Ambridge Area High School - Bridger Yearbook (Ambridge, PA)

 - Class of 1969

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Ambridge Area High School - Bridger Yearbook (Ambridge, PA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1969 volume:

Volume XXXII It was written by the yearbook staff of . . . Ambridge Area High School Ambridge, Pennsylvania All quotes are from Our Town by Thornton Wilder Reprinted with permission of Harper Row, Publishers The Name of Our Town is Ambridge, Pennsylvania ART students find in Old Economy’s pleasant gardens and walks good subject material for their landscape sketches. AMBRIDGE High welcomes students with an informative bulletin board that is kept up to date by the Guidance Office. HATCHING over modern Ambridge, the clock tower at Old Economy lends evidence of the Harmonites’ flourishing society.CONTENTS FROM the Church Tower citizens of Old Economy could look out on the stone music pavilion and well-kept gardens and walkways. Introduction........... School Personnel . . . Academics.............. Student Life . . . . Organizations . . . . Sports................. Classes................ Advertising............ Conclusion............. Appendixes A. General Index . . B. Acknowledgments . . 1 . . 16 . . 34 . . 58 . . 74 . . 106 . . 140 . . 194 . . 224 . . 215 . . 223 DRESSED in traditional costumes, Am bridge students folk dance on Merchant Street during our town's Nationality Days celebrations.EDITORIAL STAFF Jeffrey Pasek . Georgiana Benkowski . Laurel Woloshan . Elaine Swobe James Dennerlein . Romainc Jcsky . Tim Schmidt . Mr. Frank W. Desanzo . . Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager . Managing Editor . . . Copy Editor . Sports Editor . . . . Advertising Student Photographer ..............Advisor Production Assistants Judy Bundy Patricia Perris Patti Wagner Steve Kochcrzat John Wood Michaelcen Narkevic Patricia Kitzmiller Rose Ochman Nanette WinklerMUSICIANS of the Gateway String Quartet perform at Ambrulge High School as part of the Frick Commission series of programs. MIRRORED in anxious faces of Janet Spec anti Phyllis Haun, hopes turn to disappointments in the final minutes of the Beaver halls basketball game. ‘I’m Celebrating A SHOT ... the buzzer ...a victory! Pandemonium reigns for Bridger fans as they celebrate after the Sharon game. Because I’ve Got a Friend’ PUTTING aside their books and classroom work, sophomores share the latest news and gossip over a hot cafeteria lunch. “WE want a victory . . . We leant a win!” cries Phyllis Hawn as she leads Bridger fans in a rousing pep chant. 7j4S part of the Senior Madrigal, Lou Frank and Tom Panutsos carol through decorated school halls. IMITATING Varsity cheerleaders, Pete Cokrlic, Dan Drotar, and Gussie Mittiga entertain students at the Ahqutppa assembly. 8‘This is the Way We Were in Our Growing Up’ GAIL} ATT 1 RED for the prom, all couples join in the Grand March to honor the King and Queen. SENIORS cheer enthusiastically at the season's last home football game, despite Arnbridge’s disappointing loss to Butler High. 9SNATCHING a rebound in the game between the faculty and intramural champs, Mr. Solero helps his team to a close win. ‘So—Another Day’s Begun’ AT the Midwestern Chorus Conference, area students review music fundamentals and practice singing old and new tunes. JUNIOR majorette Elaine Polica entertains fans at halftime while the teams plan their second half strategy. 10ALL in the script is a love scene between Susan Nadzak and Gerald Shively in the spring play “South Pacific MAJORETTES and band members Perform in downtown Am bridge to kick off the Christmas shopping season. 11STRUGGLING with a Beaver Falls opponent, Jim Protenic grapples for possession of a rebound. 12All That Was Going n and We Never Noticed’ inxious to unit on the bench before returning ' the Edmondson, tired and bruised, stands to uateh the PROUD Mr. IV yllie accepts the Principal's Trophy from Mr. Zahorchak of Aliguippa as a symbol of an Ambridge win. BRIDGER Mark Matika lashes a single down the right field line to score a run in a game against Hopewell.‘In Our Town We Like to Know Facts About Everybody’ SENIORS Barry Coley and Don Garbinsky received certificates of merit from the W estern Pennsylvania Association of Physics Teachers. THREE Ambridge students, Carol K undr at, Harvette Tipton, and Janet Spec u ere named as Outstanding Teenagers of America. FROM results of a home economics test, Linda Boll-man won the Betty Crocker Future Homemaker Award. 14FOR the third year, Patricia Burner won the voice of Democracy Contest. Her entry was Freedom’s Challenge SENIOR (.LASS Vice-President Phyllis Bar be won the Daughters of the American Revolution Good Citizen Award. BAND members, Sharon Hoffman, Noreen McClellan, Joanne Babich, Rosemarie Roginski, and Sam Aloe performed at the Midwestern Honors Band Conference. 15p JL ersonnel “I don’t want to grow old. JVhy’s everybody pushing me sof” One reason that working in modern schools is a discipline—far more difficult than any academic discipline—lies in the fine line that teachers and administrators must draw between what students are capable of doing and what they want the students to achieve. Teachers must at one time accept the child for what he is and yet force him to be different and mold his own identity. Members of the faculty must shape attitudes, instill values, and correct misapprehensions. Being a teacher is being a part time parent only on a broader level. Here in our town, school personnel maintain a firm relationship with the student body by always stressing that students should be pleased with their successes but never satisfied that they have reached their potential. MAKING repairs on the school building a workman ascends a scaffold to inspect the work already done on the smokestack. IVELDERS add the finishing touches to part of the gas heat system installed during Christmas vacation. 1617Mr. Joseph Bucka 1801 Duss Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania Steering and Rules Committee, Sinking Fund Committee Dr. Roland Elliott 142 Jordan Street South Heights, Pennsylvania Budget Committee, Education Committee, Transportation Committee Mrs. Mary Karas 800 Beaver Road Ambridge, Pennsylvania Supply Committee, Building Committee Mrs. Mary Kuhcl 322 13 Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania Education Committee, Cafeteria Committee, Steering and Rules Committee, Sinking Fund Committee, Budget Committee, Public Relations Committee Mr. Joseph Walko 1399 Adams Drive Ambridge, Pennsylvania Solicitor Mr. Joseph DePasquale 654 Maplewood Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania Grounds Committee, Transportation Committee, Finance Committee, Supply Committee Dr. W. A. Harris 325 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania Salary Schedule Committee, Steering and Rules Committee, Sinking Fund Committee Mr. Robert Kosis 716 Maplewood Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania Building Committee, Union Contract Committee, Grounds Committee, Recreation Committee Mr. Andrew Maker 157 Crcstvicw Village Ambridge, Pennsylvania Physical Education Committee, Recreation Committee, Cafeteria Committee, Union Contract Committee Mr. Joseph Zerilla 1010 Lenz Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania Finance Committee, Public Relations Committee, Salary Schedule Committee, Physical Education Committee THOUGHTFUL moods prevail as school board members consider recommendations vital to the smooth functioning of the district.PONDERING a proposal for student health care, board members review notes as Mr. Zerilla, president, calls for discussion. SIM RING each others notes, Mrs. Mary Karas and Mr. Robert Kosis study a new safety proposal. SCHOOL Board member Dr. IP’. A. Harris takes time to discuss his views with Mr. Wally Fausti of the Beaver County Times. Board of Education School Board Approves Plans for Open Prom Endeavoring to improve curriculum, upgrade school facilities, and promote scholastic activities, the Ambridge Board of Education met twice each month to consider programs vital to the school system. After much discussion and consultation with parents and students, the School Board decided to hold an open junior-senior prom in the high school for the first time. This year, the board approved new courses in calculus, osychology and sociology. By appealing to the state Department of Public Instruction, the hoard hoped to reverse the Beaver County Board of Education s decision making Badcn-Economv a separate school district. 19ADMINISTRATIVE Assistant Mr. Milo I Ujevich confers about school finances with Mr. Munk, the head bookkeeper. TAKING notes at a School Board Meeting, Dr. Vochko and Mr. Ujevich carefully study all proposals for consideration. AFTER accepting the football trophy from Aliguippa, Mr. John Wyllie, principal, comments on the schools' rivalry.Administration Ambridge Officials Add New Study Laboratory Ambitious administrators, vitally interested in student affairs, directed activities at Ambridge Area High School this year. Working to provide all pupils with a more thorough and modern education, they purchased a new reading laboratory. Designed to serve junior high students, it included microfilms and the newest teaching devices. Dr. Paul Vochko, Superintendent of Ambridge Area Schools, guided all school activities with special emphasis on curriculum. Assistant Superintendent Mr. Milo Ujevich handled finances, supplies, and the student insurance and transportation programs. In August, the Ambridge Area School Board named Mr. Wyllie Senior High School Principal. Mr. Wyllie and Assistant Principal Mr. Michael Beley met with a Faculty Advisory Council which w’as formed to propose action on problems involving curriculum and activities. Mr. Beley also handled student scheduling and discipline. THERE is never a quiet moment in the day for Dr. Paul Vochko whose duties as Superintendent of Schools require constant efforts. IN CHARGE of school discipline, Mr. Beley sends Laurel IVoloshan to find a student who cut a class. PRINCIPAL, Mr. John IVyHie ponders one of the rlfany problems he must decide upon daily to insure a smoothly functioning school. 21AS the Sponsor of Student Council, Mr. Budimir attends a meeting between Council and Mr. IVyllie. AUTHOR of the all-school play, The Greeks Had a Word for It, Mr. Donald Grundy offers stage directions to members of the production cast. ALMA ADAMS: Typewriting II WILMER J. ADAMS: American History GEORGE BARTH: Mechanical Drawing ROBERT R. BEZUK: World Cultures; Eco-nuiuic Geography; Assistant Football Coach VICTOR J. BIANCHI: Refresher Mathematics II; Algebra II; Head Basketball Coach EDWARD S. BOBNAR: Mechanical Drawing I; Drafting and Design II ROSE A. BOGOVICH: World Cultures BEVERLY N. BOTSKO: Refresher Mathematics I; Biology RICHARD D. BRIOLA: English IV JOHN BUDIMIR: Economics; Student Council Sponsor; Lockers; Awards Assembly JOHN H. BUKANISH: Bookkeeping I and II JACK V. BURNS: Algebra I BURDELL G. CAMPBELL: Library Science WALTER A. CARTER: German I, II, and III; Fencing Club Sponsor; Intramural Sponsor JOHN E. CHAPALA: Auto Driving; Commencement; Baccalaureate LEONARD J. CHIAVERIN1: Boys Health Education; Assistant Football Coach; Building Patrol Sponsor 22STEPHEN CHOLEVA: Geometry; Refresher Mathematics II PHILIP COLELLA: English PHYLLIS J. DARNLEY: English III LARRY G. DENSMORE: English IV HARRIET' DERRY: Chemistry; Senior Science FRANK W. DESANZO: English IV; Journalism I, II, and III; Yearbook Sponsor; Future Journalists of America Sponsor EDWARD F. DRAKE: Boys’ Physical Education JOSEPH W. DRUZISKY: Reading IRMA EIBECK: English IV; Themes JOHN G. FALTENOVICH: Biology: Senior Science CONSTANCE M. FIRICH: Home Economics STEPHEN E. GARAY: World Cultures; Junior Varsity Basketball RAYMOND C. GORDON: Automotive Mechanics; Chryslcr-Plymouth Trouble-Shooting Contest; General Motors Scholarships VIRGINIA D. GRIFFITH: Spanish II and III; French I and II ; Silhouette Sponsor DONALD G. GRUNDY: Art; All Class Play Sponsor; Prom Decorations JOHN S. GURNEY: Instrumental Music; Junior Band Director Teachers Assume Duties Beyond Classroom Work DISCUSSiy G cover plans with Mr. Stewart of the Smith Company, Mr. Desanzo, yearbook sponsor, approves the staff’s choice. A subtle newness characterized the Am-bridge Faculty this year. Of the 88 teachers on the school payroll, 20 were new this year. Coming to Amhridge from many different school systems, they brought new ideas and new methods to complement the established techniques in each department. In addition to their jobs as instructors, teachers engaged in many other activities among themselves and with students. Wednesday evenings, teachers competed in their own bowling league. They again sponsored Christmas and spring dinners. Many teachers donated their spare time to sponsor student organizations, publications, and activities. On March 17, twelve male members of the faculty topped the intramural champion Houston Cougars in a charity basketball game to raise money for a memorial to the late principal, Mr. Hlista. Faculty members also worked after school as coaches for Ambridge’s athletic teams.WALTER HEITZENRATER : Mechanical Drawing; Metal Shop; Junior High Football Coach JOHN RICHARD HERTNEKY: Vocational Electric Shop; Stage Lighting and Sound Squad Sponsor MARCIA HNESDUCH: American History; National Historical Society Sponsor LEONARD HORSMAN: Biology; Finance Committee ANGELUS IWANCZYK: Shorthand I; Typewriting I; Program Sales Committee Sponsor; Senior Class Advisor WILLIAM D. KARAS: General Mathematics; Refresher Mathematics I DAVID KIELBOWICK: Seventh Grade Science; Physics HERMAN J. KOCHANOWSKI: General Science; Senior Science OLGA M. KOLCUN: Home Economics I, II, 111 KAROL L. KOMAN: English V Junior High Cheerleader Sponsor ROSE M. KOZAK: Shorthand II: Office Practice; Business Machines; Yearbook Typist Sponsor; Chairman, Business Education Department STELLA LAZAR: Girls’ Health Education PAUSING for a midmorning break, office personnel share conversation and news over their coffee. 24UNDER the guidance of Mr. Mattach, Mrs. Firich reviews a new text for her home economics course. ANNOYED at a decision by the referee. Coach Vic Bianchi displays anything but a passive attitude as he reaches for his glasses in disgust. RICHARD S. LEBEC: Jr. High Library Science; Golf Coach; Intramural Sports Sponsor JOSEPH A. LOMBAR: Pennsylvania History; Civics A. J. LUKACHEK: Social Studies RUTH H. LUTMAN: Art I, II, III, IV MARY MARGARET McKEOWN: Typewriting I STANLEY B. MALECKI: Vocational Machine Shop MICHAEL MALINICH: Vocational Wood Shop ; Vocational Director FRANK JOSEPH MAROCCO: Boys’ Physical Education; Head Football Coach ELIZABETH JEAN MATTUCH : Public Speaking; English III; Debate Club Sponsor PRISCILLA HELENE MOLCHEN: Home Economics I: Sophomore Class Advisor WILMER A. MULIK: Business Law HELEN MELEDIN NAWROCKI: English I; Usherettes Sponsor THOMAS S. OSSO: Spanish I and II; Athletic Director REBECCA PALMER: Girls’ Physical Education; Jr. High Intramural Sports; Program Sales Sponsor; Pep Club Sponsor ROBERT C. PALMER: Chemistry; Advanced Chemistry FELIX R. PERSI: Algebra I; Refresher Mathematics I Caughiln Memorial Free Library 11th Street and Maplewood Ave 25 Ambridge perv DIRECTING the Senior Madrigal, Miss Rice AT the Quarterback Club banquet, Mr. Osso displays a plaque for the leads carolers in “Oh Little Town of Bethlehem.” Joseph Hlista Memorial Award to honor the team's two top players. NAOMI I. PETERS: Home and School Visitor ESTHER M. PIANTANIDA: Italian I and II; Senior Science DWIGHT F. PIPER: Geometry; Track and Field Coach; Cross-Country Coach JOHN H. PIPER: Algebra II MARTHA RAPSO: Typewriting I; Junior Class Advisor MARY CLARE REIN WALD: Latin I, II, III, and IV; Dramatics; Laeti Latini Sponsor LAURA JEAN RICE: Chorus I, II, III; Future Teachers of America; Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Madrigal Sponsor RONALD RICHARD ROCK: Reading; Eighth Grade Advisor KATHRYN A. ROSS: English II; Junior Red Cross Sponsor JOHN RUSSELL: Driving Education; Auto Theory TONY R. SELLARI: Refresher Mathematics ROSE M. SETTINO: Home Economics ROSEMARY SHENOT: English IV; Themes; National Honor Society RAMON E. SOLERO: American History NATHANIEL STEINBERG: Physics; Advanced Science; Chess Club Sponsor THERESA A. STEVENS: English III 26BOYS raising center decoration for the 1968 prom distract Mr. Grundy as he directs Kathy Perciavalle. INTENT on his work, Mr. Druzisky adjusts the tone on the recently installed reading laboratory. JOSEPH J. STRANGES: Social Studies; Student United Nations Sponsor PAUL E. SUTTER: Problems of Democracy THOMAS T. TEDESCO: Calculus; College Preparatory Mathematics; Trigonometry; National Honor Society Sponsor EM I LEO W. TOLFA: Marching Band; Concert Band; Instrumental Music; Stage Band Dixieland Band; Brass Choir; Pep Band RUTH TROLL: Junior High Music; Junior High Chorus RAE A. WATERS: Home Economics; Girls’ Health Education ALEX M. WHEELER: Industrial Arts THOMAS B. WHYLE: English III WILLIAM J. WIEGEL: Industrial Arts THERESA E. WYLLIE: Psychology; Sociology; Problems of Democracy DON A. YANESSA: English; Economics; Assistant Football Coach JUDITH A. YAROSZ: English III E. IMOGENE YOST: Girls' Physical Education; Girls’ Intramural Sports; Leaders’ Club Sponsor; Yale-Princeton Sponsor JOHN PAUL ZAHORSKY: Economic Geography; Distributive Education; DECA Club Sponsor 27DIRECTOR of Curriculum Mr. Michael Mattuch evaluates new textbooks and advises teachers on the newest teaching methods. Curriculum Added Courses Stress i an Expanding Program Up-dating subject matter and advising teachers on new techniques, Mr. Michael Mattuch, Director of Curriculum, helped instructors find better ways of guiding students in their educational advancement. He frequently met with teachers to discuss the newest teaching methods and to evaluate new textbooks. As a supplement to classroom studies, the Curriculum Department maintained a wide selection of audio visual aids. Teachers were encouraged to use tape recorders and projectors to help students gain a better understanding of their classwork. Mimeographed materials to implement textbooks were readily available on request. Student helpers distributed requested materials to faculty members. By introducing calculus, dramatics, psychology, and sociology this year, the department continued its long-standing goal of not only offering introductory courses in all subjects, but in-depth studies also. KEEPING faculty members supplied with audio visual aids and typing curriculum bulletins is a full-time job for Colleen Somar. 