asperger, C. Mosura, E. Surowiec, K. Slingluff, K. Maker, D. Kasper, H. Tsacalis, and J. Carrodus. Fourth ro«itv C . Maletic, M. Leseiko, S. Rupik, P. Mazabob, F. Dobrosielski, B. Knopick, R. Matzzie, S. Sheleheda. M. Pietrzykowski, M Marks, E. I hornas, A. asynycky, S. Broz, K. Speer, J. Double, and S. Bedzyk. Rack row: D. Zivic, P. Marzio, D. Rvgalski, M. Sturey, A. Liebdzinski, and J. Dofner.
77SCIENCE CLUB—Front row: K. Ordons, F. Borgia, B. Steinmetz, D. Black, T. Matsik, D. Bojanowski, S. Gulentz, C. Ombres, K. Swobe,
and J. Pournaras. Second row: S. A. Truth, H. VVachob, A. Klaich, H. Knafelc, B. Edwards, E. Kapron, B. Pyle, L. Connor, E. Skrabut, R.
Vito, G. Poutous, and L. Markel. Third row: B. Bajek, A. Stumpf, E. Evanitsky, W. Murphy, H. Labik, J. Flajnik, R. Polas, T. Swartz, J.
Tisak, J. Aloi, and J. Bajek.
Talented Students Pursue Scientific Interests
Through experiments and projects, budding young scientists shared their knowledge and interests with other members of the Science Club. “Students were informally introduced to the various fields of science, and became acquainted with demonstration techniques,” explained Darrel Black, president. Among the fields chosen for discussion and exploration were biology, chemistry, physics, electronics, and genetics. Several members undertook projects from each of these fields of interest. All equipment and text materials on hand were made accessible to them.
They researched and presented their project to the group. In so doing, freshmen as well as seniors were offered an opportunity to research in their field of interest and to take an active part in the bi-monthly meetings.
One of this year’s outstanding members was Stephen Truth, who scored a perfect 800 on the chemistry division of the College Entrance Examination. This was the second consecutive year that a member of the Science Club had achieved such an honor.
Alan Stumpf shows one of the many fields explored by the science club as he examines this Wilson type cloud chamber.
78CHESS CLUB—Front row: R. Randel, S. Sokol, T. Randel, E. Kapron, B. Stefkiwsky, D. Kruest, E. Skrabut, R. Ricciardi, and H. Kuafclc. Second row: J. Majer, E. Ford, I). Bowan, K. Trowbridge, W. Howard, C. Holland, A. Bennett, R. Voynik, 1). Standish, D. Ries, J. Mich kofsky, H. Zimon, A. Sapovchak, W. Hamilton, K. Winnc. and VV. Budris. Third row: R. Swiontek, D. Sabol, M. Oliar, F. Santry, E. Mastrean, J. Fuller, B. Henry, D. Eppley, P. Lalich. M. Hritsik, B. Haluga, P. Paslosky, B. Hood, K Fischl, and T. Kristufek.
AHS Students Cultivate Intellectual Hobbies
Buying, selling, and trading plate blocks, first-day covers, and singles from Great Britain constituted the major project of the Stamp Club this year. Mr. Stranges, sponsor, explained that concentrating on countries individually resulted in better coverage and more complete collections of stamps for the students participating.
Checkmate! and another member of Mr. Stein-burg’s Chess Club raised his average ten points. By using a standard point system, players were ranked according to their abilities and competition increased. The members having the highest averages organized a chess team and participated in the Pittsburgh Inter-scholastic Chess League.
STAMP CLUB—Front row: A. Lindsey, YV. Penisiuk, S. Mitchell, B. Henry, T. Crowe, J. Hlista, and G. Lysick. Second row: D. Cea ar, B. Hamilton, J. Fuller, I). Campbell, D. Frynkewicz, and F. Sumrak.Jr. Historians Attend Harrisburg Convention
Under the cover of initiation frolics stands one of the most highly honored organizations at Ambridge High. Only students with high grades and a good background in Social Studies can gain admission to the Historical Society.
One knew the Society was starting in on its year of activities when new members walked through the halls dressed in the costumes of eminent historical figures of the past. They were accepted into the society formally at an evening dinner where guest speaker, Miss Amelia Karnavas, showed slides of Greece taken on a recent vacation.
To raise funds the Society operated a concessions stand during the football season, sold packages of historic documents, and sponsored a Thanksgiving Dance in November. This year an exciting “Shindig” marked one of the social highlights of the school year.
These projects went toward financing the Society’s trip to Harrisburg for the state convention.
Jane Beley and Jeff Markvan make use of spare time to discuss proposed plans for a field trip to Philadelphia.
NATIONAL HISTORICAL SOCIETY—Front row: A. M. Kuzma, C. Wrotny, B. Bienkowski, T. Sokol. E. Ruttncr, J. Beley, M. Jusczak, C. Spec, D. Phillips, T. Makowski, G. Yaworsky, S. Lamb, T. Ferrantine, L. Morelli, M. E. Rosen, J. Battisti, P. Kolesar, and R. Egidi. Second row: J. Gazda, D. Hunter, M. Teduska, C. Bianchi, J. Nichols, B. Spec, C. Pyrch, T. Randel, C. Hardin, J. Kokoski, D. Wilamowski, P. Negrev, J. Weber, C. Orsag, N. Krauss, N. Kopac, C. Bilo, and L. Persuitte. Third row: C. Slivka, K. Swobe, C. VVerthmann, R. Terpok, C. Lukachek, F.. Gliptis, C. Broz, G. Lelak. I.. Iorfido, P. Matika, C. Pasquarella. P. Crawford, and S. Bedzyk. Fourth row: C. Tyma, D. Gregg, D. Ehrenwcrth, S. Pavlik, B. Stefkiwsky, E. Kapron, A. Lauf, W. Tabol, J. Markvan, P. Stacy, D. Gutowski, G. McGcorgc, B. Pyle, R. Dimarco, E. Blanarik, J. Reich, and T. Korol.
80Eleanor Ruttner finds that many corrections must he made on the original draft of her Historical Society membership essay.
Since one of the requirements for acceptance into Historical Society is spending a day in a costume of a historical figure, Bill Pyle and Carol Hilo try to mate the best of it.
The sale of historical documents, sponsored by members of the National Historical Society, was conducted with hopes that the documents would help build interest in history in the school.
Historical documents are displayed to prospective customers by Cynthia Broz, National Historical Society member.SENIOR MADRIGAL—Front row: S. Hunt, 1). Fittante, M. Kost, C. D’Abate, K. Trehar, B. Cetto, L. Montellanico, C. Bianchi, C. Kaufman, S. Krupski, C. Huwar, C. Tyro, S. Warkonyi, B. Stempkowski, J. Ilycyn, J. Firich, J. Guido, M. Carioli, B. Tokarski, H. Moffitt. Second row: P. Strella, A. Druzisky, S. Gulentz, C. Larrick, C. Buczek, A. Plese, C. Brcnclinger, M. Tepsich, M. Sturey, A. Krol, J. Hunt, B. Fittante, M. Cunnard, M. Belis, S. Shumway, L. Kruzelock, M. Zuchowski, J. D’AIessandris, B. DeNoble, Miss Rice. Third row: A. Probsdorfer, I). Kudra, S. Buk, C. Maletic, J. Sokol, W. Albright, S. Riffle, M. Roman. A. Liebdzinski, E. Surowic, C. VVrotny, D. Zivic, P. Marzio, E. Giliptis, S. Markovski. Fourth row: P. Sferro, M. Prichinello, V. Kingas, B. Sheleheda, G. Simpson, J. Markvan, R. Stolar, B. DiMaccio, M. Sage, T. Phillips, D. DeMacio, M. Oliar, R. Kamzelski, R. Wilczewski, E. Mastrean, H. Joyner, B. Fields, M. Hladio, F. Santry, G. Poutous, A. Bubien, W. Murphy, C. Sabato, J. Flajnik, J. Kokoski, B. Herniman.
Combined Madrigal Produces Fine Concert
Sophomores, juniors and seniors blended their voices to comprise the Senior High Madrigal.
Under their proficient director, Miss Laura Jean Rice, the various vocal groups presented an outstanding Christmas choral program. Highlights of the concert included the following selections: “Let Carols Ring,” “The Birthday of a King,” and “Jesu Bambino.”
During the holiday season the senior madrigal sang in the halls and later other chorus members joined to sing in the traditional manner around the Christmas tree.
The Junior High Chorus, under the direction of Miss Kathryn Troll, followed the program of the Senior High Madrigal.
Several senior members of the Madrigal were chosen to sing in the Midwestern Chorus. The State Regional Chorus will have two representatives from Ambridge, Andrea Probsdorfer and Harry Moffitt.
Soloist, Carol Furis, practices for the coming concert.
82JUNIOR MADRIGAL—First row: J. Miller, B. Knopick, N. Pisano, B. Dennerlein, C. Ammon, D. Hunter, E. Castellon, C. Knafelc, S. Wetzel, P. Franc, Miss Rice. Second row: G. Nowakowski, P. Boudros, A. Rossi, J. Vogt, G. Boggs. K. Barnhart, R. Zclin, N. Tsrous, C. Ambres. M. Quinn, J. Lesher. Third row: A. Yasyncky, A. Tepsich, N. Novak, F. Uhernik, P. Mazabob, L. Hawk, M. Koman, P. Leach, C. Furis, G. Marsillio, R. Tedys, L. Stcmpkowski, P. Sabota, P. Spruill, K. Measel. Fourth row: D. Johnson, C. Szymoniak, J. Pctei . J. Zcbrow-ski, J. DiDomenico, D. Bucka, D. Ault, W. Kouvolo, R. Kiggins, D. Gutowski, A. Bach, H. Zimon, R. Zak, S. Turnbull, 5. Protenic.
JUNIOR MADRIGAL—First row: T. Rossetti. L. Srafran, E. Hooton, M. Rossen, B. Hittie, R. Nesselroad, L. Williams, S. Shumway, L. Blanerik, B. Namett, J. Russo, E. Bucuran, Miss Rice. Second row: M. DiDomenico, S. Bendlock, P. Pokrin. L. Bayorek, 1 . Rogic, D. Kenny, W. Cruise, N. Pcrsuitte, D. Moratti, C. Mosura, J. Dofner, R. Moneypenny. Third row: J. Cutrona, L. Ferencik, S. Shullcr, G. Palmer, F. Lacher, L. Heitzenrater, B. Wolff, R Zrlin. B. McCollin. M. I.eseiko, B. Iocca, C. Hojdell, F. Ulizio, L. Paczak, L. Ioifido. Fourth row: A. Weber, J. Ferrand, T. Mente, W. Davis, H. Schwerjert, H. Lubic, J. Whitted. J. Kauncrt, J. Senkevich, G. Soska, B. Sanisa, B. Harrison, R. Leary, M. Pierce, J. Fuegi, H. Mauzi, L. Walter.
83SOPHOMORE CHORUS—First row: M. Hare, S. Hrusko, M. Edmunds, L. Conforto, T. Zuchkowski, J. Karlak, J. Evanko, M. Luvkoich, C. Gideon, J. DeVincent, C. Reich, M. Dzuhak, Miss Rice. Second row: R. Mattzie, S. Bordt, G. Double, A. Augistine, M. Vukelic, C. Dunn, K. Gebet, K. Spear, C. Lambert, N. Weishaupl, J. Shaffer. Third row: E. Reich, C. Friel, I). Rodgers, W. Hamilton, J. Papso-dero, J. Treharnes, P. Kcdzicrski, J. Kastle, J. Herman, V. Spinelli, W. Schollser, S. Popochek. Fourth row: J. Haney, S. Cepris, J. Mc-Georgc, T. Miller, M. Semko, D. Santerralli, P. Westerman, D. Kowalczyk, A. Jesky, N. Plese, D. Kasper.
Junior High Chorus Adds Voices to Madrigal
JUNIOR IIIGII CHORUS—Front row: Miss Troll, M. Piontck, L. Woloshan, R. Rogiuski, C. Catanzarite, J. Brcndle, A. Niaros, L. Anti pow, J. Benedict, N. McLellan, I). Hoko, J. Beneviat, J. Spec, B. Hritsik, K. Fecik, D. Gaona. Second row: L. Thurman, D. Markel, R. Boustead, S. Nelko, T. Saunders, L. Rondos, P. Scarpone, F. Vougais, L. Stewart, N. Rudenko, S. Aloe, G. Mittiga, T. Soska, P. Antino-poulos, J. Perciavalle, J. McClure, J. Pournaras. Third row: S. Carrera, S. Wills, S. Evans, D. Bollinger, G. Joseph, E. Swobe, R. D’Am-brosio, V. Sopirak, P. Post, N. Krajock, N. Trzcianka, C. Farkasovsky, C. Haskins, G. Zalenski, G. Sockel, R. Navalance, A. Travis, J. Adamcho. Fourth row: R. Buck, J. Orsag, D. Black, j. Smith, J. Pucci, R. Grguric, P. Hallaman, N. Skapik, R. Roginski, N. Papinchak, R. Iorfido, J. Guidos, T. Panutsos, G. Komlos, M. Zatchey, A. Falloretta, L. Frank.
84SOPHOMORE GYM AIDS—Front row: J. Fittante, J. Troeger, J. Schwartz, B. Blanarik, C. Bennett. W. DeSimone, M. Dzubak, F.. Kas-arda, M. Farkosovsky, C. Watson, L. DeMarco. Second row: G. Yaw or sky, A. Raynor, L. Sovich, N. Belis, S. Marustak, M. Abraham. L. Pitts, F. Murowski, L. Mehno, C. Gebet, C. Reich, M. Marks. M. Pietrzykowski, B. Firich. B Krupski, I.. Pence. C. Brown, Mis. Palmer. Third row: D. Turney, L. Murzyka, I). Rich, J. Weber, S. Bcdzyk, M. Manousakis, J. Sradomski, C. Joseph, E. Ryan, II Kokoski, K. DcLaucy, C. Smolnery. Fourth row: K. Fetch, R. Matzzic, F. Yaworsky, L. Shetek, M. Feduska. G. Kowalski, L. Cetto, E. Kingas, C. Gideon, B. Cantolina, B. Billik, A. Kuzma.
Gym Aids Demonstrate in Phys. Ed. Class
Girls known as gym aids were chosen from the freshman and sophomore physical education groups to assist Mrs. Palmer, girls physical education instructor, in her efforts to improve the gym program of our school. Procedures for the selection of these girls were unlike those used in previous years. As they explained, demonstrated, and counted for an exercise drill their leadership ability was checked. They then displayed their knowledge and understanding of basketball rules by refereeing a game during a class period.
Once chosen, the gym aids assumed the duties of taking attendance, demonstrating new skills, and recording test scores.
FRESHMEN GYM AIDS—Front row: N. Krajack, N. Reed. S. Schimonsky, E. Sangermano. Second row: M. Piontek, G. Gregorek, C. Smith, S. Rosen. Third row: Mrs. Palmer, N. Locke, T. Rom-pala, B. Hritsik, L. Rondos, J. Segreti.
85STUDENT COUNCIL—Front row: R. Egidi, E. Kasarda, M. E. Rosen, K. Hladio, S. Rosen, J. Evanko, S. Gulentz, N. Persuitte, P. Crawford, S. McDanel, and C. Spec. Second row: D. Strano, S. Ogrizek, L. Patrick, B. Jula, P. Bed .yk, J. Weber, C. Orsag, L. Kedzierski, P. Strella, E. Gliptis, P. Strclla, and D. Rich. Third row: C. Tyma, D. Sysyn, P. Patterson, D. Conte, K. Bachor, J. Taylor, T. Randel, R. Sokilowski, and C. Gasowski. Fourth row: S. Pavlik, R. Ricciardi, J. Panutsos, C. Sabato, P. Darno, J. Boyt, W. Tabol, D. Wuycik, J. Rohal, T. Bly, B. Dimarco, J. Smith, and B. Stefkiwsky.
School Pride Is Maintained by Student Council
If there is an idea to express or a complaint to make, the place to go is the Student Council. Under the guidance of their sponsor, Mr. John Budimir, this body of homeroom representatives gives attention to all business brought before it.
During the Christmas season, the Council promoted the holiday spirit by decorating a large tree in the lobby of the school. Hard work and cooperation among members resulted in one of the most successful Mistletoe Balls in years. Through careful planning their theme, “An Old-Fashioned Christmas was beautifully executed. The Student Council also co-sponsored Senior Day, giving seniors an opportunity to teach classes and experience some of a teacher’s dilemmas. To show their interest in the school’s appearance, Clean-up Day and Dress-up Day were held during the report card period.
This year a new bulletin board was donated to the school by the Council.
Preparing decorations for the Mistletoe Ball, Peggy Crawford tries some new ideas suggested by the decorations committee.
Student council president, Mike lllado, who also found time to play varsity football accepts best wishes before the last game.Mr. Budimir, student council sponsor, makes several helpful suggestions after hearing the council’s plans for a bonfire.
OFFICERS—left to right: Shirley Krupski, Sec., John Koodrich, Treas., Mike IHadiu, Pres., Mi. Budimir, Sponsor, Rich Majctic, Sergeant at Arms, Mick Sage, V. Pres.
Student council member Tom Bly finds it necessary to keep his homeroom informed on all business taken up by the council.
Sophomore member Dennis IPuyeik learns the parliamentary procedures of the council under the supervision of a departing senior.
Meetings of the student council were conducted in the auditorium.
87GUIDANCE HELPERS—Front: B. Murowski, M. Hopkins, Guidance helper Pat Cress offers informal data to a college-bound senior. and N. Persuitte. Second row: C. Pasquarella, P. Cress, and L. Kcdzierski. Back row: C. Fedorko, and D. Fittante.
Guidance Helpers Aid Counselors with Details
“It is more blessed to give than to receive,” was the motto of the eight girls who unselfishly gave one period a day to work in the Guidance Office. They sorted career pamphlets, corrected standardized tests, compiled survey results, and ran numerous
errands for AHS counselors. These helpers, chosen from a list of volunteers, were characterized by their dependability and their willingness to give of their time without neglecting their studies. Various commendations have been awarded them.
The informative bulletin board in front of the school was changed often by bulletin board committee members, such as Melanie Feduska.
Donna Chalupiak and Becky Terpok find keen satisfaction in the creation of an attractive bulletin board.BOOSTER CLUB—Front row: A. Ivancik, C. D’Abate, S. Krupski, M. Kost, J. Trella, K. Stawski, M. Mitro, K. Trehar, B. Ccttv, J. VVcstovcr, B. Stempkowski, and M. Smith. StconJ row: A. Krol, D. Jarostowski, B. YVhetzell, C. Bianchi, S. Wright, A. Kardash, A. An-tonini, J. Ucyn, P. Y'ilk, J. Guido, M. Carioli, J. McKenney, P. Napoleon, R. Contray, and Mrs. Palmer, sponsor. Third row: K. Martin, P. Marenovich, C. Kazel, E. Gliptis, D. Zivic, B. Murowski, L. Kedzierski, J. Catalina, T. Riley, S. Buk, J. Smolinsky, L. Himes, C. Broz, D. Fittante, and L. Short. Fourth row: C. Maletic, J. Sockel, A. Sherbek, D. Morrison, M. Medianowsky, J. Burns. J. Jones, M. Cardinale, R. Solomich, P. Kokosky, J. Gazda, P. Marzio, M. Zalinski, D. Kudra, A. Plese, J. Schwartz, and H. Garlick. Hack row: C. Turnbull, C. Tyro, A. Liebdzinski, L. Kruzelock, B. Tokarski, B. Jula, P. Strella, M. Zuchowski, M. Klein, J. Gradek, P. Kosela, G. Katrinecz, A. Druzisky, C. Wrotny, M. Belis, M. Cunnard, and A. Probsdorfer.
Booster Club Members Elevate School Spirit
A common sight on days prior to baskrtball games are the boosters making signs and decorations to encourage the Bridgers to victory.
Clusters of paint cans, art paper, and paint brushes cluttered the main lobby long after the last bell rang, as Booster Club members decorated the halls Yvith gayly painted signs in an effort to raise AHS’s football and basketball teams to victorious heights. These bright and often witty signs greeted students the next morning and put them in the mood for the pep assemblies and the ensuing game. Ambridge routers Yvere in good attendance at all away football games too, as Booster buses Yvere provided.
This year’s fund-raising projects included the sale of toothbrushes. Boxes of toothbrushes sticking out of purses and lodged on locker shelves Yvere a strange sight indeed, but the sales Yvere so high that a second shipment had to be ordered. Profits from these sales Yvent to finance the Booster buses which provided transportation to and from the away games.
89Honor Society Holds Thirty-Ninth Induction
Mrs. Shenot, faculty advisor of the National Honor Society, discusses the qualifications of a future member with George Poutous and Dave Sysyn.
One activity of the N.HS. is the sale of garnet and gray pompons.
“I pledge myself to uphold the high purpose of the National Honor Society—to maintain and encourage high standards of scholarship, character, leadership, and service.” With these words the gray robed inductees of the Honor Society pledged themselves to this highly coveted chapter. The Society held their thirty-ninth ritual of induction on April 22. A solemn atmosphere filled the auditorium w'hen the opening exercise began.
Speeches on character, scholarship, service, and leadership were given and the pledge was recited. Afterward the Society treated its new members their parents and guests to a tea in the cafeteria.
Under the sponsorship of Miss Amelia Karnavas and Mrs. Rosemary Shenot, the Society sold pompoms at the home football games to raise money for their scholarship fund.
Old programs and yellow' roses, the flower of the Society, may be stored aw'ay and forgotten for a time, but the feeling of achievement and enlightenment that they stood for will always be close to us.
“Practice makes perfect ' and Mary Lou Pieta recites N.H.S. induction speech many times to make it perfect.NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY—Front row: S. Bedzyk, J. Rohal, V. Pres., F. Borgia, Treas., M. Negrey, Pres., C. Pyrch, Sec., P. Kolesar. Second row: H. Wachob, D. Sysyn, G. Poutous, H. Hladio, L. Kcdzlerskl, M. L. Picta, B. Murowski, N. Krauss, S. Krupski, Mrs. Shennt. Miss Karnavas.
The induction ceremony of the National Honor Society is both beautiful and impressive, as the members in this candle-lit scene show.
John Rohal and Dave Sysyn take down the Honor Society's plaque from the main lobby wall to revise the senior-member list.
HALL PATROL—Front row: S. Bedzyk, T. Makowski, P. Cress, K. Lazar, J. Kokoski, L. Morelli, M. Rosen, R. Egidi. Second row: A. Leibdzinski, S. Lamb, C. Tyro. M. Hopkins, J. Gazda, C. Hardin, T. Sokol, C. Broz, L. Snyder, B. Spec, P. Kolesar, and A. Kardash. Third row: R. Terpok, M. Chinchilla, N. Kopac, P. Crawford, C. Orsag, S. Boustead, M. Schmidt, K. Swobe. S. Rupik, J. Beley, E. Asperger, J. Miller, C. Spec, P. Matika, and J. Catalina. Back row: C. Maletic, J. Markvan, M. Sage, B. Sawchak, H. Wachob, R. Mihalic, M. Hladio, T. Randel, E. Kapron, G. Poutous, R. Woloshan, H. Knafelc, P. Strella.
Building Patrol Keeps Accidents at a Minimum
Under the direction of a new sponsor, Mr. Mossing, the building patrol again assumed the responsibility for safety on the stairways, in the corridors, and on the school grounds. Going about their duties, and hall patrol checked doors and lights each period, and
kept order at their posts during fire drills and the changing of classes.
To minimize accidents, the boys’ patrol kept a watchful eye on car traffic as they supervised the loading of buses after school.
BOYS’ PATROL—Front row: M. Oliar, E. Mastrcan, J. Markvan, I). Conte, T. Kokoski. Second row: B. Stefkiwsky, D. Sabol, M. Sage, B. Sheleheda, R. Kamzelski, V. Kingas, E. Petroski, A. Despines, and D. Yanko.
92HALL MONITORS—Front row: P. Napoleon, K. Trehar, L. Tyma, B. Kotys, L. Muzyka, M. Pieta, A. White, C. Smith, I . Bedzyk,
L. Salvadori, and B. Young. Second row: J. Hrusko, B. Karas, B. Astorino, G. Trautman, J. Feick, M. Lynam, D. Eppley, D. Kokan,
M. Nestor, J. Fitch, D. DeMacio, J. Zawosky, and B. Chekanowskv. Third row: B. Jula, A. Sherbek, D. Morrison, L. Kruzelock, P. Strella, M. Zalinski, A. Krol, C. Turnbull, D. Burka, T. Riley, R. Kulik, S. Grguric, B. Koodrich. Hack row: F. Santry, J. Markvan, E. Mastrean, M. Oliar, I). Sahol, D. Shevchik, D. Cunningham, N. Jula, J. Svka, G. Firkaly, R. Kuhel, R. Stolar, B. Steinmetz, and J. Boyd.
Attendance Aids Improve Class Attendance
Desks placed at regular intervals along the corridors of the Ambridge Area High School marked the posts of the hall Monitors. These students were excused from their studyhalls during the school
year to take their assigned positions. By recording the names and destinations of students found in the halls after the late bell rang, they decreased loitering and helped improve discipline.
ATTENDANCE AIDS—Front row: S. Wetzel, J. Battisti, N. Pisano, D. Viores, C. Watson, M. Butrey, and D. Wilamowski. Second row: S. Buk, C. Bilo, N. Krauss, T. Sokol, J. Nichols, J. Ilcyn, M. Pieta, R. Terpok, and S. Lamb. Third row: C. Gebet, P. Kosela, J. Firich, C. Strugalski, P. Matika, N. Kopac, J. Singer, A. Ivancik, I). Tetriek, L. Short, M. Quinn, C. Wood, and D. Hunter. Back row: F Santry, E. Mastrean, R. DeVincent, J. Markvan, B. Sheleheda, M. Rapso, J. Senkevich, D. Brynczak, J. Michkofsky, R. Polas, M. Chinchilla, and D. Hlozek.Students Support Silhouette Publication Change
Gene Evanitsky ponders an idea for a new cartoon for the next edition.
A new era in the Silhouette’s record of reporting the news and activities of the students of Ambridgc Area High School was entered this year. In previous years the Beaver Valley Times had published our school newspaper. However, due to an overflow of requests from other schools for the same privilege and a lack of news’ space, the paper had to discontinue this policy. Miss Virginia Griffith, the sponsor, and the editors found that the most economical way to solve the problem was to engage a local printer to do the job. Having overcome the most important obstacle, the staff began gathering the news, and in no time, the paper had gone to the presses. Students anxiously awaited the first edition. Although a small fee was charged, the student body readily subscribed to our paper.
Dave Ehrenwerth discusses the main points of editing a high school newspaper with fellow workers, Terry Makowski. Dan Eppley.
SILHOUETTE EDITORS—Front row: E. Ruttncr, J. Nichols. J. Singer, D. Ehrenwerth, D. Eppley, M. Pieta, and Miss Griffith, sponsor. Back row: I). Black. E. Evanitsky, A. Krol, C. Sabato, D. Double, B. Tedesco, C. Joseph, P. Crawford, and E. Skrabut.
.SILHOUETTE REPRESENTATIVES—Front row: G. Karolak, E. Kingas, L. Mehno, B. Bienkowski, D. Skeba, C. Miller, E. Marsilio, D. Fittante, W. DeSimone, and F. DeSimone. Second row: R. Boustead, A. Bubien, R. Andrus, M. Rapso, A. Rainaldi, E. Ryan, L. Short.
A. Sherbet, P. Crawford, F. Santrv, B. Sheleheda. R. Stefkiwsky. Third row D. Cunningham, E. Mastrean. R. Kamzelski, D. Sabol, M. Olson, C. Staryszak, T. Phillips, V. Wojtkowski, and P. Stacy. Fourth row: W. Wiegel, B. Huwar, B. Steinmetz, J. Huwar, J. Brudnock.
B. Pyle, B. Trapold, D. Brynczak, R. Havranek, and D. DeSantis. Buck row: R. Merante, A. Horniak, R. Zak, J. Michkofsky, B. Perciavallc, 1'. Lebec, T. Kristufek, G. Toundas, K. Josapak, and D. Double.
SILHOUETTE REPORTERS—Front row: T. Ferrantine, P. Negrey, N. Krauss, C. Broz, J. Gazda, G. Lelak, and S. Gulentz. Second row: C. Lukachek, T. Makowski, P. Mazabob, N. Bohinsky, L. DeMarco, A. DeLuca, and E. Marsilio. Back row: B. Dunn, B. Pyle, E. Blanarik, D. Standish, P. O’Palka, B. Santee, and H. Joyner.DECA CLUB—Front row: B. Smart, P. Berkner, R. Branowitzer, A. Gradek, J. Sergeant, Sponsor, Mr. W. A. Mulik, M. Lawrence, M. A. Klien, B. Srafin, and M. A. Murtcko. Second row: L. Mutschler, C. Becman, P. Saho, M. L. Maker, R. Lewis, C. Haspel, C. Lane, J. Zbzezny, M. Michetti, L. Kully, D. Case, and W. Ganeo.
DECA Gives Students Practical Job Training
DECA Club, Distributive Education Courses Association, filled a growing need for a vocational course in distributive occupations. Maintaining a minimum of fifteen hours a week in school, the twenty-three members of the DECA Club spent another fifteen hours a week in distributive occupational employment.
DECA offered a solution to student financial difficulties by combining theory and practice. By enabling students to hold down a job and attend school at the same time, five potential dropouts finished high school this year.
DECA members spent their mornings learning English, business math, typing, and distributive business theories. Afternoons and evenings, they could be seen putting this theory to practice in many local business establishments. Both student and merchant profited by this arrangement, as public relations improved, a better grade of employee was available, and the dropout rate decreased.
DECA CLUB OFFICERS—left to right: Mary Ann Kirin, V. Pres.; A1 Gradek, Sec.; Rich Branowitzer, Treas.; Paul Berkner, Historian; and John Sergeant, President.
96SUN CLUB—Front run;: M. Jusczak, N. Krauss, D. Black, D. Ehrcnwcrth, 1 . Matsik, B. Repine, S. Lnmb, Sponsor, Mr. Fazio. Second row: M. Lou Edmondson, C. Lukachck, H. Knafelc, W. Santee, R. Walko, T. Riley, and J. Aloi.
Sun and World Affairs Promote Global Peace
Having students participate in something is one of the best ways to show them the way it operates. This is how the Student United Nations under the guidance of Mr. Serrafino Fazio is worked. Its members research countries belonging to the United Nations and obtain an insight into the goals and workings of this world body.
Throughout western Pennsylvania there arc fifty-four participating schools in the S.U.N. organization. Each school is assigned countries that are official members of the United Nations. Ambridge’s seventeen delegates were assigned Senegal, Somolia,
and Upper Volta. The Ambridgc delegation attended monthly meetings held either on the campuses of the University of Pittsburgh or Carnegie Tech in Pittsburgh. All of these meetings were in preparation for the two day mock United Nations’ General Assembly meeting held at Carnegie Tech on March 11 and 12. Here they learned through actual experience the workings of the General Assembly, World Court, Economic and Social Council, and Trusteeship Council. The interesting workings of this organization has made it one of the most accepted ones at Ambridge this year.
WORLD AFFAIRS—Front row: P. Crawford, R. Walko, J. Aloi, D. Black, D. Ehrenwerth, T. Matsik, N. Krauss, T. Riley, J. Schwartz. Second row: S. Lamb, J. Singer, S. Dengel, R. Vernon, E. Skrabut, M. Edmondson, C. Lukachck. P. Mazabob, M. Jusczak, S. Rupik, S. Capp, E. Kingas, H. Tsacalis, B. Repine. Back row: H. Knafelc, W. Santee, C. Sabato, D. Eppley, D. Brynczak, D. Double, J. Michkofsky, B. Haluga, M. Oliar, R. Scharns, J. Ilomick.Bridger is Recipient of Many High Honors
Barb Spec, Helen Maslanik, Kathy Swobe, Carol Tyro, and Penny Boudros found satisfaction in •writing for the Bridger.
YEARBOOK ADVERTISING STAFF—R. DiMarco, K. Trehar, K. Stawski, D. Gutowski, B. Spec, and D. Gregg.
Mr. Desanzo, sponsor, and the Bridger staff have for the third consecutive year, brought honors to our high school. The 1964 Bridger received the coveted Keystone Award, the highest award given by the Pennsylvania Press Association for high school yearbooks. The Medalist Award given by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, and an Excellent rating by the National Yearbook Association were among other honors bestowed upon the book.
Last spring, the initial plans for the 1965 “Bridger” were drawn.
After a general theme was decided upon, a miniature layout was submitted to the Foote and Davies Company in Georgia. As the year progressed, copy writers, typists, and photographers hurried to meet their deadlines.
After all materials were compiled and rechecked, the final proofs were returned to the publisher for printing. Only student response and the ratings received from a panel of judges will indicate the success of the 1965 “Bridger.”
YEARBOOK REPRESENTATIVES—Front row: M. Marzovich, D. Skeha, C. Ktinlca, T Blair, B. Firich, C. Watson, K Del aney, S. Voynick, D. Hlozek, G. Hasson, F. Murowski, T. Aquino, K. Waskiewicz, D. Pinotich. Second row: K. Martin, P. Kosela, C. Pyrch, H. Maslanik, N. Krauss, C. Bilo, J. Firich, R. Contray, C. Broz, C. Larrick, E. Gliptis, K. Trehar. Third row: L. Deep, A. Cybak, J. Bajek, T. Rossetti, J. Beley, E. Asperger, P. Boudros, J. Miller, M. Vukelic, D. Krokonko, D. Kroczek, S. Cade, L. Morelli, N. Per-suitte, C. Fedorko, K. Knafelc, B. Dcnnerlcin.Katrinez, Jeane Gazda, Jane Loedding, and Gloria Lelak.
Frieda Lachor, Elaine Demas, Connie IVerthman, Jack Reich, Kathy Stawski, and Barbara Spec discuss the awards bestowed upon the Bridger.
Co-managers of the ’65 Bridger, Carol Bilo and Jean Fir-ich, accepted money for yearbooks, postcards, and covers.
Yearbook typists, Gloria Katrinecz and Kick DeRose, enjoyed their work.
Henry Zimon, sports editor, Anne IVelsh, editor, Ray Vito, lay-out editor, and Eugene Skrahut, photographer discuss the details of yearbook editing with sponsor, Mr. Desanzo.New Journalism Club Receives its Charter
On January IS, Ambridge Area High’s newly organized chapter of the Future Journalists of America received its official charter from the University of Oklahoma. Silhouette editors and Bridger staff writers and editors were invited to membership by Mr. Desanzo, sponsor. Members were chosen on the basis of their journalistic abilities and accomplishments.
The Silhouette and Bridger staffs were not able to take advantage of the critical services available through the home office because of the late arrival of the charter. Other services that will be of use to future staffs through the terms of the charter include a monthly bulletin, a lending library of scholastic publications, journalistic tapes and visual aids, and professional counseling if requested. Although the club was still in the process of being organized, this year’s members received their subscriptions to the F.J.A. Magazine and were honored with F.J.A. insignia pins at the Awards Assembly in April.
Anne Welsh, Gloria Katrinecz, and Eugene Skrabut, officers of the FJ.A. discuss prospects of career opportunities in journalism.
FUTURE JOURNALISTS OF AMERICA—Front row: J. Reich, J. Firich, E. Skrabut, A. Welsh, K. Swobe, G. Katrinecz, K. Stawski, and J. Nichols. Second row: B. Dimarco, H. Zirnon, R. Boudros, J. Gazda, G. Lelak, J. Loedding, C. Bilo, H. Ma-slanik, M. L. Pieta, D. Black, and R. Vito. Third row: D. Gutowski, E. Demas, F. Lacher, C. Werthmann, D. Gregg, D. Ehrenwerth, C. Sabato, J. Singer, and H. Joyner.QUILL AND SCROLL—First row: K. Stawski, C. Bilo, H. Maslanik, A. Welsh, J. Singer, G. Lelak and C. Tyro. Second row: B. DiMarco, E. Skrabut, N. Krauss, D. Ehremverth, D. Black, J. Firich, and H. Zimon. Back row: J. Reich, R. Vito, K. Swobe, D. Gregg, and D. Gu-towski.
Debate and Journalism Inspire New Ideas
This year, several new members were inducted into the Quill and Scroll. This organization is an international honor society composed of high school journalists. Those eligible for membership in the society were writers for school publications, such as the yearbook and the school newspaper.
Mr. Desanzo, sponsor of the local chapter, awarded gold pins to worthy members at the awards assembly for scholastic achievement in April.
To those students wishing to engage in formal debate, the Forensic Club presents the opportunity. Negative and affirmative speakers are alternately given the opportunity to voice their positions and reply to opposing speakers. Through these debates, students learned to state their ideas clearly and concisely.
The Forensic Club, sponsored by Mr. Shaffer, was financed by the selling of football programs.
FORENSICS—Front row: N. Krauss, J. Nichols, B. Spec, P. Kolesar, R. Terpok, E. Kapron, M. L. Pieta, K. Trchar, K. Stawski, and C. Bilo. Second row: K. Swobe, C. Werthmann, H. Kokoski, J. Sradoinski, M. Belis, M. Cunnard, II. Maslanik, J. Singer, E. Ruttner, J. Reich, C. Sabato, R. Vito, and M. Bowan. Third row: H. Joyner, J. Bedzyk, S. Pavlik, A. Lauf, B. Quinn, F. Borgia, H. Wachob, D. Gregg, D. Ehrcn-werth, 1). Black, W. Murphy, and B. Stefkiwsky.The Harmonists, using the accumulated resources of their library, were in constant pursuit of knowledge for the technological and cultural advancement of their community.
The Grotto provided an ideal spiritual atmosphere for the individual Harmonist to meditate.
In the Same
Spirit of Perseverance . . .
Before Economy was recognized as an established community, the Harmonists suffered many crop failures and profit losses. With a persevering, hearty spirit, they continued to work together and were soon rewarded as their agricultural and manufactured products found a market in the Pittsburgh area.
Determination, cooperation, and hard work became the by-words of this industrious group of people. Thus, the Harmonists embarked on several decades of prosperous trade and gained wide-spread influence in the development of western Pennsylvania.
This same spirit of perseverance is evident as one observes the courage and good sportsmanship displayed by the members of the Ambridge Area High’s athletic organizations. Whether they won or lost, the Bridger football and basketball teams played with determination and cooperation.
Intramural and interscholastic sports provide opportunities for students to learn athletic skills, self-discipline, teamwork, and above all, a strong sense of competition and determination.Varsity Football Emphasized Co-operation in
Varsity Football Squad—First Routs: Coach Fazio, Mgr. J. Papsadern, B. Stefkiw ky, R Majetic, M. Hladio. F. Santry, J. Skonieczny, G. Bozi-gar, D. DcMacio, C. Kalabokes. Second Ro us: J. Stiblo, C. Huvvar, R. Andrus, L. Deep, V. Raskovsky, R. Miloszewski, K. Marsilio, R. Kamzel ski, R. Sheleheda, Mgr. R. Santo. Third Roiv: Coach J. Chapala, Head Coach Radi, C. Sipple, R. Swiatek, L. Larson, G. Santo, W. Kouvolo, G. Botsko, J. Senkevich, R. DeVinccnt, C. Staryszak, R. Hamilton, J. Giammaria, D. Taylor, P. Pinchot, A. Cybak, Coach Budimir, Mgr. W.
104Combining Special Skills to Build Teamwork
WiVgel, D. Kerr. Fourth Row: Mgr. W. Dunn. D. DiVito, F. Nobile, W. Ostrowski, R. Beadnell, J. Lively, R. Wojt-koski, J. Nestor, S. Farkasovsky, C. Crowe, P. Patterson, P. Hazinski, 1). Miketa, B. Huwar, J. Hogan, S. Sinchak, R. Sisely, S. Miloszewski, R. Kouvolo.
The 1964 Bridgers, opening the season against Hopewell, their new cross-river rival, were stunned by the fired-up aggressiveness of the Viking attack. Finding themselves unable to penetrate the Hope-well defense for a tally, the Bridgers realized a 12-0 defeat before a capacity crowd at the Aliquippa Stadium.
Determined to avenge their exhibition loss, the Bridgers traveled to New Castle to open their WPIAL play. Sparked by the versatile running of halfbacks Patterson and Shcleheda, the Ambridge offense managed to dominate the scoring. The result was an impressive 6-0 victory for the Bridgers.
In their first home game of the season, Ambridge faced the Har-Brack squad before an enthusiastic crowd of about 5,000. The Bridger defense, led by tackle Ron Kamzelski, held like an iron wall and time after time threw the astonished Har-Brack ballcarriers for key losses. Having little difficulty in rushing repeatedly over the goal, the game ended with Ambridge over Har-Brack by a 19-0 margin.
Inspired by their undefeated record in double-A games, the Bridgers moved on to Reeve’s Stadium to take on the highly-rated Tigers of Beaver Falls. Under the worst playing conditions of the season, the Bridgers were aided by the muddy turf when a Tiger fumble of the opening kickoff was recovered by an Ambridge defender in Beaver Falls territory. On a following play, quarterback Skonieczny called on fullback Andrus to carry the ball. To the surprise of everyone, Andrus broke wide open and sprinted all the way to pave the road to a 6-0 Ambridge victory, as a torrential rain plagued any scoring attempt for the remainder of the contest.
In an attempt to continue their unbeaten record, the Ambridge eleven returned home to do battle with the Sharon Bengals before a good crowd. The underdog Bengals, however, showed their intent to spoil the evening for their opponents by preventing the Bridger quarterback from completing a single pass, while allowing only one touchdown. The final tally on the boards showed Ambridge in a heart-breaking 14-6 defeat.
105Extra Effort by the Bridger Defensive Line
Remaining at home for an exhibition game with Central Catholic, the Bridgers had hopes of ending the perfect record of the Vikings from Pittsburgh. It was a different story for the Garnet and Gray, however, as the Vikings dominated the scoring throughout the entire game resulting in a decisive 27-0 win over the battling Ambridge team.
The Bridgers, before a home crowd of some 4,000 fans, faced off against a visiting Ellwood City squad. The defensive Ambridge linemen managed to hold off the powerful Wolverine offense and with less than a quarter remaining the score lay knotted at 13-13. In the most surprising comeback against the Bridgers during the entire season, the Wolverine managed to secure six quick points and then ran out the clock. Again the Bridgers tasted defeat by a 19-13 margin.
The following week, as Ambridge met the Hurricanes of Butler in another home game, a hopeful crowd watched the powerful Butler defense hold the mighty Bridgers to a 39-0 defeat.
Co-captain Roskovsky crashes through the banner to lead the Bridgers onto the field in the tradition of all home games.
In a surge of determined effort, Ron Kamzelski and Ron Bead-nell penetrate the Quip offense, trapping them for a key loss.
Many times a second attempt by the Bridger runners led to extra yardage as halfback Patterson sprints 27 quick yards.Was Often Necessary in Securing a Victory
Clutching the slippery ball with both hands, halfback Sheleheda manages to keep his footing long enough to sprint uruund left end for a short gain as a constant downpour accounted for miserable playing conditions at the Beaver Falls Came.
Ambridge VARSITY SCORES Opponents
0 . . . . . Hopewell . ... 12
6 . . . . New Castle ... 0
19 . . . Har-Brack ... 0
6 . . . . . Beaver Falls . ... 0
6 . . . . . Sharon ... 14
0 . . . Central Catholic . ... 27
13 . . . . Ellwood City ... 19
0 . . . . . Butler . . ... 39
21 . . . . . Farrel . . ... 13
0 . . Exhibition . . . Aliquippa . games ... 20
A mb ridge defenders Stefkiwsky and Raskovsky express their determination in this effort by stopping the Quip ball carrier.
107Speed Reassured the Light Bridger Offense
Linemen Kamzclski and Raskovsky took advantage of time-outs to consider methods for counteracting the opponent’s defense.
Coach Radi made use of every spare second from the sidelines in presenting expert advice to quarterback James Skonieczny.
In an attempt to prevent its first losing sea-son in five years, the Bridger squad journeyed northward to duel with Farrel, who were still in search of their first win. With the aid of heavy yardage gained by halfback Hazinski during the second half, the Bridg-ers maintained a consistent lead over the outclassed Farrel squad and secured a 21-13 win in the final quarter of play.
Having regained some needed confidence, the Bridgers set out to protect their overall record of four wins and five losses in their final home game against undefeated, archrival Aliquippa. The Bridgers started off with a strong first quarter, but were unable to crack the Quip defense for a score. The Ambridge defenders made a fine showing but were unable to prevent the highly ranked Quip runners from twice plunging over the goal. Then disaster struck as a Quip defender plucked off an Ambridge pass and galloped into the end zone untouched, putting the Quips in front 20-0. Despite the skillful display of running by fullback Stary-szak in the second half, the Ambridge eleven could do nothing with the powerful Quips, and had to settle for a disappointing 20-0 defeat. The Quips, taking advantage of the victory at Ambridge, went on to demonstrate their agility by capturing the cherished WPIAL championship.
Swift running by halfback Pat Patterson proved beneficial to the Bridger offense when he often out-ran opposing defenders.Drew Increased Interest
When individual strength did not prove sufficient, the little Bridgers demonstrated teamwork as three Ambridge defenders halt this opponent.
The Bridger defense was exceptionally outstanding during the Rochester game as they stop this Ram.
Powerful running by the junior high squad gave a definite advantage as Frank Krupa drives across the goal line.
Junior high cheerleaders, front row, left to right, J. Beneviat, K. Fcick, B. Hritzik, C. Konkus; back row, D. Gaeona 3nd J. Spec kept student enthusiasm at a maximum by performing energetic cheers.
IllVarsity Basketball Encouraged Ball Handling to
The 1965 varsity basketball season, although it docs not seem impressive by merely noticing the win and loss record, may be termed a success in many aspects. From the beginning of the season the Bridgers realized that their lack of consistent height among the varsity team members would prove to be a disadvantage. Attempting to make up for this deficiency, the squad spent many extra hours drilling for fast ball handling and shooting accuracy.
Beginning the pre-season play against New Brighton, the Bridger quintet couldn’t seem to match the scoring of the determined Lions and the game ended in a 53-61 defeat. The following week, the story was much the same as the Ambridge five were served up another loss at the hands of the Monaca squad. The tables then turned in the favor of the Ambridge players as they were able to down their next six opponents in order, capturing the championship honors at the Hopewell Holiday Tournament.
The Bridgers, entering section play with a 6-2 pre-season record, met first with the Tiger quintet of Beaver Falls. Sparked by the fine 21 point performance by senior Bill Jula, the Ambridge squad drubbed the Tigers by a 59-44 count and looked ahead with high hopes.
Calculating the opponent's constant height advantage, the Bridgers awaited good shots rather than sacrifice rebounds.
As a climax to his fast break down the floor, Bill Jula drives under for this well executed lay-up.Balance Lack of Height
Despite fine defensive efforts, this Ellwood City player failed to break up this well-executed attempt by the Bridgets' Rich Kuhel.
All hands went up on the Bridger defense in this play to Prevent the opponent from any possible scoring opportunity.
Junior Tom Bly manages to sneak past the strong Butler defense and lay-up two quick points for the Ambridge cause.
113VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM—First row: I). Bucka, G. Botsko, T. Bly, J. Senkovich, C. Tyma, R. Fiorvanti. Second row: D. Sysvn, W. Jula, R. Kuhel, R. Stolar, M. Sage, R. Sheleheda.
Consistent Scoring by Determined Seniors
Their high hopes, however, were to no avail as the Bridgers, despite fine defensive teamwork by Bob Sheleheda and Tom Bly, could not secure a single victory in six attempts. Then, in the return duel with Beaver Falls, the Bridgers finally managed to find their second win of the season. The following week, before a jam-packed home crowd, the Ambridge squad upset the highly rated Sharon team by a 72-65 margin. Scoring honors in this contest were again claimed by seniors Bill Jula and Bob Sheleheda.
After a three game slump, the Bridgers returned home to face the New Castle squad before another overflow crowd. The Ambridge fans watched four Bridger players hit double figures in the scoring column to shade the New Castle five by only two points.
In the season’s final game, the high spirited Bridgers traveled to rival Aliquippa High School to put a scare into the first place Quips. With an early lead but submitting only in the last half to a 52-69 defeat, assuring the Quips of the section championship. Despite the losing record, the Bridgers’ ability to pull upsets over several top-rated teams is a fine example of sincere teamwork and determination, and made Coach Ed Drake worthy of commendation.
Dave Bucka and Tom Bly anticipate their opponents next move as they apply a full court prrss with great success.VARSITY SCORES
S3 New Brighton . .... 61
53 Monaca . .... 58
63 Moon .... 44
58 Johnstown . .... 51
52 Beaver .... 41
58 Rochester .... 44
73 Center .... 42
60 Hopewell .... 48
59 Beaver Falls .... 44
66 Sharon .... 88
67 Ellwood City . .... 74
59 Butler .... 61
48 Farrell . . . .... 72
44 New Castle . .... 56
72 Aliquippa .... 88
S3 Beaver Falls .... SO
72 Sharon . .... 65
56 Ellwood City . .... 76
61 Butler .... 66
47 Farrell .... 78
66 New Castle . .... 64
52 Aliquippa . . .... 69
Kept the Margins Slim
Many times an unexpected steal by senior Bob Sheleheda paved the way toward an easy score.
In a fine display of determination, Jula and Kuhel combine to capture a rebound from the hands of the taller Quips.
115Rich Stolar, Bill Jula, and Tom Bly combine their efforts to bring down a rebound in the hotly contested Aliquippa game.
Seemingly in a huddle of meditation, the Bridger cheerleaders plan their next energetic cheer.
116A Long Win Streak Highlights J.V. Season
The Bridgers junior varsity basketball team, aided by the fine coaching of John Wylie, made a fine showing during the 1965 season.
The squad began the season at New Brighton where the first victory of a seven game win streak was claimed. Time and time again, junior Dave Bucka showed his precise accuracy by swishing through a high percentage of the team’s two-pointers. Then as they came into contact with the higher rated teams of the section, the Ambridge players managed to secure only a single win out of their next six games. Slowly regaining the confidence they had gained in their opening contests, the Bridgers managed to edge past the Sharon and Ellwood City teams by close margins, giving the Ambridge squad two additional wins to bolster their record. Junior George Botsko, setting the scoring pace in both games, gave fine examples of well-executed offensive maneuvers. To provide an added advantage, tall and lanky players, John Senkevich and Frank Kaufman, helped the Bridgers dominate the rebounding action. The Ambridge team, out of the four remaining games, managed to claim two victories, losing to the strong Butler and Aliquippa squads. The record at the end of the season showed the junior varsity with a hard-earned 13 win and 7 loss performance.
JUNIOR VARSITY RESULTS
49 New Brighton . ... 36
44 Monaca .... ... 30
62 Moon .... ... 39
44 Johnstown . ... 43
48 Beaver .... ... 42
73 Rochester ... 44
56 Beaver Falls ... 47
52 Sharon .... ... 48
70 Ellwood City . ... 75
55 Butler .... ... 59
59 Farrell .... ... 49
49 New Castle . . . ... 54
64 Aliquippa . . ... 78
41 Beaver Falls ... 54
63 Sharon .... ... 58
44 Ellwood City . ... 42
62 Butler .... ... 78
62 Farrell .... ... 50
65 New Castle . ... 56
44 Aliquippa ... 58
George Botiko, normally a J.V. regular, gels a taste of varsity play, as he and Mickey Sage set up a feed from Bill Jula.
Dave Bucka and Mickey Sage seem dumk-struck after having the ball stolen from out of their hands by an aware opponent.
117Junior High Basketball Efforts are Marked by
JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL TEAM—First Row: Mgr. R. Huwar, D. Rcibold, J. Taylor, D. Wuycik, Coach Steve Garay, R. Iorfido, S. Jahoda, Mgr. L. Kotys. Second Row: M. Matika, Yr. Ila»un, M. Sudik, A. Klinsky, R. Or« ag, T. Modrovich, Mgr. J. Prentice. Third row: D. Palmer, G. Pappis, J. Guido, L. Mastrian, J. Underwood, R. Bezuk, R. Navalance, P. Antinopolus, G. Matigga, R. Santo.
Drnny Wuycik, having a definite height advantage over nearly all opponents, managed to gain complete control of the rebounds.
JUNIOR HIGH SCORES
52 Hopewell . ... 30
51 Moon .... ... 28
52 Coraopolis . ... 29
50 New Brighton . ... 34
50 Highland ... 28
54 Riverside . ... 35
39 Aliquippa ... 33
36 Rochester ... 33
43 Freedom . ... 41
51 Baden-Economy ... 31
68 New Brighton . ... 55
62 Highland ... 27
53 Riverside . ... 21
60 Aliquippa ... 48
65 Rochester ... 38
51 Freedom . ... 33an Undefeated Season
The 1965 junior high basketball squad, for the first time in many years managed to complete a perfect undefeated season. Probably the biggest asset to the team throughout the entire season could be most easily described by naming the team’s sensational scoring leader, Dennis Wuycik. Big Denny came up with a season total of 390 points, more than twice as much as his nearest teammate.
Rolling over their first six opponent’s with no major threats, the Bridgcrs found competition a little more rugged against the rival Aliquippa squad. At halftime the score showed the Quips ahead by a 15-18 margin. Led by the combined defensive action of Jahoda and Wuycik, the battling Bridgers managed to come back for a 39-33 win before a crowd of disappointed Quip fans. In the following game against undefeated Rochester, the Ambridge quintet demonstrated again their second half talents as they came back from a ten point losing margin at halftime to hand the Rochester five their first defeat.
During the season, hard practice and drills supervised by Coach Steve Garay helped Denny Wuycik develop his valuable “dunk shot” and enabled starting players, Taylor and Jahoda to perfect their shooting accuracy. Having maintained their perfect record, the Bridgers found their hopes of an undefeated season riding on the final game with the strong Aliquippa team. Fortune smiled on the Ambridge five, however, as they were able to dominate the scoring and pave the way to a 51-33 victory. This marked the first time in more than a decade that the Bridgers were able to win both games from the rival Quips. Wild and jubilant celebration followed as the “little” Bridgers celebrated their most successful season of the past several years.
When he found himself in a light spot, Rich lorfido found opponents had little defense for his "fade-away” jump shot.
Coach Steve Garay found himself in the showers as part of the celebration after the game which assured an undefeated season.
Often when the opponent's defense tightened, lanky Dennis Wuycik found the only direction to go was up.
119BASEBALL—Front row: B. Dunn, G. Mattuka, J. Nestor, J. Barth, B. Sheleheda, N. Homziak, A. Vincent, P. Hazinski, C. Huwar. Second row: J. Aspiotes, B. DeMacio, B. Young, M. Hladio, T. Zelesnik, L. Deep, B. Bufalini, G. Jakubowski, R. Stolar, J. Muzyka, J. Skoneiczny, R. Cammit, J. Papasodero.
Baseball Squad Loses Many By Small Margins
Not only showing his capabilities as a fine outfielder, Jerry Muzyka also proved to possess a powerful hitting ability.
The 1964 Bridger baseball team began the season in fine fashion by nipping the rival Aliquippa team by a 4-3 margin. After playing seven consecutive innings without a score, Ambridge managed to break the ice for four tallies in the eighth and by holding the Quips for only three runs, were assured of the win.
It was a short and lonely taste of victory for the Ambridge squad, however, as they dropped the next five consecutive games by small but decisive margins.
Team spirit then shot to its peak for the comeback game with Aliquippa, and the Bridgcrs prepared themselves with extra practice and a self-assurance. Sparked by the fine defensive playing of Rich Stolar and Gene Jakubowski, the Ambridge team surprised the overconfident Quips and handed them their second defeat of the season.
Maintaining some excess talent from the Quip game, the Bridgers managed to put down the powerful sluggers of Beaver Falls by a 4-1 score in a game played at the newly opened Ambridge field.
The final two games of the season were fine examples of team effort on the part of the Ambridge squad as well as their opponents. The Bridgers’ inability to find the needed tallies during the late innings proved, as it did during most of the season, to be the main factor which enable the opposition to keep an edge over the Ambridge squad.
Despite a losing record of 3-8, the Bridger squad, as well as Coach Steve Garay, are to be commended for their fine display of good sportsmanship throughout the season.A nice grab by the catcher prevented a near wild pitch in the Braver Falls game, played at the new Ambridge field.
Due to Inability to Find Late Inning Rallies
Ambridge BASEBALL SCORES Opponents
4 Aliquippa 3
1 Beaver Falls 8
4 Beaver 5
2 New Brighton 4
0 Hopewell 1
0 New Brighton 1
4 Aliquippa 1
4 Beaver Falls 1
0 Hopewell 2
2 Beaver 6
0 Rochester 3
Coach Steve Garay, keeping a watchful eye on the team’s maneuvers from the sidelines, provided much needed advice.
121Buck Edwards finds that the ability to put forth extra effort is an essential factor for successful participation in the shot put event.
Beginning the season with a fine, well-balanced team, the 1964 Bridger track team managed to claim victory in three out of their four dual meets, losing only to the Beaver Falls squad.