28BEFORE applying to a school, Mary Paleos consults Mr. Chapala to see hoxv schools evaluate entrance tests. SCHOLARSHIP programs at various district schools provide for an informative discussion between Mr. Prusick and Darius Danyluk. COUNSELOR Michelle Steinberg and Mary Safron check college catalogues to determine what entrance requirements must be met. Guidance Students Obtain Help in Applying to College A hub of activity throughout the year, the Guidance Department performed many invaluable services for Ambridge High School students. Miss Steinberg, a new member of the guidance staff, administered preference, aptitude, and IQ tests throughout the year. Counselors informed students of the proper procedure for applying to institutions of higher learning and for securing financial aid. A large collection of college catalogues helped students gain basic information on more than 1000 undergraduate schools in the United States. The Guidance Department arranged for the representatives from universities and other institutions to speak to interested juniors and seniors. In addition, they publicized work and scholarship programs to keep students informed of opportunities available after graduation.EMPLOYEES in the Business Office like Mrs. Batalik BEFORE distributing report cards to the homerooms, Mrs. prepare payroll checks for all personnel in the district. Townsend and Miss Serak mark grades on student record cards. INSTRUCTING Lee Dambaugh in marking absentee sheets, Mrs. Peters illustrates an easy way to tally class cuts. AFTER tallying the monthly records of the various school activities. Miss Pat Sovich carefully files all paid bills.School’s Offices Help District Function Well Ordering supplies for the school district, sorting the mail, and typing agendas for board meetings were just a few of the many duties that secretaries in the Superintendent’s Office performed each day. Secretaries working in the Main Office handled most of the general business for the high school. They filed permanent records of students, mimeographed test papers, and distributed the daily announcements. In the Finance Office, secretaries were mainly concerned with collecting money for school activities and cafeteria lunches. Personnel in the Business Office performed the bookkeeping for the school district. To eliminate tardiness and unnecessary absence, workers in the Attendance Office helped Mrs. Peters keep records of absentees. They also typed the attendance reports and collected absentee slips to eliminate class cutting. In the offices of Ambridge High, the personnel carried out many duties necessary to the smooth functioning of the school system. SECRETARIES in the Superintendent’s Office, Mary Ann Hu trey and Mary Ann Krofcheck type agendas for a School Hoard meeting. SCHEDULE CARDS, which are kept for every student, aid Mrs. Dernehis in finding a student to answer Mr. Wyllie’s summons. 31BY using the school’s vision tester, Miss Stolar can measure Charles Brittons visual acuity. STACKING his dishes, Rich Iorfido helps a student worker handle a long line efficiently. EVEN with the help of a stool, Miss Stolar still has to reach to her full height before she can record Bill Irwins six feet four inch frame. 32MAINTENANCE personnel inspect the controls on the new gas-boiler furnace which was ins tailed this year to replace a coal stoker. LONG before the fourth period bell signals the start of a busy lunch hour, cafeteria personnel are hard at work to provide a tasty meal. School Service Groups High School Converts to Gas-Boiler Heating Service groups contributed in maintaining a pleasant school atmosphere. Custodians kept lawns, shrubs, and ball-fields well-groomed. They cleaned classrooms, maintained adequate lighting, and cleared snow-covered walks. Conversion from a coal furnace to a gas boiler furnished a more convenient and efficient heating system. Ailing students turned to the school nurses for treatment. Aiding two doctors and four dentists, Miss Stolar and Mrs. Albright helped give physical examinations to all juniors and varsity athletes. Tuberculine tests and eye tests were also administered. Students received hearing tests with a newly purchased machine. Additional equipment helped cafeteria personnel prepare a wider variety of well-balanced lunches for over 600 students daily. 33A AFTER being absent. Just some little flint for Dave Stach-otvicz means getting the assignment and class notes from a friend. cademics “And once in a while you could give me a kinda hint or two about one of those algebra problems. I don’t mean answers . . . just some little hint.” Thirty years ago, students in our town who completed two years of algebra were considered members of an elite group that set academic excellence as its standard and going to college as its goal. Today, students can set their sights on advanced courses in calculus, dramatics, psychology, and sociology. To every student, our town presents many opportunities. Ambridge High offers its students the outstanding resources needed to develop their potential. To many pupils our school holds forth the final training before becoming a productive worker in the community, to others the preparation for college, to all students the assurance that upon graduation they will become creative citizens. STRETCHED OUT and comfortable. Michatlten Nartevic leisurely completes her reading assignment. 3435IVRAPPED in her work, Sandy IVanchik struggles for the end of her typewriter ribbon to unravel herself. IN Miss Iwanczyk’s Shorthand II class Janet Schaffer and Pam Post take turns explaining the meaning of basic brief forms. Commercial Many Students Train for Business Careers To the sounds of clicking keys, rustling paper, and rubbing erasers, commercial students, with their eyes on the future, worked to achieve proficiency in office skills. A variety of courses offered each student an opportunity to become proficient in office skills. First year typing students concentrated on fundamentals while second year students worked to develop greater speed and accuracy. Bookkeeping students received basic training in accurate record keeping. In shorthand classes, girls practiced writing and recognized many brief form symbols. More electric typewriters and dictation machines gave office practice girls a chance for further advancement. IN his economic geography class. Air. Zahorsky explains the significance of a hookend produced in A1 oz.umhiqur. BLOCKED •: FULL BLOCKED STUDENTS in Miss receive experience with ous,n“ machines class office equipment. LETTEK EXTRAS . StMlBLUurvLu 5 37IN FORM ATI ON found in the Senior II ig h Library aids Janet Makowski in researching Edgar Allan Poe. BEFORE journalism students begin writing for the 1969 Bridget, Mr. Desanzo explains the basic principles in layout and cropping. English Reading Lab Promotes Individual Achievement Recent advancements in teaching devices became evident at Ambridge this year with the installation of a new reading laboratory. A valuable aid in developing individual reading skills, the system included tapes, slide projectors, and microfilm equipment. College bound seniors were given the option of scheduling a double period of English and themes in place of the regular English IV course. To enhance their understanding of British novels, all seniors studied either Return of the Native or A Tale of Two Cities. Through the study of Shakespeare, juniors developed an appreciation of his works and the period in which he lived. Sophomore classes added Warriner’s English text to their studies this year. In all grades, composition was heavily stressed. Special emphasis was placed on writing themes with clear, concise sentence structure. 38PREPOSITIONAL phrases lose their mystery for Debbie Bechak as Miss Darnley shows their use in adding variety. FINDING the proper volume, Mr. Druzisky adjusts the equipment in the reading laboratory installed this year. EXPLAINING mistakes to Mark Jula and Bob Jones, Miss Koman shows them how to obtain parallel sentence structure.ART STUDENTS find that their task is not an easy one, as they sketch Laurie IVall who poses for Mr. Grundy's classes. SENIOR MADRIGAL MEMBERS sing their favorite yuletide carols in preparation for their annual Christmas program. 40Fine Arts SENIOR Noreen McClellan practices the form which won acclaim and enabled her to attend the Midwestern Honors Band Conference. Students Seek Outlet for Creative Abilities Whether dabbling in water colors, shaping clay, or listening to a symphony, students gained an insight into the fine arts through Ambridge’s wide program of studies. Seeking a creative outlet for their talents, art students were challenged to recognize good subject matter. A sketching trip to Old Economy and a visit to the Merrick Art Gallery highlighted the year’s studies. Advanced students explored acrylics, water colors, and oils as media for self-expression. Music from a new electric organ helped chorus classes prepare for their many programs. Tape recorders and records aided public speaking students. Facing 37 different speaking situations, students gained confidence before groups and mastered gesturing and other speaking techniques. JVITH the aid of gestures. Bob Conrad tells speech class members why a college education is important. 41GIRLS in Miss Yost’s gym class carefully pull back their arrows as they take aim on targets that are twenty-five yards away. 42Gym-Hygiene Instruction Emphasizes Fitness of Mind, Body With strong emphasis being placed on physical fitness, gym and hygiene students worked to develop well-conditioned bodies. Hygiene classes studied first aid and learned basic precautionary measures against disease. Through movies, oral reports, and regular classroom work, hygiene instructors warned their classes of the hazards of drinking, smoking, and drug addiction. Mrs. Lazar, the new girls’ hygiene teacher, kept her class material up to date by starting a file of current newspaper articles to supplement classroom textbooks. During warm autumn and spring days, gym classes enjoyed vigorous games of soft-ball, tennis, and soccer. Junior and senior girls engaged in archery while the boys participated in track activities. Square dancing, tumbling, calisthenics, and basketball kept the students active during the winter months. Two student teachers from local colleges assisted Miss Yost in running the girls’ gym classes. Besides helping Miss Yost, they gained an insight into teaching physical education. STUDYING skeletal structure, Jim Dennerlein and John II'noti visit Quaker Valley High School to examine its model skeleton. TIVO IV ELL-AIM ED dodgehalls scatter the pack as huddled students scramble to remain in the game.Languages Students Seek Insight Into Foreign Cultures In an age filled with many crises in all parts of the world, communication among nations has proven important. Ambridge High School’s Language Department strived to promote this idea. Offering French, Spanish, German, Italian, and Latin, Ambridge High School presented students with a diversified selection to choose from. Memorizing dialogues, learning vocabulary words, and singing songs of their respective countries, students furthered their understanding of both the language and culture of foreign peoples. Two students, Larry Dunn and Bill Schell, spent four weeks in West Germany studying German grammar, composition, and history. This year, several student teachers from Geneva College practiced under the Ambridge faculty. These apprentices profited by actual experience in classroom instruction. WITH the help of Miss Reinwald, Dave Claycik translaters a difficult passage about the Trojan Horse to members of his Latin class. SPANISH students Elaine Waskietvicz, Harry fosega conjugate first and second class verbs for their class.EXPLAINING a days grammar lesson, Herr Carter serenades his class with a few German folk songs. THROUGH the wide use of movies. Miss Griffith helps her French students become aware of France's rich cultural heritage. 45 TO DEEPEN their understanding of daily life, Robbie Apple and Nancy Yaniga present a Spanish dialogue.COMPLEMENTING study, Ronald Valiga, Eileen Argenta, and Larry Dunn listen as Mr. Chapala describes the cause of an accident. Drivers’ Education Young Drivers Learn Basic Operating Skills Because of the increasing number of traffic fatalities each year, drivers’ education has proven itself essential for high school students. Instruction was offered in two areas, auto theory in the classroom and auto driving in the school’s training cars. Mr. Russell instructed juniors in auto theory. Classes met twice a week to discuss safe driving habits and attitudes. Under Mr. Chapala’s supervision, many students tested and improved their driving skills through actual highway experiences. Students who completed this course were offered reduced rates on automobile insurance. By applying what they learned in drivers’ education courses, students developed cautious and courteous attitudes for safe driving. DRIVERS’ education students visit the chief-of-police to learn of Pennsylvania’s safety point system. 46Libraries New Procedure Adds to Value of Libraries “Reading is to the mind what exercise is to the body.” This statement by Joseph Addison suggests the important role that reading plays in every person’s life. Each period, ten students from study halls were permitted to visit the library. The new procedure gave more students an oportunity to expose themselves to the great works of literature, research their assignments, and keep informed on current issues. With the help of a federal grant, 400 new hardbacks and nearly 2,000 new paperbacks were added this year. Each period, two students assisted Mrs. Campbell in the senior high library and Mr. Lebec in the junior high library to help students find information quickly and to repair damaged books. STUDENT librarians sort and relocate a few of the more than 2,000 paperback books purchased with a federal grant. IN CHARGE of the audio-visual aids, Mr. Lebec shows Thomas Ulinski how to use a new projector.Mathematics CALCULUS student Ed Dengel practices using the new Friden Electronic Calculator which was added to the department this year. School Adds Calculus to Expanded Curriculum Stressing numerical and functional relationships in a complex society, the Mathematics Department offered courses designed to meet the future needs of individual students. For those planning to study Engineering or science, calculus was added this year. In their free time, calculus students gained an insight into computer techniques by using a new calculator. Those enrolled in trigonometry and college preparatory mathematics were taught analytical concepts and advanced algebra as a background for future studies. New Algebra I, II and geometry texts were added this year. General courses continued to emphasize the importance of mathematics in daily life. By introducing new courses, techniques, and textbooks, the Mathematics Department has greatly helped Ambridgc students in their quest for academic excellence. UNDER Mr. Piper’s watchful eye, an assistant from Geneva College IN his refresher math class, Mr. Persi explains how explains how an angle is formed when two rays have the same vertex. the set theory can often be applied to daily problems. 48ONE of Ambridgcs many student teachers uses a visual aid to distinguish between number families in Algebra II class. UNDER Mr. Bianchts close supervision, Chester Cichoski quick sketches a parabola, hyperbola, and circle from equations. IN the newly-established calculus course. Air. Tedesco helps Dave Niklewicz master the chain rule for derivatives. 49IN the Foundry, Raymond Sevin and Joe Pszeracki work carefully to sift dirt before casting metal so it won’t harden on the mold. Practical Arts Varied Projects Stress Skills for Home Uses Experience proved to be the best teacher in the Practical Arts Department. Home economics and industrial arts students learned basic skills for use in the home by en-gaging in creative projects. Girls discovered the necessity of both living within a budget and keeping an expense account. The year’s major project was preparing Christmas gifts for fathers and brothers. Units in personal living and interior decorating helped prepare girls for their future roles as homemakers. Blending architectural drawing with surveying added a new dimension to the mechanical drawing classes. Students traveled to Fallingwater to view the Kaufman house, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright. Faculty members of the Drafting Department helped interested students to achieve a strong background in drafting and design. ONE of the busiest rooms in AHS, Mr. Wheeler's shop hums with the sounds of students at work on their many projects.INTENT upon his work, Mr. Wheeler closely supervises his senior shop students as they sand one of their projects. IN RESPONSE to a question. Mr. Bobnar explains to Ron Carbinski which lines are constructed with each type of pencil. Caugftfln Memorial Free Library 12th Street and Maplewood Avi Am ridge, Pennsylvania 15003Social Sciences Department Establishes New Courses of Study In keeping with its expanded program, Ambridge High School added two new courses to its social science program, psychology, and sociology. After selecting a problem of their own community, sociology students consulted newspapers and local officials to develop solutions, while psychology students made ink blots and studied personality surveys. In problems of democracy and economics, classses studied current events and the free enterprise system. Panel discussions and debates provided juniors with the opportunity to gain working knowledge of American history. A film on Communism in Red China highlighted the study of world cultures by sophomores. Freshman civics students wrote a biographical term paper in their studies of community government. CURRENT events prove interesting ns Howard Maher and Patricia Ogrizek present a talk to the class. 52 IN DISCUSSING the westward expansion, Air. Adams illustrates how Oklahoma was opened to settlement. LEADING the class, Dan Schmidt presents a talk showing geographical advantages enjoyed by the North in the Civil IVar.USING an overhead projector, Robbie Apple shows his senior science class how to balance a chemical equation. AS part of his trip through the chemical forest”, Robert Carlisle carefully adds cobalt chloride to nickel nitrate. AUTHOR of a training manual, Mr. Palmer shows students an easy way to record results of his chemical experiments.Science Many Courses Stress Scientific Backgrounds From general science to advanced physics, instructors stressed the application of scientific principles to everyday living. In this way, they strived to present each student with a scientific background. Biology classes studied cell structure. Through the disection of frogs, worms, and starfish, students gained a better understanding of lower forms of life. “A Trip Through the Chemical Forest highlighted the study of first year chemistry. There, students combined different chemical solutions and applied the results to problem solving. Physics introduced vectors, heat, light, and electricity for study to explain complicated theories and laws. Advanced science entailed the study of more advanced chemistry and physics which helped students expand their knowledge of facts and to foster scientific reasoning. HOLDING members of his senior science class in amazement. Mike Solvay demonstrates how a gyroscope can help steer planes and ships. CATCHING the brass rings, Larry Ciccone helps Air. Steinberg demonstrate a property of electromagnets. TAKEN ABACK by a formaldehyde covered frog, Deborah Dornack evinces a look of illness not uncommon to many girls in biology class. 55HOURS of study in the auto shop qualify Bill Wiles to do extensive repair work on the transmission of a car. MACHINE SHOP instructor, Mr. Malecki, points out some general procedures to Tom Smith before he uses the lathe. WEARING a protective mask to guard against an accident, Roger Staving uses a band saw to cut a part for his cabinet.CAREFUL adjustments by students in the Auto Shop make the engine of a car perform with little friction or waste of gas. OSCILLOSCOPES prove useful for Electric Shop students to test the voltage of parallel and series circuits. Vocational Boys Train for Work as Skilled 'Tradesmen Just as academic knowledge is stressed for college bound students, vocational advancement is important in the training of students as skilled tradesmen. To prepare some of its students as skilled craftsmen, Ambridge High offered a well-rounded vocational program in electricity, auto mechanics, machines, and woodworking. Boys enrolled in electric shop learned how to repair electrical appliances. Auto shop prepared boys for future work as auto mechanics by teaching them to repair and assemble engines. Those who elected wood shop learned the fundamental skills required in house framing and cabinet making. Learning to repair drill presses and other machines, boys in machine shop trained for entry into the tool and dye industry. 57Q tudent Life ARMY skydivers entertain residents from our town at the annual Beaver County sky show which was held at the County Airport. ‘‘My, wasn’t life awful. . . and wonderful.” Remember everything we did in that school in our town? Will we ever forget attempting to learn the poem that didn’t make sense, studying half the night for the impossible physics test, or berating ourselves for not preparing for the algebra test that could have been so easy? Remember the first touchdown of an exciting football season, the last putout of an equally thrilling baseball season, the first record of the Garnet and Grey Dance, and that final good-night kiss after the Prom. Let’s not forget the time we won the fencing tournament, or when Joe ran into the fire alarm. We have studied, participated in activities, and have found a new meaning in life through creative membership in our school and town. CHILDREN of all ages flock to Boro Park in Arn-bridge in an afternoon effort to beat the heat. 5839Pep Assemblies Highlight Opening Months of School AT the first outdoor pep assembly of the year, cheerleaders lead Ambridge students in a rousing fight song and yell for a victory. BRIDGER headhunters” meet for a conference on stage as part of a Pep Club skit at the Aliquippa assembly. 60for Returning Students With the start of a new school year, returning students were soon caught-up in a host of exciting activities. Student Council sponsored its annual Garnet and Grey dance on September 5 as the first of its many activities. Members of the National Honor Society sold shakers in the main lobby before every football game. School spirit reached its peak for the start of football season. Before the Hope-well game students participated in the first outdoor pep assembly held in several years. Ambridge cheerleaders placed third in the Beaver County Cheerleading contest which was held at Center High on November 23. Five band members attended tbe annual Midwestern PMEA District Band Festival at Northwestern High School on February 13-15. SENIORS in Miss Eibect's homeroom follow Ambridge tradition standing to cheer at an assembly. 61HIS eyes on Mr. Tolfa, Tim Chervil does his part to add to the success of a football pep assembly. Students Adjust to New Classes and Join Organizations CO-CAPTAINS of the Ambridge football team, Jim McClure and Rich Iordifo proudly display the Aliquippa-Ambridge game trophy. I As summer faded into fall, Ambridge students gradually adjusted to their new courses and teachers. Each class began its own projects. Fifty seniors attended programs sponsored by the Frick Commission. Junior Class Officers met with a representative of Balfour Jewelers to plan new ring designs while sophomores competed for top selling honors in their magazine sale. Student Council held three swim parties at the Sewickley YMCA and the Thespians presented the all-school play, The Greeks Had a Word for It. FTA members attended a fall conference at Clarion College. On November 4, Ambridge students voted for President of the U. S. in a mock election. Ambridge High marked American Education Week with a parent’s night program.SPOTLIGHTED against the night sky Frank Sumrak TO RAISE money for their activities, members of Am bridge Teen- follows the motions of Band Director Lee Tolfa. age Action Committee wash cars on a sunny September afternoon. 63Students Mark Annual Christmas Ceremonies Ambridge students enjoyed the Christmas season by participating in many traditional activities. Even at the height of the school day, students were pleasantly reminded of the holiday season by a large decorated tree placed in the main lobby by Student Council. On December 20, the Senior Madrigal caroled through decorated halls, and the Junior High Chorus presented a program of religious and secular Christmas songs. Weeks of planning culminated in the annual Mistletoe Ball at the Flying Carpet Inn on December 21. Sponsored by the Student Council, it highlighted Yule spirit by its theme, “Golden Dreams of Christmas.” During the two week vacation, students had the opportunity to see the Ambridge basketball team win the Hoopster-Booster Holiday Tournament at Quaker Valley High School. With two extra days of vacation added because of school repairs, students had the chance for a long rest before returning to classes. COUPLES attending the Mistletoe Ball dance to the music of the LeAf antes, climaxing Yuletiile gaiety. SENIOR Student Council members carefully string lights over the branches of a large Christmas tree in the school s main lobby.AMBRIDGE GRADUATE Henry Zimon pauses to answer a question while talking to students about entering IVest Point. CHRISTMAS means choral music at Ambridgc as members of the Senior Madrigal perform in decorated halls. UNDER the direction of Miss Rice Donna Hamilton and Cheryl Lucyk offer their rendition of famous carols.AS THE FLAG is carried to the center foul circle, Ambridge ANXIOUS eyes of Coach Bianchi follow the action players and fans rise to join in singing the Star Spangled Banner. as Vince Palmer prepares to return to the game. JUNIOR Robert Coleman intently watches Kathy Kopac as she fills out triplicate order forms for the size and color of his class ring. Underclassmen Pose for Yearbook Pictures After an extended Christmas vacation, Ambridge students returned to their classes prepared to get back to school work and activities. Underclassmen posed for their yearhook portrait pictures during the first week of January. The senior class voted for June Brendle as Miss Quarterback. She reigned over the festivities at the annual Quarterback Club Banquet held January 25. Students took semester tests, and held a locker clean-out during January. At the end of the month, group pictures were taken and juniors ordered their class rings. Students enjoyed many thrilling basketball games as the Bridgers played in Section 3 on Tuesday and Friday nights.FROM atop his ladder, photographer Pete Gajarski motions students into position for a yearbook group picture. ADORNED with beads, jerseys, and pounds of make up, Bridger-Diggers entertain at the Aliquippa assembly. TO CONVERT the tennis court to an ice skating rink, an Ambridge fireman sprays a fine mist over the entire surface. 67AT the Ambridge Quarterback Club banquet, Mr. Northcut crowns June Brendle Quarterback Queen. IN SOUTH PACIFIC, Carol Bucuren entertains cast members and expresses her feelings by singing one of the play's many songs. Student Council Holds Basketball for Charity School organizations swung into high gear by sponsoring many outstanding programs. On March 6, four Ambridge students performed at the Regional Band Festival. Thespians practiced many hours for their March 14 production of South Pacific. Twelve male teachers played a charity basketball game against the intramural champion Houston Cougars on March 7. The preliminary game included the Student Council girls playing against the Council boys who were handicapped with boxing gloves. Faculty and Houston cheerleaders presented a pep assembly the morning of the game. All proceeds went to a memorial for the late Mr. Joseph Hlista. At the Sewickley YMCA, seven fencers placed for the North Atlantic Meets. 8REFEREE fo; 1 r the faculty-intramural champs game, Mr. Chapala explains his call to Mr. Wheeler of the Big Cats, faculty team. BIG CAT cheerleaders lead a chant for the faculty during a time-out called by the Houston Cougar’s tram. BACKSTAGE during the spring play. South Pacific, Mr. Grundy directs scenery change between acts. 69TO Ambridge students and their parents. Nationality Days mean foods and crafts from many lands. MIDWAY in the third quarter, Darleen Rich lofts a free throw to pull the Yale Bulldogs ahead in the 1968 Yale-Princeton classic. 70Yale-Princeton Fever Captures A 1 BRIDGE FENCERS lock foils in meet at the Sewickley Y MCA. All contestants were wired with electronic devices to note points. Girls Thirty-Eighth Year As spring fever slowly took hold of all Ambridge students, Yale-Princeton fever swept the girls. In its thirty-eighth year, the girls’ basketball classic has never failed to elicit strong emotions from students. After a week of spirit rallies and demonstrations, the two teams met. Led by Sandy Costanza’s 14 points and Pat Kitzmiller’s 1 1, Princeton rolled over Yale, 39-26. Boys were not left out entirely. Track, tennis, and baseball teams began their regular practices after school. READY to bat, Gary Robinson waits in the on deck circle and intently follows the action of the game.UNDER the direction of Air. Tolfa, hand members perform at their annual spring concert on April 25. PROA1 King, Tom Doyle, and Queen, Donna Caratelli pose with their court at the 1968 Prom with the theme “Undertvater Fantasy” Ambridge Holds Open Prom for First Time As bright spring days hinted that summer vacation was soon coming, students were busy with many activities. On April 18, the band presented its annual Spring Band Concert. Girls dressed in billowy gowns and boys dressed in tuxedos attended the first open prom in Ambridge’s history on April 25. The annual awards assembly on May 9, honored all seniors who had participated in sports or other school activities. Seniors took term tests early and finally, on May 27 the big day arrived. To the solemn march of “Pomp and Circumstance” seniors received their diplomas as final remembrances of high school days. Underclassmen finished semester tests and headed for three months of summer vacation. 72OVERCOME with emotion, Donna Caratelli learns that her classmates have selected her as queen of the 1968 prom. ARMED with glue and glitter, a crew of students begin making decorations to adorn the gym walls for the prom. TAMING an octopus, Dan Cunnard, Jim Smith, and Laurie IVall assemble the center decoration for the prom. 73 A V rganizations “Do any human beings ever realize life while they live itf every, every minute?” Life as Ambridge High School is just like life in Our Town, only on a smaller scale. Just as folks in Our Town have a marvelous opportunity to join in group activities, boys and girls at the high school can choose from all sorts of clubs. Students can derive unique satisfaction by joining clubs. Boys and girls develop pride in their group and a sense of being part of something. Whatever their interests, students expand their viewpoints, enhance their talents, and make new friends through clubs. Organizations that promote individual achievement and develop respect for different viewpoints impress students with the need for a broad background of interests. They help students to realize the most from their high school days. AREA STUDENTS attending the Mid-western Choral Festival receive instruction in music fundamentals from professional leaders. HUNDREDS of students from IVestern Pennsylvania perform at the Mid-western Honors Band Conference. 