In the District Qualifying Meet, at New Wilmington, the Ambridgc team gave an outstanding performance and put an easy claim to the third place honors. Don Fitzgerald won the shot put while Frank Staryszak won the discus throw by setting a record of 144 feet, 5 inches. Junior Buck Edwards placed second in the discus and sophomore Pat Patterson won the pole vault for Am-bridge with a surprising record vault of 12 feet. In the running events, Mike Kastrounis won the mile run and teamed up with Allen Parapot, Larry Alushin, and Pat Bilyk to bring home the first place honors in the two-mile relay. The fine results at the District Qualifying Meet gave a well deserved climax to a successful season and showed the effects of the well-disciplined training conducted by the Bridger coaches, Mr. John Chapala and Mr. Dwight Piper.
TRACK: First row: E. Vaccaro, R. Ackerman, N. Cap, P. Fechin, R. Wilczewski, R. Mihalic, R. Swiontek, B. Loedding, D. Mark, and J. Flanigan. Second row: D. Wachob, Coach J. Chapala, H. Wachob, J. Edwards, M. Sage, F. Appel, M. Kastrounis, D. Sysyn, A. Parapot, and Coach D. Piper. Third row: V. Spinelli, C. Grower, VV. Kouvolo, A. Wanchik, M. Nestor, J. Hogan, P. Bobetich, J. Zebrowski, F. Kaufman, A. Pitts, B. Miloszewski, P. Patterson, E. Modic, D. I.ewandowski, K. Bachor, J. Bartolo, and A. Klaich.
122Track Increases Among Ambridge Students
Smooth form and body control enabled Dave Sysyn to high jump well.
Gene Modic helped to balance the team with speed in the short runs.
Underclassman Elvasio Vaccaro finds that skill in the Pole involves all-around fitness.Cross-country and Golf Contribute Toward
The 1965 cross-country team, paced by senior runners Michael Kastrounis and Allen Parapot, completed what was termed as a fairly successful year by their coach, Mr. Dwight Piper.
The Bridger team, seeing the necessity for a strong training program, were at work each day after school churning off an average of two to four miles each session.
Their fine preparation came to a climax as the Bridger runners placed fourth in the District Qualifying Meet, making them the only representation from Beaver County in the W.P.I.A.L. Championship Meet. In the championship meet, the Ambridge team made a fine showing, placing tenth out of some forty entries and beating some of the state’s highly rated teams.
In the junior varsity cross-country running, a fine season record of ten wins and two losses was shown,
as the team lost only to Mt. Lebanon and Butler. In interscholastic golf, the Ambridge squad began its 1964 season with high hopes of bidding for the section title. With the team’s high spirits being continually renewed by the fine scores set by Ron Wolo-shan and Ron Janicki; the Bridger team rattled off four straight victories, each by a wide decisive margin.
Back on the road to victory, only after dropping two hotly contested matches, the team managed to breeze through the remainder of tne season without a loss, thus earning a berth in the sectional playoffs. Here, the Bridgers again came upon the strong Moon golfers, who were responsible for one of the previous Ambridge losses. After a fine showing there by both teams the match ended leaving Moon with a victory and the Section 8 title, and the Bridgers with an overall record of 10-3.
CROSS COUNTRY—Front row: R. Polito. T. Korol, R. Fiorvanti, S. Ogrizek. J. Bartolo, 1). Lewandowski, A. Pitts, E. Dovl. Second row: Mr. Dwight Piper, A. Parapot, P. Fctchin, M. Kastrounis, A. Wanchick, K. Bachor, W. Locdding, D. Mark. Third row: W. Yur-kovak, E. Modic, T. Bly, C. Tyma, L. Suhorsky, E. Ress, R. Lackerman, V. Spinelli.
Although the meets were run on the country club’s track, Mike Kastrounis and Paul Fctchin found training convenient on the school’s track.Between-Season Thrills
Bill Steinmetz shows with this fine putt that he remembers the importance of a smooth follow-through in mastering green shots.
Considering the slope of the green, Ron IVoloshan earefully estimates the ball's most probable path.
Varsity Golf Team—T. Pross, A Jula, R. IVoloshan, IV. Kulish, and IV. Steinmetz.Captains Gloria Sapochak and Carol Pitts with the sponsors, Miss Spahr and Miss Yost, seem pleased with the large turnout for the annual Yale-Princeton basketball game.
Princeton team—Bottom row: Linda Iorfido, Irene Gladza, Carol Pitts, Marge Friel. Second row: Elaine Nesselroad, Kathy Kovacic, Betty Muroxvski Third row: Michele Schmidt, Barbara Andreatta. Top row: Carolyn Pyrch.
Yale-Princeton Basketball Provided Girls’
Today’s colorful, exciting Yale-Princeton annual All-Star basketball game is the result of an idea started thirty-three years ago at Ambridgc. The players are chosen by several try-outs held after school during the weeks before the game. Also chosen are cheerleaders, managers, and reserves for each team. The halls rang out with victory cheers for the Yale “Bulldogs” and the Princeton “Tigers” for several weeks prior to the game. The managers are responsible for preparing posters, making badges, and decorating the Y-P trophy case. The small but essential jobs promote the success of the game.
Action in this year’s game showed the Princeton team carrying the lead for the majority of the game with the final score showing the Tigers ahead by a margin of 27-26.
Not only does the Yale-Princeton game promote athletics among the girls, but also aids in breaking the monotony of school’s daily routine at this time of year.
Yale-Princeton action became faster as the game progressed.
128Yale-Princeton participants were all dressed in their traditional uniforms for the annual girls’ event.
with Sports Activity
Yale team—Gloria Sapovchak, Lois Reihold, Jackie Catalina, Kathy Lesney, Rhonda Schimonsky, Eileen Surowiec, Mary Jane Mourovic, Loretta Krutelock, Ursula Stauch, Ada Vallecorsa.
During the last half, the girls set aside their poise and graciousness and went out to win with clamor that matched varsity action.Ambridge Intramural
The opening jump was always an exciting start to the intramural basketball games which were played Mondays and Wednesdays.
The intramural program of athletics at Ambridge provided an opportunity for participation in various competitive sports to all students, whether they be interscholastic stars or interested scholars. The program was designed to meet the individual tastes of both boys and girls. It covered in its broad range of sports, basketball, volleyball, softball, bowling, tennis, ice skating, table tennis, and various other sports.
The facilities of the Greater Ambridge Area have set the stage for the development of this fine intramural program, and the increased attendance and participation by the students have determined its success. The sponsors, instructors, and other personnel directly associated with the intramural program are deserving of sincere commendation. Through their efforts a program was developed which provided pleasure, enjoyment and a source of athletic recreation. It also developed a sense of clean competitive spirit, a high morale, and an excellent opportunity to maintain personal fitness.
Girls’ intramural basketball gave Miss Yost and Miss Spahr a chance to evaluate candidates for the Yale-Princeton game.Sports Provide a Wide Range of Activities
Several participants in the intramural bowling program smile on approvingly at their team’s fine scores.
John Rohal took advantage of the high school’s fine tennis courts and developed a very effective forearm.Volleyball All-Stars—Front row: S. Krupski, M. Sonich, B. Spec, C. Pyrch, M. Belis, and M. Cunnard. Back row: M. Pieta, A. Probsdorfer, D. Powell, M. Friel, B. Terpok, and P. Strella.Volleyball gave an opportunity for extra emphasis upon teamwork and individual skill.
Leaping high, Bill Pyle seems to dominate this jump over his taller opponent. Skip McCrory.
131A defensive team effort proved necessary to block this hard driving layup in intramural basketball.
Interest in tennis was developed immensely during the Past summer with the newly constructed courts.
Jim Bouril, an intramural bowler, selects a ball before taking his stance.
132Cheerleaders Prompted Bridgers to Victory
The friendship shown by both Ambridge and Aliquippa cheering groups demonstrated the true spirit of the schools’ rivalry.
Darlene Zivic and Mrs. Wyllie proved essential members of the cheering squad by encouraging the students to yell for victory.
The junior high cheerleaders, through hard practice were important participants in the success of junior high sports.
133The modern world recognized the progressive achievements and inventions of the Harmonists,
A modern pump displayed the Harmonists inventive progress.
In the Same Spirit of Progress . . .
In 1824, the Harmonists established their third settlement at Economy and proceeded to make rapid progress in its development. From a small group of struggling settlers, they grew into an industrious, self-sustaining community.
As children, they received valuable training in many practical skills which enabled them to take their places in the society as adults. They were able to look back with humble pride at their accomplishments in agriculture, industry, and education.
In the same spirit of progress, the students of Am-bridge Area High prepare early for the world they must face after graduation. Choosing the correct courses, consulting the guidance counselors, taking achievement tests, and applying for jobs or college admissions are the first essential steps to future success and progress.
As AHS students graduate and finally take their leave, they begin to appreciate the many opportunities that a high school education opens to them. As the Harmonists have proven, the key to real success is preparation.
Graduation climaxed the student's progress through high school.FRESHMEN: Abraham — Mozes
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS— standing: James Smith, president; Sandra McDanel, secretary; sitting: Thomas Sephakis, treasurer; and John Taylor, vice-president.
Abraham, Albert Altvatter, Lindsey Babiak, Stephanie Bajek, James Banks, Robert
Batalik, Madeline Bedalotta, Frank Bcnnis, Theodora Bcsong, Gary Bianchi, Laurel
Bienkowski, Kathy Black, David Blair, Tasoula Blasko, John Bollinger, William
Bordeaux, Sharon Boustead, Ronald Bowan, Dennis Bowers, Jayne Buck, Richard
Cain, Paula Campbell, David Campbell, Timothy Carlisle, Janice Cross, Edward
Freshmen Art Classes
DeMay, Barbara Drewnowski, Michael Drcxlcr, Loretta Dziack, Marie Eppley, Judith Falloretta, Anthony
Farkasowsky, Claudia Fioravanti, Maria Ford, Edward Frynkewicz, Dennis Gaguzis, Margaret Galvin, Louis
Gaza, Leonard Gliptis, Dale Gryguric, Ronald Grzegorek, Geraldine Guido, James Ilallaman, Paul
136Halstead, Karen Haskins, Sandra Heater, Charles Heitzenrater, Douglas Heitzenrater, Richard Hladio, Catherine Hoko, Deborah
Hovauac, Donna Hritsik, Beth Hudson, Marie Hunt, Helen Imhoff, Mary Ann lvancik, Cynthia Jakubuk, Franklin
Jahoda, Stephen Jeizcwski, Kenneth Jula, John Jurcak, Shirley Jurkowski, Cyril Klinsky, Alex Komlos, George
Konitsney, David Konkus, Carol Kotys, Lawrence Krajack, Norine Krol, Janet Krupa, Frank Kunka, Carol
Locke, Nancy Lukancich, William Macurak, Elizabeth Majetic, Dorothy Markel, Donald Mastrean, Larry Mattie, Daniel
Offer a Chance to Find Hidden Talents
The informal atmosphere of this art class Permits freshman to work with enthusiasm.
Mawhinney, Leota McCain, Donna McClellan, Ralph McDanel, Sandra
McFarland, Kenneth McGeorgc, David Mcrantc, Robert Mihalsky, Rita
Modrovich, Thomas Moore, Linda Morrison, Robert Mozes, Donna
Negrey — Zetanic
The Guidance Department helps students in making important plans for their future.
Negrey, Charles Negrey, Kathleen Nelko, Stephen
Ochman, Kenneth Ogrizck, John Orsag, Robert
Pawioski, Timothy Pearse, Janice Pecararo, Susan
Perciavalle, Joseph Piontek, Martha Pisano, Joseph
Pisano, Thomas Pournaras, John Prentice, Jame«
Prichinello, Christine Prokurat, Andrew Pucci, Joseph
Looking Forward to Careers, Freshmen
Redenko, Natalie Reed, Nancy Reibold, Douglas Rich, Darlene Rigano, Anthony Rodriguis, Anita Roehn, Clifford
Roginski, Richard Roman, Roger Romano, Victoria Rompala, Terri Rondos, Lillian Rosen, Sandra Rossi, Virginia
138Rusnak, John Sangcrmano, Emily Santo, Robert
Having chosen their courses for next year, students eagerly complete their curriculum schedule cards.
Saunders, Terry Scarpone, Patti Schimonsky, Susan Segreti, Julia Senkevic, Raymond Sephakis, Thomas Shafran, Mirharl
Shea, Barbara Short, Nancy Skapik, Noel Skeba, Diane Smigielski, Blanche Smith, Carol Smith, James
Stewart, Linda Stetts, Freddie Taylor, John Thomas, Earlene Thomas, Susan Towcimak, Richard Travis, Albert
Plan the Coming Year’s Study Courses
Trowbridge, Kenneth Trzcianka, Nancy Underwood, James Vasilakis, Zachary Vasques, Robert Villella, Linda Vouglias, Fotine
Welsh, Doreen Wilbur, Larry Witt, Gladys Wricik, Dennis Zalcnski, Donald Zatchey, Metro Zetanic, Cheryl
139SOPHOMORES : Abraham — Farkasovsky
Abraham. Doreen Abraham, Miriam Adkins, Beverly Albright, Roger
Andreatta, Christine Applequist, Rodney Aquino, Christina Augustine, Alice
Bacon, Susan Barbe, Alice Barlow, Charles Barlow, Margaret
Baronitis, Robert Bartolo, Joseph Batch, Frank Bedzyk, Paula
Bedzyk, Sharman Beighley, James Belis, Noreen Beneviat, Daniel
SOPHOMORE CLASS OF FI CERS—seated: Cindy Gideon, treasurer; Joy Evanko, vice president; standing: Jerry Nestor, president; Steve Sinchak, secretary.
Sophomore Class Officers Help Fellow Students
Beneviat, Rosemary Bennet, Connie Bienkowski, Betty Billik, Barbara Blank, Clair Blanarik, Barbara Bober, Nancy
Bohinsky, Nancy Bologna, Francis Bollinger, Deborah Bollman, Edward Bordt, Sylvia Boudros, Thomas Boyd, James
Bort, Joseph Bozigar, James Brendle, Joseph Brodish, George Brown, Catherine Broz, Susan Brynchik, Raymond
Bubien, Elaine Budkey, Edward Budris, William Butrey, Mary Ann Cade, Karen Campbell, Daniel Campbell, Sandra
140Cantalina, Barbara Cappf Sandra Carifo, Rose Carlisle, Joyce Carpenter, Andrew Carrodus, JoAnne Cepris, Sharen
Cetto, Linda Chapala, Joyce Chalupiak, Gary Chalupiak, Joseph Chekanowsky, William Chervauka, Kathy Choroszewski, Vicki
Christopher, Lawrence Ciccone, Mary Ann Cirignano, Toni Cloud, Samuel Coccrin, Michael Conforto, Lynda Connolly, John
Cross, Robert Crowe, Cliff Cunnard, Kathleen Cybak, Allan Danko, Gary DcLancy, Karen David, Jacqueline
Darno, Paul DcLuco, Angeline DcMaccio, Thomas DeMarco, Laurie DeNoble, Gerry DePasquale, Philip DeSimone, Wanda
to Accept Senior High Challenges
Despenis, Allan DeVincent, Janet
Doyle, Edward Drexler, Paul
Eberst, Nancy Eckert, Dalbert
Evanko, Donna Evanko, Joyce
Dietsch, Barbara DiVito, Domcnic Double. Genevieve
Droz, William Dunn, Kathleen Dzubak, Mary
Edmonds, Rayann Egidi, Roberta Endrott, Joseph
Ewalt, William Fager, Russel Farkasovsky, Martha
141SOPHOMORES: Farkasovsky — Knapp
Farkasovsky, Nioma Farkasovsky, Steve Feduska, Melanie Feduska, William Fetchak, Catherine Fink, William Fioravanti, Ronald
Firich, Barbara Firkaly, Michael Fischl, Kenneth Fishel, Ronald Fisher, Carol Fitch, Kathy Fittante, Jeanne
Flanigan, Timothy Florcik, Stanley Forney, Richard Frankel, Daniel Friel, Carol Friel, RoseMary Furr, Roger
Fye, Gary Gaguzes, George Gallck, Joseph Galvan, Maria Gaona, Catherine Gasowski, Chester Gcbet, Catherine
Gebet, Patricia Gcorgick, John Gideon, Lucinda Giles, Robert Girard, Gerald Girard, Geraldine Gnarra, Nick
Impatiently, Sophomores Await a
Goff, Gilbert Goff, Harold Goyette, Geraldine Gozur, Barbara Grcgorck, Ralph Grguric, Steve Grillo, Elizabeth
Gross, Donna Hale, Nancy Hall, Donna Rae Halladay, Ruth Hamilton, William Hannanh, Linda Hanzevach, Richard
Hare, Marilyn Haver, David Haynie, Joyce Headland, Ralph Heater, Diane Helsing, Candice Hendrickson, David
142Herbuth, Dennis Herrmann, Joseph Hlozek, Deborah Hopta, Cheryl Hosek, Karen Hough, Robert
Howard, William Husar, JoAnn Huppenthal, Carolyn Humphreys, Kenneth Hudson, Virginia Hrusko, Susan
Hronas, James Huwar, Bryan Hyre, John Imhoff, Mary Ann Janicki, Donna Jesky, Anna Marie
Joseph, Carol Jula, Mary Ann Jurkowski, Paul Kachur, Kenneth Kamzelski, David Karolak, Geraldine
Kasarda, Ellen Kasper, Darlene Kassell, John Kaufman, Frank Kedzierski, Guy-Kelly, Thomas
Chance to Attend School Assemblies
Kendra, Albert King. Claudia Kingas, Elaine
Kingcrski, Pete Kirby, Gloria Kitzmiller, Monica
Kline, Steve Klinger, David Klodowski, David
Knapp, MarieSOPHOMORES: Korol —Peck
Korol, Casimir Korol, Tony Kordas, James Koodrich, Robert Kokovvski, Harriet Kocherzat, Alex
Kowalski, Gloria Kowalczyk, Sally Kowalczyk, David Kouvolo, Robert Kotys, Aaron Kosarych, Patricia
Krachala, Nancy Krasinski, Rita Krcsicki, Anthony Krithinthis, Kathy Krizan, John Kronstain, Kathleen
Kronstain, Thomas Krupski, Betty Kubicki, Rose Ann Kubit, Dennis Kulik, Michael Kuzma, Ann Marie
Kuzma, Richard Lambert, Catherine Lambert, Dixie Lee Larson, Lawrence Lauf, James Lelak, Michael
Confusion Over School
Inexperienced sophomores can often be seen disobeying school regulations when trying to be prompt for class.
Lesh, John Lesher, Harlen Leukulich, Margaret Ann
Lilley, Zclla Loedding, Jane Loedding, Paul
Loedding, William Lubic, Charles Lubic, RudyLucas, Nick Luzzi, Sandra Majcr, John Makowski, Barbara Mamy, David Manousakis, Marie Marando, Anthony
Marks, Mary Marti, Thomas Markvan, Jerry Marustak, Sharon Matejka, Marcia Matuscak, Randolph Matzzie, Rosemary
Mauk, Jack McBroom, Terry McCallister, Roger McDaniels, Herman McGeorge, James Measel, Lawrence Mehno, I.inda
Mellon, Lynn Mercadante, James Mesanko, Joseph Michalski, James Michalic, Margaret Miller, Catherine Miller, Terry
Miloszewski, Steve Miskulin, Paula Morgart, Richard Morini, Frank Morrison, Eleanor Mosura, Marlene Mrazovich, Margie
Rules Is Common Among Sophomores
Muller, Debra Murowski, Frances Murphy, Klzanna Mutschler, Richard Mutschler, Robert Muzyka, Louise Nastick, David
Nestor, Jerry Nicastro, Anthony Nicopoulous, Patricia Nobile, Frank O’Palko, Paul Osso, Kenneth Ostrowski, Walter
Palladini, Vince Papasodcro, John Paquet, Veronica Pastrick, Mark Patrick, Lyle Pazich, Melinda Peck, Bruce
145SOPHOMORES: Pence— Suhorsky
Pence, Linda Perciavalle, Cindy Perna, Louis Persuitte, Loretta Peters, Douglas Peterson, Lloyd Petroski, Edward
Pieta, Terry Pietrezykowski, Michele Pinchat, Paul Pingitorc, William Pinotich, Dianne Pirich, Daniel Pitts, Lorraine
Plese, Nancy Pokrin, Linda Polacek, Charlene Polito, Raymond Ponevac, Frances Post, Bonnie Powner, Linda
Prince, Mary Prokurat, Joseph Pszenny, Lenny Puckett, Duane Puckett, Janet Quaye, Judy Quinn, Robert
Rainaldi, Allyn Randel, Ronald Rapso, Michaelene Raynor, Arlene Regney, Mike Reich, Cheryl Repine, Beverly
Between classes, Sophomores display friendship with a handshake and a smile.
Rhone, David Ricciardi, Marianne
Rich, Diane Rigano, Rachel
Roby, Richard Rodgers, Dwight
Roman, Dale Ross, Joseph
146Rototo, Ernest Rudek, Linda Russin, Alex Russo, Dominic Rutkowski, Helen Ruttner, John
Ryan, Eileen Ryan, Nancy Rygalski, Darlene Rytcl, Ray Santarelli, Donald Sapovchak, Andrew
Schlosser, Michael Schmetzer, Terry Schwartz, Jill Scisciani, Josetta Semonik, Patricia Sesti, Donna
Sevin, Gerald Sheleheda, Stella Shetek, Linda Shones, Connie Shultz, Robert Sofranko, James
Sofranko, Thomas Simonsko, Valerie Sippel, Charlotte Sippel, Karl Sisley, Richard Slappo, Elaine
Sophomores Greet Old Friends with Delight and Set Out to Establish New Acquaintances
Smart, Ruth Smith, Connie Smith, Joyce Smith, Ronald Smolnery, Cheryl Soldressen, Richard Solomich, Michael
Sovich, Laurel Sovich, Paul Sovich, Peter Sowinski. Nancy Span, Frank Spear, Cathy Spinelli, Victor
Sradomski, JoAnne Stadnik, Linda Stettler. Robin Stitt, Samuel Strano, Domenic Stumpf, Alan Suhorsky, Larry
147SOPHOMORES: Sumko — Zuchowski
Sumko, Michael Sumrock, Edward Supak, Richard
Swiatek, Robert Szatkowski, Martin Szymoniak, Shirley
Tahinowski, David Telez, Joanne Thompson, Dorothy
Tomazeski, Daniel Trautman, MaryLou Troeger, Judith
Truance, Ronald Tsaclis, Harriet Tully, Paul
Notts, properly transcribed, are an asset to conscientious students.
With Enthusiasm, Sophomores Begin the
Turek, Kathleen Turney. Dawn Tusick, Thomas Tyhonas, Joseph Tyma, David Underwood, Elizabeth Valiga, Richard
Vernak, David Vernon, Curtis Villella, Josephine Vogt, Susan Voynick, Susan Vukelic, Millicent Wachtcl, William
Wall, Jean Walsh, Joseph Walter, Joseph Ward, Pamela Wargo, Christine Waskiewicz, Edward Waskiewicz, Karen
148Waslo, Thomas Watson, Carmen Weber, Judith Weber, Richard Weishaupl, Nioma Westerman, Philip
Wcsterman, Kandel Whetzell, David Winnie, Kevin Wojtkowski, Richard Wolf, Martha Yanko, David
Yaworsky, Flora Yaworsky, Gloria Zdziaski, Monica Zeranick, Jerome Zimmer, Jerome Zuchowski, Janet
Year Applying Themselves to Their Studies
To become better students, sophomores use every available minute for study.JUNIORS: Ackerman — Di Paolo
Ackerman, Robert Adams, Corliss Adams, Linda Adams, Robert Agerikot, Nadine Aloi, Christine Ammon, Carolyn
Anderson, Charles Andrus, Ralph Aquino, Sandra Armsey, William Asperger, Elaine Astorino, William Ault, David
Bachor, Kenneth Bajek, Robert Barbe, Ronald Barnhart, Kathleen Barto, Larry Batch, Andrew Battisti, Janet
Bauer, Robert Bayorek. Lois Beadnell, Ronald Beattv, Donna Bedalota, Richard Beley. Jane Bendlock, Sandra
Class Officers Plan Money-Making Projects to Finance the Coming Junior-Senior Prom
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS—from left to right: Richard Ricciardi, treasurer; Joan Miller, vice-president; Jean Deiner, secretary; Pat Patterson, president.
150Bennett, Alan Bennett, William Bernhardt, Edward Berry, Carlotta Blanarik, Edward Blanarik, Leslie Bly, Thomas
Bobetich, Pete Boggs, Gail Botsko, George Boudros, Arthur Boudros, Penny Bouril, James Boustead, Sheila
Bowen, Mike Bowers, John Bowser, Daniel Brady, Ronald Brown, Kathleen Brudnock, Gerald Buchren, Ellen
Bucka, David Buffone, Robert Burka, Donald Cade, Shirley Cahill, Linda Cantolina, Susan Cap, Norman
Capita, Nicki Cariolli, Frank Carrodus, Barbara Castellon, Emma Chambers, Carol Charlton, Frederick Chehovits, Carol
Chehovits, Edward Chinchilla, Mary Ann Ciamalle, Ronald Ciccone, Gloria Cichoski, Barbara Cipolla, Cecilia Ciprianni, Michael
Columbus, Joseph Condrick, Laura Conte, Donald Craven, Larry Cress, Patricia Crispen, Loretta Cross, Charles
Cruise, Wanda Curry, Claudia Cutrona, June Davis, Allan Demas, Elaine Dennerlein, Barbara DePietro, Albert
DeSimone, Floria DeVincent, Richard DiDomenico, John DiDomenico, Marie DiSimonr, F.melia Diener, Jeanne DiPaolo, Bernard
151JUNIORS: Dobrosielski — Kaunert
In dress rehearsal, final step before the performance of "The Mouse that Roared" the cast’s mistakes were corrected.
Long Hours Spent at Nightly Rehearsals Resulted in a Successful Play Production
Dobrosielski, Felicia Dofner, Janis Domitrovich, Rose Doughty, Maureen Drewnowski, Andrew Drotar, Demaris Dull, Robert
Dunn, Donna Dunn, Bill Durham, Asenath Dziabiak, Frank Edmondson, Mary Lou Eppley, Daniel Espey, Joseph
Fair, Linda Fallorctta, Charles Farkosovsky, John Farr, William Fedash, James
Fedorko, Cindy Feduska, Charles
Ferencek, Linda Ferrand, Jack Firkaly, George Fitch, John Fundos, Spero Franc, Patricia Friel, Diane
Fuegi, Gerald Fullard, Charles Fuller, James Furis, Carol Giammaria, Betty Giammaria, James
Giles, David Gill, Catherine Gosteau, Dennis Grag, Janice Gregory, Miles Grzybowski, Kathleen Gulish, Joseph
Gulish, Mary Jo Gutowski, David Haluga, Robert Hanzevack, Raymond Harasin, Robert Harbison, Arthur Hare, Joyce
Harris, Michael Havrenck, Ronald Hawk, Linda Hazinski, Paul Heater, Judith Heater, Wayne Heitzenrater, Lynda
c,,» rt r
V ., t 't -
Henry, Claude Hittie, Bettie Hlaris, Judith Hoffman, Martha Hoffman, Raymond Hogan, Jack Hojdili, Cheryl
Holland, Carl Hood, William Hooten, Ellen Horniak, Adam Hritsik, Michael Huddy, Barbara Hughes, Edward
Hunter, Dianne Hurusko, James Huwar, John Iocca, Betty Iorhdo, Linda Jackson, Linda Janosik, William
Johnson, Diane Jones, Keith Josapak, John Jusczak, Marjorie Kachur, Diane Kakias, Thomas Kalcugher, Carl
Kamzelski, James Karas, Micheline Karas, Robert Kasper, Charles Kasper, Theodore Katarski, John Kaunert, John
1.53JUNIORS ! Keiser — Mosura
Keiscr, Judith Kelly, Beverly Kelly, Daniel Kenstler, John Kiggins, Raymond Klesser, George Kline, Richard
Knafelc, Kathy Knopick, Bonnie Knopick, James Kokan, David Kokoski, Janet Kokoski, Timothy Kolodziejczyk, Ronald
Koman, Marianne Kouvolo, William Kovval, Rosemary Kowal, Samuel Kowalski, Edward Krawczyk, Robert Kristufek, Thomas
Kroczek, Diane Krofchek, Patricia Krokonko, Diane Krokonko, Ronald Krukowsky, Ronald Kyrargyros, Sophie Lacher, Frieda
Lazar, Kathleen Leach, Patricia Leary, Randolph Lebec, Thomas Leech, Michael Leisko, Margaret Lesak, Gerald
Lesher, Jean Lightman, Dorothy Lise, Richard Lively, Jack Losro, Joseph Losco, Pamela Lubic, Harry
Lukachek, Carol Lusty, Charles Lynman, Martin Maceross, Marlene Mackojc, John Madonna, James Majercik, Thomas
Mahnick, Janet Maker, Kathleen Makowski, Terri Mann, Ronald Mann, Sandra Manzi, Lawrence Maple, Sharon
Mark, Dennis Marando, Dominic Maretti, Richard Marotti, Donna Markel, Lawrence Marsilio, Eugenie Maruca, Frank
154Maslcnsic, Mary Ann Mason, Doyle Master , Margo Mathias, Lynn Mazabob, Paulette McAllister, Linda McCollin, Barbara
McCrory, George McDeavitt, Leo McMahan, Constance McTighe, Lynn Measel, Kathie Merante, Ross Meute, Patrick
Mihalsky, Regis Miketa, Dennis Miller, Joan Miller, John Miller, Kenneth Milliken, Rae Modic, Eugene
Modrovich, Daniel Modrovich, Ronald Monos, Charles Moneypenny, Rose Morelli, Louise Moss, Susan Mosura, Cathy
Juniors Learn Importance of Road Safety in Driver Education Classes
Mr. Chapala’s students use the training car in practicing safe driving.JUNIORS: Musi — Sokolowski
Musi, George Namett, Barbara Navratil, David Nazarovich, George Neil, Jerry Nesbitt, Gary Nesselrode, Regina
Nestor, Michael Novak, Natalie Nowakowski, Georgeanne Oakley, Dennis Ochman, Barbara Ogrizek, Stephen Ombres, Caroline
Ordons, Kathy Orsag, Carol Osequeda, Joan Paczak, Elizabeth Palmieri, Gloriann Panutsos, John Pappas, Thomas
Parsons, Gary Paslosky, Paul Patterson, Patrick Patton, Robert Pearce, Donald Pecararo, Kathy Prrriavallr, Carol
Planning Their Senior-Year Schedules, Juniors Consult Guidance Counselors
Students are advised in personal interviews by Miss Rrogno, senior high guidance counselor.