74Yv 75DANCE BAND—Front Row: J. Spec, M. DeMacio, B. Arnold, D. Wachtel, C. Mazzetti, R. Belsky, S. Taylor. Row 2: D. Espey, B. O’Palka, R. Shoup, S. Aloe, j. Stariha, D. Arnold, J. Jerman. Row 3: D. Niklewicz, R. Rotolo, G. Hyrcyk, B. Costanza, G. Paw-lishak, D. Belvedere, G. Nenadovich. Band Pep Band Entertains at School Assemblies Marching down the field to the tune of popular music, the 96 members of the marching band provided rhythmic and entertaining half-time shows at home football games. Senior band captain Sam Aloe directed the Pep Band at assemblies to add to the enthusiasm of the student body. Homerooms filled with decorations provided a fitting background for the Brass Choir’s carol music during the Christmas season. Attired in new gold blazers, members of the Dixieland Band entertained fans at basketball games. The Stage Band closed the year with its annual concert in May. Bridger drummers attended a clinic at Geneva College on November 21. The marching band performed in local parades and at the Geneva Homecoming on October 19. BAND—Front Row: J. Emery, S. Pastclak, F. Spangnolo, D. Conte, C. Fitzpatrick. Row 2: J. Hammond, P. Krokonko, M. Blazakis, C. Pastrick, E. Kosela, D. Smith, J. Michael. Row 3: B. Lise, D. Roscnberger, R. Perza, B. Yaworsky, B. Sovich, D. Mcrantc, S. Costanza, K. Bohi, D. Pastclak, J. Wozniak, G. Kirby, F. Bartolo. Row 4: C. Lise, E. Antinopoulos, D. Lamberto, M. Sybinsky, C. Gimmaria, S. Evans, M. Sapovchak, S. Taylor, L. Puckett, A. Micochin, T. King, B. Lemon, K. Merriman, N. Cokrlic, C. Mutterspaugh, K. Orend, D. Kellar. Row 5: M. Chalin, V. Gasowski, B. Miles, B. Pearce, D. Contray, F. Napoleon, P. Fitzgerald, J. Jerman, R. Cybak, B. Jerman. Row 6: J. Fitzgerald, E. Yaworsky, M. Raskovsky, Mr. Gurney.BRASS CHOIR—Front row: S. Aloe. Row 2: R. Shoup, D. Wytic, R. Rotolo, J. Essck, G. Hrycyk, B. Costanza, D. Pawlishak, D. Belvedere, J. Campbell, J. Lise, J. Stariha, B. O’Palka. Row 3: M. Blazakis, D. Smith, B. Jerman, R. Cybak, J. Jerman, N. Me-Lellan, P. Fitzgerald. DIXIELAND BAND—Front row: S. Taylor, S. Aloe, B. O'Palka. Row 2: R. Rotolo, E. Hrycyk, B. Costanza, D. Pawlishak, D. Belvedere, D. Niklewicz. Row 3: D. Espey, E. Yaworsky, J. Jerman, M. Raskovsky. BAND—Front row: B. Pyle, B. Fuller, M. Bowan, J. Double, S. Hoffman, N. McLellan. Row 2: R. Roginski, M. Kirish, J. Tuntas, J. Babich, A. Powell, L. Roginski, M. McGeorge. Row 3: S. Taylor, R. Belsky, B. Arnold. M. DeMacio, D. Zykowsky, G. Shevchik, E. Roginski, E. Lysick, M. Nestor, C. Mazctti, D. Wachtcl. Row 4: J. Lise, T. Nicastro, J. Droz, T. Catalucci, G. Seybert, S. Aloe, A. Rotolo, D. Pavlick, D. Hearns. B. Bard, D. Widek, J. Stariha, D. Arnold, J. Essek, J. Campbell, R. Shoup. B. O'Palka. Row 5: R. Rotolo, G. Hrycyk, G. Karakitsos, B. Costanza, D. Pawlishak, C. Pesker, G. Jones, J. Campbell, D. Belvedere, T. Chervick, D. Ferencik, S. Bezuk, B. Bayorek, T. Rigano. Row 6: Mr. Tolfa, L. Cuda, R. Sieg, T. McDowell, T. Patrician, J. Ilomich, F. Sumrak, R. Perza, A Lindsey, G. Nenadovich.WITH artful motions, Sam Aloe conducts members of the Pep Band during their performance at an assembly. BAND members add their rousing music to help cheerleaders build student enthusiasm before the A mbridge-Aliquippa football game. UNDER the direction of Mr. Tolfa, band members practice a colorful formation for use at a football half-time performance. 78PRIOR to the Aliquippa game, the Pep Club presents a takeoff on the schools’ traditional rivalry. Pep Club Students Boost Spirit With Hall Decorations At the sound of the final bell, the members in the Pep Club hurried to their lockers and donned old clothes to begin their chores of painting, cutting, and taping. With a membership of over 200, the Pep Club never lacked helpers. Demonstrating school spirit, members enthusiastically decorated the lockers and homerooms of all varsity football and basketball players to boost the team on to victory. As in past years, the Pep Club sponsored student buses to away ball games. They supplied senior members and the mothers of senior football players with corsages for the senior night program. In the spring, the Pep Club sponsored its fourth annual talent show, the Bridger Review. PEP CLUB—Front row: M. Kowalski, G. Conover, S. Johnston, G. Sopirak, I. Brynczak, N. Baysura, K. Russo, J. Cirignano, K. Schwcrtz, C. Waskiewicz, D. Tedesco. Row 2: K. Troyan, K. Palitri, M. Deep, C. Markvan, G. Kubicki, C. Kundrat, Mrs. Palmer, K. Fecik, P. Perris, P. Plesh, M. Suchy, J. Marsilio, B. Ostrowski. Row 3: T. Romano, B. Bender, B. Kuhel, J. Ondovcsik, P. Marotti, B. Miller, P. Bohinsky, R. Dommc, N. Kuzma, L. Barnhart. K. Perciavalle, B. Romano, R. Wagurak, M. Sapovchak, J. Jarzynka. D. Vougias, J. Chinchilla, C. Gebet, S. Osso, J. Corso. Row 4: K. Lucci, D. Friel, J. Hettish, F. Solomich, J. Miller, C. Bojanowski, P. Barbe, D. Montagna. K. Baiardo, K. Dzikowski, D. Napoleon, R. Jesky, E. Argenta, J. Stamm, C. Kleemook, N. Klcsscr, A. Niaros, C. Kresicki, E. Andrus, S. Nadzak. 79Cheerleaders, Majorettes Boost Spirit With Performances 1 AJORETTES Perform to the Pep Band's rendition of Elephant IValk” at the outdoor assembly prior to the Hopewell football game. In addition to performing at football games, basketball games, and pep assemblies, Ambridge cheerleaders and majorettes worked hard after school preparing pleasing routines and cheers for presentation. Miss Koman, cheerlcading sponsor, added two new regulars and one alternate to the squad. Besides the long hours of practice, these nine girls sold booster buttons, held a bake sale, and collected Pep Club donations for new uniforms. Ambridge cheerleaders made their best showing ever as they placed third in the annual Beaver County Cheerleading Contest, held November 23, 1968 at Center High. With money contributed to them by the Band Boosters, the majorettes purchased new uniforms. During football season, they worked daily after school to devise and practice new routines for their half-time shows. Using such props as umbrellas, straw hats, and lighted batons, the majorettes delighted Ambridge football and basketball fans with their artistry. 80CHEERLEADERS—left to right: F. Benkowski, J. Marsilio, C. Loedding, J. Spec, P. Hawn, B. Kuhel, J. Bcneviat, E. Andrus, C. Bucuren. RAIN SOAKED Carol Bucuren disregards the weather to help cheer the football team on to a 7-2 victory over Ellwood City. MAJORETTES—Front row: S. Sage, M. Biardo. Row Z: J. Helsel, I. Lipinski, E. Polica. 81TO ENLIVEN Christmas spirit, chosen members of the Senior Madrigal carol merrily through the school halls on December 20. Vocal Groups Senior Vocalists Carol Through School Halls Both the junior and senior high choral groups participated in activities which helped brighten Christmas spirits. Caroling by the Senior Madrigal and an assembly program by the Junior High Chorus have become traditional celebrations at Ambridge. Under the direction of Miss Rice, the Senior Madrigal caroled through the school halls on December 20, spreading Christmas cheer to all students. On the same day, Miss Troll lead the Junior High Chorus as they presented an assembly of religious and secular tunes. Each Wednesday and Friday morning during the winter, Miss Rice helped members of the Midwestern Chorus prepare for the annual festival, held at Knox High School on February 28. SENIOR MADRIGAL—Front Row D. Rhodes, R. Ochman, J. Bcneviat, J. Miller, C. Miller, S. Ammon, N. McLellan, K. Peck, R. Wagurak, G. Kubicki, R. Gall. Row 2: M. Viores, A. Yakobik, J. McCollim, K. Wilson, N. Lashiw, D. Malinowski, J. Uhernik, C. Kronstain, J. Mosier, J. Christner, J. Leach, P. Wagner. Row 3: C. Jakubowski, A. Kristofek, M. Maddey, C. Lucyk, A. Carpenter, D. Kopchick, J. Trella, T. Vita, E. Hawronsky, J. DiNinno, B. Sko-cich, S. Wills, N. Visokey, D. Hamilton, D. Joyner, P. Stoloski. Row 4: B. DeLauter, T. Wynn, D. Shimrak, T. Panut-sos, T. Helsing, L. Sulkowski, N. Mistovich, M. Ulinski, D. Stachowicz, P. Antinopoulos, D. Drotar, F. Bedoloto, K. Perciavalle, C. Kemp. Row 5: D. Espey, M. Belis, L. Frank, B. Schell, D. Brownlee, J. Span, C. Thompson, G. Nicopoulos, D. Litzinger, B. Stewart, A. Sopko, B. Coley. 82VOCALISTS in the Senior Madgrigal carol merrily in the school lobby, spreading festive yuletide cheer. MADRIGAL SPONSOR Miss Rice leads Noreen McClellan, Dan Cunnard, Andrew Sopko, and Jennifer Mosier in prepar- Barry Coley, Joseph Span, Mark Belis, Charles Thompson, ing for the Midwestern Choral Festival at Knox High School. 83I NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY—Front row. D. Tipton, E. Swobc, B. Lazoration, J. Pasck. Row 2: J. Bcneviat, P. Niklewicz, M. Matika, T. Campbell, D. Harris, H. Burner, J. Vukmanich, J. Spec, P. Wagner, B. Suchy. National Honor Society Candlelight Ceremonies Honor New Members Wearing gray robes, Honor Society members filed down the stage steps and up the aisle, extinguishing their candles as they went. This completed the annual induction ceremony of the National Honor Society, held April 11. Selected juniors and seniors in the upper fifth of their classes received invitations into the society. For the first time, current members were required to compete with prospective members to retain their status in NHS. As fund raising projects, members sold shakers before pep assemblies and at football games and sponsored a bake sale in February. Representing the Ambridge High School Chapter of the National Honor Society, Barbara Suchy and David Niklewicz attended the annual conference of area chapters at Carnegie-Mellon University on November 9. Because of its high standards of scholarship, leadership, character, and service, National Honor Society has become the goal of many academic minded students. SPEAKING before a filled auditorium at the candlelight induction, David Harris explains one of the mottos of NHS, School Service.Student Council Class Leaders Meet to Organize Activities Swimming parties, Dress-up Days, and Senior Day—these were but a few of the many projects sponsored by Student Council. After their annual Garnet and Gray Dance in September, members sold Christmas cards and wrapping paper. They purchased and decorated a tree for the school lobby. The Council again sponsored the Mistletoe Ball at P'lying Carpet Motor Inn, December 21. At regular business meetings, Council members sought to improve student activities. By working with administrators to help solve common problems, council members served as a means of communication between students and school officials. AT a special meeting between Student Council and Air. fVyllie, Tom Campbell tells how he feels assemblies can be improved. STUDENT COUNCIL—Front row: F. Sanger-mano, B. Suchy, J. Spec, P. Barbe, E. Andrus, G. Conover, C. Bucuren, B. Kuhcl, F. Bienkowski, J. Bennis, C. Locdding, M. Zebrowski. Row 2: J. Budi-mir, R. Conrad, J. Rorys, W. Hare. T. Mickey, J. Guidos, R. Mushinski, D. Pavlik, B. Shively, T. Miller, B. Strano. Row 3: T. Campbell, E. Dengel, C. Costanza, F. Morelli, S. Kocherzat. E. Segelcon, G. Spanos, B. Quinet, A. Pcsolyar, J. Wall, R. Belsky, J. McClure. M. Lench, P. Davis, M. Matika, K. Perciavalle. B. Spinelli. Row 4: R. Pavlik, D. Harris, J. Joy, S. Gust, P. Bachor, B. Pyle, M. Narkevic, L. Rainaldi, B. Lise, P. Suhorsky, D. Tedesco, G. Sradomski, F. Carifo, D. Brown, D. Gaona, K. Dzikowski, M. Matika, J. Pszcracki, R. Locke. 85Future Teachers of America I TAKING OVER Miss Griffith’s Spanish classes, Mark Delis imparts some of his own knowledge during the annual “Senior Day.” Members Visit Clarion to Attend Conference To better understand the role of today’s instructors, 109 students joined the Future Teachers of America. In October, FTA held its traditional candlelight ceremony in which new members pledged to acquire the high ideals desired in a teacher. Later in the month, twelve “future teachers” accompanied Miss Rice, club sponsor, to the fall conference at Clarion State College. Meeting every other Tuesday, FTA members discussed their concession stand at football games, the Continental Cupid Dance held February 14, and the spring trip to the state FTA convention in Harrisburg. FTA—Front Row: P. Perris, N. McLcllan, N. Kuzma, S. Hoffman, M. Korol, S. Johnston, G. Sopirak. Row 2: M. Paleos, R. Ochman, C. Markvan, R. Perza, J. Russo, C. Kundrat, J. Stamm, M. Belis, K. Fccik, J. Essck. Row J: L. Wargats, C. Klccmook, D. Gaona, L. Woloshan, J. Vukmanich, H. Tipton, K. Maravich, J. Babich, K. Scvin, C. Piontck, B. Baranyk, K. Mcrriman, S. Evans, M. Sapovchak, J. Beneviat. Row 4: V. Yaniga, M. Sudik, A. Pirich, D. Drotar, D. Pasquarella, B. Schwartz, J. Dennerlein, D. Litzingcr, F. Sharplcss, A. Sopko. 86THESPIANS—Front Row: D. Bcchak, S. Wills. B. Fedoryk, M. Kubicki, C. Foundos, D. Montagna. Row 2: R. Smith, J. Smith, G. Joseph, J. Kachur, M. Belis, Mr. Grundy, P. Post, D. Kachur. Row 3: C. Bucurcn, M. Westover, P. Costanza. L. Cameron, M. Safran, M. Krofchick, K. Gutowski, B. Karanyk, N. Foundos, L. Woloshan, J. Vukmanich, A. Pournaras, D. Kucharski, J. Wall. C. Costanza, J. Russo. National Thespian Society INTENT on her work, Bev Puskarirh helps Nikki Foundos get made up for the Thespians' first play, The Greeks Had a Word fur ItS Enthusiastic Audiences Laud Performances Long hours of rehearsals, bright lights, and a hushed audience all contributed to the opening night drama as the Thespians presented two stage productions this year. On November IS, the Thespians sponsored The Greeks Had a Word for It, an original play written and directed by Mr. Grundy. Troupe 1032 presented Rogers and Hammerstein’s South Pacific on March 13-14. Students received an opportunity to render their talents on stage and serve on scenery, make-up, and costume committees. In this way they earned points for membership in the National Thespian Society. The senior boy and girl accumulating the most points were honored as “Thespians of the Year.” From the profits of the two plays, Thespians purchased four new spotlights.LAETI LATIN I—Front row: C. Lucyk, S. Pross, S. Stachowicz, M. Kowalski, G. Sradomski, R. Wojcicchowski, M. Feick. Row 2: B. Flajnik, N. Kuzma, 13. 13aranyk, H. Tipton, V. Yaniga, K. Fecik, M. Sapovchak, M. Reinwald. Row 3: T. Bartolac, J. Borys, A. Pirich, J. Hricik, T. Kulik, S. Aloe, H. Kaye, E. Segeleon, R. Belsky, D. Niklewicz, A. Bcsnack, B. Pyle, J. Campbell. Row 4: D. Shomin, L. Woloshan, H. Kulesza, G. McCracken, S. Evans, N. McLellan, M. McGeorge, K. Troyan, P. Perris, B. Sovich, S. Sage, S. McCoy. INITIATES, Hie Ginny Sradomski, dressed in the garb of Roman citizens, perform between classes for the Latin Club induction. Latin Club Happy Latins Observe Early Roman Festivals Roman soap operas and dramatic presentations of classical myths written by the “Happy Latins” highlighted the monthly Latin Club meetings. The club consisted of Lacti Latinis, students who had finished at least one full year of Latin, and the Nitentes who were taking their first course in the language. At the December meeting, these two groups celebrated the Latin Feast of Saturnala. Latin Club members entered mosiacs and sculptures of classical art in the annual Latin Festival at Buhl Planetarium. Club members increased their understanding of Roman culture through the presentation of such plays as Pandora and Her Magic Box, Haphane and Apollo, and The Sibyl. 88COMMITTEE members meet with Ken Gross, society president, to discuss assigning historical characters for students to portray. National Historical Society Club Initiates Portray Characters of History Ghengis Khan, Christopher Columbus, Molly Pitcher, and Benjamin Franklin— these were just a few of the characters who stepped from their pages in history for the traditional initiation of the National Historical Society. On March 12, 38 Ambridge students participated in the ceremony. Reorganized in January, the society acquired Miss Hncsduch as its new sponsor. Members held a car wash and bake sale. Several Ambridge students attended the annual convention of the Pennsylvania Junior Historians in Harrisburg on April 18-19. HISTORICAL SOCIETY—Front Row: B. Suchy, M. Paleos, J. Beneviat, M. Rhone, S. Hoffman. Row 2: L. Woloshan, P. Burner, K. Fecilc, C. Kundrat, K. Gross, D. Stachowicz, D. Shomin, J. Babich, Miss Hnesduch. Row 3: J. Spec, E. Swobe, D. Harris, Y. Yan- iga, J. Guidos, M. Sudik, T. Soska, S. Kochcrzat, J. Maher, G. Benkowski, T. Tipton. Row 4: J. Russo, J. Pasek, E. Dengel, T. Campbell, R. Locke, M. Belis, A. Sopko. 89AFTER hearing a debate on the draft, Andrew Sofiko, one of the weekly fudges, rates each participant and presents his critique. Forensic League Students Visit Cleveland to Attend Debate Clinic “Our present draft system is totally unfair!” Contentions such as this provided the basic of weekly Debate Club meetings. Forty members met every Wednesday to argue the draft and other chosen topics. With money raised by operating a football concession stand, members purchased literature concerning debating and the draft system. Some of the funds were used to defray the costs of a trip to Cleveland’s John Carroll University in October. There, students received instruction on the national debate topic and observed a sample debate. The club also visited other area schools. Each semester, members did research or presented debates on selected topics. Students who wished to join in the second semester presented try-out speeches to qualify. Debate members joined with the Fencing Club to sponsor a picnic at Sewickley Memorial Park on Saturday, November 17. DEBATE CLUB—Front Rotv: J. Hammond, B. Dengel, L. Nichols, J. Ondovcsik, R. Ochman, D. Litzinger, sponsor, Mrs. Mattuch, M. Kowalski, M. Kremmel, M. McGeorge, E. Antinopoulos. Row 2: R. Zagrocki, R. Conrad, W. Ryan, D. Kucharski, J. Maher, L. Werner, M. Rowan, L. Woloshan, L. White, C. Bercik, J. Babich, K. Sevin, B. Baranyk. Row 3: O. Kuczynsky, R. Gebct, A. Pcsolyar, G. Lysick, L. Bajek, J. Frederick, G. Taylor, J. Kertesz, D. Litzinger, J. Wojciechow-ski, A. Sopko. 90STUDENT UNITED NATIONS—Front Row: S. Stachowicz, N. Tedesco, D. Litzinger, A. Besnack, L. Nichols, B. Garlick, P. Drab. B. Dengel, M. Sybin-sky, M. Korol. Row 2: S. Osowski, C. Bercik, D. Wachtel. B. Baranyk, T. Soska. M. Giammaria, R. Gebet, J. Babich, S. Kochcrzat, R. Shearer, C. Giam- maria, J. Woloshan. Row 3: K. Sevin, H. Kulesza, P. Persuittc, R. Hendrickson, J. Albrecht. B. Staniland, V. Kronstain, K. Nesbitt, M. Bow an, B. Fuller, A. Sopko, A. Pcsolyar, J. Fitzgerald, L. Werner, D. Litzinger. Row 4: G. Lysick, R. Smith, J. Kucharski, J. Rudakevich, J. Smith, D. Kucharski, J. Pruszenski, D. Cipriani, W. Hare, C. Kucharski, L. Bajck. Student United Nations DISCUSSING delegate positions for the Large Assembly with officers, Tracy Soska helps Steve Kocherzat research Upper Volta. Delegates Argue Cases at Pittsburgh Assembly Intensive research prepared Student United Nations members as representatives of Argentina, El Salvador, and Upper Volta for the mock assembly, March 22-23 at the William Penn Hotel in Pittsburgh. After the initiation of the new members on October 21, students began studying the U. N. agencies. They wrote research papers to determine their position for the assembly. On November 14-16, several members traveled to New York as part of the area SUN delegation to view the United Nations. An instructional conference at Baldwin High on January IS gave club members experience for the large assembly in Pittsburgh. By offering its members a thorough background in foreign affairs, SUN prepared students for roles as informed citizens.CHESS CLUB—Front Row: G. Kalabokcs, T. Rigano, D. Belvedere, J. Pasck, B. Pavlik, Mr. Steinberg, M. Sudik, L. Werner, L. Slappo, D. Espey, D. Rigano. Row 2: D. Litzinger, R. Ochman, N. Klavin, A. Pcsolyar, L. Bajek, D. Pawlishak, P. Murray, R. Made, D. Litzinger, F. Sharplcss, T. Knapp, J. Zbrzezny, A. Sopko, L. Woloshan, C. Ruby. Row 3: T. Campbell, W. Rylan, J. Salopek, K. Gross, D. Skcba, B. Serak, A. Pirich, D. Stachowicz, E. Dengel, M. Raskovsky, K. Conover, G. Taylor, J. Dennerlein, T. Crowe. SEEKING to preserve his first board status, Mike Sudik eyes a possible mate” on Larry Werner who plays the team's second board. Chess Club Ambridge Team Joins Newly-Formed Section Each Monday after school students gathered in room 103 to wage their own wars. Rigorous logic and deep concentration marked the chessboard struggles between opposing forces of black and white armies. Under the supervision of Mr. Steinberg, members of the chess club competed with one another for a position on the Ambridge High Chess Team. Everyone who wished to join was admitted to the club so that all the interested students could master fundamentals. This year the Western Pennsylvania Interscholastic Chess League divided itself into six sections. Ambridge found itself in Section Six competing with teams from Hope-well, Montour, Moon Township, Quigley, and Sto-Rox High Schools in a series of home and home matches. At the Awards Assembly in the spring, Mr. Steinberg presented letters to the seniors on the team. 92Fencing Club Top Fencers Attend North Atlantic Meets “Engarde . . . Pase . . . Touche I”— These were a few of the sounds that Boated through second Hoor halls each Friday evening as Fencing Club members dueled and practiced their skills. Mr. Carter, club sponsor, introduced basic positions to new members and demonstrated more difficult techniques to the club’s 75 members. The Ambridge fencing team competed with squads from Western Pennsylvania and West Virginia. The team entered tournaments at Fox Chapel and Central Catholic High Schools, West Virginia University, and the Sewickley YMCA. Top fencers competed in the North Atlantic Playoffs in Washington. To raise money for transportation and for buying foils and masks, cluh members held a picnic at Sewickley Memorial Park. FENCING CLUB—From Row: M. Krcmmel, O. Hnisduch, D. Nicklosh, L. Lacotta, R. Choroszewski, E. Gibbons, K. Duell, D. McClellen. Roto 2: M. Essck, D. Andrews, K. Hocker, J. Babich, J. Fitzgerald, D. Hearns, N. Vucetich, Mr. Carter, B. Dengel, L. DcNardo. Row 3: L. Cross, D. Shomin, L. Woloshan, K. Sevin, N. Lucaric, C. Sulkowski, K. Bcnedctti, R. Pietrzykowski, D. Conte, A. Knopick, C. Repine, K. Finch, D. Kost, C. Kuhni. Row 4: D. Chervick, T. Helsing, CL Mazzetti, W. Hooton, J. Strano, B. Kuinet, R. Bnrtimae, R. Macie, R. Surowiec, J. Esseck, T. Bourne, L. Auda, T. Knapp. 93USHERETTES—Front Row: G. Sopirak, M. Safran, P. Barbe, M. Carpenter. Row 3: N. Kuzma, M. Suchy, P. Roehn, J. Palcos, E. Hawronsky. Row 2: J. Vukmanich, G. Kubicki, C. Tal- Cymbalak, P. Costanza, J. Kachur, D. Shomin, R. pash, B. Rudek, K. Perciavalle, F. Piontek, J. Bundy, L. Woloshan, A. Perza, E. Argenta, P. Kitzmiller, C. Piontck. AT all plays, concerts, and stage programs, Usherettes help to distribute programs and guide patrons to their auditorium seats. Usherettes Girls Maintain Order at All School Events Football and basketball games, school plays, concerts, graduation—these were but a few of the memorable events at which the Usherettes rendered their services. In all kinds of weather they welcomed football fans with a cheerful smile and directed them to their seats. A useful addition to this year’s basketball games, usherettes prevented confusion by checking the reserved seat pass or ticket of everyone entering the gym floor. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Nawrocki, the usherettes held their annual bake sale at Jack and Jill Cleaners in October. The proceeds served to furnish senior usherettes with traditional chrysanthemum corsages worn for the Ambridge-Aliquippa football game. Although this year the girls worked without the help of any male ushers, they helped maintain order at all school functions.Finance Committee Girls Collect Tickets at School Programs Rain or shine, Finance Committee members promptly arrived at their posts to sell and collect tickets at home football games. They also provided their services at school sponsored programs, plays, and concerts. Members assisted Mr. Horsman, the sponsor, in counting tickets before and after school functions and recording all money. Senior girls on the Finance Committee received chrysanthemum corsages from Mr. Horsman in honor of Senior Night which was held on the night of the Ambridge-Al-iquippa football game. Twenty-four members organized the Finance Committee at a formal meeting held at the beginning of September. At the only other formal meeting, officers were elected to serve for next year. FINANCE COMMITTEE—Front row: N. Kuzma, D. Nirklosh, B. McBroom, K. Duel!, E. Gibbons, P. Barbe. Row 2: Mr. Horsman, J. Vukmanich, L. Woloshan, B. Suchy, D. Tedesco, L. War-gats, K. Perciavalle, J. Stamm. Row 3: Y. Kascek, M. Krofchick, K. Palitti, C. I alpash, B. Rudck, C. Piontek, J. Cybak, I.. Nichols, M. Safran. Guidance Helpers GUIDANCE HELPERS—Front row: C. Dommc, K. Heater, G. Sopirak, E. Hawronsky. Row 2: J. Stamm, F. Piontek, J. Vukman-icli, D. Cipriani, K. Fccik, D. Kasper. Row 3: R. Domme, N. Kuzma, M. Paleos, A. Yakobik, K. Scvin, L. Homjak, L. Nichols, J. Bene-viat, P. Bohinsky. Student Workers Aid Guidance Counselors Throughout the year, twelve guidance helpers worked at many different jobs. One of their main responsibilities was keeping the bulletin board up to date with the latest guidance information. While working in the guidance office, they filed schedule cards, typed homeroom lists, and corrected IQ and aptitude tests. Helpers served as receptionists during lunch periods, ran errands for the guidance counselors, and printed guidance bulletins. These students also handed out results of college board and scholarship tests to juniors and seniors. Producing “Opportunities Unlimited,” a course selection handbook also busied the guidance helpers. They distributed the booklets to underclassmen in the spring. Guidance helpers proved invaluable in the efficient functioning of the Guidance Department. 95HALL MON ITORS—Front Row: C. Ruby, N. Smedley, C. Burucen, D. Neiman, M. Suchy, C. Gebet, B. DeLauter, J. Schaffer, N. Klesser. Row 2: K. Sapovchak, K. Russo, B. Lemon, D. Persuitte, N. Lucaric, S. Diklich, C. Talpash, J. Vukmanich, K. Baiardo. Row 3: G. McTighe, D. Dany-luk, J. Modrov’ich, R. Matakovich, A. Floro, B. Shively, G. Mittiga, R. Iorfido, B. Gulish, L. Dunn, M. Levvicki, B. Irwin, R. Branowitzcr. Hall Monitors—Building Patrol Students Keep Halls Quiet, Orderly Through School Day Five minutes before the end of each period, members of hall patrol quietly left their classes and reported to their respective posts. Patrols turned on the hall lights and held open stairway doors which eliminated congestion in the halls. Mr. Chiaverini chose members of hall patrol on the basis of their reliability trustworthiness in all school tasks. Hall Monitors kept the halls clear of unex-cuscd students by requiring all students to sign excuse slips at the nearest post. Monitors also checked locker permits of those students visiting their lockers between classes. Both groups helped to prevent unnecessary confusion in the halls during and between classroom periods. BUILDING PATROL—Front Row. B. Dcngcl, P. Drab, M. Giammaria, S. Wills, N. McLcllan, C. Firich, J. Mark-man, P. Wagner, C. Paslosky, C. Broz. Row 2: G. Sra-domski, K. Merriman, K. Troyan, K. Gross, H. Tipton, Mr. Leonard Chiaverini, J. Spec. R. Pavlik, M. Paleos, M. Haluga, S. Sage, E. Swobc. Row 3: B. Spinelli, V. Yaniga, M. Sudik, D. Shomin, J. Stamm. C. Kundrat, J. Uhernik. G. McCracken, W. Carifo, L. Mihalic, K. Gutowski, K. Sapovchak, K. Somar, J. Babich, R. Roginski, J. Chinchilla.DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB OF AMERICA—Front 2: P. Parisi, V. Young, J. Keith, B. Wisener, M. Row: M. Landfried, M. Trowbridge, A. Stephansky, J. Benedict, C. Marenovich, B. Cunningham, D. Baker, G. Mazabob, Deutsch, J. Stephansky, C. Paslosky, P. Roehn, Mr. Zahorsky. Row R. Staving, G. Caprita. DISTRIBUTIVE F.ducation permits Greg Mazabob to spend the morning in school and the afternoon at the Teepee Drive-in. Distributive Education DECA Students Train for Business Careers Twenty-five business minded teenagers scheduled the Distributive Education course for their senior year. Maintaining a minimum of fifteen hours of course time per week, they attended classes in English, business math, typing, and business theory in the morning and spent the afternoon working in local business firms. Club members put their training to work in the school by selling stuffed animals. Am-bridge High drinking mugs, and magazines to the student body. Part of the profit went toward a picnic in North Park that the DECA club sponsored in October. High points in the year for club members were the Western Region Conference held in Beaver Falls on February 17, and the Pennsylvania DECA Convention which was held in Harrisburg on March 23 and 24. 97ATTENDANCE AIDS—Front Row: B. Dewar, M. Rhone, S. Hoffman, B. Dengel, D. Stashick, D. Hoffman. Roiv 2: L. Bailich, P. Barbe, G. Mazabob, M. Lewicki, P. Kamzelski, F. Moreili, G. Fisher, J. Modrovich. Roiv 3: L. Krizan, P. Doyle, P. Roehn, C. Kresicki, P. Kitzmiller, E. Argenta, L. Woloshan, D. Gaona, D. Shomin, K. Fecik, B. Rudck. Row 4: P. Post, L. Antipow, M. Aloi, J. Beneviat, M. Safran, P. Costanza, B. Romano, G. Pitts, C. Adams, K. Troyan, S. Mitchell. Attendance Aids dS port of her job as a runner ” Beverly Dewar distributes the sheet of daily absentees to all teachers during the third period. Student Workers Help Eliminate Class Cutting Cramming for tests, talking with friends, finishing homework—this was the way most students spent homeroom periods. Attendance Aids, however, devoted their homeroom periods to collecting absentee slips and taking them to the Attendance Office. Attendance Aids also worked in conjunction with the Nurse’s Office. They recorded the names of students who went home sick or returned to class after seeing the nurse. During the third and seventh periods, Attendance Aids distributed lists of absentees to all teachers. These sheets served as a check on absenteeism and class-cutting. 98STAGE LIGHTING—Front Row: R. Gazda, D. Scech, Wargo, D. Larrick, R. Sutton. J. Telesz, J. Firich, J. Uhernik. Row 2: A. Merriman, M. Junior Red Cross Girls Sponsor Programs to Help Less Fortunate Interested in helping the less fortunate, members of the Ambridge Chapter of the Junior Red Cross sponsored many projects through the year. Community affairs dominated discussions at the monthly meetings where girls planned ways to be of service. During Thanksgiving and Christmas, the girls supplied 200 favors for citizens at the Beaver County Old Peoples’ Home. They contributed $40 to the Red Cross. Audio Visual Aids Students Help Backstage for All School Events Throughout the school year, the Audio Visual Aids and Statisticians contributed to the success of all stage productions and football games. The Press Box Announcers gave valuable information to Mr. Drake as he announced the football games. Under the supervision of Mr. Hertneky, the Stage, Sound and Lighting Squad made certain that all stage equipment was in good working order. JUNIOR RED CROSS—Front Row: S. Hoffman, B. Markcl, V. Huff, S. Evans, L. VVoloshan, L. Bailich. Row 2: N. Kuzma, L. Nichols, J. Beneviat, M. Sapovchak, R. Roginski, P. Rochn, M. Suchy. Row 3: G. Kirby, C. Klee-mook, R. Perza, C. Catanzarite, L. Homnack. K. Sevin, A. Y akobik.GYM AIDS demonstrate and help classmates perform mat skills. Their work helps ease the load of large classes for gym teachers. Gym Aids Girls Exhibit Talents of Ability, Leadership Groans and moans accompanied the vigorous exercises conducted by the Gym Aids. Serving as apprentices to members of the Leaders’ Club, sophomore Gym Aids exhibited group command by demonstrating and assisting with various athletic skills. Keen academic and athletic competition among 80 eligible girls found 54 met the requirements for Gym Aids. New members qualified by showing responsible, obedient, and cooperative attitudes as well as by obtaining grades of B or better in physical education and hygiene. Gym Aids checked attendance, tested mat skills, and assisted Mrs. Palmer by organizing sports equipment before and after class. Gym Aids acquired added ability through the basketball, softball, and tumbling skills they demonstrated. GYM AIDS—Front Row: F. Bienkowski, M. Marsillio, J. Marsil-lio, M. Skapik, D. Meerdo, J. Larrick, D. Andrews, I. Brynczak, B. Pyle, J. Wood, M. Zebrowski. Row 2: J. Gebet, L. White, M. Smedley, D. Karas, B. Bender, P. Sudik, j[. Deep, M. Karas, J. Corso, N. Fcdorko, S. Gust, B. Sovich. Row 3: Mrs. Palmer, H. Repine, J. Kosarych, B. Yaworsky, D. Grzybowski, A. Alexander, J. Hare, L. Dunn, S. Nadzak, M. Skeriotis, B. Brownlee, D. Hoover, M. Gallio. Row 4: P. Krokonko, G. Conover, K. Young, C. Deutsch, V. Gasowski, B. Gar-lick, E. Andrus, V. Byers, M. Essek. Row 5: L. Puckett, S. Solomirh, R. Capriotti, J. Ondovcsik, L. De-Nardo, S. Costanza, J. Lise, M. Prentice, S. Kuny. 100LEADERS’ CLUB—front row: M. Sapovchak, G. Sopirak, H. Tip- C. Broz, C. Nemchik, C. Firich, G. Sradomski, J. ton, L. War gats, C. Kundrat, D. Gaona, P. Wagner, E. Swobe, J. Tucker, P. Kitzrailler, D. Paar, P. Perris, B. Dengel, Spec, J. Beneviat. Row 2: P. Suhorsky, B. Lemon, A. Powell, P. C. Kuhni, N. Baysura. Plesh, J. Stamm, D. Fitzgerald, J. Chinchilla. Row 3: Miss Yost, LEADERS’ CLUB girls call a time out for students to catch •their breath after several minutes of strenuous leg exercises. Leaders’ Club Young Assistants Help Conduct Gym Classes Leaders’ Club girls made life a little easier for the physical education teachers. Helping to conduct classes and demonstrating exercises, they aided the teachers and made large classes function more smoothly. After two days of testing in basketball, softball, and mat skills, thirty sports-minded girls earned the right to wear red “gymies” and carry whistles as Leaders’ Club members. On November 6, two year members prepared and served a spaghetti dinner. This preceded the traditional candlelight ceremony for inducting new members. Initiation day, November 7, found the new girls adorned with an assortment of sports equipment. Initiates paraded through the school halls and performed a song and dance to the tune of “I’m a Little Tea Pot.” Members also sold candy to purchase new blouses for the Yale-Princeton uniforms.SILHOUETTE editor Sharon Hoffman examines a recent edition with Miss Griffith, sponsor, and Russell Gebet. BUSIN ESS Manager Carol Kundrat and Janet Chinchilla, Exchange Editor, prepare papers for mailing to other schools. SILHOUETTE REPRESENTATIVES—Fr nt row: R. Fit-tante. K. Connelly, L. Mace, D. Grzybowski, M. Skeriotis, S. Nadzak. Row 2: B. Coley, R. Zielinski, R. Gebet, D. Dro-tar, A. Pirich, J. Brencle, L. Wargats, S. Henry. Row 3: E. Broz, N. Vito, K. Young, T. Gadomski, L. Brady, B. Lemon. P. Brown, C. Broz, L. Mihalic, R. Jesky, P. Roehn, L. Woloshan, C. Kundrat, E. Argenta, M. Krem-incl, B. Pyle. 102DEPARTMENT EDITORS discuss some of Tom Campbells ideas for improvements in Silhouette production. Silhouette Staff Works to Raise Readership of Paper Recapping the important events of high school life, the Silhouette aimed to keep students informed. Through the Student Comment” and editorial sections, students voiced opinions on school policies and current events. To raise money for improving the paper, staff members sold bamboo jewelry during November and programs at all home basketball games. Increased funds enabled the Silhouette to return to the neater printed copy after having been mimeographed for some time. Mr. Wyllie, school principal, met with the editor and junior staff members in December to discuss renovations in Silhouette production. After this meeting a journalism class for the newspaper staff was tentatively scheduled for next year’s curriculum. Throughout the year staffers worked to raise the standards and readership of the paper. SILHOUETTE STAFF—Front row: R. Gcbet, D. Harris, T. Campbell, K. Gross, J. Russo, J. Chinchilla. Row 2: F. Piontek, J. Vukmanich, S. Hoffman, B. Baranyk, C. Kundrat, J. Babich, J. Double, G. Sradomski, P. Persuitte. Row 3: M. Giammaria, J. Makowski, M. Paleos, P. Perris, B. Dcngel, L. DeNardo, J. Jar-zvnka, L. Wargats, N. Fedorko. 