156Perricelli, Tony Pcrsuittc, Nancy Peters, John Phillips, Danctta Pierce, Michael Pisano, Nikkie Pitch, Guy
Pitts, Alfred Pokrin, Pamela Polica, Susan Pritchett, Raymond Protcnic, Susan Psiuka, Dennis Pyle, William
Quinn, Marsha Reese, Edmund Rezetylo, Linda Ricci, Carol Ricciardi, Richard Rich, Patsy Rittlemann, Jack
Rizzo, Edward Rizzo, Fred Rizzo, Janet Robinsky, Antoinette Rogic, Antionette Ropon, Paul Rose, David
Rosen, Mary Evelyn Rosenberger, Louise Robinsky, Robert Rossetti, Tina Rossi, Antoinette Russell, James Rupik, Suzanne
Rutkowski, David Allen Salvadori, Linda Samsa, Richard Santee, William Santo, George Sarnacki, Joseph Schmidt, Michele
Schofield, David Schuller, Sharon Schwarz, Keith Schweikert, Hobart Semonick, Gerald Senkevich, John Sepella, Paul
Seth, Donald Sevin, George Shaddock, James Shafran, Loretta Shoup, Jean Shumway, Shirley Sikorski, Chester
Skocich, Frank Slivka, Carole Smith, Lilian Sniady, Russell Sobota, Phyllis Sokol, Susan Sokolowski, Richard
157JUNIORS: Solomich — Zimon
Solomich, Nicholas Soska, Geary Sowinski, Joseph Sowinski, Loretta Spataro, Anthony Spec, Carol Spruill, Patricia
Sradomski, Thomas Srubck, Paul Stacy, Paul Standish, Donald Staryszak, Casimir Stasik, Mary Stempkowski, Lorraine
Stewart, Deborah Stiblo, John Stolar, Robert Stoloski, Edward Stonfer, Donna Suchy, Paul Surowiec, Thomas
Swobe, Kathleen Syka, John Syrek, Wayne Szabla, Sophie Szymoniak, Christine Szymoniak, Robert Szymoniak, Rose
Juniors Regard Class Rings as a Symbol
Tabinowski, Dale Taylor, David Taylor, Russell Tedys, Rebecca Tepsich, Anna Terminclli, Nancy Thomas, Barney
Thomas, Edith Trapold, Brian Tsarouhas, Nora Turnbull, Susanne Tyma, Charles Uhcinick, Frances Ulizio, Francine
Unsworth, Jack Vaccaro, Elvasio Vallacorsa, Ada Vallecorsa, Richard Verkovich, Virginia Villella, Philip Vincent, Albert
Viores, Deborah Vita, Louis Vito, Raymond Vogt, Jennifer Vohar, David Voynik, Richard Vrabely, Rosemarie
158Wachob, David Wagner, Stanley Wagurak, Dennis Wahl, John Walter, Larry Wanchik, Alex Watson, William
Weber, Autliur Welling, Hazel Wetzel, Sally Whipple, Kenneth White, Adele White, Elizabeth Whittcd, John
Wichryk, Patricia Wiegle, Ward Wigton, Barbara Wilamonski, Dorothy Williams, Lucille Wojtkowski, Shirley Wolff, Beverly
Woloshan, Robert Wood, Ann Wytiaz, James Vasynycky, Ann Yurkovack, William Zak, Richard Zassick, Raymond
of Pride and Accomplishment
Zebrowski, James Zelin, Rachael Zelin, Roberta Zimon, Henry
dftci much thought and careful examination, Penny Boudros and Mike Bowen select their class rings.Seniors Bid Good-by to AHS at an Impressive
As school resumed in the fall, seniors returned to fulfill their last year at AHS. It was a year of concentrated study, numerous social and athletic events, and participation in many extra-curricular activities.
During the first term, David Sysyn, John Rohal, Shirley Krupski, and John Koodrich were elected senior class officers. Seniors cheered enthusiastically at football pep assemblies and games; including the traditional Ambridge-Aliquippa game. The highlight of the holiday season came at the annual Mistletoe Ball, where students danced in an atmosphere of “An Old-Fashioned Christmas.” The Senior Class Play, “Ask Any Girl,” proved a rollicking success. In March, Senior Day provided an opportunity for students to experience the headaches, and rewards of a high school instructor. The most important social event of the year, the Prom, took place on May 7.
On graduation night, June 2, 435 seniors accepted their diplomas and sang their beloved Alma Mater for the last time.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS—Seated: Dave Sysyn, President; Shirley Krupski, Secretary. Standing: John Rohal, Vice President; John Koodrich, Treasurer.
Members of the senior class show their enthusiasm as they cheer for their team at the Aliquippa pep assembly.Graduation Ceremony
Assembly skits presented by seniors were amusing and entertaining.
“New York Girl's Hotel,” Mary Lou Pieta answers the phone in a scene from the Senior Class Play, ”Ask Any Girl”
Lockers, crammed with junk, sometimes overflowed onto the floor.
Tom Randel directs parents to classrooms on the night of Open House.
161At the traditional Alirjuippa pep assembly, elated seniors display enthusiastic school spirit through zealous cheers and applause
Antonini Appel Appel Arent Argeris Bachor
Seniors Realize the Long
WAYNE ALBRIGHT: Chorus 12; Home Room Secretary 9.
JOHN JOSEPH ALOI: Silhouette Representative 10, 11; Fencing Club
9, 10, 12; Science Club 11, 12; Chess Club 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12; Student United Nations 12.
KENNETH JAMES ANDREATTA: Shop Foreman 12.
RICIIARI) JOHN ANDRUS: Silhouette Representative 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Track
10, 11, 12; Baseball 12.
ARTHUR THOMAS ANTINOPOULOS: Band 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 11.
PAULETTE ANTINOPOULOS: Band 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9; Fencing Club 9; Booster Club 10, 11.
ANNA MARIE ANTONINI: Yearbook Representative 9; Program Sales Committee 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12.
FREDERICK ANTHONY APPEL: Band 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club
11, 12; Home Room Secretary 11; Intramurals 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12.
RICHARD ANTHONY APPEL: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Fencing Club 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
LARRY JOSEPH ARENT
HARRY ANGELO ARGERIS: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9.
FRANCES JAN BACHOR: Program Sales Committee 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12.
162Bates Baum Baysinger Beaver Bedzvk Bcdzyk
Beeman Belis Belkowski Belkowsky Benkowski Berkner
Awaited Tradition of Standing in Assemblies
NANCY LOUISE BALAK: Student Council 9; Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9; Booster Club 10, 11; F.T.A. 11; Yale-Princeton Cheerleader 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11.
JOHN BERNARD BALICKI: Silhouette Representative 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10; Fencing Club 10.
DENNIS M BARTO
CHARLENE ANN BATALIK: Booster Club 10, 12; Intramurals 12. RICHARD LOUIS BATES
MARGARET ANN BAUM: Band 12; Chorus 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 12; F.T.A. 11. 12.
MELANIE SUE BAYSINGER: Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
PHILLIP E. BEAVER: Silhouette Representative 10, 11, 12; Audio Visual Aids 11, 12; State Lighting Squad 11, 12; Intramurals 10; Stadium Squad 11, 12.
JOHN THEODORE BEDZYK: Canteen Committee 10; Science Club 10, 11, 12; Debate 11, 12; Varsity Tennis 11, 12; Cross Country 10.
SYLVIA BEDZYK: Yearbook Representative 9, 10; National Honor Society 11, 12; National Historical Society 10, 11, 12; Student Council 9, 10; Band 9; Chorus 9; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Hall Patrol 11, 12, Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Secretary 9, President 10, Vice-President 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
CATHERINE L. BEEMAN
MARY ELIZABETH BELIS: Chorus 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 9, Treasurer 10; Debate 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 11, 12; Intramurals
9, 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 12.
SHIRLEY JANE BELKOWSKI: Booster Club 10; Intramurals 10.
EUGENE ANTONY BENKOWSKI
PAUL LEROY BERKNER: Chorus 9, 10, 11; Track 10; DECA Club 12.
CAROL JEANNE BIANCHI: National Historical Society 11, 12; Chorus 12; A.A.J.C.C. 10, 11. 12; Program Sales Committee 10, 11. 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 11; Junior Red Cross 12: Intramurals 11, 12; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12.
JUNE CHARMAINE BIGGERSTAFF
CAROL ANN BILO: Yearbook Representative 10. 11, 12; National Historical Society 12; Attendance Aids 10, 11. 12; Finance Committee
10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10; Leaders Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Debate 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Program Sales Committee 12.
DARREL EDWARD BLACK: Band 9. 10, 11, 12; Fencing Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Science Club 10, 11, 12; Chess Club 11; Debate 11; Student United Nations 11, 12; Silhouette Reporter 10, 11, 12.
DANIEL EDWARD BOCK: Intramurals 9, 12; Bowling 12; F.T.A. 12.
DANIEL PHILIP BOJANOWSKI: Chorus 12; Junior Red Cross 12; F.T.A. 12.
163Buk Burka Burns Cain Cangelo Cardinale
AHS Seniors Earn Letters of Commendation in
JOHN WILLIAM BOLLMAN
FRANK ANTHONY BORGIA: National Honor Society 11, 12; Band
10, 11, 12; Science Club 11, 12; Chess Club 11, 12; Debate II, 12; Home Room Vice-President 11, Treasurer 12; Student Council 11.
JOHN ROBERT BOZIC: Leaders Club 11; Intramurals 12.
GARY W. BOZIGAR: Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12.
THOMAS DANIEL BRADSHAW: Student Council 9; Chess Club 10; F.T.A. 11, 12.
RICHARD L. BRANOWITZER: DECA Club 12, Treaurer 12.
CONSTANCE ELAINE BRENDLINGER: Chorus 11; Science Club
11, 12; Junior Red Cross 11, 12; Bowling 11.
DAVID MICHAEL BRIOLA: Yearbook Advertising Staff 11, 12; Science Club 10.
DONALD WILLIAM BROSKIN: F.T.A. 12.
ROBERT EUGENE BROWN: Band 10; Fencing Club 12; Junior Red Cross 12; Intramurals 12; Field Squad 12.
CYNTHIA LYNN BROZ: Yearbook Representative 10, 11, 12; National Historical Society 11, 12; Silhouette Reporter 12; Hall Patrol 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 10; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
DANIEL MICHAEL BRYNCZAK: Student Council 9; Science Club 12; Stamp Club 12; F.T.A. 12.
ALEX BUBIEN: Chorus 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 12; F.T.A. 12.
CAROL ANN BUCZEK: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Fencing Club 9, 10.
SANDRA ANN BUK: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 12.
DONNA JEAN BURKA: Chorus 9, 10; Junior Red Cross 10; Hall Monitor 12.
MARY JANE BURNS: Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11.
SHARYAN LEE CAIN: Program Sales Committee 11 ; Booster Club 12.
THOMAS ANTHONY CANGELO: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Intramural 11, 12; Junior Varsity Basketball 10.
MARIA CLARA CARDINALE: F.T.A. 12.
MARGARET CONSTANCE CARIOLI: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
DIANNE LOUISE CASE: A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12.
ROBERT LEE CASE
GEORGE CASTELLON: National Thespian Society 11, 12; Fencing Club 11; Canteen Committee 10.
MILENE JACQUELINE CATALINA: Baud 9, 10, 11, 12; Majorette 11, 12; Silhouette Representative 10; Hall Patrol 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Vice-President 9, Secretary 11; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Yale-Piinccton Player 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
164Castellon Catalina Cetto
Chalupiak Clawson Coburne Connor Contray Crawford
BEVERLY CETTO: Chorus 9, 12; Usherettes 11; Booster Club 10. 11" 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Secretary 9; Yale-Princeton Cheerleader 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Junior High Cheerleader 9. DONNA CHALUPIAK WOODROW CLAWSON: Shop Foreman 12.
ROBERT COBURNE: Intramurals 9, 10; Bowling 11.
LEIGH STEPHEN CONNOR: National Thespian Society 11; Home Room Vice-President 12; F.T.A. 12.
RITA MAE CONTRAY: Yearbook Representative 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 11.
PEGGY ANNE CRAWFORD: National Historical Society 12; Student Council 10, 11; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Booster Club 11. 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Secretary 10, Vice-President 11, 12; Yale-Princeton Cheerleader 11, 12.
MARYBELLE CSURNY: Booster Club 10, 11, 12.
MARGARET ELIZABETH CUNNARD: Chorus 9, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Debate 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, II, 12; F.T.A. 12.
DAVID ROBERT CUNNINGHAM: Chorus 9; Home Room Treasurer 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12.
CAROL ANN D’ABATE: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; National Thespian Society 10, 11, 12; Program Sales Committee 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
CLAUDIA JEAN D’ALESSANDRIS: Chorus 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
165To stimulate thought, teachers utilize Plato’s theory of question and answer by encouraging group discussions in the classrooms.
DeMacio Dengel DeNoble
DeRose DeSantis DiMaccio DiMarco Dixon Double
Seniors Develop an Interest
WILLIAM MICHAEL DAVIS: Band 9, 10, 11, 12.
LARRY GEORGE DEEP: Yearbook Representative 11, 12; Silhouette Representative 10, 11, 12; Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12.
DONALD LEE DeMACIO: Varsity Football 10, 11. 12; Hall Monitor 12.
ROBERI LEE DeMACIO: Chorus 12; Varsity Basketball 10, 11; Baseball 10. 11. 12.
SIMON JOHN DENGEL: Home Room Treasurer 10, 11; Intramurals 12; Track 11; Student United Nations 12; Bowling 10.
BARBARA JEAN DeNOBLE: Chorus 11, 12; Usherettes 12; Booster Club 10, 12.
NICHOLAS ANGELO DeROSE: Chums 10, 11; Home Room Secretary 12; Yearbook Typist 12; Intramurals 9, 10.
DONALD DbSANTIS: National Thespian Society 10, 11, 12; Band 12; Chorus 11. 12; F.T.A. 11, 12; Student United Nations 12.
SOPHIE MARIE DiMACCIO: Band 9, 10; Booster Club 10, 11; Junior Red Cross 10.
ROBERT JOHN DiMARCO: Yearbook Advertising Staff 11, 12; Student Council 12; National Historical Societv 12; Home Room Secretary 11 ; Quill and Scroll 12.
LESTF.R WALTER DIXON: Intramurals 9.
DONALD DUANE DOUBLE: Band 10, 11, 12; Silhouette Representative 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 12.
in World Affairs and Economics
DANIEL ROBERT DREYER
ANDREA JEAN DRUZISKY: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Fencing Club 9; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12.
JEROME HARRY DUNN
CAROLYN A. DURHAM: Home Room Secretary 9, Treasurer 10; Intramurals 9.
JONATHAN EDWARDS: Science Club 12; Home Room Treasurer 12; Varsity Football 10, 11; Intramurals 12; Track 10, 11, 12.
CARLA MARIE EGIDI: Yearbook Representative 9; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11; Leaders Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Yalc-Princcton Cheerleader 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 9.
DAVID HARRY EHRENWERTH: National Honor Society 12; National Historical Society 12; Band 10, 11, 12; Silhouette Editor-in-Chief 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Science Club 12; Pythagorean Club 12; Debate 11, 12; World Affairs Club President 12.
ROBERT FRANK EPPLEY: Intramurals 10, 11.
EUGENE STEVE EVANITSKY: Silhouette Art Editor 12; Science Club 11; Stamp Club 11; Chess Club 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 11, Vice-President 12; Debate 11; Hall Monitor 12.
GEORGE ALLEN FARLAND
DAVID FASCIANO: Bowling 11, 12.
JOHN RICHARD FEICK: Band 10; Hall Monitor 12.
TONI MICHELE FERRANTINE: National Historical Society 12; Band 10, 11, 12; Silhouette Reporter 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Debate 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 11, 12; Intiamurals 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
PAUL DENNIS FETCHIN: Track 10, 11, 12; Gym Leaders 11.
RALPH WILLIAM FIELDS: Chorus 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 12.
DAVID FINCH: Silhouette Representative 11, 12; Track 12; Bowling 11. 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
JEAN FIRICH: Yearbook Representative 10, 11, 12; Chorus 12; Attendance Aids 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10; Gym Aids 10; Quill and Scroll 12; Yale-Princeton Cheerleader 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12;
F.T.A. 10, 11, 12.
BARBARA LEE FITTANTE: Chorus 12; Booster Club 12; F.T.A. 12.
DONNA MARIE FITTANTE: Chorus 11. 12; Silhouette Representative 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 12; Junior Red Cross 11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12.
JAMES MICHAEL FLAJNIK: Yearbook Advertising Staff 11 ; Science Club 12; Track 10, 11, 12.
JOSEPH ALBERT FLANIGAN: Audio Visual Aids 11. 12; Track 10; Stadium Squad 10, 11.
MICHAEL ANTHONY FOBER: Fencing Club 10. 11; Track 10, 11.
MARGARET LILLIAN FRIEL: Yale-Princeton Plavcr 10, li, 12 Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
167Giordano Gradek Gradck Gray Gregg Gregory
, 1 L
Guido Gulcntz Hacker Hardin Harmon Haspel
Senior Boosters Decorate Halls for Ambridge
PATRICIA LORENE GAGLIARDI
WANDA JEANNE GANEO: National Thespian Society 10, 11; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10; DECA Club 12. HELEN LOUISE GARLICK: Program Sales Committee 12; Usherettes 12.
JEANNE ELLEN GAZDA: Yearbook Staff 11, 12; National Historical Society 12; Silhouette Reporter 11, 12; Hall Patrol 12; Booster Club
10, 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 11, Secretary 12; F.T.A. 11, 12; Intramurals 12.
JOHN JAMES GIOVENAZZI DOMINICK R. GIORDANO: Intramurals 10.
RICHARD GIORDANO: Intramurals 12.
EILEEN GLIPTIS: Yearbook Representative 10, 11, 12; National Historical Society 11, 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Chorus 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Rooster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room President 10,
11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
ALBERT J. GRADEK: Band 9; Chorus 9, 11; Canteen Committee 10, 11, 12; Fencing Club 9, 10; Stamp Club 9; Intramurals 9; DECA Club 12; Bowling 9, 10, 12.
JOYCE DARLENE GRADEK: Chorus 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Boosster Club 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 12.
ANNETTE GRAMPAOLO: National Honor Society 12; Majorette 10, 11, 12; Chorus 10; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12.
WILLIAM PAUL GRAY: Audio Visual Aids 12; Stage Lighting Squad 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 10; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Track 9, 10.
ALFRED DAVID GREGG: Yearbook Advertising Staff 11, 12; National Historical Society 12; Quill and Scroll 12; Debate 11, 12. PEGGY JO GREGORY: Chorus 9, 10.
JOANN LINDA GUIDO: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Fencing Club 9; Usherettes 9; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10; Intramurals
9, 10, 11, 12.
SIDNEY LANE GULENTZ: Student Council 12; Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 10, 11, 12; Science Club 11, 12; Program Sales Committee 12; Home Room President 12, Secretary 11; Junior Red Cross 10; Intramurals 10, II, 12; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12.
JAMES ERNEST HACKER: Band 10, 11, 12.
CATHIE ANN HARDIN: National Historical Society 12; Chorus 9; Hall Patrol 12; Fencing Club 10; Home Room Treasurer 9, Secretary
10, Vice-President 11; Intramurals 9, 11;; F.T.A. 11, 12.
DAVID LEE HARMON: Fencing Club 11.
CHARLES HARRY HASPEL: National Thespian Society 10; Fencing Club 10; Home Room Secretary 10.
RAYMOND HEDZIK: Chorus 9; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
CAROL LYNN HEITZENRATER: Chorus 9; Booster Club 10; Gym Aids 10.
BRUCE ALAN HELSING:Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12. DAVID STEPHEN HERKO: Band 10, 11, 12.
WILLIAM JAMES HERNIMAN: Chorus 11, 12; Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Track 10; F.T.A. 12.
168Hedzick Heitzenrarer Hclsing
Herko Herniman Hills
In preparation for their traditional rivalry, Jf S senior Booster Pep Club members stay after school to paint signs for the game.
Himes Hladio Hlista Hlozek Hoko Homick
Aliquippa Pep Assembly
LOIS MARIE HIMES: National Thespian Society 11; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Fencing Club 9; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Bowling 10.
MICHAEL HLADIO, JR.: National Honor Society 11, 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Hall Patrol 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 9, President 10, 11, 12; Football 9,
10, 11, 12; Junior Varsity Basketball 9, 10; Intramurals 11; Baseball
RONALD PAUL HLISTA
RICHARD ANTHONY HLOZEK: Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
RICHARD STEVEN HOKO
JAMES HOMICK: Yearbook Advertising Staff 11; Boys Patrol 12; Canteen Committee 10; Fencing Club 12; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Bowling 11, 12.
MARGO JANICE HOPKINS: Student Council 9, 10. 11; Chorus 9; Gym Aids 9; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Hall Patrol 12; Booster Club 10; Home Room President 10, 11; Yale-Princeton Cheerleader 11, 12.
JERRY DAVID HOVANEC: Stage Lighting Squad 12; Fencing Club 12; Junior Red Cross 12; Intramurals 12; Field Squad 10, 11.
JF.AN I.F.F.VOTHF.R HUNT: Chorus 11. 12; Intramurals 12.
SHIRLEY’ LOUISE HUNT: Chorus 12; Intramural 11, 12.
CARL ARNOLD HUWAR: Y’earbook Representative 9; Chorus 9, 10, 11; Leaders Club 11; Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Junior Varsity' Basketball 9, 10; Intramurals 9, 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12.
169Realizing the importance of college board tests, Kathy Stanoski carefully supplies the required information on the admission form.
Janicki Jarostawski Jones
Board and Achievement
EVELYN TERESA HVIZDOS: Usherettes 11; Booster Club 10, 11; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Bulletin Board Committee 12.
EUGENIA ILCYN: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Attendance Aids 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12. ANDREA LOUISE IVANCIK: Attendance Aids 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 12.
JAMES CARL JANICKI: Band 10, 11; Intramurals 10.
DARLEEN ANN JAROSTOWSKI: Booster Club 12; Intramurols 9, 12; Chorus 9, 12.
JUDITH ANN JONES: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Intramurals 9, 10; Debate 10. KENNETH JOHN JOSAPAK: Silhouette Representative 10, 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 9.
HERMAN LEONARD-THADEUS JOYNER: Chorus 9, 11, 12; Silhouette Representative 10, 11, 12; Debate 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9; Track 9, 10; F.T.A. 12.
NORMAN JOHN JULA: Home Room Treasurer 10; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Golf 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12.
WILLIAM STEPHEN JULA: Student Council 10, 11, 12; Home Room President 10, 11, 12; Varsity Basketball 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10; Hall Monitor 12.
CHRIS PAUL KALABOKES: Student Council 10, 11; National Thespian Society 12; Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12; Track 11; Home Room Treasurer 10, Vice-President 11; Leaders Club 11, 12; Bowling 11, 12.
ROBERT WILLIAM KAMICKER: Yearbook Representative 9; Student Council 9; Home Room President 9; Intramurals 12; Baseball 11, 12. RICHARD J. KAMZELSKI: Audio Visual Aids 11, 12; Stage Lighting Squad 11, 12; Intramurals 10; Field Squad 12; Shop Foreman 12.
17UIClaich Klein Klesser Knafelc Kohut Kokoski
Tests Create Many Anxious Moments
RONALD KAMZELSKI: Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Track 11, 12; Junior Varsity Basketball 10.
EDWARD STANLEY KAPRON: National Historical Society 12; Hall Patrol 12; Science Club 10, 12; Chess Club 10, 11, 12; Pythagorean Club 12; Home Room Vice-President 12; Debate 11, 12; Intramurals
10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12.
ANNA-MARIF KARDASH: Hall Patrol 11. 12; Junior Red Cross 12: Booster Club 12; Intramurals 12; F.T.A. 12.
ALICE B. KASTLEK: Fencing Club 10.
MICHAEL ELEF KASTROUNIS: Silhouette Representative 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Varsity Vollevball 11, 12.
GLORIA JEAN KATRINECZ: Attendance Aids 12; Booster Club 10,
11, 12; Intramurals 12; Yearbook Typist 12.
CAROL ANN KAUFMANN: Chorus 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 12. CATHERINE KAZEL: A.A.J.C.C. 11. 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
LINDA JOYCE KEDZIF.RSKI: National Honor Society 11, 12; Student Council 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Treasurer 10, Vice-President 12; Debate 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Varsity Cheerleader 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
LOIS JEAN KELLEY: Chorus 11; Booster Club 10; Gym Aids 9; Junior Red Cross 10.
TIMOTHY P. KENSTLER
VAN JAMES KINGAS: Student Council 10, 11; Chorus 12; F.T.A. 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 10, 11; Intramurals 10, 11, 12. ALAN MICHAEL KLAICII: Science Club 11, 12; Huinc Room Vice-President 10, 11; Debate 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Bowling 11, 12.
MARY ANN KLEIN: Chorus 11; Usherettes 11; Booster Club 12; DECA Club 12.
EUGENE I.. KLESSER: Home Room Treasurer 12.
HARRY EDWARD KNAFELC: Band 10, 11, 12; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Science Club 11, 12; Chess Club 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 12; Golf 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12; Student United Nations 12; Intramurals 11. 12.
JAY ROBERT KOHUT: Yearbook Advertising Staff 11; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 10.
JAMES MICHAEL KOKOSKI: Chorus 11, 12; Intramurais 9, 10, 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12.
PATRICIA ANN KOKOSKI: Fencing Club 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 12; Chorus 9; F.T.A. 12.
CHARLES EDWARD KOLDER: Stage Lighting Squad, 11, 12. PATRICIA FAY KOLESAR: National Honor Society 11, 12; National Historical Society 10, 11, 12; Band 10, 11, 12; Hall Patrol 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Usherettes 11; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 10; Debate 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12; Bowling 10; Intramural Volleyball 10.
MICHAEL KOMLOS: Home Room Vice-President II; Intramurais
10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11; Bowling 11, 12.
JOHN STEVEN KOODRICH: Notional Historical Society 12; Student Council 10; Silhouette Sports Editor 12; Hall Patrol 12; Leaders Club
11, 12; Home Room President 10, Vice-President 11; Intramurais 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Bowling 11, 12.
NANCY ELLEN KOPAC: National Historical Society 12; Chorus 11; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Attendance Aids 12; Booster Club 10, 11; Home Room Secretary 10; Intramuials 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
VICKORIA PEARL KOPLETS
Kulish Kulik Labik Lalich Lamb
Decorating the Lobby Christmas Tree
VICTOR NICK KOPLETS: Intramurals 12; Bowling 10, 11.
HARRY JOSEPH KOSELA: Stage Lighting Squad 11, 12; Intramurals 10; Shop Foreman 12; Stadium Squad 11, 12.
PEGGY JEAN KOSELA: Yearbook Representative 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Vice-President 11; Intramurals 10, 12.
MARSHA LEE KOST: Chorus 9, 10. 11, 12; Usherettes 9, 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Treasurer 9; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Bowling 11.
BEVERLY MARY KOTYS: Student Council 11; A.A.J.C.C. 10. 11. 12; Chess Club 10; Booster Club 10, 11; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11 ; Hall Monitor 12.