103Yearbook PROFESSIONAL photographer Pete Gajarsky shows Tim Schmidt and Tom Zehnder, student photographers, how to repair a strobe. Bridger Receives First ‘All-American’ Ratings Editing the yearbook is a year-round task. During the summer, staff members began soliciting advertisements and planning the layout for this year’s edition. With the resumption of school in September, the staff met daily during the fourth period journalism class. Here they continued the process of writing articles, cropping pictures, and proofreading finished copy. Following the suggestions of the National Scholastic Press Association, the Bridger staff adopted larger pictures throughout the book. The advertising section took on a new look with two-page running headlines. Increased student enrollment required 16 more pages in this year’s book, making it the largest Bridger ever published. For the first time in the school’s history, the Bridger won the “All-American” Award of the National Scholastic Press Association for its 1968 edition. RECEIVING a payment from Phyllis Barbe, business manager Georgiana Benkowski issues a receipt. SENIOR copy-writers Pat Perris anti Judy Bundy receive their assignments and deadline dates from Elaine Swobe Copy-Editor. 104YEARBOOK REPRESENTATIVES—Front row: B. Capriotti, J. Pugar, M. Graziano, D. Montagna, M. Chalin, S. Cannistcr, J. Bcnnis, S. Carrera, S. Johnston, G. Sopirak. Row 2: L. Bailich, P. Barbe, K. Perciavalle, J. Vukmanich, J. Hlista, L). Niklewicz, C. Costanza. F. Morelli. W. Lazoration, 1'. Zehnder, M. Guzan. Row 3: B. Rudek, D. Grispcn, P. Persuitte, K. Sapovchak, D. Merante. D. Pctroft. M. McGeorge, P. Sudik, M. Prentice, B. Marlinga, E. Polica, N. Antipow, A. Carpenter. J. Hammond, A. Petrow, L. Rogin-ski. Row 4: M. Kirish, L. Homnack, H. Kulesza, K. Wargo, S. Ramsey, C. Vukovic, K. Romansky, J. Pieta, K. Kamickor, P. Krokonko, N. Yaniga, F. Bartolo, B. Galupi, M. Krofchick, J. Double. OOPS! —Yearbook typist Pat Kitzrniller evinces a look of confusion as the keys on her typewriter jam, again. CORRECTING proof sheets, Mr. Frank Desanzo, publication advisor shows Editor Jeff Pasek a publishers mistake. 105IN the heat of a rugged football game, Coach Afarocco reflects the concentration and anxiety shared by all coaches, players, and fans. ports “Soy, Bob, if I'm a little late, start practice anyway. And give Herb some long high ones.” Perhaps the most striking example of competition in our town lies in the sports program at Ambridge High School. Sports that used to be merely fun and games have taken on a new meaning for high school students. The arena has become a forum and the playing field a battleground between rival schools. Interscholastic intramural and individual activities all serve to highlight a well-rounded program that includes competition in a wide range of sports. Starting with football, golf, and cross country in the fall, athletes battle for individual and team honors. Varsity basketball, wrestling, baseball, track, and tennis and intramural sports help round a complete sports program. SPORTSMEN from our town flock to the lake at Brady’s Run Park for an afternoon of ice fishing. 106107Close Contests Challenge Improved Varsity Gridders BEFORE marching off a penalty against Arnbrulgc, the referee confers with halfback Rich lorfido to indicate mho was offsides. Under new Head Coach Frank Marocco, the 1968 Bridgers opened their season at Hopewell against the Vikings of Walt Cleary. Ambridge was the first to score on a 10-yard-pass play from quarterback Randy Hawn to Ken Buffalini, climaxing an 80 yard drive. Hopewell scored twice in the second quarter on long-pass plays and added another touchdown in the third quarter. Ambridge scored in the fourth quarter when Randy Hawn threw a 12-yard touchdown pass to Mark Matika, but it wasn’t enough as the Bridgers suffered their first defeat 20-13. The next week, Ambridge set out for New Castle to battle the defending WPIAL champions. After a scoreless first half. New Castle pushed across two touchdowns to give the Bridgers their second loss. Before an overflow crowd of 7,000, the Bridgers played their first home game against Highlands. Highlands took a 6-0 halftime lead. Ambridge came back to tie the game in the third quarter behind the hard running of Rich Iorfido. Late in the fourth quarter, with the Bridgers down 12 to 6, Jim McClure blocked a Highlands’ punt deep in their own territory. Three plays later Randy Hawn threw a 26-yard touchdown pass to tie the game. Ambridge had one last chance to score but the final gun sounded with Ambridge on the Highlands’ 7 yard line. Tlt'O Aliquippa defenders wrestle halfback Mark Matika to the ground after a sweep around left end.MUDDIED, but proud, Rich lorfido and Ellwood's Kriestal embrace after a hard-earned 7-2 victory over Ellwood City, ECSTATIC Ken Buffalini joins the referee in signaling a touchdown against Sharon. The Bridgers won, 15-13. 109MUD-ST A IN ED Bridgets and IV olverines trudge off the field in sportsmanship after an Ambridge victory. Unyielding Defensive Play Holds MAC Opponents Close LIN EM AN John Edmondson rushes Sharon kicker after Amhridge defense forced Bengals to punt from deep within their own territory. Trying to get on the winning track, Am-bridge traveled to Beaver Falls. In a great defensive battle, the Tigers defeated the Bridgers 6-0 to give them their third loss. The following Friday the Bridgers returned home to face Sharon. Early Bridger miscues gave Sharon a 13-0 lead. Fired up by their mistakes, the Bridgers score a touchdown and a safety to make the score 13 to 8 at the half. In the fourth quarter Dan Brownlee blocked a Sharon punt. Paul Kamzelski picked up the ball and ran for a touchdown giving Amhridge its first win 15-13. After an open date, Ambridge hosted the Ellwood City Wolverines. In pouring rain, Ambridge took a 7-0 lead on an 8 yard run by Mark Matika. The Bridger' .protected their lead and won a hard earned 7-2 victory. Fresh from their victory a week before; Ambridge hosted the powerful Butler Golden Tornadoes. Butler scored a touchdown in the first quarter to take the lead. From then on the game developed into a defensive battle with the Bridgers holding the great Butler running attack and Butler thwarting Am-bridge’s attempts for a tying touchdown. The Golden Tornadoes hung on for a 7-0 win. noVARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES Ambridge Opponents 13 . . . . Hopewell . . . 20 0 . . . New Castle . . 12 12 . . . . Highlands . . . . 12 0 . . . Beaver Falls . . 6 15 . . . . Sharon . . . . 13 7 . . . Ellwood City . . . 2 0 . . . . Butler . . . . 7 6 . . . . Farrell . . . . 12 9 . . . . Aliquippa . . . . 7 COACH Frank Alarocco confers with halfback Rich lorfido before sending him back in the Aliquippa game. IllBridgers Defeat Rival Aliquippa to End With 3-5 Season READY to guard his Aliquippa opponent, Bridger Ed Hloxek awaits the center. In an exciting game, Ambridge downed the Quips, 9-7. Ambridge traveled to Farrell for their next game. Sparked by crisp blocking and hard running, the Steelers took a 12-0 lead before Rich Iorfido scored on a 10-yard run in the third quarter. Farrell held off late Bridger scoring drives to edge Ambridge in a cliffhanger, 12-6. Ambridge then hosted cross-river rival Aliquippa in an important game for both teams. The Bridgers scored first on a 31-yard field goal by John Edmondson. The half ended with the Bridgers leading 3-0. In the third quarter, following a sustained Bridget drive, Randy Hawn scored from the one yard line to give Ambridge a 9-0 lead. Aliquippa came back to score a touchdown on a long pass to make the score 9-7. With time running out in the fourth quarter, Aliquippa marched deep into Ambridge territory and attempted a game winning field goal. It was wide and Ambridge beat the rival Quips, 9-7. In their first season under Coach Marocco the Bridgers compiled a 3-5 record with one tie. In sharp contrast to last year, the Bridgers were in every game and only lost one game by more than one touchdown. Coach Marocco has high hopes for the 1969 season as he has many promising underclassmen returning to the team. VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD—Front row: Coach R. Bczuk, Coach L. Chiaverini, J. Guidos, M. Matika, J. Guido, D. Christncr, J. Edmondson, R. Iorfido, J. McClure, K. Buffalini, D. Brownlee, D. Cunnard, D. Krasinski. Row 2: O. Hughes, E. Hlozck, H. DeSimone, J. Cobb, D. Yovanovic, V. Yaniga, R. Hawn, P. Kamzelski, T. Wynn, L. Frank, M. Ulinski, Peter Antinopoulis. Row 3: Coach F. Marocco, Coach W. Heitzenrater, Mgr. G. Mittiga, Coach D. Yanessa, Mgr. R. Huwar, Coach P. Colella, M. Jula, D. Kowal, B. Piltz, G. Pawlack, Mr. Moirisette, V. DeBona, J. Carter, J. Hlista, P. Karas, J. Deep, D. Mann, D. Hlozek, P. Peronis, B. Strano, J. Naw-rocki, R. Rvrko, Mgr. F. Sangermano, R. Jones, J. Joy, T. Miller, R. Buffalini, C. Cichoski, R. Wito-wich, D. Hearns, T. Grega, Mgr. E. Shemelya. 112CENTER Jim Deep anxiously watches from the side- CONCERNED EYES of Tom Wynn follow the grid action against lines as Ambridge battles Ellwood City for the ball. Aliquippa. Ambridge topped the Quips for the first time since 1965. MIDWESTERN ATHLETIC CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L T Beaver Falls .... . . . . 5 0 1 Hopewell . . . . 6 1 0 Butler . . . . 5 1 0 Farrell . . . . 3 3 0 Sharon . ... 2 3 1 Ambridge . ... 2 4 0 Aliquippa . ... 5 0 Ellwood City . . . . ... 5 0 ON TIIF. LINE with the referee presents a rare view of the grid action as Butler prepares to launch a play against the Bridgers. 113Junior Varsity Football Exciting Plays Mark Unrewarding Campaign Battling hard, the 1968 J.V. team played exciting football under Coach Yanessa. After trouncing Hopewell, 13-0, in their first game, the Bridgers lost in the final seconds to New Castle, 19-14. Playing a good defensive game, Ambridge defeated the Quip J.V.s, 7-0. Against Beaver Falls, the Bridgers’ offense could not get rolling and they absorbed a 12-0 loss. The Bridgers then won a convincing 19-6 victory over Ellwood City. The Quips proved tougher on their home field and topped Ambridge 13-7. Ambridge finished the season with a loss to Beaver. Although Ambridge only won three of seven games, the gridders gained much experience that will help them prepare for play on next year’s varsity squad. JUNIOR VARSITY SCORES Ambridge Opponents 13 . . . . Hopewell . . . . 0 14 . . . New Castle ... 19 7 . . . . Aliquippa . . . . 0 . . [ 12 0 . . . Beaver Falls 19 . . . Ellwood City ... 6 7 . . . . Aliquippa . ... 13 7 . . . . Beaver ... 18 HOPEWELL'S Dorsey Smallwood is brought to the ground by Otto Hughes after a short gain on a draw play in a game Ambridge won. QUARTERBACK Greg Pawlack lifts a pass over the outstretched arms of charging lineman for another Ambridge High first down. 114JUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL—Front Row: B. Bajek, Mgr., A. Lucas, M. Matika, J. Pazerack, M. Krol, M. Chiavcrini, Mgr. Row 2: S. Yurkovich, R. Dunn, K. DePasqualc, D. Hcitzenratcr, L. Hughes, B. Witowich, R. Benedict, G. Shevchik, Mgr., J. Moskorisin. Row 3: Coach Hcitzenratcr, Coach Colella, M. Lewicki, N. Foundas, H. Smith, F. Spruill, P. Andrews, R. Wright, D. Hare, H. Hideck, R. Cybak, T. Sabota, D. Soloinich, M. Sinchak, P. Thco-dorous, P. Costanza, H. Bogat. Junior High Football Young Players Benefit from Game Experience After a winless season last year, the 1968 Ambridge Junior High Football team managed to win two of its five games. In the season opener against Baden Economy, the Bridger offense could not get rolling and Ambridge suffered its first loss, 6-2. Showing vast improvement, Ambridge trounced the Monaca Indians, 27-0. Midland, taking advantage of early Bridger mis-ques, built a two-touchdown lead and held on to win 14-7. Behind crisp blocking and fine running, the little Bridgers came up with their best performance of the season in overwhelming Freedom, 39-0. Ambridge closed out the season with a 34-19 loss to Highland Suburban. The Bridgers finished the season with a 2-3 record. Every game they played was exciting and produced many thrills. JUNIOR HIGH SCORES Ambridge Opponents 2...............Baden Economy...............6 27..................Monaca...................0 7..................Midland.................14 39.................Freedom...................0 19 Highland Suburban.............34 BRIDGER GUARD Myron Lewcki experiences anxious moments on the sidelines as he watches Ambridge battle the Midland Leopards.IN the waning moments of a close game, Ambridge and Beaver Falls players struggle for possession. HOOKING his shot over the outstretched arms of two Butler forwards, Vince Faimer helps lead Ambridge to a 93-49 victory. PLAYERS crowd the foul circle for a jump ball between Bill Irwin and John Kopka of Beaver Falls.Inexperienced Cagers Sweep Through Exhibition Season SLAMMED AGAINST the banking board, Bill Irwin is fouled by a Butler player as he shoots his lay-up in a Bridger fast-break. Though inexperienced, the 1969 Ambridgc basketball team opened its first season under Coach Vic Bianchi with high hopes. The Bridgers defeated Altoona in a close contest to start the exhibition season. 20 points by Mike Lewicki paced Ambridge to a win over Hopewell the following week. The Bridgers swept their next four games from Freedom, Moon, Rochester, and New Brighton to move their record to 6-0. During the Christmas vacation, Ambridge entered the Hoopster-Booster Tournament. After defeating Quaker Valley in overtime, the Bridgers earned a close 68-64 victory over Center to win the tournament for the fourth consecutive year. In their first league game, the Bridgers faced Butler. 22 points by Mark Matika and 20 by Bill Irwin led Ambridge to a 78-70 overtime win. Led by Dave Johnson, Farrell rolled to a big halftime lead and then thwarted late Bridger scoring drives to hand Ambridge its first loss, 59-51. LEA DING the attack, senior Mark Matika drives for an easy basket as the Bridgers trounce Butler. 1171969 VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES Ambridge Opponents 58 Altoona.................55 79.................Hopewell.................64 88 .............F rccdom....................44 78...................Moon...................66 74.................Rochester................68 89 ... . New Brighton .... 48 73 ... . Quaker Valley .... 66 68..................Center..................64 78..................Butler..................70 51..................Farrell.................59 62..................Sharon..................65 73 ... Ellwood City .... 80 67..............Beaver Falls................68 43 ............New Castle..................46 66.................Aliquippa................59 93..................Butler..................49 44 .Farrell.............60 70..................Sharon..................64 64 ............Elwood City.................72 65 ............Beaver Falls................47 74 ............New Castle..................48 59 ...............Aliquippa................61 FLANKED by three Sharon defenders. Bill Irwin reaches to grab a rebound from the waiting hands of his opponents. OUTPLAYING Aliquippas Dwight Kenner, Bill Irwin turns a teammate’s stray shot into a basket for AmbridgeWITH a wary eye on the scoreboard. Coach Vic Bianchi offers his players last minute instructions to stave off an Aliquippa threat. FLOORED during his shot. Bill Irwin watches the action under the boards as he scrambles to his feet. Heartbreaking Defeats Highlight Torrid Section Race LEADING a fast-break, Paul Kamzelski drives in unmolested for an easy lay-up against Ellwand City in a heartbreaking defeat. The Bridgers then traveled to Sharon to meet the Bengals. After leading by 15 points in the first half, the Bridgers saw Sharon rally to tie the game. In overtime, costly fouls led to a 65-62 loss for the Bridgers. Returning home, the Bridgers faced tough Ellwood City. Despite Mark Matika’s 26 points, the Wolverines overtook an Am-bridge lead to hand the Bridgers their third consecutive loss, 80-73. The following Friday, the Bridgers hosted Beaver Falls. Even though the clock showed time remaining, the referees claimed the buzzer had sounded and disallowed an Am-bridge basket to hand the Bridgers a heartbreaking 68-67 defeat. A hot fourth quarter by New Castle overcame an Ambridge lead and sent the Bridgers down to another tough loss, 46-43. Ambridge returned to the friendly confines of its small gym to host traditional rival Aliquippa. Mark Tula’s playmaking and Bill Irwin’s rebounding delighted the Bridger fans as Ambridge won a stunning 66-59 upset. The second half of section play started on a winning note as Ambridge rolled to an easy 93-49 win over Butler. Ambridge then traveled to Farrell to meet the undefeated Steelers. Farrell’s fine shooting and rugged defense combined to hand Ambridge a 60-44 setback. 119ALONE under the basket, Jim Protenic leaps high to score on a lay-up against Sharon after taking a quick pass from Mark Matika. ANOTHER Ambridge fast-break completed by Mark Jula as he drives past a Butler guard for a score. FINAL SECTION 3A STANDINGS Wins Losses Farrell 1 Aliquippa .... 10 4 Sharon .... 8 6 Ellwood City .... .... 7 7 Ambridge .... 6 8 Beaver Falls .... .... 6 8 New Castle .... .... 6 8 Butler .... 0 14 120New Coach Closes Out First Season With 14-8 Record ON the foul line for one shot against Aliquippa, Mart Jula takes careful aim. A mb ridge won a thrilling 66-59 contest. In the return match with Sharon, Jim Pro-tenic’s 20 points and a strong fourth quarter led Ambridge to a 70-64 win over the Ben-gals to avenge an earlier loss. In their next game, the Bridgers saw a 13 point, half-time lead slip away as Ellwood City handed the Bridgers a 72-64 loss. Dave Harris played the finest game of his high school career, and Mark Matika poured in 17 points to help Ambridge defeat Beaver Falls, 65-47. The Bridgers then returned home to face New Castle. Fired-up from their victory a week before, Ambridge trounced the Hurricanes by a 74-48 score. In the rematch with Aliquippa, Ambridge battled the Quips on even terms. The lead changed hands several times until the final minute when missed foul shots by Ambridge and a clutch basket by Dwight Kenner of Aliquippa handed the Bridgers a 61-59 loss. The Bridgers won six games while losing eight in Section Three and had an overall record of 14-8. With his fine underclass material, Coach Vic Bianchi looks forward to next season with optism. VARSII Y BASKETBALL—Front Row: M. Jula, R. Hawn, V. Coach Bianchi, M. Lewicki, P. Karas, L. Fetf n, G. Palmer, D. Harris, J. Battisti, M. Nelko. Row 2: Coach Garay, Rapso, B. Irwin, J. Protenic, M. Solway. 121JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL—Front Row: J. Wall, M. Nellco, J. Johnson. Row 2: Coach Garay, J. Roman, T. Miller, B. Floro, M. Knafcl, L. Fegan, G. Rapso, C. Winne, M. Morrisette, B. Spinelli. DETERMINED Morrisette fights Butler's Vavro for a jump ball to start second half of rugged JV contest. JUNIOR VARSITY SCORES Ambridge Opponents 60 . . Altoona . . . 46 65 . . Hopewell . . . 48 65 . . Freedom . . . 42 69 . . Moon .1 . . 52 49 . . Rochester . . . 44 85 . New Brighton . . 33 64 . . Butler . . 51 67 . . Farrell . . . 63 62 . . Sharon . . 60 62 . Ellwood City . . 47 56 . Beaver Falls . . 49 52 . New Castle . . 54 58 . . Aliquippa . . . 66 67 . . Butler . . 42 45 . . Farrell . . 60 58 . . Sharon . . 49 54 . Ellwood City . . 57 50 . Beaver Falls . . 66 57 . New Castle . . 31 47 . . Aliquippa . . . 46 Junior Varsity Basketball Bridger JV’s Sweep First Eleven Contests Keeping pace with the varsity, the Am-bridge JVs started the season by winning their exhibition games. Led by Melvin Mor-risette’s 22 points, the Bridgers beat Altoona, 65-48. Ambridge also defeated Moon, Freedom, Rochester, and New Brighton. In the tough competition of Section Three the Bridgers defeated Butler 64-51. Behind Morrisette’s 27 points, Ambridge upset Farrell in an exciting contest, 67-63. Sharon, Ellwood City, and Beaver Falls all fell to the Bridgers. It took a basket in the final seconds to give New Castle a 64-62 victory over Ambridge, handing the Bridgers their first loss of the season after eleven straight wins. Despite a late rally, Ambridge could not catch the Quips and fell 66-58. Ambridge defeated Butler to start the second half of the season. In the return match with Farrell, the Steelers proved too much for Ambridge and earned a 60-45 win. Led by Lou Fegan, Ambridge topped Sharon 58-49. The Bridgers lost away games to Ellwood City and Beaver Falls before closing out the season with victories over New Castle and Aliquippa. Under the coaching of Steve Garay, the Junior Varsity finished Section Three with a 9-5 record and an overall record of 14-5. 122Junior High Basketball JUNIOR HIGH SCORES Win Streak Highlights Junior High Campaign Aided by the fine coaching of Mr. George Petruny, the Ambridge Junior High cagcrs had a highly successful season. After an exhibition season which included two wins over Aliquippa and Harmony Township and a victory over Baden Economy, the Bridgcrs entered the Section 20 race full of confidence. Led by Rich Dunn, Ambridge defeated New Brighton, 50-39, in the league opener. Victories over Seneca Valley and Highland Suburban followed. Ambridge suffered a heartbreaking loss to Rochester, 44-42, which ended its long winning streak. Bob Hovanec poured in 15 points in sparking Ambridge to a 39-33 win over Freedom to close out the first half of section play. After the Bridgers defeated New Brighton for the second time, three straight losses to Seneca Valley, Highland Suburban and Rochester knocked them out of the Section 20 race. In their last game, Ambridge bounced back to whip Freedom, 41-21. The little Bridgers finished Section play with a fine overall record of 11-4. Ambridge Opponents 59 . . . Harmony Township . . . 43 52 . . . . 39 64 . . . Baden Economy . . . . 41 69 . . . Harmony Township . . . 44 37 . . . . . Aliquippa . . . . . 34 50 . . . . New Brighton . . . . 39 48 . . . . Senaca Valley . . . 37 49 . . . Highland Suburban . . . 41 42 . . . . . Rochester . . . . . 44 39 . . . . . Freedom . . . . . 33 52 . . . . New Brighton . . . . 40 39 . . . . Senaca Valley . . . . 44 32 . . . Highland Suburban . . . 35 28 . . . . . Rochester . . . . . 39 41 . . . . . Freedom . . . . . 21 JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL—Front Row: H. P. Costanza. Row 2: Coach Petruny, P. Yurkovac, B. Hovanec. K. Bogati, R. Cybak, D. Wuycik, M. Hladio, D. Firich, Dunn, S. Staryzak, M. Matika, C. DePasquale. 123AN exhausted but happy Jerome Gill crosses the finish line to capture first place, far ahead of an Aliguippa runner. KICKING OUT his legs in a desperate attempt. Bob Fuegi pushes off the pole to clear the bar at nine feet, seven inches. RUNNING the hurdles requires exact timing and concentration to clear each bar safely without sacrificing speed or effort. 124ADORNED by his flat hat. Coach Chapala positions himself in the circle to show how to put the shot. Track and Field Bridgers Again Boast of Javelin Champion Sparkling individual performances helped Coach Dwight Piper’s 1968 Bridger Track and Field Team continue its outstanding record of recent years. After trouncing cross-river rival Aliquip-pa, 91-54, in their season opener, the Bridgers lost close meets successively to Beaver Falls and Ellwood City. In the Tri-State Coaches’ Meet at Mount Lebanon, the Bridgers finished eighth of 22 competing teams. High team rankings were also achieved at the Cannonsburg, Butler, and WPIAL Qualifying meets. Undefeated during the regular season, junior, Ray Mushinski, the Bridgets’ ace javelin thrower, won the Pennsylvania Interscholastic Athletic Association Championship with a toss of 210 feet, 8 inches. As a senior, Ray will be aiming for the PI A A record of 228 feet, 7 inches, which was set in 1967 by former Bridger star, Bob Kouvolo. 125THROUGH concentration, Vince Yaniga begins the coordinated movements that will propel the shot put through the air. EXERTING every ounce of his strength, Lou Fegan stretches for each extra inch as he lands in the sand during broad jump. TRACK AND FIELD TEAM—Front row: T. Koovaras, E. Hlozek, J. Gill, K. Buffalini, T. Wynn, J. Edmondson, L. Frank, A. Rigano, R. Mushinski, P. Smolinsky, V. Yaniga, M. Haluga, J. Bajek. Row 2: D. Blanarik, T. Ulinski, L. Fegan, P. Cobb, C. Yurcina, R. Kasper, L. Marr, D. Hop-son, K. Konitsney, J. Riley, R. Lipscomb, D. Hoffmann, Coach D. Piper, R. Wahna. Row 3: Asst. Coach J. Chapala, P. Smolinsky, D. Shimrak, B. Bly, J. Span, D. Leschinc, B. Fuegi, A. Zajac, J. Smith, R. Heitzenrater, R. Zagrocki, B. Blanchard, A. Westbcrg. Row 4: P. Peronis, I). Hlozek, J. Campbell, D. Hearns, D. Allego, B. Roman, T. Tuntas, J. Hlista, T. Mickey, B. Friel, J. Wood, J. Perciavalle, T. Mickey, A. Mutierspaugh. 126SPEEDY Anthony Rigano grimaces with effort as he blazes toward the finish to win in the relay races. Track and Field fCont.j Mushinski teamed up with Ed Hlozek and Lou Frank to earn a second place finish in the javelin throw at the WPIAL Relays. John Edmondson placed fourth in the discus competition. Other outstanding lettermen who will return to the 1969 team include Vince Yaniga and Tom Wynn in the shot put; Jim Riley and Ken Buffalini in the high jump; Randy Hawn and Lou Fegan in the broad jump; Bob Fuegi, Mike Ilaluga, and Ron Lipscomb in the pole vault; Jerome Gill in the dashes; Bob Bly in the mile; and Dennis Hlozek in the hurdles. With the return of many fine underclassmen and the addition of promising newcomers to the squad, Coaches Piper and Chapala look forward to continuing excellence in Track and Field competition. CHAMPION Ray Mushinski displays the form that won him the state title with a toss of 210 feet, 8 inches.SLIDING in a cloutI of dust, Pdc A ntinopolis arrives at third base just before the throw from a Beaver infielder. AGAINST a rugged Hopewell team. Rich Iorfido lashes for a base hit. Ambridge lost the game in the last inning, 6-4. VARSITY BASEBALL SCORES Ambridge Opponents 1 F reedom . .... 3 3 Beaver .... 8 7 Aliquippa . ... 11 3 . . . . Beaver Falls .... 6 4 Hopewell . .... 6 1 F reedom .... 4 5 Hopewell . . ... 11 7 Aliquippa . .... 4 128Baseball Ambridge Nine Faces Strong Area Opponents With high hopes, Ambridge opened the 1968 season by hosting Freedom. Costly errors handed the Bulldogs a 3-1 win. Beaver dropped the Bridgers to their second loss, 8-3. Ambridge then faced Aliquip-pa. In a high scoring game, the Quips outlasted Ambridge 11-7. Although they played hard, Ambridge continued to lose as Beaver Falls downed them 6-3. Ambridge hosted league-leading Hope-well. Leo Grandovic pitched five no-hit innings and Art Floro hit a home run, but Hopewell scored two runs in the last inning to edge a 6-4 win. Ambridge also lost return matches to Freedom and Hopewell. Bridger spirit reached its peak in the last game of the season. Sparked by timely hitting and clutch pitching, Ambridge won a hard earned 7-4 decision from Aliquippa. Despite a 1-7 record, the 1968 squad turned in some exciting plays and always exhibited good sportsmanship. WHILE Gary Robinson, in the on deck circle, awaits his turn to bat. Rich Iorfido surveys the game action against Freedom. 1968 BASEBALL TEAM—Front Row: J. Underwood, F. Sangermano, M. Matika, J. Deep, R. Iorfido, B. Dininno, G. Robinson, J. Janicki, J. Frynkewicz, R. Huwar, B. Srrak. Row 2: Coach Garay, T. Kyragyros, J. Miller, D. Brownlee, J. McClure, M. Knafcl, P. Antos, T. Bartolac, I.. Grandovic, D. Christner, G. Farmer, A. Floro, T. Zgainer, P. Karas, H. Poessoa, M. Solvay, A. Pournarous. 129VARSITY GOLF SCORES COACH Lebec and golf team members J. Hricik, D. Stachowicz, J. Kepel, T. Majchcr, R. Shoup, R. Navalance. J. Zelian, and B. Wiegal look on as Dave Niklewicz prepares to chip onto the ninth hole green. Amb ridge Opponents 15- • . . Sto-Rox . . • • 54 6 54 • • . . Montour . . . . 954 13 . . Avonworth . . 3 9 . . . . Sto-Rox . . . . 8 10 . . . Coraopolis . . . . 6 3 54 - ■ . . Moon . . . • 12J4 11 . . . . Coraopolis . . . . 5 4 . . . . Avonworth . . . . 12 454 • • . • 1154 4 54 • • . . Moon . . • - 1154 Golf EXPLODING his ball from its half-buried position in a bunker, Dave Stachowicz shows the follow-through needed for wedge shots. Inexperienced Duffers Record Even Season Because of unfavorable weather conditions the past few springs, golf became a fall sport this year. Having only a few experienced players back from last year’s Section 6 championshp team, the 1968 Ambridge High School golf team found the going rough in sectional play. Ambridge began the season on a winning note by trouncing Sto-Rox, 1 554- 4. In a close match, Montour handed Ambridge its first loss. The Bridgers then followed with three successive victories. They downed Avonworth 13-3 and, in close matches, defeated both Sto-Rox and Coraopolis to push their record to 4-1. The second half of the season started with a loss to highly-rated Moon and a victory over Coraopolis. Ambridge lost its next three matches to Avonworth, Montour, and Moon to close out the season with a respectable 5-5 record. Coach Lebec hopes that the experience gained by the underclassmen will help assure a winning season next year. -INTERRUPTED golfers stare in awe as John Rueci leads going down the fairway. CROSS COUNTRY—Front Row: J. Campbell, B. Blanchard, J. Span, R. Bly, E. Segeleon, B. Roman, D. Harris, D. Allcgo. Row 2: J. Smith, D. Anthony, r. Libcrto, G. Lysick, O. Kuczynsky, R. Smith, A. Muttcrspau, I). Knopick, T. Jurkowski, D. Piper, Coach. Cross Country Team Fails to Qualify for the WPIAL Meet Led by Captain Robert Bly, the 1968 Cross-Country team completed a successful season. Bly finished first for Ambridge in ten of eleven meets. Finishing fifteenth in the Midwestern Athletic Conference Meet, he helped Ambridge to a fifth place team standing. Ed Segeleon, Robert Roman, and Joe Span also placed high in MAC competition. The team practiced daily on the rolling fairways of the Ambridge Country Club course. Despite a lack of experienced runners, Coach Piper’s harriers won dual meets from Quigley, 24-31; Rochester, 20-35; Corao-polis, 27-28; Ellwood City, 15-40; and Ali-quippa, 18-37. The Bridgers lost to Plum, 17-38; Riverside, 18-37; Wilkensburg, 19-36; Butler, 17-38; Beaver Falls, 18-37; and N cw Castle, 22-33. For the first time in many years, the Ambridge team failed to qualify for the annual Western Pennsylvania Interscholastic Athletic League meet. With many promising juniors and sophomores on this year’s squad, Coach Piper looks to the 1969 season with optimism. TIRED HARRIERS gather around manager Jim Smith to report their times after a practice on the Ambridge Country Club course. 131YALE-PRINCETON—Front Row: D. Gaona, V. Rossi, D. Stet-tler, C. Felix, D. Rich, C. Farkasovsky, N. Locke, D. Fisher, M. Cockrlic, E. Esseck. Row 2: N. McClellan, J. Janicki, T. Rompala, N. Krajack, Miss Spahr, Miss Yost, P. Kitzmiller, D. Fitzgerald, S. Rosen, S. Schimonsky, N. Lester. Row 3: P. Doyle, C. Konkus, L. Karas, K. Hladio, D. Caratelli, H. Tipton, B. Navalance, M. Matejka, S. Tucker, C. Cobert. Row 4: S. Johnston, G. Pitts, K. Maravich, E. Turansky, E. Swobe. AS Darleen Rich sets up a screen for her, Noreen Krajack launches a two-hand set shot. Noreen led all scorers with ten points for Yale. Tale-Princeton Yale Downs Princeton in Second-Half Surge Amid the frantic screams of enthusiastic cheerleaders and two highly partisan groups, the Yale Bulldogs defeated the Princeton Tigers in the 37th annual basketball classic, 31-19. Fine defensive play enabled Princeton to gain a 5-2 lead at the end of the first quarter. Maintaining its 3 point advantage, Princeton held a 14-11 lead at the half. Following a colorful half-time performance of baton-twirling routines and acrobatics, the team captains presented Miss Spahr with a bracelet as a retirement gift. In the third quarter Yale limited Princeton to three points to gain a slim 18-17 lead. With a spurt of 12 points in the final stanza. Yale put the game out of reach for Princeton. 132Tennis r Ambridge Team Marks First Winning Season Though they had four returning letter-men, the Ambridge High School tennis team got off to a slow start. After a 0-5 defeat against Beaver, Ambridge lost tough matches to Rochester and New Castle. Putting their talent together for the first time, the Bridg-ers won their next two matches against Center and Beaver Falls. The second half of the season proved much better for the Bridgers as they won four of their five matches, losing only to Beaver. They defeated Rochester and New Castle for the first time. Ambridge won all of its doubles matches and represented the section in the WPIAL Doubles Championship at Mount Lebanon. The Bridgers were defeated by Tarentum. The Duquesne University Alumni honored John Karr as one of the outstanding players in Western Pennsylvania. The best tennis team in the school’s history finished the season with a 6-4 record and tied for second in Section 3. TENNIS TEAM—Front Row: J. Karr, D. Michaels. Row 2: D. Pavlik, J. Fegan, R. Gazda. REACHING with all his might, Dan Pavlik strains as he leaps high into the air to slam the ball into his opponent's forecourt. 133Wrestling TIGHTENING his hold on David Fike of Aliquippa, Joe Pszeracki struggles to upset his opponent’s balance and drive him to the mat. Ambridge Adds New Interscholastic Sp ort A subtle newness characterized the Ambridge sports program this year. Varsity wrestling made its debut as an interscholastic sport at AHS. Coached by John Galcik, the 13 team members concentrated on fundamentals. Facing older teams, the Bridgers competed in only three meets this year. In their first encounter, Ambridge met Aliquippa. The Quips won 11 of the 13 matches, an overwhelming 56-10 victory. Ambridge lost a return match to the Quips, 55-11. In their only other action, the team was trounced by New Castle, 64-0. Though the Ambridge team lost all of its meets, Coach Galcik feels that the experience gained by the boys will help them to have a winning season next year. WRESTLING TEAM—Front Row: P. Suchy, A. Kyrargyros, J. cik, R. Sutton, A. Zajac, J. Pszeracki, J. Franconc, Droz, M. Lynch. S. Grillo, A. Lucas, W. Gelston. Row 2: Mr. Gal- B. Frencik, G. Larrick. 134AMBRIDGE Coach John Galcik gestures unknowingly as he questions the referee about his decision. FRAMED by the referee, Bridger Gary Larrick, top, grapples for advantage over John Kostos of Aliquippa. 135Intramurals VOLLEYBALL ALL-STAR TEAM—Front row: B. Lemon. Row 2: C. Firich, G. Sradomski, J. Chinchilla, D. Fitzgerald, C. Broz, J. Tucker. Row 3: B. Flajnik, V. Kronstain, M. Kubicki, D. Shumway. TAKING careful aim, Pete Cokrlic lines up what he hopes will he his next strike, only to settle for a split. 