KATHLEEN JEAN KOVACIC: Booster Club 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Treasurer 11; Yale-Princeton 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
NATALIE MONA KRAUSS: Yearbook Representative 10, 11, 12; National Honor Society 11, 12; National Historical Society 11, 12; Chorus 11, 12; Silhouette Reporter 11, 12; Attendance Aids 11, 12; Concessions Committee 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 10, Treasurer 11; Debate 11, 12; Quill and Scroll 12; Intramurals 10, 11; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12.
ANDREA LEE KROL: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Silhouette Typist 11, 12; National Thespian Society 10, 11, 12; Fencing Club 9, 10; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9; Junior Red Cross 10; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12.
DAVID A. KRUEST: National Thespian Society' 11, 12; Science Club 10, 11, 12; Chess Club 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
SHIRLEY ANNE KRUPSKI: National Honor Society 11, 12; Student' Council 10, 11, 12; Chorus 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room President 11. 12, Vice-President 10; Intramurals 10, 11, 12. LORETTA JEAN KRUZELOCK: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9; Yale-Princeton Player 11, 12; Intramurals
9, 10, 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12.
DIANE JOYCE KUDRA: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Treasurer 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
RICHARD MICHAEL KUHEL: Chorus 9; Varsity- Basketball 10, 11, 12; Cross Country 12; Hall Monitor 12; Home Room Vice-President 11. RUTH J. KULIK: Chorus 9; Fencing Club 9, 10; Chess Club 10; Booster Club 10; Gym Aids 9, 10; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 12; Hall Monitor 12.
WILLIAM GEORGE KULISH: Intramurals 10; Golf 10, 11, 12; Shop Foreman 11, 12.
HENRY LABIK: Boys Patrol 12; Canteen Committee 10; Fencing Club 10, 11, 12; Science Club 11, 12; Bowling 10, 11, 12.
PAUL NICK LALICH: Science Club 11; Chess Club 11, 12; Track
10, 11; Bowling 10, 11, 12; Junior Varsity Football 10.
SANDRA LEE LAMB: National Historical Society 12; Hall Patrol 12; Attendance Aids 12; Concessions Committee 12; Junior Red Cross 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Student United Nations 12.
CHARLES FERN LANE
LEWIS FRANK LANIEWSKI: Chorus 9; Leaders Club 11, 12; Intramurals 9.
DOROTHY JEAN LARIMORE: Gym Aids 10.
172Larrick Larrick Latshaw
Lelak Liebdzinski Lindauere
Expresses the Season Spirit
CALMAN LEE I.ARRICK: Intramurals 12: Bowling 12.
CAROL SUE LARRICK: Yearbook Representative 10. 11, 12; Chorus 12: National Thespian Society 12; Usherettes 11. 12; Booster Club 10, 11; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Treasurer 9, Secretary 10, 12; Junior Red Cross 11. 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
ARTHUR L. LATSHAW
ALLAN BRUCE LAUF: National Historical Society 11, 12; Student Council 10, 11: Home Room President 10, 11; Intramurals 10, 11. MARY LUCILLE LAWRENCE: A.A.J.C.C. 11; Fencing Club 9; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Usherettes 9; Booster Club 10, 12; Home Room Treasurer 10, 11; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; DECA Club 12. MARLENE HELEN LEACII: Hall Patrol 11. 12; Program Soles Committee 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12. GLORIA JEAN LELAK: National Historical Society 12; Silhouette Reporter 10, 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 12; Program Sales Committee 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Junior Red Cross 10, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
ALICE JEAN LIEBDZINSKI: Chorus 12; National Thespian Society 12; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Usherettes 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 12; Home Room Treasurer 10; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
GEORGE F. LOVREKOVIC: Chess Club 10; Bowling 11, 12. RICHARD ALLEN LUCHAN: Shop Foreman 10, 11, 12.
EDDIE PAUL LUKOS: Intramurals 9; Track 9, 10; Shop Foreman 12. SHANNON KENT LYNAGH: Band 10, 11, 12; National Thespian Society 12; Intramurals 9, 12.
173As the clock struck in the early morning hours, John Bedzyk was still plugging away in preparation for the rigorous term tests.
Maccaglia Macurak Macurak
Maletic Manzi Marenovich Markovski Markvan Marsilio
Term Tests Mean Additional
JAMES MARTIN MACCAGLIA: Varsity Basketball 10, 11; Baseball 10, 11.
EDWARD LAWRENCE MACURAK: Leaders Club 11, 12; Intra-murals 11, 12; Volleyball 11, 12.
ELLEN E. MACURAK: Usherettes 11; Booster Club 11, 12; Intra-murals 10, 12.
RICHARD EUGENE MAJETIC: Leaders Club 11, 12; Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Track 9, 10, 11, 12.
MARYLOU MAKER: A.A.J.C.C. 12: Program Sales Committee 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 11, 12.
JAMES ANDREW MALARIK: Intiamurals 10, 11, 12; Bowling
10, 11, 12.
CHRISTINE VIRGINIA MALETIC: Chorus 11, 12; Hall Patrol 12; F.T.A. 10. 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Bowling 10; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12.
RUSSELL FRANK MANZI: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Volleyball Team 11, 12.
PATRICIA LOUISE MARENOVICH: Program Sales Committee 12; Booster Club 10, 11. 12; Intramurals 10, 11. 12.
SUSAN MARKOVSKI: Majorette 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11. 12: Home Room Treasurer 9; Intramurals 11.
JEFFREY MICHAEL MARKVAN: National Historical Society 11, 12; Chorus 11, 12; National Thespian Society 11. 12; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12; Intramurals 11, 12; F.T.A. 12; Bowling 11, 12.
Menkcl Michkofsky Mihalic Milozcwski
Studying and Last Minute “Cramming”
KENNETH ANGELO MARSILIO: Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Bowling 11, 12.
KATHLEEN MARTIN: Yearbook Representative 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10; Leaders Club 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 11; Intramurals
10. 11. 12.
LOIS MILLICENT MARZIO: Chorus 11, 12; Usherettes 12; Booster Club 10, 12; Junior Red Cross 12; Intramurals 12.
HELEN ELIZABETH MASLANIK: Yearbook Representative 10, 11, 12; Procram Sales Committee 11; A.A.J.C.C. 10, 11. 12; Booster Club 10; Home Room Secretary 12; Quill and Scroll 12; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12; Exchange Student 10; Intramurals 10; Spanish Club 12.
EDWARD MASTREAN: Chorus 12; Silhouette Representative 10, 11, 12; Boys Patrol 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 12; Bowling 11, 12.
PAULA MATIKA: National Historical Society 12; Hall Patrol 12; Gym Aids 1ft; Attendance Aids 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11. 12; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 9, Treasurer 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 11; F.T.A. 11, 12; Yale-Princeton Cheerleader 11, 12.
JOHN THOMAS MATSIK: Science Club 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9; Bowling 10, 11, 12.
JAMES EDWARD McALLISTER
WILLIAM GUSTAVE McGEORGE: National Historical Society 12; Boys Patrol 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 11, 12; Intramurals 12; Hall Monitor 12.
JANF.T S. McKF.NNF.Y: Rooster Club 12.
MARTIN DENNIS McLAUGIILIN
MELANIE ANN MEDIANOWSKY: Chorus 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Usherettes 9; Booster Club 10. 12; Intramurals 10, 12.
JEFFREY ALLAN MENKEL
E. MARK MICHETTI: Chorus 9, 10, 11; DECA Club 12.
JERRY J. MICHKOFSKY: Chess Club 11, 12; Intramurals 9.
PAUL STEPHEN MIHALIC: Intramurals 11, 12; Shop Foreman 12.
RICHARD ALLAN MIHALIC: Student Council 10, 11, 12; Hall Patrol 12; Home Room Vice-President Ift, President II, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Bowling 11, 12.
ROBERT STANLEY MILOSZEWSKI: Boys Patrol 11, 12; Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Varsity Volleyball 11, 12.
RONALD HARRY MINKUS: Cross Country 10, 11, 12; Golf 10, 11, 12. MARY ANN MITRO: Booster Club 10. 12.
LINDA ANGELA MITTIGA: Band 10, 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Debate 10.
HARRY EARL MOFFITT: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Hume Room Secretary 11, Treasurer 12.
DAVID MOHN: Hall Monitor 12.
LAURA MONTELLANICO: Chorus 12; Booster Club 10, 11.
Nichols Obed Oliar
Library Research Presents the Opportunity to
DONNA LOU MORRISON: Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Vice-President 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12.
CAROL JEAN MORTON: Home Room Treasurer 10; Intramurals
10, 11, 12.
ANDY ROBERT MOSLEN RONALD FLEMING MUNDELL
ELIZABETH ANN MUROWSKI: Yale-Princeton Player 11, 12; National Honor Society 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Treasurer 11; Junior Red Cross 10. 11. 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Cheerleader 9, 10, 11, 12. WALTER GEORGE MURPHY: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9, 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Science Club 10, 11, 12; Stamp Club
9, 10, 12; Chess Club 10, 12; Debate 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 12; F.T.A. 12; Bowline 10. 11, 12.
MARY ANN MURTSCKO: Chorus 11. Booster Club 10, 11, 12; DECA Club 12.
LINDA LOUISE MUTSCHLER: National Thespian Society 10; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; DECA Club 12.
JERRY’ MUZYKA: Leaders Club 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President
10, 11; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Baseball 11, 12.
PAULETTE GALE NAPOLEON: Booster Club 10, 12; Home Room Treasurer 10; Intramurals 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12; Spanish Club 12.
PATRICIA ANN N A VALANCE: Booster Club 10, 11.
MARGARET ANN NEGREY: National Honor Society 11, 12; National Historical Society 10, 11, 12; Band 10, 11, 12; Silhouette Re-
porter 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11; Home Room Secretary 10, 12; Intramurals 11, 12.
FRANK MICHAEL NENADOVICH: Band 10, 11, 12.
JULIA NICHOLS: National Historical Society 10, 11, 12; Science Club 11, 12; Attendance Aids 12; Debate 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 11.
DANIEL RICHARD OBED, JR.: Yearbook Advertising Staff 11; Quill and Scroll 10; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12.
MICHAEL OLIAR: Chorus II, 12; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Bowling 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 11. 12; Canteen Committee 10; Track 10, 11, 12.
JOSEPH RICHARD PANCARO: Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
ISABELLE LOUISE PAPASODERO: Usherettes 9, 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12.
AI.LF.N JOHN PARAPOT: Track 10, 11. 12.
CATHERINE ANN PASQUARELLA: National Historical Society' 12; F.T.A. 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Boster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 11; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
STEPHEN WILLIAM PAVLIK: National Historical Society 11, 12; Band 10; Student Council 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Science Club 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 10, Treasurer 11, President 12.
BOB S. PERCIAVALLE: Student Council 9, 11; Silhouette Representative 10, 11; Stamp Club 10; Leaders Club 11; Home Room Secretary 9, Treasurer 11; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
Peronis Peters Peters
Additional information obtained in the Senior High Library helped Carl Huwar toward a complete understanding of his assignments.
Further Our Knowledge
WILLIAM JAMES PERONIS CHARLES W. PETERS: Band 10, 11, 12.
RONALD ALLEN PETERS: Junior Varsity Football 10, 11; Intra-murals 11, 12; Track 10.
THOMAS GEORGE PHILLIPS: Student Council 11; Chorus 12; Silhouette Representative 10, 11; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Home Room President 11; Intramurals 10, 11, 12. DENNIS S. PIETA
MARY LOUISE PIETA: National Honor Society 11, 12; Student Council 11; Silhouette Sports Editor 11, 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Attendance Aids 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Treasurer 11; Debate 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
ARLENE MARGARET PLESE: Chorus 11, 12; Fencing Club 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 11, 12; Bowling 10.
RICHARD ANDREW POLAS: Attendance Aids 11, 12; Science Club 11. 12; Student United Nations 12; F.T.A. 12; Bowling 11, 12; Chorus 9. FRANK M. POSEGA: Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Bowling 12. RAYMOND A. POSTAPACK: Fencing Club 10; Intramurals 11; Shop Foreman 12.
GEORGE WILLIAM POUTOUS: National Honor Society 11, 12; Chorus 9, 10, li, 12; National Thespian Society- 11, 12; Hall Patrol 11. 12; Home Room Vice-President 10; Junior Red Cross 12: F.T.A. 11, 12.
DONNA JEAN POWELL: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9, 10; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Debate 12; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12.
177Bruce TcJesco as Miles, and Sylvia Bedxyk as Meg, often added spier to rehearsals of "Ask Any Girl” by this imaginative Performance.
Prichinello Probsdorfer Pugliano
Pyrch Quinet Quinn
Randel Rapp Raskovsky Ray
I I mf
Hours of Nightly Rehearsals
MICHAEL ANTHONY PRICHINELLO: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12.
ANDREA MARIE PROBSDORFER: Chorus 10, 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Intramurals
10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 10, 11, 2.
THOMAS PROSS: Audio-Visual Aids 11, 12; Stage Lighting Squad
JAMES FRANK PUGLIANO: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Boys Patrol 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
CAROLYN ANN PYRCH: Yearbook Representative 10, 11, 12; National Honor Society 11, 12; National Historical Society 10, 11, 12; Home Room President 9, 10, Secretary 12; Student Council 9, 10; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Yale-Princeton 10, 11, 12; Band 9, 10, 11, 12; A.A.J.C.C. 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
BARRY HUBERT QUINET: Band 10. 11. 12; Fencing Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 12; Chess Club 11; Hall Monitor 12.
WILLIAM F. QUINN: Home Room Vice-President 12; Debate 11. 12; Cross Country 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Bowling 11, 12.
THOMAS JOHN RANDEL: National Historical Society 11, 12; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Science Club 10; Chess Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 12; Hall Patrol Captain 12.
JAMES HENRY RAPP
VICTOR G. RASKOVSKY: Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11.
Result in a Successful Senior Class Play
TERRY ALAN RAY
JOHN CHARLES REICH: Yearbook Staff 12; National Historical Society 12; Home Room Secretary 12; Debate 10, 11, 12.
DONALD DAVID RIES: National Thespian Society 10; Chess Club 12.
SHIRLEY FAYE RIFFLE
TERRI LEE RILEY’: Majorette 11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
JUDY KAY RISHEL: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9; Home Room Secretary 9, 11; Attendance Aids 9, 10, 11, 12.
DAVID CHARLES RODGERS
JOHN PETER ROHAL: National Honor Society 11, 12; Student Council 10, 11; Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9; Hall'Patrol 11, 12; Science Club 10; Home Room Vice-President 9, 12, President 10, 11; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10; Bowling 10.
MARGARET KATHERINE ROMAN: Chorus 9, 10. 11, 12.
FRAN RONOSKY: A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Program Sales Committee 12; Intramurals 12.
RANDALL R. RUMINSKI: Varsity Football 10.
LOIS IRENE RUSKO: National Thespian Society 10; Fencing Club 9; Stamp Club 9; Program Sales Committee 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12.
PAUL R. RUSSIN, JR.: Band 10, 11, 12.
ELEANOR ELIZABETH RUTTNER: National Historical Society 12; Debate 11, 12; Silhouette Typist 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 12; F.T.A. 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
CARLO JOSEPH SABATO: Yearbook Advertising Staff 12; Student Council 12; Chorus 11, 12; Silhouette Feature Editor 11, 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 12; Debate 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12; Student United Nations 12.
RICHARD ANTHONY SABINO: Track 10; Bowling 11.
PATRICIA ANN SABO: Chorus 9; Booster Club 10, 11; Gym Aids 9.
DAVID LEE SABOL: Silhouette Representative 10; Intramurals 10,
MICHAEL E. SAGE: Student Council 11, 12; Chorus 12; Hall Patiol 11, 12; Chess Club 11; Home Room Vice President 10, President 9, 11, 12; Varsity Basketball 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 11.
RONALD R. SALOPEK: National Thespian Society 11, 12; Debate 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 9.
FRANK EDWARD SANTRY: Chorus 11, 12; Silhouette Representative 11, 12; Boys Patrol 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Track 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12.
WILLIAM SAWCHAK: Hall Patrol 12; Science Club 11, 12; Home Room Vice President 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; FT.A. 11, 12; Bowling 11, 12.
RONALD GEORGE SCHARNS: Fencing Club 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Track 10, 11; Intramurals 12; Student United Nations 12.
JANE F. SCHWARTZ: Intramurals 10, 11.
RONALD JOHN SEECH: Stage Lighting Squad 11, 12; Field Squad 12.
179Sephakis Sergeant Sferro Sheleheda Sherbek Shevchik
Shields Short Shrewsbury Shultz Shumway Simpson
Singer Skonieczny Skrabut Slappo Slingluff Slingluff
Lunch Time Affords a Break in Classroom
EMMANUEL ANGELO SEPHAKIS: Silhouette Representative 10, 11. 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
JOHN W. SERGEANT: DECA Club 12.
PATRICK MICHAEL SFERRO: Chorus 10, 11, 12; National Thespian Society 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
ROBERT JOHN SHELEHEDA: Chorus 9. 11. 12; Silhouette Representative 10, 11. 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Varsitv Football 10, 12; Varsity Basketball 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11. 12.
ANN SHERBEK: Booster Club 12; Intramurals 12; Monitor 12.
DAVID MICHAEL SHEVCHIK: Band 10, 11; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12.
ROBERT EARL SHIELDS: Chess Club 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 10.
LINDA JEAN SHORT: National Thespian Society 10; Attendance Aids 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
JACK NICHOLAS SHULTZ: Locker Repair 11.
SANDRA SHUMWAY': Chorus 9, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Bowling 12.
JANICE LYNN SINGER: Band 9; Silhouette Staff 10, 11, 12; National Thespian Society 12; Attendance Aids 10, 11, 12; Stamp Club 10; Home Room Ticasurcr 9; Debate 12; Volleyball 12.
JAMES STANLEY SKONIECZNY: Chorus 9; Varsity Football 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Baseball 11, 12.
EUGENE M. SKRABUT: Yearbook Staff 12; Silhouette Staff 10. 11. 12; Science Club 10, 11, 12; Stamp Club 10, 11; Chess Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 12; Debate 11, 12; World Affairs Club 12.
CHARLOTTE ELAINE SLAPPO
KATHLEEN ANNE SLINGLUFF: Usherettes 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
ROBERT L. SLINGLUFF: Chess Club 12; Intramurals 11, 12. BONNIE MAY SMART: Booster Club 12.
DORIS CAROLE SMITH: National Thespian Society 11; Booster Club 11, 12.
JUDITH ANN SMITH: Hall Patrol 11, 12; Booster Club 11.
LAWRENCE GEORGE SMITH: Intramurals 9, 10.
MARY ANN SMITH: Booster Club 10, 12; Gym Aids 10; Intramurals 12.
GEORGE ELMS SIMPSON: Chorus 11, 12; Leaders Club 11; F.T.A. 12.
JANET LEE SMOLINSKY’: National Thespian Society 11; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12; Fencing Club 9; Usherettes 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 12; Bowling 10.Smart Smith Smith
Smith Smith Smolinsky
Tom Cangeln and Jantt McKenny relax during the lunch hour.
Routine and Offers Relaxation
LINDA LOU SNYDER: Hall Patrol 12; Concessions Committee 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 12; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12.
JOANN SOCKEL: Chorus 12; Program Sales Committee 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 12; Junior Red Cross 12.
JOSEPH JOHN SOFRANKO: Intramurals 11, 12.
THERESA CATHERINE SOKOL: National Historical Society 11, 12; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Attendance Aids 10, 11, 12; Booster Club li.
RENA MARIE SOLOMICH: Booster Club 11, 12; Intramurals 9,
KAREN LEE SOMAR: Usherettes 12; Inrtamurals 11; Booster Club 12.
MARGARET LOUISE SONICH: Gym Aids 10; Intramurals 10, 11,12.
RICHARD E. SOWINSKI: Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
BARBARA JEANNE SPEC: Yearbook Advertising Staff 12; National Honor Society 12; National Historical Society 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 11. 12; Student Council 9, 10; Chorus 9; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room President 9, 10, Secretary 12; Debate 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
BEA I RICE MARIE SRAFIN: Chorus 9, 11; Usherettes 11; Booster Club 10; Intramurals 9; DECA Club 12.
Better students, such as Kathy Kazel, were given a chance to test leadership qualities on the valuable and enjoyable “Senior Day.”
Starr Starr Stawski
Stefkiwsky Steinmetz Stempkowski
Stolar Strano Strella Strella
Senior Day We Assume
JOHN JOSEPH STARK LINDA LOU STARR LYNN ETTA STARR
KATHLEEN ANN STAWSKI: Yearbook Advertising Staff 12; Chorus 12; Finance Committee 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Debate 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
BOHDAN STEFKIWSKY: National Historical Society 12; National Honor Society 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Chess Club 10, 11, 12; Pythagorean Club 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Home Room President
10, 11, 12; Debate 11; Varsity Football 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Track 10. 11.
WILLIAM THOMAS STEINMETZ: Science Club 12; Leaders Club
11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12; Track 10, 12; Golf 10, 11, 12; Bowling
10, 11, 12; Silhouette Representative 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12; Varsity Volleyball 11, 12.
REBECCA ANN STEMPKOWSKI: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 12; Intramurals 12.
BRUNO ANTHONY STEPANSKI: Leaders Club 12; Junior Red Cross 12; Intramurals 11, 12; Track 11, 12; Bowling 12.
RICHARD CHARLES STOLAR: Chorus 12; Varsity Basketball 10,
11, 12; Baseball 11, 12; Golf 10; F.T.A. 12; Cross Country 12.
FRANK DAVID STRANO
MARGARET MARY STRELLA: Student Council 12; A.A.J.C.C. 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room President 12; Junior Red Cross 10; Hall Monitor 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
182Swointek Sysyn Tabol Tcdesco Tcmpcrantc Tenney
Trautman Trehar Trella Trojan Truth Tucker
Faculty and Administrative Positions
PATRICIA LOUISE STRELLA: Student Council 12; Chorus 9, 12; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11; Home Room President 12; Intramurals 11. 12.
CHRISTINE ANN STRUGALSKI: Attendance Aids 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10; Intramurals 10; Concessions Committee 10.
WILLIAM GEORGE STRUGALSKI: Yearbook Advertising Staff 11; Chorus 11.
MARIAN STUREY: Chorus 9, 11, 12; Fencing Club 11; Usherettes 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11.
SHIRLEY JANE SULKOWSKI: Fencing Club 9; Concessions Committee 11; Usherettes 9; Intramurals 9, 10, 12; Gym Aids 10.
EILEEN FRANCES SUROWIEC: Chorus 12: Usherettes 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 12; Yalc-Princeion Player 11, 12; F.T.A. 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
THOMAS SWARTZ: Science Club 11, 12; Track 10, 11; F.T.A. 12; Hall Monitor 12; Bowling 11, 12.
RICHARD SWIONTEK: Yearbook Representative 11, 12; Chess Club
10. 11. 12; Track 9. 10. 11. 12: Bowling 11, 12
DAVID ALEXANDER SYSYN: National Honor Society 11. 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Home Room President 10, 11, 12; Basketball 9, 10, 11, 12; Track 9. 10, 11, 12.
WALTER TABOL: Student Council 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Home Room President 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12.
BRUCE TEDESCO: Band 10, 11, 12; Silhouette News Editor 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Debate 11, 12.
JACK LEE TEMPERANTE: Science Club 10; Chess Club 10; Debate
11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12.
MARLENE A. TEPSICH: Chorus 9. 11, 12; Booster Club 10; Intramurals 11, 12.
REBECCA ANN TERPOK: National Historical Society 11, 12; Chorus 9; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Attendance Aids 11. 12; Booster Club 10; Debate 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
DONNA MARIE TETRIEK: Booster Club 10, 12; Intramurals 11. BETTYE SUE THOMAS: Concessions Committee 9. 10; Usherettes 10; Home Room Secretray 11; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
JOHN TISAK: Home Room Vice-President 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Science Club 12.
BARBARA ANN TOKARSKI: Chorus 9, 11, 12; National Thespian Society 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9. 10; Home Room Secretary 11; Yale-Princeton Cheerleader 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Fencing Club 9.
GEORGE CALVIN TRAUTMAN: Chess Club 11; F.T.A. 12; Bowling 11; Hall Monitor 12.
KATHY TREHAR: Yearbook Representative 9, 10, 11. 12; Chorus 9, 12; Usherettes 9, 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Debate 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12; Fencing Club 9.
JANICE LEE TRELLA: Band 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9; Booster Club 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Junior Red Cnm 12; Intramurals 11.
PAULETTE TROJAN: Booster Club 10, 11; Intramural 10, 11.
STEPHEN ANTHONY TRUTH: Science Club 10, 11; Stamp Club
11; Debate 11.
RICHARD DARRELL TUCKER
183Turnbull Tyma Tyro Tysiachney Uncapher Vernon
Vilk Wachob Walko Wargo
Graduation Exercises Bring the Years at
CARDELL ELAYNE TURNBULL: Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 11, 12.
LAURA JEAN TYMA: Usherettes 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10; Intramurals 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12.
CAROL ANN TYRO: Chorus 12; National Thespian Society 10, 11, 12; Hall Patrol 12; Booster Club 12; Gym Aids 10; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12.
DANIEL TYSIACHNEY: F.T.A. 11, 12.
RICHARD VERNON: Intramurals 12; Track 11; Fencing Club 12; Bowling 11; World Affairs Club 12.
PATRICIA ANN VILK: Band 10, 11, 12; Fencing Club 12; Usherettes 12; Chorus 9; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Junior Red Cross 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12. HARRY FRANK WACHOB: National Honor Society 11, 12; Student Council 10, 11; Ilall Patrol 12; Science Club 10, 11, 12; Pythagorean Club 12; Home Room President 10, 11; Debate 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11. 12.
ROBERT FRANCIS WALKO: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9; Junior Red Cross 12; Student United Nations 12; Bowling 12.
CRAIG ERNEST WARGO: Intramural 11, 12.
DEIDRE G. WARGO: Majorette 10, 11; Hall Patrol 10; Usherettes 9, 10; Booster Club 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 11; Pep Club 10, 11.
SHARON LEE WARKONYI: Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10.
KATHLEEN LORRAINE WATACH: Home Room Vice-President 12; Intramurals 10; Hall Monitor 12.
VERNE ROBERT WEISHAUPL: Fencing Club 10; Intramurals 10; Track 11; Leaders Club 11; Bowling 10, 12.
DONNA JEAN WELLING: Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders Club 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12. ANNE MARIE WELSH: Yearbook Editor-in-Chief 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Quill and Scroll 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12.
CONDYLO SUE WERTHMANN: Yearbook Advertising Staff 12; National Historical Society 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 10, 11, 12; Debate 11; Junior Red Cross 11.
JUDITH ANN WESTOVER: Fencing Club 9; Program Sales Committee 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 11; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.Wojtkowski
Meaning many things to many people, joy to some and tears to others, our graduation day left us with a diploma tied by memories of A.H.S.
Our Alma Mater to a Close
REBECCA JEAN WHETZELL: Booster Club 11, 12.
GERALD ELDEN WHIPPLE: Rome Room Treasurer 12.
JOHANN A. WHORRAL: Program Sales Committee 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12.
GLORIA JEAN WILAMOWSKI: Usherettes 12; Booster Club 10; Junior Red Cross 11, 12; Intramurals 12.
RAYMOND S. WILCZEWSKI: Chorus 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Bowling 12.
FRANK JOSEPH WOJTKOWSKI: Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
WALTER JOSEPH WOJTKOWSKI: Chorus 9, 11; Silhouette Representative 11, 12; Leaders Club 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
ROBERT GEORGE WOLFF: Intramurals 10; Shop Foreman 12.
RONALD MICHAEL WOLOSHAN: Student Council 9; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Chess Club 11, 12; Rome Room President 9, Treasurer 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Golf 10, 11, 12.
EDWARD GEORGE WOZNIAK: Yearbook Advertising Staff 11; Varsity Basketball 10. SANDRA LOUISE WRIGHT: National Thespian Society 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Program Sales Committee 12; A.A.J.C.C. 11, 12.
RICHARD MICHAEL WRONOSKY: Chorus 9; Stage Lighting Squad 11, 12; Intramurals
9, 10. 11. 12; Bowling 11. 12.
CATHY JEAN WROTNY: National Historical Society 12; Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Booster Club
10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Junior Red Cross 10, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
BARBARA SUSAN YOUNG: Yearbook Representative 10, 11; Band 10, 11; A.A.J.C.C. 10,
11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 10.
TREVA SUE YOUNG
MARY FRANCES ZALINSKI: Chorus 9, 11; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Secretary 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Hall Monitor 12. JOHN WILLIAM ZAWOSKY: Science Club 10.
JOSEPH PAUL ZBRZEZNY
DARLENE ANN ZIVIC: Chorus 10, 11, 12; Usherettes 10, 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 11; Booster Club 10, 11, 12; Bulletin Board Committee 10, 11; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12; Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12.
MARY-ANN ZUCHOWSKI: Yearbook Representative 12; Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Booster Club 10, 11. 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Secretary 11; Intramurals 11, 12; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12; Bowling 11, 12.
ZuchowskiThe variety of manufactured goods expressed the self-sufficiency of the Harmonists.
Lacking modern means of communication, the Harmonists posted most notices and announcements on the community’s milk wagon.ADVERTISING
In the Same Spirit of Enterprise . . .
Having a good market for their products, the Harmonists were economically stable. Goods from their cotton, silk, and woolen mills sold from Pittsburgh to New Orleans. Whiskey distilling was an important industry in Economy until it ceased to be profitable when the government placed a revenue on its sale.
Because of the honesty and good business policies of the Harmonists, their products stood on their own merits. In the community itself, news and advertising were posted on bulletin board on the side of the milk wagon. As it made its daily rounds, everyone gathered around to read the notices posted there.
With the advent of radio, television, and other mass media communication systems, advertising has become an important key to modern business. In this highly competitive age, businessmen must keep the image of their products ever before the public through advertising.
Ambridge merchants have found that advertising in the Bridger is one effective way of achieving this. Honest promotion through good advertising is the mainstay of profitable business.
With encouraging banners, Ambridge students shoived school spirit.Economy Radio and T.V.
554 State Street, Baden, Pennsylvania
Sports—News, 319 8th Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania
Louis Caplan Grocery Company
798 Merchant Street, Ambridge, Pennsylvania
Baden Auto Parts
544 State Street, Baden, Pennsylvania Pearl Fashion Shoppe
527 Merchant Street, Ambridge, Pennsylvania
Raymond H. Kirschler, Justice of the Peace Economy Borough, Pennsylvania
First Federal Savings and Loan Association of Ambridge 9th and Merchant Street, Ambridge, Pennsylvania
631 Merchant Street, Ambridge, Pennsylvania
Blaziers’ Service Station
501 State Street, Baden, Pennsylvania
Dr. C. W. Henry, D.D.S.
633 Merchant Street, Ambridge, Pennsylvania
Thrift Drug Company Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Dependable Prescription Service
This Buick is one of the fine cars available at Svjobe and Deane.
SWOBE AND DEANE PONTIAC-BUICK
201 Merchant Street AMBRIDGE, PENNSYLVANIA
Candids Special Occasions
Peter Gajarsky, prop.
307 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania Phone 266-2100NATIONWIDE INSURANCE
Congratulations and Good Luck
Complete Insurance Service Fire-Life Hospitalization
Auto Accident Health
408 Edgeworth Lane EDGEWORTH, PENNSYLVANIA Phone 741-7700
Class of 1965
Go, speed the stars of thought On to their shining goals—
The sower scatters hroad his seed;
The wheat thou strew’st be souls —Emerson
J. STROCK MEMORIAL WORKS
926 Duss Avenue AMBR1DGE, PENNSYLVANIA
EXTRA-8PECUL | FOR THAI EXTRA-SPECIA1 | PERSON!
Come in and let us show you why the Olivetti Underwood LETTERA 32 is a favorite on five continents — with high school and college students, journalists, business men, world travellers and busy housewives! That's why it’s the perfect answer to family gift-problems—and at a price that's probably lower than you’d think possible. Come in today and see for yourself!
Gutoncski's goods are made daily for guaranteed satisfaction.
CLEIS TYPEWRITER SERVICE
109 Hind Street ROCHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA
Eighth Street AMBRIDGE, PENNSYLVANIAproject (proj'ekt) N. Edue. A task or problem calling for constructive thought or action.
Project 600 is Armco's bridge to tomorrow—a $600-million, six-year program to develop the tools and techniques vital to future growth. The greatest improvement program in Armco history, PROJECT 600 will vastly increase the company's ability to harvest the bounty of this era of discovery—and thus will offer even greater opportunity and security.
Above all, PROJECT 600 is a vote of confidence in the men and women of Armco, of whom it is said, “. . . extraordinary accomplishment is a personal ambition.”
Armco Steel Corporation Steel Division Ambridge WorksELECTRICAL
AMERICA’S LEADING MANUFACTURERS
COLO FINISHED STEEL
SCREW MACHINE INDUSTRY
Wyckoff Steel is equally proud to have its largest and finest plant located here because Ambridge has good people to work with, plenty of room for our plant, and all the other things that make a community great and pleasant.
This company brings to Ambridge well over a million dollars every year in payrolls, and provides the livelihood for over 1200 people. It helps the people of Ambridge to have finer streets and bigger schools and better homes and churches and stores. Put your income and your heart to work building a better Ambridge. Wyckoff Steel will continue to provide its full share of support.
Let’s make Ambridge Greater!
Division of SCREW AND BOLT CORPORATION OF AMERICA Division Offices Two Gateway Center • Pittsburgh, Pa. 15230
Works: Ambridge. Pa.. Chicago. III.. Newark. N. J.. Putnam, Conn.
■"STEEL SERVICE CENTER _ INSTITUTE .
MACHINE TOOLSBill Steinrnetz finds very friendly service at Frank's Beverage Center.
FRANK'S BEVERAGE CENTER
Northern Lights Shoppers City
You’ll look your best for the prom in a tuxedo from Charles’ Cleaners.
699 Melrose Avenue
S. S. KRESGE COMPANY
1634 State Street, West Northern Lights Shoppers City Baden. Pennsylvania
SALAS QUAKER STATE SERVICE
14th Merchant Street Ambridge. Pennsylvania
PEGGY ANN DANCE STUDIOS
Ambridge — Hopewell — Monaco — Bon Meade
General Hardware — Electrical Supplies 570 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania
Tuxedo Formal Rental 321 - 14th Street Ambridge. Pennsylvania
FREEDOM FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION
FREEDOM NORTHERN LIGHTS
WILLIAM C. ANGEL, Esq., and CARL M. Kerchner, Esq.
North and State Street Baden, Pennsylvania
ECONOMY RADIO T.V.
554 State Street Baden, Pennsylvania
FASHION HOSIERY SHOP
551 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania
Frank Borgia, taking advantage of the Dodge Boys’ hospitality, carefully examines the fine styling which marks the 1965 Dodge.
Tenth and Merchant
192THE COVE TIRE SHOP
Tires — Tubes — Batteries 304 Duss Avenue Am bridge, Pennsylvania
MURPHY S MEATS, INC.
Northern Lights Shoppers City Baden, Pennsylvania
720 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania Featuring Daily Specials
GENE'S HOBBY SHOP
Northern Lights Shoppers City Baden, Pennsylvania Planes — Trains — Art Foam
538 State Street Baden, Pennsylvania
DAWSON S CLOVER FARM MARKET
536-538 State Street Baden, Pennsylvania
FRANK G. PALLAN, D.D.S.
717 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania
619 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania Bee Minor — Manager
TIMNEY ELECTRIC COMPANY
612 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania
ARNOLD CITIZEN PRINTING
832 Merchant Street Ambridge. Pennsylvania
Many seniors find various graduation gifts and mementos at Cheryl's.
CHERYL'S MEMORY SHOP
Northern Lights Shoppers City
1809 Duss Avenue
OHIO VALLEY LUMBER COMPANY
328 Fourteenth Street
193At Dan's Hair Styling, every customer is given immediate attention.
For pleasure and relaxation, Carol Ricci patronizes Fair Oaks Lanes.
FAIR OAKS LANES
660 Ambridge Avenue
Fair Oaks, Pennsylvania
DAN'S HAIR STYLING
508 Eighth Street AMBRIDGE, PENxVSYLVAXIA
ECONOMY BANK OF AMBRIDGE
Merchant and Fifth Ambridge, Member F.D.I.C.Central has a complete selection of the best names in stereo and hi-fi. Prom corsages and flowers for all occasions are a specialty at Kitty’s.
CENTRAL RADIO and T.V.
1194 Merchant Street
KITTY'S FLOWER SHOP
Carla F.gidi finds a line of fashions for petite girls at the Youth Shop.
Artists can find quality art supplies at the Rainbow Palette.
Northern Lights Shoppers City Baden, Pennsylvania
765 Merchant Street
Ambridge, PennsylvaniaBaden Hardware has a ready supply of parts and tools for every task. David Gutowski finds the Rambler classic beautiful and practical.
Baden Hardware Plumbing Co.
157 State Street
Bad UN, Pennsylvania
L S AUTO SERVICE
901 Glenwood Avenue
Northern Lights Shoppers City
Conway - Wallrose Road
Because Ron Kamzclski shops at Standard, he always dresses in style.
Fine products combine with friendly service at the Orchard.C R Laundry is known for its convenience and economy.
C R Coin-op-Cleaners Laundry
Northern Lights Shoppers City
Bud sells and services quality lawn and garden equipment.
Endow Shoe Store has the latest in shoe fashions for every occasion.
577 Merchant Street
Kathy Ordons finds a complete stock of DuPont paints at Laman's.
Bud's Tractor and Mower Service
Bock Lane — 869-7142
Laman's Paints and Wallpaper
197Loretta Kruzelock receives helpful advice on color combination and fabric choice for upholstering from Manager Jack Bernard.
A wide selection of the latest styles accounts for Kinney’s popularity.
BATCHELOR FURNITURE COMPANY
Northern Lights Shoppers City
KINNEY SHOE STORE
Northern Lights Shoppers City
Mary Lou Pieta dreams of driving this exciting Corvette Sting Ray.
Vic Raskovsky displays one of the fine services which have helped Ambridge Hardware’s employees to build up an admirable reputation.
AMBRIDGE HARDWARE, INC
536 Merchant Street
SWIFT and CAIN
19th and Duss Avenue
Ambridge, PennsylvaniaMembers of the Ambridge District Sportsmen’s Association can find many means of relaxation and enjoyment •while on the clubs’ grounds.
At Katchers, Rita Contray is shown some quality features of an organ.
AMBRIDGE District Sportsmen's Association
Member: Beaver County Conservation League and National Rifle Association
659 Merchant Street
Prompt and efficient service is the rule at Henry’s Service Station'.
Come and see Twin Trailer Sales’ display of beautiful mobile homes'.
TWIN TRAILER SALES, INC.
8th Street and Kennedy Avenue
HENRY'S AMERICAN STATION
Conway - Wallrose Road
199Because many dads of the Amhridge High School students are key men in the A. XI. Byers Company team . . .
WE WISH THE GRADUATES GODSPEED AND GOOD LUCK IN THE YEARS AHEAD
A. M. Byers Company
Established in 1864
erica's oldest a id largest producer of wrought iron products and a growing producer of quality stainless and alloy steels.
A giant wrought iron sponge ball, weighing between 6,000 and 8,000 pounds, is dumped from the ladle onto the platform of the 900 ton press. The white-hot ball is then squeezed into a bloom. Photograph taken at the Byers Plant in Amhridge, Pennsylvania.
INE PRINTING SINCE 1887—
That’s the story of Foote Davies. Today we have one of the most modern and best equipped plants in the country. And fine Yearbooks have always been an important part of our business. Our craftsmen believe in quality and strive to produce the "best in the IndustryOur excellent printing doesn’t just happen—it’s a combination of production research, craftsmanship, and painstaking supervision.
FOOTE DAVIES cdh t sxi • dt Ao rap t• dooA dlanufac uvcri
UVISION OF McCALL CORPORATION
784 MIAMI CIRCLE, N. E. ATLANTA 24, GEORGIA
200Ambridqe's busy thoroughfare, Merchant Street.
Combining the industrial achievements of the Harmonists with the recent technological advances of the modern era, the residents of today’s Ambridge have developed from the hand-carved village of Kconomy a thriving young community, in which the remnants of the once world-renown Harmonists still stand.Appendix A
ALMA M. ADAMS: Typing I and II; Du»iuesne University. Pennsylvania State University
WILMER J. ADAMS: American History; Duquesnc University. Geneva College
MARY ANN ANTINOPOULES: English II: Indiana State College: Junior Class Sponsor GEORGE H. BARTH: Mechanical Droving; California State College.
University of Pittsburgh MICHAEL BELEY: Guidance Counselor; Pennsylvania State University. Ohio State University, Geneva College. University of Pittsburgh. Duquesne University BETTY BIRES: Algebra I; University of Pittsburgh
ROSE BOGOVICH: World Cultures; Duquesnc University. University of Pittsburgh
JOSEPHINE A. BROGNO: Guidance Counselor; Indiana University, Northwestern University. University of Pittsburgh. University of Syracuse JOHN BL?DIMIR: Economics: University of Pittsburgh. Geneva College;
Student Council Sponsor JOHN L. BUKANISH: Bookkeeping I and . University of Kentucky, Art Institute of Pittsburgh. Duquesne University. University of Pittsburgh. Geneva College: Junior Class Sponsor JACK V. BURNS: Refresher Mathematics and Plane Geometry; University of Pittsburgh. Ohio University. Duquesne University Bl’RDELL G. CAMPBELL: Library Science; Clarion State College.
Pennsylvania State University WALTER A. CARTER: English. German I and II; Geneva College, Hofstra L’niversity. University of Pittsburgh: Fencing Club Sponsor. Rowling Sponsor
JOHN E. CHAPALA: Auto Driving; Duquesne University. University of Pittsburgh. Geneva College: Varsity Football Coach. Intramural Basketball. Track Coach. Senior Class Sponsor WALTER CHAPALA: Industrial Arts. Mechanical Droning I; California State College. University of Pittsburgh. Geneva College ALFRED DATA: Russian I and II; Youngstown University CHARLES F. DELROSSO: Band. Music Theory; Duquesne University.
University of Pittsburgh. West Virginia University: Varsity Band HARRIET R. DERRY': Chemistry; University of Massachusetts. Duquesne University. Pennsylvania State University FRANK W. DESANZO: English IF. Journalism: Geneva College. Pennsylvania State University. University of Pittsburgh : Yearbook Sponsor EDWARD F. DRAKE: Boy’s Physical Education: Davis-Elkins College.
University of Pittsburgh: Senior High Basketball Coach MARY LOLTSE DUFFY: Latin I and II; Grove City College. University of Pittsburgh : Chairman of Language Department
IRMA EIBECK: English IV. Themes: University of Pittsburgh. Columbia University
ESTELLE S. FAUSOI.D: Home Economics: Indiana State College SERAFINO D. FAZIO: World Cultures: University of Pittsburgh. Assistant Football Coach .
CONSTANCE M. FIRICH: Home Economics: Mercyhurst College. Pennsylvania State University PATRICIA FLEMING: Business Lav. General Business; Fairmont State College: Junior High Canteen Sponsor STEPHEN E. GARAY’: JVorld Cultures; Duquesne University: Junior High Basketball Coach. Senior High Baseball Coach. Junior Class Advisor RAYMOND C. GORDON: Automotive Mechanics: University of Pittsburgh: Chrysler Corporation: Trouble Shooting Contest Sponsor VIRGINIA D. GRIFFITH: French I. II. Spanish I. II. III. IV; Gene le re. Pennsylvania State University Extension: Silhouette Sponsor DONALD G. GRUNDY: Art: Indiana State College: Historical Society.
Junior Class Play. All School Play Sponsor JOHN S. GRUNEY': Elementary Instrumental Music: Duquesne University
JOHN R. HERTNEKY: Vocational Electric Shop: University of Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania State University Extension. Industrial Training Institute : Stage Lighting Sponsor: Stage Sound Sponsor LEONARD A. HORSMAN: Biology; Slippery Rock State College. University of Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania State University. California State College: Science Club Sponsor, Finance Committee Sponsor. Chairman of the Science Department
ANGELUS L. IWANCZYK: Shorthand I. Notehand. Personal Typing; Shippensburg State College. University of Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania State University
AMELIA KARNAVAS: English III: University of Pittsburgh: Junior Class Advisor. Usherettes Sponsor. National Honor Society Sponsor LOIS MARY’ KARTESZ: Mathematics; Indiana State College. University of Pittsburgh
ELSIE B. KECZMAR: School .Psychologist; Pennsylvania State University, Geneva College. Northwestern University. University of Pittsburgh DAVID P. KIELBOWICK: General Science; Johnstown College. Univer-of Pittsburgh. Indiana State College HERMAN KOCHANOWSKI: Biology. General Science: Geneva College.
University of Pittsburgh JOHN M. KOKOSKI : Boy’ Physical Education; George Washington University. University of Pittsburgh: Boy’s Leader Club Sponsor. Volleyball Coach. Junior High Football Coach, Boy’s Patrol Sponsor OLGA M. KOLCUN: Home Economics; Indiana State College. University of Pittsburgh: Chairman of Home Economics Department ROSE KOZAK: Shorthand II. Office Practice, Business Machines: Indiana State College. University of Pittsburgh. New York University: Yearbook Typist Sponsor
RICHARD S. LEBEC: Library Science: West Y’irginia University: Duquesne University. Geneva College: Senior High Canteen Sponsor. Junior High Intramurals. Golf Coach JOSEPH A. LOMBAR: Civics. Pennsylvania History. American Studies; Geneva College. Duquesnc University. University of Pittsburgh. Eastern Baptist College
ALBERT LUKACHEK: American History. Social Studies; Duquesne University
RUTH LUTMAN: Art I. II. III. IV; Indiana State College. University of Pittsburgh, Carnegie Institute of Technology. University of Tennessee: Special Art Exhibits and One Man Show’s Sponsor STANLEY MALECKI: Voialional Machine Shop; University of Pitts burgh: Locker Repair Sponsor.
MICHAEL MALINICH: Vocational Wood Shop; Geneva College. Carnegie Institute of Technology. University of Pittsburgh MARY MARGARET McKEOWN: Typing I; University of Pittsburgh.
Northwestern University JOHN MOSSING: Boys Hygiene; Ohio Northern University: Building Patrol Spuusoi
WILMER Ml’LIK: Economic Georgraphy. Distributive Education; Geneva College. University of Pittsburgh: DECA Club Sponsor HELEN MAWROCKI: English I: Duquesne University ELLA NICHOLSON: Home Economics I: Pennsylvania State University.
University of Pittsburgh THOMAS OSSO: Spanish I. II: Washington and Jefferson College. Kent State University; Athletic Director REBECCA PALMER: Girls' Physical Education; Slippery Rock State College. University of Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania State University: Booster Club Sponsor. Gym Aids Sponsor ROBERT PALMER: Chemistry. Advanced Scitssee; Geneva College. University of Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania State University: Advanced Science Research Team
ESTHER PIANTANIDA: Italian I. II. Senior Science; Duquesne University. University of Pittsburgh. Central Connecticut State College. University of Rome
DWIGHT PIPER: Plane Geometry; Geneva College. University of Illinois: Track Coach. Cross Country Coach JOHN PIPER: Algebra II: Geneva College. Seton Hill College. University of Buffalo. University of Illinois. University of Pittsburgh: Mathematics Department Head. Sophomore Class Sponsor BERNADINE PITTS: English IV. Drama: Mount Mercy College. Junior High Cheerleaders. Sophomore Class Sponsor WALTER PRUSICK: Refresher Mathematics I; Clarion State College.
University of Pittsburgh ANDREW RADI: Typing I. Bookkeeping I; Geneva College. University of Pittsburgh: Varsity Football Coach LAURA JEAN RICE: Choral Music. Music Appreciation: Carnegie Institute of Technology. University of Pittsburgh. Geneva College: Sophomore Chorus Sponsor. Junior Madrigal Club. Senior Madrigal Club. Mid-Western Group Sponsor. Regional Course Sponsor. Honors Chorus Sponsor RICHARD RONCZKA: Senior Science. Refresher Mathematics II; Pennsylvania State University: Sophomore Class Sponsor KATHRYN ROSS: English II: Wilson College. University of Pittsburgh;
Junior Red Cross Sponsor ROSE MARY SETTINO: Home Economics I: Mount Mercy College LYSLE SHAFFER: English III: Thiel College. Grove City College. University of Pittsburgh: Program Sales Committee Sponsor. Debate Club Sponsor
ROSEMARY SHENOT: English IV. Themes; Mount Mercy College.
University of Pittsburgh ; National Honor Socict Sponsor DORIS SHERMAN: General Mathematics; Slippery Rock State College. University of Pittsburgh. Geneva College: National Thespian Society Sponsor, Senior Class Play Sponsor AI.FADINE SNYDER - English III: Westminster College. Geneva College. University of Pittsburgh MARCELLA SPAHR: Girls’ Health Education: Oberlin College. New York University. University of Pittsburgh: Y'ale-Princeton Cheerleaders Sponsor. Chairman of Health and Physical Education Department NATHANIEL STEINBERG: Physics. Advanced Sciences; Slippery Rock State College. University of Pittsburgh: Chess Club Sponsor JOSEPH STRANGES: Social Studies. Mathematics; Clarion State College.
University of Pittsburgh : Stamp Club Sponsor MARGARET SULLIVAN: Reading; Whitewater State Teachers’ College. Duquesne University. University of Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania State University. Geneva College JOANNE SL’TY: English III: Clarion State College: Junior Class Sponsor THOMAS TEDESCO: Trigonometry. College Preparatory Mathematics. Algebra ; University of Illinois. Indiana State College. University of Pittsburgh. Georgetown University. Drew University. University of California
ANITA THORTON: English. Reading: California State College MYRTLE TREMBLEY: English IV. Themes; Bloomsburg State College. Geneva College. University of Pittsburgh: Chairman of English Department. Senior Class Sponsor KATHRYN TROLL: English: Indiana State College. Geneva College.
Duquesne University. University of Pittsburgh RUTH TROLL: Junior High Music; Duquesne University. University of Pittsburgh. Seton Hall College: Christmas Chorus Sponsor ALEX WHEELER: Industrial Arts; Eastern Kentucky State College: Varsity Football Assistant Coach WILLIAM WIEGEL: Industrial Arts: California State College. University of Pittsburgh WILLIAM WILCOX: Mechanical Droving I. II; Pennsylvania State University. University of Pittsburgh JOHN WYLLIE: American History, Jtroblems of Democracy. Economics; Geneva College. Richmond University. University of Pittsburgh: Assistant Basketball Coach THERESA WYLLIE: Problems of Democracy; Duquesne University. University of Pittsburgh: Senior High Cheerleaders Sponsor. Senior Class Sponsor
IMOGENE YOST: Girls’ Physical Education: University of Pittsburgh: Girls Intramural Sports Sponsor, Yalc-Princcton Sponsor, Leaders' Club SponsorAppendix B
A.A.C.C.C.—75, 85 Abraham. Albert—136 Abraham Doreen—68, 140 Abraham, Miriam—85, 140 Ackerman, Robert—122, 150 Adams, Alma—28, 202 Adams, Corliss—150 Adams, Linda—150 Adams, Robert—28 Adams, VVilmer—7, 46, 202 Adkins, Beverly—140 Agerikos, Nadine—67, 150 Albright, Lucille—24 Albright, Roger—140 Albright, Wayne—82, 162 Aloi, Christine—67, 150 Aloi, John—66, 71, 78, 97, 99,
Altvatter, Lindsey—136 Ammon, Carolyn—64, 74, 83, 150 Anderson, Charles—1 50 Andreatta, Christine—140 Andreatta, Kenneth—162 Andrus, Ralph—150 Andrus, Richard—94, 104, 162 Antinopoulas, Arthur—65, 162 Antinopoulos, Mary Ann—30,
Antinopoulos, Paulette—29, 65, 162
Antonini, Anna—68, 77, 89, 162 Appel, Fredrick—64, 122, 162 Appel, Richard—64, 66, 71, 162 Applequist. Rodney—140 Aquino, Christina—98, 99, 140 Aquino. Sandra—150 Arent, Larry—162 Argeris, Harry—162 Armscy, William—150 Asperger, Elaine—44, 71, 77, 92, 98, 99, 150 Astorino. William—89, 150 ATTENDANCE AIDS—93 AUDIO VISUAL AIDS—76 Augustine, Alice—65, 84, 140 Ault, David—65, 83, 150
Babiak, Stephanie 136 Bachor, Francis—68, 162 Bachor, Kenneth—41, 86, 122,
124, 150 Bacon, Susan—67, 74, 77, 140 Baden Auto Parts—188 Baeuerlein, Esther—22 Bajek. James—78, 98, 99, 110,
Bajek, Robert—78, 150 Balak, Nancy—64, 162 Balicki, John—162 Ballay Hardware—188 BAND—64, 65 Banks, Robert—36, 136 Barbe, Alice—140 Barbe, Ronald—150 Barlow, Charles—140 Barlow, Margaret—140 Barnhart. Kathleen—83, 150 Baronitis, Robert—140 Barth, George—42, 202 Barto, Dennis—162 Barto, Larry—150 Bartolo, Joseph—122, 124, 140 BASEBALL—120, 121 BASKETBALL—11, 89, 112,
113, 114, 115, 116, 117 Bntalik, Charlene—162 Batalik, Madaline—136 Batch, Andrew—150 Batch, Frank—140 Bates, Richard—163 Battisti, Janet—37, 66, 67, 70,
80, 93, 150 Bauer, Robert—150 Baum. Margaret—65, 163
Baver, Robert—71, 150 Bayorek, Lois—83, 150 Bavsinger, Melanie—163 Beadncll, Ronald—105, 106, 150 Beatty, Donna—150 Beaver, Phillip—76, 163 Bedalota, Richard—150 Bedalotta. Frank—136 Bedzyk, Charman—67, 85, 140 Bedzyk, John—101, 163, 174 Bedzyk, Paula—67, 85, 86, 93, 140
Bedzyk, Sylvia—57, 70, 72, 77, 80, 91, 92, 163, 178 Beeman, Catherine—96, 163 Beighley, James—140 Beley, Jane—64, 67, 70, 80, 92, '98. 99. 150 Beley, Michael—27. 202 Belis, Mary—57, 66, 72, 74, 82, 89, 101, 163 Belis, Noreen—67, 85, 140 Bclkowsky, Peter—163 Belkowsky, Shirlev—163 Bena, John—36, 37, 202 Bendlock, Sandra—83, 150 Beneviat, Danny—64, 140 Beneviat, Rosemary—140 Bennis, Theodora—136 Benkert, Joseph—26, 75 Benkowski, Eugene—163 Bennett, Alan—79, 151 Bennett, Connie—85, 140 Bennett, William—151 Berkner, Paul—96, 163 Bernhardt, Edward—71, 151 Berry, Carlotta—151 Besong, Gary—136 Bianchi, Carol—66, 68, 75, 80, 82,85,89,163 Bianchi, Laurel—136 Bienkowski, Betty—67, 69, 80,
Bienkowski, Kathleen—136 Biggerstaff, Charmaine—163 Billik, Barbara—68, 85, 140 Bilo, Carol—41, 53. 69, 70, 80, 81, 83, 93, 98, 99, 100, 101, 163 Bires. Betty—40, 41, 202 Black, Darrel—65, 71, 78, 94, 97, 99, 101, 163 Black, David—75, 78, 100, 101, 136
Blair, Tasoula—98, 99, 136 Blanarik. Barbara—67, 85, 140 Blanarik, Edward—72, 80, 95,
Blanarik, Leslie—67, 83, 85, 151 Blank, Clair—140 Blasko, John—136 Blaziers’ Service Station—188 Bly, Harold—86. 87, 113, 114,
116, 124, 151 Bober, Nancy—67, 85, 140 Bobetich, Pete—122, 151 Bock, Daniel—163 Boggs, Gail—83, 151 Bogovich, Rose—46, 202 Bohinsky, Nancy—92, 140 Bojanowski, Daniel—66, 78, 163 Bollinger, Deborah—75, 140 Bollinger, William—110, 136 Bollman, John—164 Bologna, Francis—140 Book. Lois—40. 202 Booster Club—S9 Bordeaux, Sharon—136 Bordt. Sylvia—84. 140 Borgia. Frank—65, 78, 91. 101,
Botsko, George—104, 117, 151 Boudrous, Arthur—67, 72, 151 Boudrous. Pennv—67, 83, 85,
98. 99, 100, 159, 151 Boudros, Tom—140 Bouril, James—65, 151 Boustead, Ronald—75, 94, 136 Boustead. Sheila—92, 151
Bowan, Dennis—79, 136 Bowman, Michael—67, 72, 76, 101, 151, 159 Bowers, Jayne—136 Bowers, John—151 BOWLING—129, 132 Bowser, Dan—151 Boyd, James—93, 140 Boys Patrol—92 Boyt, Joseph—86. 140 Bozic, John—164 Bozigar, Gary—104, 164 Bozigar, James—140 Bradshaw, Thomas—66, 164 Bradv, Ronald—151 Branowitzer, Richard—96, 164 Brcndlc, Joseph—75, 140 Brendlinger, Connie—82, 164 Brodish, George—140 Brogno, Josephine—27, 156, 202 Broskin, Donald—66, 164 Brown, Kathleen—85, 140, 151 Brown, Robert—47 Broz, Cynthia—66, 77, 80, 81, 89, 92, 95. 98, 99 164 Broz, Susan—67. 77, 140 Brudnock, Gerald Lee—94, 151 Brychik, Ray—140 Brvnczak, Daniel—66, 93, 94,
Bubien, Alex—66, 82, 94, 164 Bubien, Elaine—31, 85, 140 Buck Richard—75, 136 Bucka, David—34. 83, 114, 117, 151
Bucka, Joseph—18, 19 Bucuran, Ellen—S3, 151 Buczek, Carol—S2, 164 Budkey, Edward—140 Budimir, John—46, 87, 104, 202 Budris, William—79, 140 Buffone, Robert—151 Building Patrol—92 Buk, Sandra—68, 74, 77, 82, 85, 89, 93, 164 Bukanish, John—28, 202 BULLETIN BOARD COMMITTEE—
Burka, Donald—151 Rurka, Donna—93, 164 Burns, Jack—30, 41, 202 Burns, Mary Jane—57, 74, 89,
Butrey, Mary Ann—93, 140
Cade, Karen—140 Cade, Shirley—98, 99, 151 Cahill, Linda—151 Cain, Paula—136 Cain, Sharyn—164 Campbell, Burdell—39, 202 Campbell, Daniel—140 Campbell. David—79, 136 Campbell, Sandra—140 Campbell, Timoth)—136 Cangelo, Thomas—65, 164, 181 Cap, Norman—97, 122, 151 Capita, Nicki, Lynn—151 Capp, Sandra—65, 99. 141 Cardinale, Marie—66, 89, 164 Carifo, Rose—141 Carioli, Frank—37, 151 Carioli, Margie—82, 89, 165 Carlisle, Janice—136 Carlisle, Joyce—141 Carpenter, Andrew—141 Carrodus, Barbara—67, 74, 77,
Carrodus, Jo Anne—74, 77, 141 Carter, Walter—36, 71, 202 Case, Dianne—85, 96, 165 Case. Robert—165 Castellon, Emma—83, 151 Castellon, George—72, 165 Catalina, Barbara—68. 85, 141 Catalina, Jacqueline—65, 70, 89, 92. 127, 165
Catalina, Susan—67, 68, 151 Cepris, Sharen—67, 84, 141 Cetta, Beverly—70, 82, 89, 165 Cetto .Linda—67, 85, 141 Chalupiak, Donna—88, 165 Chalupiak, Gary—141 Chalupiak, Joseph—141 Chambers, Carol—151 Chapala, John—38, 104, 110,
122, 202 Chapala, Joyce—141 Chapala. Walter—42. 202 Charlton, Frederick—163 Chehovits, Carol—151 Chehovits, Edward—151 Chekanowsky, William—91, 141 Chervenka, Kathv—141 CHESS CLUB—79 Chinchilla, Mary Ann—67, 92, 93, 151
CHORAL GROUPS—54, 60, 61, 75, 82, 83 Choroszcwski, Vickie—141 Christopher, Larry—141 Ciamellc, Ronald—151 Ciccone, Gloria—151 Cicconc, Mary Ann—141 Cichoski, Barbara—85, 151 Cipolla, Cecilia—151 Cipriani. Michael—151 Cirignano, Toni—141 Clawson. Woodrow—165 Cleis Typewriter Service—189 Cloud, Sam—141 Cobourne, Robert—165 Cochrane, Michael—141 Columbus, Joseph—151 Concession Committee— Condrirk, Laura—151 Conforta, Lynda—69, 84, 141 Connolly, John—141 Connor. Leigh—66, 67, 78, 165 Conte, Donald—72, 86, 92, 151 Contray, Rita—89 98, 99, 165 Cosentino, Ross—22 Craven, Larry—151 Crawford, Peggv—53, 70, 80,
86, 91, 92, 94, 97, 165 Cress, Patricia—67, 70, 88, 92, 151
Crispen, Loretta—67, 151 Cross, Charles—151 CROSS-COUNTRY—124 Cross, Edward—136 Cross, Robert—141 Crowe, Clift—105, 141 Cruise, Wanda—83. 151 Csurny, Marybelle—165 Cunnard, Kathleen—67, 141 Cunnard, Margaret—66, 74, 82, 89, 101, 165 Cunningham, David—93, 94, 165 Curry, Claudia—43, 151 Cutrona, June Ann—S3, 151 Cybak, Allan -98, 99, 104
D’Abatc, Carol—82, 89, 165 D’Alessandris, Claudia—82, 165 D’Ambrosio, Pete—
Danko, Gary—141 Darno, Paul—86, 141 Data, Alfred—36, 202 David, Jacqueline—141 Davis, Wayne—83 Davis, Allan—151 Davis, William—64, 166 DEBATE CLUB—101 DECA Club—7, 96 Deep, Larrv—98, 99, 104, 120,
Del.aney, Karen—85, 98, 99, 141 DelRosso, Charles—33, 202 DeLuca, Angeline—74, 95, 141 DeMacio, Donald—S2, 93, 104,
166DeMacio, Robert—82, 99, 101, 120, 166 DeMacio, Thomas—141 DeMarco, Laurie—64, 67, 74, 85, 95, 141 Demas, Flame-—71, 99, 100, 151 DeMav, Barbara—36, 136 Dengcl, Simon—97, 99, 166 Dennerlein, Barbara—83, 98,
DeNoble, Barbara—77, 82, 166 DeNoble, Gerry—141 DePasqunle, Phil—141 DcPietro, Albert—76, 151 DcRosc, Nicholas—99, 166 Derry, Harriet—14. 45. 201 DeSantis, Donald—57, 66 72,
Desanzo, Frank—30, 98, 99,
101. 202 DeSimone, Emilia—71, 77, 151 DeSimone, Floria—94. 151 DeSimone, Wanda—10, 85, 94. 141
Despenis, Allan—92, 141 DeVincent, Janet—84, 93, 141 DcVinccnt, Richard—104, 151 DiDomcnico, John—151 DiDomenico, Marie—83, 151 Diener, Jeanne—67, 150, 151 Dietsch, Barbara—141 DiMaccio, Sophie—166 DiMarco, Robert—80, 86, 98,
DiPaolo. Bernard—40. 151 Dishauzi, Joseph—
DiVito, Domenic—105, 141 Dixon, Lester—166 Dobrosielski, Felicia—77, 152 Dofner. Janis—67, 77, 83, 85, 152
Domitrovich, Rosemarie—152 Double, Donald—65, 66, 94, 97,
Double, Genevieve—74, 77, 84, 141
Doughty, Maureen—152 Doyle, Edward—124, 141 Drake, Edward—34, 76, 114,
Drcwnowski, Andrew—152 Drcwnowski, Michael—136, 182 Drexler, Loretta—136, 182 Drexler, Paul—65, 141 Drotar, Demaris—152 Droz, William—64, 141 Druziskv, Andrea—74, 77, 82, 85, S9, 166 Duffv. Mary—36, 202 Dull, Robert—152 Dunn. Donna—152 Dunn, Jerome—166 Dunn, Kathv—84, 141 Dunn, William—95, 105, 120, 130, 152 Durham, Asenath—152 Durham, Carolyn—166 Dziabiak, Frank—152 Dziack. Catherine—
Dziak, Marie—136, 182 Dzubak, Mary—67, 84, 85, 141
Eberst, Nancy—141 Eckert, Dalbert—141 Economy Radio and TV—188 Edmunds, Rayann—84, 141 Fdmnndsnn, Mary Lou—67, 97, 152
Edwards, Jonathan—78, 122,
Egidi, Carla—53. 70, 72. 167 Egidi, Roberta—80, 86, 92, 141 Ehrenwerth, David—72, 80, 94, 97, 99, 100, 101, 167 Eibeck, Irma—30, 202 Elliott, Roland—18, 19 Endrott, Joseph—141 Epplcy, Daniel—67, 72, 79, 93, 94, 97, 99, 152 Epplcy, Judith—136 Eppley, Robert—167
Espey, Joseph—71, 152 Evanitsky, Eugene—78, 94, 167 Evanko, Donna—67, 141 Evanko, Joy—69, 84, 86, 140,
Ewalt, William—141 F
Fager, Russel—97, 141 Fair, Linda—152 Falloretta, Anthony—75, 136 Falloretta, Charles—152 Farkas, Gabriel—
Farkasovsky, Claudia—75, 136 Farkasovsky, John—152 Farkasovsky, Martha—141 Farkasovsky, Nioma—85, 142 Farkasovsky, Steve—105, 142 Farland, George—167 Farr, William—152 Fasciano. David—167 Fausold, Estelle—42, 202 Fazio, Serafino—46, 47, 97,
104, 202 Fedash, James—152 Fedorko, Cynthia Jane—S8, 9S,
99, 152 Feduska, Charles—152 Feduska, Melanie—69, 80, 85,
88, 142 Feduska, William—142 Feich, John—93, 167 FENCING CLUB—8, 71 Ferrantine, Toni—64, 66, 74, 80, 95, 167 Ferencek, Linda—83, 152 Ferrand, John—S3, 152 Fetchak, Kathie—142 Fetchin, Paul—82, 122, 124, 167 Fields, William—167 FINANCE COMMITTEE—69 Finch, David—167 Fink, William—64, 142 Fiorvanti, Maria—136 Fiorvanti, Ronald—124, 142 Firich, Barbara—67. 74, 77, 85, 98, 99, 142 Firich, Constance—42, 202 Firich, Jean—66, 82, 93, 98, 99,
100, 101. 167 Firkaly, George—93, 152 Firkalv, Mike—142
First Federal Savings and Loan Association of Ambridge— 188
Fischl, Kenneth—79, 142 Fischl, Ronald—142 Fisher, Carol—142 Fitch. John—93, 152
Fitch. Kathy-69. 85, 142
Fittante, Barbara—66, 67, 82,
Fittante, Jean—64, 67, 85, 142 Fittante, Donna—82, 85, 88, 89, 94, 167
Flanigan, Joseph—122, 167 Flanigan, Tim—142 Flajnik, James—78, 82, 167 Fleming, George—167 Fleming, Patricia—28, 29, 202 Florcik, Stanley—142 Fober, Michael—167 FOOTBALL—10, 14. 55, 110 Ford, Edward—79, 136 Forney, Richard—142 Foundos, Spero—29, 64, 152 Franc, Patricia—S3, 152 Frankel, Daniel—142 Friel, Carole—84, 142 F riel—Diane—152 Friel, Margaret—70, 126, 167 Friel, Rosemary—142 Frynkewicz, Dennis—79, 136 Frynkewicz, John—153 Fuegi, Gerald—83, 153 Fullard, Charles—79, 153 Fuller, James—79, 153 Furis, Carol—82, 83, 153 Furr, Roger—142 FUTURE JOURNALISTS OF AMERICA—52, 100, 101
FUTURE TEACHERS OF
AMERICA—55, 56, 66, 67 Fyc, Gary—142
Gagliardi, Patricia—168 Gaguzis, George—142 Gaguzus, Margaret—136 Gallik, Joseph—142 Galvan, Louis—110, 136 Galvan, Maria—142 Gaeno, Wanda—13, 96, 168 Gaona, Cathy—142 Gaona, Janet—22, 26, 111 Garav, Steve—36, 118, 119, 120,
121, 202 Garlick, Helen--68. 89, 168 Gasowski, Chester—86, 142 Gaza, Leonard—136 Gazda, Jeanne—38, 66, 80, 89,
92, 95. 99, 100, 168 Gazuzis, Margaret—
Gebet, Cathy—67, 69, 84, 85,
Gebet, Patricia—142 Georgeck. John—142 Giammaria, Betty—153 Giammaria, James—104, 153 Gideon, Lucinda—67, 68, 84,
85, 140, 142 Giles. David—153 Giles, Robert—142 Gill, Catherine—64, 74, 153 Giordano, Dominick—168 Giordano, Richard—168 Giovanazzi, John—168 Girard, Gerald—142 Girard, Geraldine—142 Gliptis, Dale—136 Gliptis, Eileen—31, 55, 66, 80,
82, 85, 86, 89, 98, 99, 168 Gnaffa, Nick—142 Goff, Gilbert—142 Goff, Harold—142 GOLF—15, 124, 125 Gordon, Ravmone—38, 202 Gosteau, Dennis—153 Govette, Geraldine—142 Gozur, Barbara—142 Gradek, Albert—96, 168 Gradek, Joyce—68, 89, 168 Grag, Janice—153 Gray, William—168 Gregg. David—80, 98, 99, 100,
101, 168 Gregoren. Ralph—142 Gregory, Miles—39, 153 Gregory, Peggy—168 Grgtirir, Ronald—75, 136 Grguric, Steve—93, 142 Griffith, Virginia—36, 94, 202 Grillo, Elizabeth—142 Gross, Donna—142 Grundy, Donald—33, 202 Gr .cgorek, Geraldine—85, 136 Grzybowski, Kathleen—153 Guidance Helpers—88 Guido, James—75, 110, 136 Guido, Joanne—31, 82, 89, 168 Gulentz, Sidney—66, 68, 75, 82.
85, 86, 95. 101, 168 Gulish, Joseph—153 Gulish, Mary Jo—153 Gurney, John—33, 201 Gutowski, Bakery—189 Gutowski, David—67, 72, 80, 83.
98, 99. 100, 101, 153 GYM AIDS—85
Hacker, James—64, 168 Hale, Nancy—142 Hall, Donna Mac—142 Hall Monitors—93 Hall Patrol—92 Ha 11aday, Ruth—
Hallaman, Paul—75, 136 Halstead, Karen—137 Haluga, Robert—64, 67, 71, 79,
97, 153 Hamilton, Ronald—104
Hamilton, William—79, 84, 142 Hannah, Linda—142 Hanzevack, Raymond—153 Hanzevack, Richard—142 Harasin, Bob—83 153 Harbison, Arthur—153 Hardin, Cathie—66, 80, 92, 168 Hare, Joyce—74, 77, 153 Hare, Marilyn—69, 84, 142 Harmon, David—57, 168 Harris, Michael—153 Haskins, Betty—18, 19 Haskins, Sandra—137 Haspel, Chuck—96, 168 Hasson, Virginia—67, 74, 98, 99 Haver, David—142 Havrenek, Ronald—67, 71, 94,
Hawk, Linda—83, 153 Haynie, Joyce—84, 142 Hazinski, Paul—105, 120, 153 Headland, Ralph—142 Heater, Charles—137 Heater, Diana—142 Heater, Judith—64, 153 Heater, Wayne—153 Hedzik, Raymond—169 Heitzenrater, Carol—169 Heitzenrater, Douglas—137 Heitzenrater, Lynda—83, 153 Heitzenrater, Richard—110, 137 Helsing, Bruce—65, 169 Helsing, Candice—85, 142 Hendrickson, David 142 Henry, Claude—153 Henry, C. W.—188 Henry, William—79 Herbuth, Dennis—143 Herniman, William—60, 66, 67,
82, 169 Herrman, Joseph—84, 143 Herko, Dave—65, 169 Hertneky, John—48, 76, 202 Hills, Gary—169 Himes, Lois—74, 77, 89, 169 Hittie, Rettie—83, 153 Hladio, Catherine—137 Hladio,' Michael—60, 66, 82, 86,
91, 92, 104, 109, 120, 169 Flaris, Judith—153 Illista, Joseph—21
Hlisto, Ronald—169 Hlozek, Debbie—65, 93, 98, 99,
Hlozek, Richard—169 Hoffman, Martha—153 Hoffman. Raymond—153 Hogan. Jack—105, 122, 153 Hojdill, Cheryl—74, 83, 153 Hoko, Deborah—75, 137 Hoko, Richard—169 Holland, Carl—67, 79, 153 Homick, James—97, 169 Homnack, Peter—18 Hood. William—79, 153 Hooton, Ellen—83, 153 Hopkins, Margo—57, 72, 88,
92, 169 Hopto, Cheryl—143 Horniak, Adam—94, 153 Horeman, Leonard—44, 69, 202 Hosek, Karen—143
Hough, Robert—143 Hovanec, Donna—137 Hovanec, Jerry—76, 143 Howard, William—64, 79, 143 Hritsik, Beth—36, 75, 85, 111,
Hritsik, Michael—79. 153 Hronas, James—64. 71, 143 Hrusko, James—93, 153 Hrusko, Susan—84, 143 Huddy, Barbara—153 Hudson, Marie—137 Huffmann, Raymond—
Hughes, Edward—153 Humphreys, Kenneth—143 Hunt, Helen—137 Hunt, Jean—82, 169 Hunt, Shirley—82, 169 Hunter, Dianne—83, 93, 153 Iiuppenthal, Carolyn—143 Husar, Jo Ann—143
204Huwar, Bryan—94, 105, 143 Hu war, Carl—82, 104, 120, 177 Huwar, John—94, 153 Hvizdos, Evelyn—170 Hyre, John—143
Ilcyn, Eugenia—70, 74, 77, 82,
' 85, 89, 93, 170 Imhoff, Mary Ann—137, 143 INTRAMURAL, GIRL AND BOYS—128 Iocca, Betty—83, 153 Iorfido, Linda—67, 70, 80, 83,
Ivancik, Andrea—77, 89, 93, 170 Ivancik, Cynthia—137 Iwanczyk, Angelus—28, 202
Jackson, Linda—153 Jahoda, Stephen—110, 118, 119, 137
Janicki, Danna—143 Janicki, James—170 Janosik, William—153 Jarostowski, Darleen—89, 170 Jeizewski, Kenneth—137 Jesky, Anna Marie—84, 143 Johnson, Diane—83, 153 Jones, Judy—64, 89, 170 Jones, Keith—153 Josapak, John—153 Josapak, Kenneth—94, 170 Joseph, Carol—65, 67, 85, 94,
Joyner, Herman—66, 82, 95,
100, 101, 170 Jula, John—110, 137 Jula, Mary Ann—143
Jula, Norman—39, 93, 125, 170 Jula, William—86, 89, 93, 112, 115, 116, 117, 170 JUNIOR RED CROSS—74 Jurcak, Shirley—137 Jurowski, Cyril—137 Jurkowski, Paul—143 Jusczak, Marjorie—69, 74, 80,
Kachur, Diane—153 Kachur, Kenneth—143 Kakias, Thomas—153 Kalabokes, Christ—66, 104, 170 Kaleugher, Carl—153 Kamicker, Robert—76. 170 Kamzelski, David—143 Kamzelski, James—153 Kamzelski, Richard—170 Kamzelski, Ronald—82, 92, 94, 104, 106, 108, 170 Kapron, Edward—78, 79, 92,
Karas, Michcline—153 Karas, Robert—93, 153 Kardas, James—144 Kardash, Ann—37, 57, 66, 74.
89, 92, 170
Karnavas, Amelia—30, 31, 77,
90, 91, 202
Karolak, Geraldine—67, 69, 84, 94. 143
Kasarda, Ellen—67, 74, 85, 86, 143
Kasper, Charles—153 Kasper, Darlene—67, 68, 74, 77, 84, 143 Kasper, Ted—153 Kasper, Walter—18. 19 Kassell, John—84, 143 Kastrounis, Michael—11, 122,
124, 125, 171 Katarski, John—153 Katrinecz, Gloria—89, 99, 100, 171
Kaufman, Carol—82, 171 Kaufman, Franfl—117, 122, 143 Kauuert, John—83, 153 Kazcl, Catherine—74, 85, 89,
171, 182 Keczmcr, Elsie—27, 202 Kedzierski, Guy—84, 143
Kedzierski, Linda—47, 66, 70, 72, 73, 85, 86, 88, 89, 91,
Kciscr, Judy—154 Kelly, Beverly—154 Kelly, Daniel—154 Kelly, Lois—96 Kelly, Thomas—143 Kendra, Albert—143 Kenny, Diane—83 Kcnstlcr, John—154 Kielbowick, David—44, 202 Kiggins, Raymond—83, 154 King, Claudia—143 Kingas, Elaine—67, 85, 94, 143 Kingas, Van—66, 82, 92, 171 Kingcrski, Pete—34, 67 Kirby, Gloria—64, 143 Kirschlcr, Raymond—188 Kitzmiller, Monica—143 Klaich, Alan—66, 78, 122, 171 Klein, Mary Ann—89, 96, 171 Klesser, Eugene—171 Klesser, George—154 Kline, Richard—154 Kline, Stephen—143 Klinsky, Alex—29. 137 Klodowski, David—143 Kluz, Martha—18, 19 Knafelc, Harry—34, 65, 66, 78,
79. 97. 99,' 171
Knafelc, Kathy—83, 87, 92, 98, 99, 154 Knapp, Marie—143 Knopick, Bonnie—77, 83, 154 Knopick, James—154 Kochanowski, Herman—44, 202 Kochcrzat, Alex—144 Kohut, Jay—171 Kokan, David—93, 154 Kokoski, Harriet—67, 71, 85, 101, 144 Kokoski, James—171 Kokoski, Janet—80, 154 Kokoski, John—34, 82, 92, 110, 128, 202 Kokoski, Patricia—66, 71, 89,
Kokoski, Timothy—72, 76, 92, 154
Kolcun, Olga—42, 202 Kolder, Charles—76. 171
Kolesar, Patricia—64, 66, 74, 76,
80, 91, 92, 100, 101, 171 Kolodziejczvk, Ronald—154 Koman, Marianne—154 Komlos, George—75, 137 Konkus, Carol—111 Koodrich, John—24, 87, 160, 171 Koodrich, Robert—93, 144 Kopac, Nancv—37, 66, 80, 92,
93, 171 Kopczak, Peggy—22 Koplets, Vickie—171 Koplets, Victor—172 Korol, Casimir—144'
Korol, Tony—80, 124, 144 Kosarych. Patricia—144 Kosela, Harry—76, 172 Kosela, Peggv—89, 93, 98, 99,
Kost, Marsha—74, 77, 82, 89,
Kotvs, Aaron—144 Kotys, Beverly—93, 100, 172 Kotys, Laurance—118 Kouvolo, Robert—73, 144 Kouvolo, William—83, 104, 105, 122, 154 Kovacic, Kathy,—126, 172 Kowal, Rosemary—154 Kowal, Sam—154 Kowalcyk, David—84, 144 Kowalcvk, Sally—144 Kowalski, Edward—154 Kowalski, Gloria—85, 144 Kozak, Rose—28, 202 Krachala Nancv—68, 144 Krajack, Norine—75, S5 Krasinslci, Rita 144 Krauss, Natalie—66. 80, 91, 93, 95, 97, 98, 99, 101, 172 Krawczyk, Robert—154 Kresicki, Anthony—144
Kristufek, Thomas—79, 94, 154 Krithinthis, Kathy—144 Krizan, John—144 Kroczek, Diane—74, 98. 99, 154 Krofcheck, Mary Ann—133 Krofcheck, Patricia—154 Krokunko, Diane—64, 99, 154 Krokonko. Ronald—154 Krol, Andrea—56, 82, 89, 93,
94, 172 Kronstain, Kathy—144 Kronstain Tom—144 Krucst, David—55, 66, 72, 79, 172
Krukowsky, Ronald—154 Krupa, Wrank—110, 111 Krupski, Betty—85, 144 Krupski, Shirley—28, 70, 87, 89,
91. 160. 172 Kruzelock, Loretta—70, 82, 89, 93, 127, 172 Kubicki, Carol—22 Kubicki, Rose Ann—144 Kubit, Dennis—144 Kudra, Diane—60, 66, 74, 82,
85. 89, 172 Kuhel, Marv—18, 19 Kuhel, Richard—93, 113, 115, 172 Kulik, Michael—144 Kulik, Ruth—29, 66, 93. 172 Kulish, William—125, 172 Kunka, Carol—98, 99 Kuzma, Aim Marie—67, 69, 74, 80, 85, 144 Kuzma, Richard—144 Kyrargyros, Sophie—154
Labik, Kenrv—78, 172 Lachor, Frieda—83, 90, 100, 154 Lalich. Paul—79, 172 Lamb, Sandra—74, 80, 92, 93,
97, 172 Lambert, Cathy—84, 144 Lane, Charles—96, 173 Laniewski, Lewis—173 Latiinoic, Dorothy—173 Larrick, Caiman—173 Larrick, Carol—57, 70, 72, 74,
77, 82, 98, 99, 173 T.arson, Lawrence—104, 144 Latshaw, Arthur—173 Lauf, Allan—80, 101, 173 Lauf, James—144 Lawrence, Mary—68, 96, 173 Lazar, Kathleen—67, 92, 154,
Leach, Marlene—173 Leach, Patricia—83, 154 LEADERS CLUB—53. 70 Leary, Randolf—83, 154 Lehec, Nancy—22 Lehec, Richard—39, 202 Lebec, Thomas—39, 94, 154 Leech, Michael—154 Lelak, Gloria—38, 66. 68, 74, 80, 95, 99, 100, 101, 173 Lelak, Michael—144 Lcsak, Gerald—154 Leseiko, Margaret—13, 67, 77,
83, 154 Lesh, John—64, 144 Lcsher, Harlcn—144 Lesher, Jeane—83, 154 Levkuiich, Margaret—144 Lewandowski, David—122, 124 Lewis, Robin—96 Liebdzinski, Alice—77, 82, 89,
92, 173 Lightman, Dorothy—154 Lilley, Zeila—144 Lindaurc, William—173 Lise, Richard—65, 154 Lively, Jack—154 Locke, Nancy—41, 85 Loedding, Jane—68, 99, 100, 144 Loedding, Paul—144 Loedding, William—122, 124,
Lombar, Joseph—46, 202 Losco, Joseph—154 Losco, Thomas—154 Lovrekovic, George—173
Lubic, Charles—144 Lubic, Harry—83, 154 Lubic, Rudy—144 Lucas, Nick—145 Luchan, Richard—173 Lukachek, Albert—46, 202 Lukachek, Carol—65, 71, 80, 95, 97. 99. 154 Lukos, Edward—173 Lusty, Charles—154 Lutman, Ruth—33, 202 Luzzi, Sandy—145 Lynagh, Shannon—173 Lynam, Martin—93, 154
Maccaglia, James—174 Maceross, Marlene—154 Mackojc, John—154 Macurak, Edward—174 Macurak, Ellen—174 Madonna, James—154 Mahnick, Janet—154 Majcr, John—79, 145 Majercik, Thomas 154 Majetic, Richard—11, 87, 104, 174
Maker, Kathleen—77, 154 Maker, Mary Lou—85, 96, 174 Makowski, Barbara—68, 145 Makowski, Terri—67, 71, 80, 92,
94, 95. 154 Marlarik, James—174 Malecki. Stanlev—48 , 49, 202 Maletic, Christine—66. 68, 74,
77, 82, 85, 89, 92, 174 Malinich, Michael—18, 202 Mamay, David- 145 Mann, Ronald—154 Mann, Sandra—74, 77. 154 Manousakis, Marie—74, 85, 145 Manzi, Larry—65, 83, 154 Manzi, Russell—65, 122, 174 Maple, Sharon—154 Marando, Anthony—145 Marando, Dominic—76, 154 Marenovich, Patricia—68, 85,
89, 174 Maretti, Richard—154 Mark, Dennis—64, 122, 124, 154 Markel. Larry—64. 78, 154 Marks, Mary—67, 71, 77, 85, 145 Markovski, Susan—82, 85, 174 Markvan, Jeffrey—66, 72, 82, 92, 93, 174 Markvan. Jerry—145 Marotti, Donna—83, 154 Marsilio, Eugenie—67, 83, 94,
Marsilio, Kenneth—104, 174
Martin, Kathleen—70, 82, 89, 98,
Marzio, Lois—77, 89, 174 Maruca, Frank—154 Marustak, Sharon—85, 145 Mashensic, Mary Ann—155 Maslanik. Helen—66,85, 98, 99,
100, 101, 174 Mason, Doyle-—155 Masters, Margo—155 Mastrean, Edward—66, 79, 82,
92, 93, 94. 174 Mathias, Lvnn—155 Matika, Paula 57, 66, 68, 72,
80, 92. 93, 175 Matejka, Mareia—145 Matsik, Thomas—78, 97, 99, 175 Matuscak Randolph 145 Matzzie, Rosemary—67, 68, 74, 77, S4, 85, 145 Mauk, Jack—145 Mazabob, Paulette—77, 95, 97,
McAllister, James—175 McAllister, Linda—155 McBroom, Terry—145 McCallister, Roger—145 McCollem, Barbara—S3, 155 McCrory. George—131, 155 McDanel, Sandra—86, 136 McDaniels, Herman—145
206McDeavitt, Leo—155 McFarland, Kenneth—110 MeGeorge, Gus—80, 175 MeGeorge, James—84, 145 MeGeorge, Phillip—67 McKennv, Janet—73, 89, 175,
McKeown, Mary Margaret—28, 202
McLaughlin, Dolores—175 McLaughlin, Martin—175 McMahan. Constance—155 McTighe. Lynn—67. 70. 155 Meane, Linda—145 Measel, Kathie—S3, 155 Meascl, Lawrence—145 Medianowski, Melanie—85, 89, 175
Mehno, Linda—67, 77, 85, 94 Mellon, Lynn—71, 145 Mcnkel, Jeffrey—175 Merantc, Ross—76, 94, 110, 155 Mercadante, James—145 Meshanko, Joseph—145 Meute, Patrick—83, 155 Michalski, James—145 Michetti, Mark—96 Michkofskv, Gerald—79, 93, 94, 97, 175 Nlihalic, Margaret—145 Mihalic, Richard—92, 122, 130,
Mihalsky, Regis—155 Miketa, Dennis—105, 155 Miller, Cathleen—94, 145 Miller, Joan—67, 70, 83. 92, 98, 99, 150, 155 Miller, John—155 Miller, Kenneth—155 Miller, Terrv—84, 145 Milliken, Ra'e—67, 68, 74, 77,
Miloszewski, Robert'—41, 104, 105, 122, 175 Miloszewski, Steve—145 Minkus, Ronald—175 Miskulin, Paula—145 Mitro, Mary Ann—89, 175 Mittiga, Linda—64, 65, 175 Modic, Eugene—67, 122, 123,
124, 155 Modrovich, Daniel—65, 155 Modrovich, Ronald—155 Mohn, David—175 Moneypenny, Rosemary—83, 155 Monos, Charles—64, 155 Montellanico, Laura—82, 175 Morclli, Louise—80, 92, 99, 155 Morgart, Richard—145 Morini, Frank—145 Morrison, Donna—70, 74, 89, 93,
Morrison, Eleanor—145 Morrison, Robert—110 Morton, Carol—176 Moss, Susan—155 Mossing, John—34, 92, 202 Mosura, Cathy—77, 83, 155 Mosura, Marlene—145 Mrazovich, Margie—65, 98, 99, 145
Mulik, Wilmer—12, 96, 202 Muller, Debra—145 Mundell, Ronald—176 Murowski, Elizabeth—70, 74, 88, 89, 91, 126, 176 Murowski, Frances—85, 98, 99, 145
Murphy, Elzanna—67, 145 Murphy, Walter—57, 65, 66, 72, 78, 82, 101, 176 Murtscko, Mary Ann—96, 176 Musi, George—156 Mutschler, Linda—96, 176 Mutschler, Richard—145 Mutschler, Robert—145 Muzyka, Jerry—120, 176 Muzyka. Louise—85, 93, 145
Namctt, Barbara—83, 156 Napoleon. Paulette—89, 93, 176 Nastick, Dane—145
NATIONAL HISTORICAL SOCIETY—60, 80, 81 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY—58, 90. 91 NATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY—72 Nationwide Insurance—189 Navalance, Patricia—176 Navratil, David—156 Nawrocki, Helen—30, 202 Nazarovitch, George—156 Negrey, Charles—138 Negrey, Kathy—138 Negrey, Margaret—60, 64, 66, SO, 91, 95, 105, 176 Neil, Jerry—156 Nelko, Stephen—64, 75, 138 Nenadovich, Frank—64, 176 Nesbitt, Gary—156 Nestor, Jerry—105, 140, 145 Nestor, Michael—72, 93, 122, 156 Nesselrode, Regina—83, 156 Nicastro, Tony—145 Nichols, Julia—74, 80, 93, 94,
100, 101, 176 Nicholson, Ella—12, 202 Nicopoulos, Patricia—69, 145 Nobile, Frank—105, 145 Novak, Natalie—156 Nowakowski, Georgeanne—71, 77, 83, 156
Oakley, Dennis—156 Obcd, Daniel—176, 200 Ochman, Barbara—72, 156 Ochman, Kenneth—138 Ogrizek, John—110, 138 Ogrizek, Steven—67, 86, 124, 156 Oliar, Michael—79, 82, 92. 93,
Ombres, Caroline—67, 74. 77, 78, 83, 85, 156 O’Palka, Paul—95, 145 Ordons, Kathleen—67, 78, 156 Orsag, Carol—67, 72, 80, 86, 92, 156
Orsag, Robert—110, 138 Oscgucda, Judy—156 Osso, Kenneth—145 Osso, Thomas—36,[ 202 Ostrowski, Walter—105, 145
Paczak, Elizabeth—83, 156 Palladina, Vince—145 Palmer, Gloria—83 Palmer, Rebecca—34, 74, 85, 89,
Palmer, Robert—13, 44, 202 Palmieri, Gloriann—156 Pancaro, Joseph—176 Panutsos, John—67, 72, 86, 156 Papasodero, Isabelle—77, 176 Papasodero, John—84, 104, 120, 145
Pappas, Thomas—156 Paquet, Veronica—145 Parapot, Allen—122, 124, 176 Parsons, Gary—156 Paslosky, Paul—71, 79, 156 Pasquarella, Cathy—47, 66, 80, 85, 88, 177 Pastrick, Mark—145 Patrick, Lyle—86, 145 Patterson, Patrick—86, 105, 106, 108, 122, 150, 156 Patton, Robert—71, 156 Pavlik, Mary—22, 27 Pavlik, Stephen—72, 80, 86, 101, 177
Pawloski, Timothy—138 Pazich, Melinda—145 Pearce, Donald 156 Pearl Fashion Shoppe—188 Peck. Bruce—145 Pecoraro, Kathie—156 Pecoraro, Susan—138 Pence, Linda—85, 146 Perciavalle, Carolyn—156 Pcrciavallc, Cindy—146
Perciavalle. Joseph—75, 138 Perciavalle, Robert—94, 177 Perna, Louis—64, 146 Peronis, William—177 Pericelli, Tony—157 Persuittc, Loretta—146 Persuitte, May 22 Persuittc, Nancy—67, 70, 80, 83, 86, 88, 90, 98, 157 Peters, Charles—65, 177 Peters, Douglas—146 Peters, John—83, 157 Peters, Naomi—24 Peters. Ronald—177 Peterson, Lloyd—146 Petroski, Edward—92, 146 Phillips, Danetta—72, 80, 157 Phillips, Thomas—72, 73, 82,
Piantanida, Esther—36, 44, 202 Pierce, Michael—83, 157 Pieta, Dennis—177 Pieta, Mary Lou—57, 60, 66, 70, 72. 73, 90, 91, 93, 94, 100, 101. 177 Pieta, Terry—146 Pietrezvkowski, Michele—77, 85, 146
Pinchot, Paul—104, 146 Pingitore, William—146 Pinotich, Dianne 98, 99, 146 Piontek, Martha—75, 85, 138 Piper, Dwight—40, 122, 124, 202 Piper, John—10, 202 Pirich, Danny—146
Pisano, Joseph 138
Pisano, Nikkie—83, 93, 157 Pisano, Thomas—110, 138 Pitch. Guy—157 Pitts. Alfred—122, 124, 157 Pitts, Bernardine—30, 31, 202 Pitts, Lorraine—69, 85, 146 PLAYS, JUNIOR-SENIOR—54, 55, 56, 57, 58 Plese, Arlene—82, 89, 177 Plese, Nancy—67, S4, 146 Pokrin, Linda—146 Pokrin, Pamela—S3, 157 Polacek, Charlene—84, 146 Polas, Richard—66, 78, 93, 177 Polica, Susan—74, 157 Polito. Ray—34, 64, 124, 146 Ponevac, Frances—146 Posega, Frank—177 Post, Bonnie—146 Postapack, Raymond—177 Pournaras, John—75, 78, 138 Poutous, George—55, 57, 72, 73, 74, 78, 82. 90, 91, 92, 177 Powell, Donna—65, 66, 70, 177 Powner, Linda—146 Preiningcr, Cheryl—177 Prentice, James—110, 138 PRESS BOX ANNOUNCERS —76
Prichincllo, Christine—138 Prichinello, Michael—66, 82, 178 Prince, Mary—64, 146 Pritchett, Raymond—157 Probsdorfcr, Andrea—53, 60, 61, 66, 70, 82. 85, 89, 178 PROGRAM SALES COM MITTEE—68 Prokurat, Andrew—138 Prokurat, Joseph—146 Pross, Thomas—+9, 76, 125 Protenic, Susan—67, 83, 157 Prusick, Walter—40, 41, 202 Psinka, Dennis—157, 200 Pszennv, Leonard—146 Pucci, Joseph—75, 138 Puckett, Duane—146 Puglia no, James—65, 178 Pyle, William—67, 72, 78, 80,
81, 94, 95, 131, 157 Pyrch, Carolyn—53, 64, 70, 80, 85, 91, 98, 99, 126, 178
Quayc, Judy—146 Quill and Scroll—101 Quinct, Bury—65, 101, 178
Quinn, Marsha—68, 83, 93, 157 Quinn. Robert—146 Quinn, William—178
Radi, Andrew—28, 104, 108, 130, 202
Rainaldi, Allyn—65, 67, 94, 146 Randel, Ronald—79, 146 Randel, Thomas—79, 80, 86, 161, 178
Rapp, James—178 Rapso, Michaelenc—93, 94, 146 Raskovsky, Victor 38, 104, 106, 107, 108, 178 Ray, Terry—178 Raynor, Arlene—85, 146 Reed, Nancy—85, 138 Reese, Edmund—65, 72, 84, 157 Regnev. Michael—146 Reibold. Douglas—118, 138 Reich, Cheryl—84, 85, 146 Reich, Jack—80, 99, 101, 178 Reis, Donald—79, 178 Rendcnko, Natalie—138 Repine, Beverly—68, 77, 97, 99, 146
Reszetylo, Linda—157 Rhone, David—146 Ricci, Carol—157 Ricciardi, Marianne—67, 146 Ricciardi, Richard—79, 86, 150, 157
Rice, Laura Jean—33, 82, 83, 84, 202
Rich. Darlene—138 Rich, Diana—67, 68, 74, 85, 86, 146
Riffle, Shirley—82, 179 Riga no, Anthony—138 Rigano, Rachel—146 Riley, Terri—65, 66, 89, 93, 97, 178
Rishel, Judith—178 Rittlemann, Jack—157 Rizzo, Edward—157 Rizzo, Fred—64, 157 Rizzo, Janet—157 Robinsky, Antoinette—1 57 Robv, Richard—110, 146 Rogers, David—178 Rodgers, Dwight—84, 146 Rodiiguez, Anita—138 Roehn, Clifford—13S Rogic, Antoinette—83, 157 Roginski, Richard—64, 75, 138 Rohal, John—65, 66, 86, 91, 129, 160, 178 Rokoski, Lillian—202 Roman, Dale—146 Roman, Margaret—82, 83, 179 Roman. Roger—138 Romano, Victoria—138 Rompalo, Terri—85, 13S Ronczka. Richard—26, 44, 202 Rondos. Lillian—75, 85, 138 Ropon, Paul—157 Rose, David—157 Rosen, Mary Evelyn—67, 70, 80, 83, 86, 92, 157 Rosen, Sandra—85, 86, 138 Rosenbergcr, Louise—157 Rosinsky, Robert—157 Ross, Joseph—146 Ross, Kathryn—30, 202 Rossetti, Tina—71, 83, 98, 99,
Rossi, Antoinette—157 Rossi, Virginian—138 Rotulio, Ernest—147 Ruby, Larry—179 Rudenko, Natalie—75 Rudik, Linda—147 Ruminski, Randy—179 Rupik, Suzanne—67, 74, 77, 92, 97, 99, 157 Rusko, Lois, 179 Rusnak, John—139 Russell, James—157 Russin, Aley—147 Russin, Paul—65, 179 Russo, Duininic—83, 147
206Rutkowski, David—157 Rutkowski, Helen—147 Ruttner, Eleanor—66, 80, 81, 94, 101, 179 Ruttner, John—64, 147 Ryan, Eileen—68, 85, 94, 147 Ryan, Nancy—147 Rygalski, Darlene—77, 147 Rytel, Ray—147
Sahato, Carlo—66, 72, 82, 86,
94, 99, 100, 101, 179 Sabino, Richard—48, 179 Sabo, Patricia—96, 179 Sabol, David—79, 92. 93, 94, 179 Sage, Michael—66, 82, 87, 92, 117, 122, 179 Salopek, Richard—57, 72, 179 Salvadori, Linda—93, 157 Samsa, Richard—67, 157 Sangermano, Emily—85, 139 Santerelli. Donald—84, 147 Santee, William—67, 95, 97, 99, 157
Santilli, Samuel—18, 19 Santo, George—104, 157 Sano, Robert—110, 139 Santry, Frank—79, 82, 93, 94,
Sapovchak, Andrew—31, 79, 147 Sarnacke, Joseph—157 Saunders, Terry—75, 139 Sawchak, William—92, 179 Scarpone. Patricia—75, 139 Schaper, Elizabeth Scharns, Ronald—97, 99, 179 Schimonsky, Susan—139 Schlasser, Wodcll—84 Schlossen. Michael—147 Schmctzer, Terry—147 Schmidt, Michele—67, 70, 92,
126, 157 Schofield, David—157 Schoper, Elizabeth—22 Schuller, Sharon—83, 157 Schwartz, Jane—43, 67, 89 Schwartz, Jill—85, 97, 99, 147 Schwartz. Thomas—66. 179 Schwarz, Keith—157 Schweikert, Hobart—83, 157 Science Club—78 Scisciani, Josetta—147 Seech, Ronald—76, 179 Seech, Stephanie—-6S Segreti. Julia—11, 85, 139 Semonik, Gerald—157 Semonik, Patricia—147 Senkevic, Raymond—139 Senkevich, John—83, 93, 104,
117, 157 Sepella, Paul—157 Sephakis, Emmanuel—180 Sephakis, Thomas—110, 136, 139 Scrack, Louise—21, 22 Sesti, Donna—147 Seth, Donald—157 Settino, Rose—42, 202 Scvin, George—157 Sevin, Gerald—147 Sferro, Patrick—66, 82, 180 Shaddock, James—157 Shaffer, James—84 Shaffer, Lvsle—30, 68, 101, 202 Shafran, Loretta—157 Shafran, Michael—139 Shea, Barbara—139 Sheleheda, Robert—66, 82, 93,
94. 104, 107, 109, 114, 115,
120, 180 Sheleheda. Stella—67. 77. 147 Shenot, Rosemarv—30, 90, 91,
Sherbek. Ann—89, 93, 94, 180 Sherman, Doris—40, 72, 202 Shetek, Linda—67, 85, 147 Shevchik, David—72. 93. 180 Shields, Robert—28, 180 Shones. Connie—147 Short, Linda—89, 93, 94, ISO Short, Nancy—139 Shoup, Jean—157
Shrewsbury, David—180 Shultz, Jack, 180 Shultz, Robert—147 Shumvvay. Shirley—83, 157 Shumway, Sandra—28, 82, 180 Sikorski, Chester—157 Silhouette Editors—94 SILHOUETTE REPRESENTATIVES—95 Simosko, Ann—22 Simosko, Valerie—65, 67, 147 Simpson, George—60, 66, 82, 180 Sinchak, Stephen—105, 140 Singer, Janice—57, 72, 73, 93,
94. 97. 99. 100, 101, 180 Sippcl, Charlotte—147 Sippel, Karl—104, 147 Sisley, Richard—105, 147 Skapik, Noel—75, 139 Skeba, Diane—94, 98, 99, 139 Skocich, Frank—157 Skonieczny, James—104, 108,
Skrabut, Eugene—78, 79, 94, 97, 99, 100, 180, 200 Slappo, Charlotte—180 Slappo, Elaine—147 Slingluff, Kathleen—77, 180 Slingluff. Robert—180 Slivka, Carole—68, 80, 157 Smart, Bonnie—96, 181 Smart, Ruth—68, 147 Smigielski, Blanche—139 Smith, Carol—85, 139 Smith, Connie—93, 147 Smith. Doris—181 Smith. James—75, 86, 110, 136. 139
Smith, Judith—181 Smith, Lary—181 Smith, Lillian—157 Smith, Mary—89, 181 Smolinsky, Janet—66, 68, 74, 77, $9, 181 Smolnery, Cheryl—85, 147 Sniadv, Russell—157 Snyder, Alfadine—30, 202 Snyder, Linda—67. 92. 181 Sobota, Phyllis—67, 83, 157 Socket, JoAnn—68. 82. 85. 89.
Sofranko. James—147 Sofranko, Joseph—181 Sofranko, Thomas—147 Sokol, Susan—79. 157 Sokol, Theresa—80, 92. 93, 181 Sokolowski, Richard—86, 157 Soldressen, Richard—147 Solomich, Michael—147 Solomich, Nicholas—67, 158 Solomich, Rena—89. 181 Sumar, Karen—181 Sonich, Margaret—70, 181 Soska, Geary—83, 158 Sovicli, Laurel—85, 147 Sovich, Patricia—22 Sovich, Paul—147 Sovich, Peter—147 Sowinski, Joseph—158 Sowinski. Loretta—158 Sowinski, Nancy—147 Sowinski, Richard—181 Spahr, Marcella—34, 126, 128,
Span, Frank—147 Spataro, Tony—158 Spec, Barbara—70. 72, 80, 92, 98, 99, 101, 181 Spec, Carol—67, 70, 72, 80, 86,
Speer, Kathy—29, 67, 71, 77. 84, Spinelli. Victor—84. 122. 124. 147 Sports-News—1S8 Spruill, Patricia—83, 15S Sradomski, JoAnne—67, 71, 85,
101, 147 Sradomski, Thomas—64, 15S Srafin, Beatrice—85, 96, 181 Srubek, Paul—15S Stacy, Paul—80, 94, 158 Stadnik, Linda—147 STAGE LIGHTING SQUAD —76
Stamp Club—79 Standish, Donald—71, 79, 95,
Staryszak, Casimir—94, 104, 158
Stawski, Kathleen—66, 68, 89,
98, 99, 100, 101, 170, 182 Stefkiwsky, Bohdan—79, 80, 86, 92, 94, 101, 104, 107, 182, 189 Stein, Ethel—18, 19 Steinberg. Nathaniel—16. 44, 79, 202
Steinmctz, William—78. 93, 94, 125, 182
Stempkowski, Lorraine—83, 158 Stempkowski, Rebecca—82, 89, 182
Stettler, Robin—85, 147 Stetto, Freddie—139 Stewart, Deborah—158 Stewart, Linda—75, 139 Stiblo, John—104, 158 Stitt, Sam—64 Stolar, Ann—24 Stolar, Richard—66, 82, 93, 116, 120
Stolar, Robert—65, 158 Stolowski, Edward—65, 158 Stonfer, Donna—158 Stranges, Joseph—46, 202 Strano, Carol—182 Strano, Domincc—86, 147 Strano, Frank—182 Strclla. Margaret—S6, 89, 182 Strock Memorial Works—189 Strugalski, Christine—182 Strugalski, William—93, 182 Strurey, Marian—77, 82, 182 STUDENT COUNCIL—86, 87 Stumpf, Alan—78, 147 Sturey, Barbara—20, 22 Suchy, Paul—158 Sudey, Joanne—30, 202 Suhorsky, Lawrence—124, 147 Sulkowski. Shirley—182 Sullivan, Margaret—30, 202 Sumko, Michael—84, 148 Sumrok, Edward—148 Sun Club—97, 99 Supak, Richard—148 Surowiec. Eileen—66, 70, 77, 82, 85, 127, 182 Surowiew, Thomas—158 Suty, Joanne—202 Swartz, Thomas—78, 182 Swiatek, Robert—79, 104, 148 Swiontak, Richard—122, 183 Swobe, Kathleen—78, 80, 92, 100, 101, 158, 198 Swobe and Deane Pontiac-Buick —188
Syka. John—76, 93, 158
Sysyn, David—86, 90, 91, 122,
123, 160, 183 Szabla, Sophie—158 Szathkowski. Martin—148 Szymoniak, Christine—83, 158 Szymoniak, Robert—158 Szvmoniak, Rose -158 Szymoniak, Shirley—148
Tabinowski, Dale—158 Tabinowski. David—148 Tabol. Walter—80. 86. 183 Taggart, Leo—20 Taylor, David—104, 158 Tavlor, John—S6, 118, 119, 136,
Taylor, Russell—158 Tavlor, Bruce—57. 65, 72, 73,
94, 178, 183 Tedesco, Thomas—40, 200, 202 Tcdys, Rebecca -67, 83, 158 Telesz, Joanne—14S Temperante, Jack, 66, 183 Tenney, Jean—183 Tepsich, Anna—83, 158 Tepsich, Marlene—28, 82, 183
Terminelli, Nancy—67, 71, 77, 85, 158
Terpok, Rebecca—72, 73, 74, 80, 88, 92, 93, 101, 183 Tetrick, Donna—93, 183 Theodore, Kay—22 THESPIAN SOCIETY—58, 73 Thomas, Barney—158 Thomas, Betty—183 Thomas, Earlcne—139 Thomas, Edith—29, 77, 158 Thomas, Sue—139 Thompson, Dorothy—148 Thorton. Anita—30, 202 Thrift Drug Company—188 Tisak, John—78, 183 Tokarski, Barbara—57, 70, 72, 82, 89, 183 Toinazeski, Daniel—148 Toundos, George—94 Towcimak. Richard—139 TRACK—122, 123 Trapold, Brian—94, 158 Trautman, George 93, 184 Trautman, Mary Lou—148 Travis, Albert—75, 139 Trehar, Katherine—77, 82, 89, 93, 98, 99, 101, 183 Trella, Janice—89, 183 Tremblcy, Myrtle—30, 31. 202 Troeger, Judy—85, 148 Trojan, Paulette—183 'FrolI, Knthrvn—30, 82, 202 Troll, Ruth—33, 75, 202 Trowbridge, Kenneth—79 Truth, Stephen—13, 78, 138 Trzei a n k a, N a ncy—7 5 Tsacalis, Harric—68, 77, 97, 148 Tsnroiikas, Nora—83. 158 Tucker, Richard—183 Tully, Paul—148 Turek, Kathy—148 Turnbull, Cardell—68, 89, 93,
Turnbull, Suzanne—68, 83, 158 Turney, Dawn—85, 148 Tusick, Tom—148 Tvhonas, Joseph—148 Tyma, Charles—80, 86, 124, 158 Tyma, David—148 Tvma, Laura—55, 66, 93. 184 Tyro. Carol—28, 72, 74, 82, 89, 92, 98, 101, 184 Tysiachney, Daniel—66, 184
Uhernik, Francis—83, 158 Ujevich. Milo—21 Ulizio, Francine—83, 15S Uncapher, Charles—184 Underwood, Elizabeth—148 Unsworth. Jack—76, 158 USHERETTES—77
Vaccaro, Elvasio—122, 123, 158 Vandergrift, Grace—18, 19 Valiga, Richard—14$
Vallecorsa, Alda—57, 127, 158 Vallecorsa, Richard—158 Valley Studio—188 Vasques, Rohert—110 Verkovich, Virginia—158 Vernak, David—148 Vernon, Curtis—148 Vernon, Richard—97, 148 Vilk, Patricia—64, 66, 89, 184 Villclla, Josephine—148 Villclla, Phillip 158 Vincent, Albert—120, 158 Viores, Deborah—93, 15S Vita, Louis—67, 72, 158 Vito, Kavmond—78, 99, 100, 101, 158
Vochko, Paul—20 Vogt, Jennifer—83, 158 Vogt, Susan—148 Vohar, David—158 Vougias, Fotine—75 Voynik, Richard—71, 79, 158
207Voynick, Susan—98, 99, 148 Voyniclc, Verna—22 Vrabely. Rosemarie—158 Vukelic, Millicent—84, 98, 99,
Wachob, David—122, 159 Wachob. Harry—66, 78, 91, 92, 101, 122, 184 Wachtel, William—64 ,148 Wagner, Stanley—72, 159 Wagurak, Dennis—159 Wahl, John—159 Walko, Robert—97, 99, 184 Wall. Jean—148 Walsh, Joseph—148 Walter, Joe—14S Walter, Larry—83, 159 Wanchik, Alexander—122, 124, 159
Ward, Pamela—148 Wargo, Craig—184 Wargo, Christine—148 Wargo, Deidre—184 Warkonyi, Sharon—82, 184 Waskiewicz, Edward—148 Waskicwicz, Karen—98, 99, 148 Waslo, Tom—149 Watach, Kathleen—184 Watson, Carmen—64, 85, 98, 99,
Watson, William—72, 95, 159
Weber, Art—83, 159 Weber. Judith—67. 67. 80. 85.
86, 149 Weber, Richard—149 Weishaupl, Nioma—84. 149, 184 Welling, Donna—70, 184 Welling, Hazel—159 Welsh, Anne—29, 99, 100, 101,
Werthmann, Connie—57, 80, 99, 100, 101. 184 Westerman, Philip—84 Westerman, Randel—149 Westover, Judith—89, 161, 184 Wetzel, Sally—67, 83. S5. 89, 93, 159
Wheeler, Alex—42. 43. 202 Whctzell, David—149 Whetzell, Rebecca—185 Whipple, Gerald—185 Whipple, Kenneth—159 White, Adele—67, 72. 159 White, Eilzabeth—29, 159 Whitted, John—83, 159 Whorral, Johann—185 Wichrvk, Patricia—159 Wicgcl. Ward—94, 105, 159 Wiegel, William—42, 202 Wigton, Barbara—159 Wilamowski, Dorothv—40, 68, 77, 80, 93. 159, 185 Wilamowski, Gloria—74, 77 Wilcox, William—42, 202 Wilczewski, Raymond—82, 122,
Williams, Lucille—83, 159 Winne, Kevin—79, 149 Wojtkowski, Frank—185 Wojtkowski, Richard—105, 149 Wojtkowski, Shirley 159 Wojtkowski, Walter—44, 66, 94,
Wolf, Martha—149 Wolff, Beverly—29, 83, 159 Wolff, Robert—185 Woloshan, Robert—76, 159 Woloshan, Ronald—92, 121, 18 5 Wood, Ann—93, 159 WORLD AFFAIRS CLCB—52, 97, 99
Wozniak, Fdwnrd—185 Wright. Sandra—57, 68, 73, 85, 89, 93. 185 Wronosky, Richard—49, 76, 185 Wrotny, Cathy—70, 80, 82, 89,
Wuvcik, Dennis—86, 87, 118,
Wyllie, John—46, 117, 202 Wyllie, Theresa—46, 133, 202
YALE-PRINCETON—126, 127 Yanko. David—92. 149 Yasyncky. Ann—77, 83, 159 Yaworsky, Flora—85, 149 Yaworsky, Gloria—71, 80, 85, 149
YEARBOOK ADVERTISING —99
YEARBOOK REPRESENTATIVES—98 YEARBOOK STAFF—98, 99, 100
Yost. Imogene—34, 126, 128, 202 Young, Barbara—85, 93, 186 Young, Treva—186 Yurkovac William—64, 124, 159
Zak, Richard—83, 94, 159 Zalinski, Mary—70, 89, 93, 186 Zassick. Raymond—159 Zatchev, Metro—75 Zawosky, John 93, 187 Zbrzczny, Joseph—96, 187 Zdziarski. Monica—149 Zebrowski, James—67, 122, 159 Zebrowski, John—83 Zelin, Rachel—74, 82, 85. 159 Zelin, Roberta—68, 74, 83, 85,
Zeranidk, Jerome—149 Zrrilln, Joseph—18, 19 Zimmer, Jerome—149 Zimon, Henry—67, 79, 83, 99, 100. 101,'159 Zivic, Darlene—60, 74, 77, 82,
89, 133, 187 Zuchowski, Janet—67, 84, 149 Zuchowski, Mary Ann—66, 82, 89, 187
The 1965 BRIDGKR staff wishes to extend its appreciation to the following for their assistance in the preparation of this annual.
Professional Photographs .... Pete Gajarsky, Valley Studio, 307 Merchant Street, Ambridge, Pennsylvania;
News Tribune, 715 13th Street, Heaver Falls, Pennsylvania; Mr. Thomas Tedesco, Ambridge Area High School; Shiflct Studio, 461 Franklin Avenue, Aliquippa, Pennsylvania
Student Photographs.........................Eugene Skrabut,
Dennis Psinka, Danny Obed
Publishing..................Foote and Davies Company
Mr. James McWilliams. Representative
Covers..............................S. K. Smith Company
Mr. George Stewart, Representative
Cooperation..................Christine Knoedler, for her
information on Old Economy ; Mr. Vaughn Arnold and Mrs. Hattie van Horn, for their photographs of Old Economy; Mrs. Mary Kuhel, for the use of the authentic costumes of the Harmonists; Dr. Thurman, past curator of Old Economy
Student Artwork...............................Kathy Lazar
Encouragement .... Teachers and Administration of Ambridge Area High School, and the many advertisers from Heaver Valley
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