138 UNDER THE BOARDS, Houston's Ron Branowitzer battles Leonard Slappo for possession of a rebound.STRAINING with all his might, Pete Cokrlic ARMS OUTSTRETCHED, Ray Matakovich battles Doug Shim- leaps high past Bill Lazoration to return a volley. rak who brings down a rebound against the Villanova Wildcats. 139Intramurals ----------- VOLLEYBALL ALL-STAR TEAM—Front row: B. Lemon. C. Broz, J. Tucker. Row 3: B. Flajnik, V. Kronstain, M. Row 2: C. Firich, G. Sradomski, J. Chinchilla, D. Fitzgerald, Kubicki, D. Shumway. TAKING careful aim, Pete Cokrlic lines up what he hopes will be his next strike, only to settle for a split. 13S UNDER THE BOARDS, Houston’s Ron Branowitzer battles Leonard Slappo for possession of a rebound.- - tying up her opponent with ball, Connie Senkevich gets to jump against Caryn Catanzarite for possession during a Monday night game. STRAINING with all his might, Pete Cokrlic ARMS OUTSTRETCH ED, Ray Matakovich battles Doug Shim- leaps high past Bill Lazoration to return a volley. rak who brings down a rebound against the V ill amoves Wildcats. 139lasses “Every child born into this world is Nature’s attempt to make a perfect human being” DURING the morning homeroom period, Christine Miller visits the Senior High Library to eat eh up on her reading assignments. My, has our town grown in the last fifty years—and the high school has grown right with it. Ambridge High has grown rapidly since the days of the ten-room First Ward School located at Old Economy. The high school has made much progress in developing its educational processes to meet the changing needs of the times. But more important than any school buildings are the people in them. Students talking to friends or rushing through the halls transfigure mere buildings into a hub of activity. In each grade, students meet many people, go many places, and participate in many programs to realize the most of their high school days and to develop as well-rounded individuals. AFTER a busy day, hundreds of boys and girls file out of school at 3:30 to board busses for home. 140141SENIORS I Adams - Burner Peter Antinopoulos Lydia Antipow Eileen Argenta Bruce Arnold Joanne Babich Linda Bailich . . All for Ambridge stand up and holler, cheerleaders demand of spirited seniors at an outdoor pep assembly. Nancy Baker Bernadette Baranyk Phyllis Barbe The Class of ’69 Exhibits Linda Barnhart Randolph Barnhart Mary Ellen Baronitis W Ronald Bartimac David Bates Joseph BattistiSENIORS Sue Johnston and Pat Doyle proudly display class numbers to students as part of a pep club skit. Frank Bedoloto Mark Belis Jean Beneviat Gcorgiana Benkowski Terry Besong Helen Bilo John Blazier Robert Bly William Bohatch Strong School Spirit at Numerous Pep Assemblies Charles Britton Daniel Brownlee Gary Bubien Kenneth Buffalini Judy Bundy Patricia Burner 143SENIORS: Butcher — Espey Timothy Chervick David Christner Julie Christner Patricia Christopher Rebecca Cirka William Clawson Expanding Academic Program Offers Advanced Courses Paul Clay Gerald Cobb Peter Cokrlic Barry Coley James Coley Kenneth Condit Kim Conover Randolph Contray Patricia Costanza AN added feature of study for students, the electronic calculator becomes an important tool for Mike Murtiff. 144 J Linda Cross Daniel Cunnard Barry Cunningham Ronald D’Alessandro Iceland Dambaugh R. D’Ambrosio Darius Danyluk David Darno Bridget DeLauter Bette Dengel Edward Dcngel James Denncrlein With New Electives in Calculus, Psychology, Sociology Carol Denny Hector DeSimone Donald Despines Coleen Deutsch Margaret Deutsch Beverly Dewar Joyce DiNinno Christine Dommc Eric Douglas Patricia Doyle Daniel Drotar Shirley Duke Lawrence Dunn Ruby Dzeryn John Edmondson John Elchin Diana Erdlen David E.ipcySENIORS I Essek - Hawn Joan Essek Susan Evans Lee Faltenovich William Faltenovich Linda Fauth Karen Fccik Gregory Fcsslcr John Firich Nancy Firkaly Gary Fisher Bonnie Fitzgerald Arthur Floro Using Valuable Social Services, Seniors Visit Libraries, Louis Frank Carol Frederick Dorothy Friel Richard Friel Robert Fuegi William Gaguzis Rita Gall Albert Gallik Deborah Gaona Donald Garbinsky Ronald Garbinsky Ronald Gazda SENIOR Barbara Skocich finds in the library a place where she can catch up on current events and homework.Donald Giles Jerome Gill Nancy Goubeaud Leopold Grandovic Donna Griffith Kenneth Gross Consult School Counselors Deborah Grundza Grctchen Guenther William Guerrieri UNCERTAIN about his educational goals, Jim Jahoda signs uf for an interview with a guidance counselor. James Guido John Guidos Robert Gulish Nancy Hale Sharon Hall Michael Haluga Donna Hamilton Joyce Hammond Gary Hare David Harris Vincent Hasson Randall Hawn 147SENIORS ! Hawronsky — Kossler Eunice Hawronsky Wade Heater Ronald Heitzenrater Thomas Helsing Jacqueline Hettish Edward Hlozek Diane Hoffman Sharon Hoffman John Homich Linda Homjak Lorraine Homnack Walter Hooton SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS, Jim McClure, President; Jim Russo, Treasurer; Mark Beilis, Secretary; Phyllis Bar be, Vice-President. James Hoover Robert Horniak Seniors Nominate Michael Hovanec Raymond Hiicik Eugene Hrycyk Vickie Huff 148Susan Johnston Michael Josapak Georgette Joseph Dorothy Joyner John Jula Darcee Kachur Josclyn Kachur Kenneth Kamicker Paul Kamzelski Terri Katterson Mary Keith Edward Kelleher Officers to Plan Post-Prom, Graduation Night Activities Nancy Klesser Veronica Knopick Steven Kocherzat Ronald Konitsney Diane Kopchick Ellen Kossler 149SENIORS : Kowal — Malinowski Lorraine Kowal Pauline Kowalski Dennis Krasinski Catherine Kresicki Althea Kristufek Lorraine Krizan Richard Krokonko Carol Kronstain Gloria Kubicki Carol Kundrat Sylvester Kunich George Kurash DECA MEMBERS Donna Hamilton and Roger Staving patiently help Linda Bailich select her stuffed animal. Nancy Kuzma Andrew Kyrargyros Marjorie Lambert Club Sales and Initiations Ronald Lambert James Lamp Marilyn Landfried 150 Nancy Lasliiw William Lazoration Janet LeachADORN ED in an assortment of athletic garb, Andrea Powell performs for traditional Leaders' Club initiation. Ronald Lipscomh David Litzingcr Joseph Loedding John Lebda Joyce Lee Andrew Len Thomas Lesack Michael Lewicki Linda Lint Boost School Spirit by Adding Variety to Daily Routine Richard Lubic James Lucas Joseph Lucic Cheryl Lucyk James Lusty Robert Macie Mary Maddey Joseph Maher Richard Mahnick Katherine Maier John Majchcr Teresa Malinowski 151SENIORS : Mann - Ochman Donald Mann Frances Manolakos Karen Maravich M. Marenovich Bonnie Market Catherine Markvan Paulette Marotti Raymond Matakovich Mary Matcjica Mark Matika Kenneth Mattern Andrew Mayer Noted Professionals Visit Ambridge as Seniors Participate Gregory Mazabob Frank McClain Gregory McClain James McClure Joann McCollim Lonn McCullough Francis McDonaugh Allan McLaughlin Norreen McLellan George McTighe Heather Meckling Howard Mellot Kathleen Merriman Bonnie Miller Christine Miller Judith Miller Randall Miller Nicholas Mistovich 152Gussie Mittiga Mickey Mittiga Jeffrey Modrovich Joyce Morski Jennifer Mosier Maureen Moslen Lucy Mouradian Michael MurtiflF Raymond Mushinski in Frick Foundation Programs Michaeleen Narkevic Richard Navalance Patricia Nenadovich Aphrodite Niaros Lucia Nichols David Niklewicz Cheryl Nimmons Dean Niznik Rosemarie Ochman VIOLA in hand, Mr. Cohen of the Gateway String Quartet explains the mood of a composition by Felix Mendelssohn. 153SKIN IORS I Ordons - Romano UNDER the direction of Miss Rice, members of the Senior Madrigal follow tradition by caroling in the halls. Gary Pappis Patty Parisi Jeffrey Pasek Michael Ordons John Orsag Deborah Paar Mary Palcos Gregory Palmer Thomas Panutsos ‘Golden Dreams of Christmas’ Carol Paslosky Donald Pasquarella Daniel Pavlik Robert Pavlik Kathy Peck Kathleen Perciavalle Patricia Perris Regina Perea Richard Pcrza Carol Piontek Andrew Pirich Nikki Pisano 154Georgia Pitts Donna Platz Diane Posipanko Pamela Post Mary Ann Postapack Michelle Presto Beverly Puskarich Jacqueline Rapso Michael Raskovsky Colleen Raven Deborah Rhodes Martha Rhone Climaxes a Week Filled with Festive Yuletide Ceremonies COUPLES dance to music by the La Montes during the Mistletoe Ball, inspiring Golden Dreams of Christmas William Rich Rebecca Richards Delmas Rifllc David Rizzo Patricia Roehn Luke Rogic Rosemarie Roginski Robert Roman Elizabeth Romano 155SENIORS : Rose - Solomich Myron Rose Ruth Rose Dorothy Rosenbcrger Ronald Rotolo Rebecca Rudek Margie Ruskin James Russo Allan Rutkowski Donna Rutter Robert Ryan William Ryan Nancy Rygalski Baccalaureate and Prom Climax Year as Seniors Prepare Richard Rykaczewski Mary Safran Kathleen Santarelli Mary E. Sapovchak Eddie Schacht Janet Schaffer William Schell George Schmctzer Timothy Schmidt Helen Schreiner Bruce Schwartz Karen Schwarz ROYAL couple Donna Caratelli and Tom Doyle are honored by predecessors, Ed Doyle and IVanda DeSimone. 156Dennis Seech Edward Segcleon William Seman Karen Sevin for Commencement PRIOR to graduation, many seniors participate in Baccalaureate services. Ronald Shively Diane Shomin Randall Shoup Allan Simons Robert Sinchak Patricia Sisley Leonard Slappo Cheryl Slingluff James Smith Thomas Smith Dan Sobolewski Faith Solomich 157SENIORS: Somar-Trisk a Gordon Somar Virginia Sopirak Andrew Sopko Tracy Soska Donald Sowinski Joseph Span Janet Spec David Stachowicz NATIONALITY DAYS' celebrations featured a performance by members of the Ambridge Marching Band. Marching Band Presents Colorful Halftime Exhibitions, Janet Stamm Jcannine Stark Diana Stashick Roger Staving Adolph Stephansky John Stephansky David Stewart Patricia Stoloski Joseph Strano Shirley Striegel Joseph Striffler Jerry Stuckwish 158Elaine Swobe Bernard Tabol Susan Taylor Arlene Tenney Michael Terral Debra Theodorous Charles Thompson Donna Thompson Harvette Tipton Performs for Civic Affairs Walter Tisak Wendy Tranter Susan Trautman Bruce Travis Joanne Trella Ronald Triska OUT LIN ED against the night sky. Terry McDowell performs during halftime at the A mbridge-A liquippa game. 159SENIORS I Trowbridge - Zychowski Ronald Valiga Ralph Vallccorsa Anthony Vanyo John Varhol Robert Varlichi Edward Venanzio Joseph Venglass Mariam Viores Nancy Visokcy Terry Vita Janice Voegel Dennis Vohar Commencement Draws Class of’69 Together for the Last John Vrabely Joanne Vukmanich Donald Wachtel Daniel Wagner Patti Wagner Rachel Wagurak Robert Waldhuber Lorraine Wargats Kristen Wargo Stephen Warkonyi 160AFTER their many years of scholastic achievement, graduates wail anxiously to receive their diplomas. Joseph Welsh Lawrence Werner David Westerman Richard Whipple William Wiles Sherry Wills Dorman Wilson Julia Wilson Karen Wilson Robert Wisener Time as it Signals the End of an Event-Filled School Vear Patricia Witowich R. Wojcicchowski John Wood Thomas Wynn Andrea Yakobik Vincent Yaniga Sharon Yawor Vernice Young David Yovanovic Charles Yurcina Donald Zehnder Jan Zychowski 161JUNIORS; Adams—Drcycr Adams, Theresa Albrecht, JoAnn Allcga, Anna Marie Allego, David Altuatter, Linda Anthony, Patricia Appel, Robert Arnold, Douglas Baiardo, Kathleen Baiardo, Mary Ann Bajek, Larry Bartolac, Thomas Bayorek, Joyce Bavsura, Nancy Bechak, Debbie Beck, Judy Benamati, Sharon Bennett, Gary Bercik, Charlotte Berry, Edna Bezuk, Robert Bires, Robert Bizich, Elizabeth Blair, Jock Blasko, Tim Bohinsky, Paula Borys, John Bourne, Roderick Boyd, Thomas Brady, Steve Brodish, Steve Brown, Patricia Broz, Carol Brynczak, Michael Bucci, John Bucuren, Carol Buczek, Ronald Burner, John Cameron, Lynette Campbell, Jon Campbell, Kathleen Capp, John JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS—Bob Spinelli, President; Karen Dzikowski, Treasurer; Carol Bucuren, Secretary; Gerald Shively, Vice-President. V. VtJ riEXCITED and anxious juniors place their orders for school rings with class Treasurer, Karen Dzikowski. Carey, Lorraine Carifo, Frances Carlisle, Robert Carmack, Susan Ceasar, David Cercone, Patrick Chavez, David Chehovits, Thomas Chekanowsky, Donna Chelak, Stephen Chervick, David Chorosewski, R. Marie Junior Officers Choose New Design for Class Rings Ciamella, Arlen Ciccone, Lawrence Ciechanowski, Bernard Cipriani, David Cirignano, Josephine Coccaro, Albert Coleman, Robert Coley, Eric Conrad, Robert Contenta, Kathleen Contray, Dennis Costanza, Brian Costanza, Charles Cottage, George Cox, Floyd Crispen, Darlene Crowe, Terry Csomay, Joseph Cybak, Janice Czcrwinski, David Dambaugh, Harold Danko, Cynthia Davis, Linda Deep, James Delai, Patti DeLauter, Ronald Dempsey, James Denisiuk, Walter DePace, Vincent DePietro, Sandra Dicken, Thomas Domme, Regina Double, Jane Drab, Patricia Drcycr, Catherine 163JUNIORS Ducll—Kasper AUTO driving students examine the oil level in the school training car. Duell, Kathleen Dunlap, John Dziak, Georgianne Dzikowski, Karen F.gidi, William Farmer, Gary Fedorko, Dennis Fcdoryk, Bilaine Feick, Muriel Fenchak, Robert Ferencik, Dennis Fiorovanti, Larry Firich, Carol Fittantc, Fred Fitzgerald, Debbie Fitzgerald, Jerry Drivers’ Education Trains Juniors as Safer Motorists Flajnik, Donna Florcik, Joann Forsythe, Debra Foundos, Cathy Foundos, Nikki Francone, John Frangione, Anthony Frederick, James Freeborough, Cheryl Friel, Robert Frynkcwicz, Daniel Frynkewicz, Ronald Gadomski, Theodora Gala, Richard Galvan, Millie Gebet, Carol Gebet, Russell Gelston, Wayne Giammaria, Cynthia Gibbons, Eileen Gliptis, Mark Gambeski, Lea Graziano, Michele Gutowski, Karin Hannah, Ronald Hanzevack, Rita Harbison, Patricia Hare, William Harvan, Richard Hasson, Mary Jean Hawn, Phyllis Hearns, David Heater, Karen Helsel, Janet 164Hendrickson. Beverly Hernandez, Linda Hernandez, Patricia Hertneky, Mark Hlista, Joseph Hlozek, Dennis Homzak, Michael Hovanec, Paul Hricik, John Huchel, Alan Hudson, Sandra Huffman, William Humbert, Ray Hunt, Gary Hurley, Deborah Huston, Patricia Huwar, Richard Ignatovic, Rosemarie Irwin, William Ivanchan. Kevin Jahoda, Kathleen Janicki, Rohert Janocha, Kathleen Jarzynka, Joetta Jesky, Romaine Johnston, Charlotte Jones, Dougins Jones, William Josapak, Thomas Jula, Cynthia Kachur, Mark Kaczmarczyk, Karen Karzmnrrzvk, Sharon Kalabokes, Gregory Karakitsus, George Karas, Paul Karasko, Alyce Karolak, Joanne Karolak, Theresa Karr, John Kascck, Yvonne Kasper, Diane UNDER the watchful eye of Mr. Chapala, Kathy Merriman gains experience driving in the rain. 4 •iJUNIORS I Kattcrson—Osowski SINGING in the shower, Carol Bucuren practices her part jor the Thespian's spring production, ''South Pacific. Katterson, Ruth Kellar, Deborah Kelleher, Karen Kelley, Bruce Kennedy, Kathy Keppel, James Kiggins, Joanne King, Tracy Kingas, Robert Klacik, David Klavin, Nick Kloffenstein, Laura Knopick, Donald Koodrich, Nick Kopac, Kathy Kopas, Philip Kotouch, Judy Kossler, Diane Krofchick, MaryLou Kronstain, Richard Kronstain, Vicki Kubia, Marilyn Kubicki, Marsha Kucharski, Daniel Kuczynsky, Orest Kuhni, Cheryl Kulesza, Helene Kulianos, Carol Kulik, '1’om Kull, Ruth Kunich, Vicky Kurash, Andrea Kurash, Raymond Larrick, Donald Larrick, Jacqueline Larrick, John Latshaw, Lloyd Lechok, Sam Lee, Becky Lehn, Alan Lemmon, Bonnie Lindsey, Alan Lipinski, Larry Lise, Charlotte Loaskie, Edward Locke, Richard 166Loedding, Thomas Lucaric, Nancy Lucas, Alissa Lulkovitz, Keith Lysick, Gene Mackovich, Mary Ann Majcher, Tom Majerchik, Nich Maker, Mike Makowski, Janet Maravich, Nick Markinan, Julie Marlinga, Rebecca Marr, Rebecca Martin, Geraldine Matthews, John Matthews, Ronald Maytic, Deborah Mazzetti, Carl McBrooin, Rebecca McCoy, Sandy McCracken, Gretchcn McCreary, Rebecca McKenzie, Mike McMahan, John McMahan, Sandy Measel, Ruth Ann Meckling, James Junior Thespians Spend Long Hours at Nightly Rehearsals Merante, William Merriman, Allen Michaels, Charles Michaels, James Mickey, Thomas Mihalic, Linda Miketa, Gary Miles, Linda Miller, James C. Miller, James E. Mitchell, Susan Metclsky, Jack Midzianowsky, Peter Mogyorosi, Nancy Montagna, Donna Morclli, Fred Mozes, Michael Murray, Ruth Ann Mutterspaugh, Ruth A. Nagel, Jeff Napoleon, Donna Narkevich, Deborah Nimmons, Debbie Nelko, Mike Nemchik, Claudia Nenadovich, Gary Nesbitt, Karla Nicklosh, Donna Nichols, Joyce Nixon, Angelo Ochman, Leonard O’Connor, Michael O’Palka, Robert Orend, Kathy Osowski, Stefanie 167JUNIORS : Palitti—Shumway A MEMBER of the Ambridge Hiqh School volleyball team Tom Bartolac works to develop a proper serve. Palitti, Kristy Palmer, Vincent Panek, John Pasternak, Janice Pastrikas, Nick Pawelkowski, Roseann Pawlishak, David Pearce, Beverly Pelic, Charlotte Peoples, John Perciavalle, Diane Persuitte, Patricia Petrina, Joseph Petroff, Deborah Pesker, Charles Many Juniors Participate in Petrow, Edward Pfaff, Gary Phillips, Jeff Piontek, Frances Pinotich, Kathy Pisano, Linda Plesh, Patrice Pless, Michael Poland, Paul Polica, Elaine Posega, Harry Pournaras, Angelo 168LUNGING for the volleyball, Karen Dzikowski, Laurie IVall struggle to return an opponents serve. Intramural Programs Powell, Andrea Pross, Cheryl Protenic, James Pruszenski, Joseph Pscolyar, Alan Puckett, James Puckett, Stephen Pugar, Judith Quinet, Brian Rajter, Christine Rapso, Gary Ray, Richard Rcibold, Bernie Reich, Eileene Rckasie, Mary Lee Reynolds, Kathy Richards. Charmaine Ricker, Robert Rodgers, Gary Rodriguez, Joseph Rodwick, William Rossi, John Rudakewich, Mary J. Russo, Karen Sabol, Joseph Safran, Louis Sage, Susan Salopek, John Sapovchak, Kathy Savage, David Schmetzer, Cynthia Schmidt, Daniel Schreiner, Susan Schwertz, Kathleen Scisciani, Lou Ann Seese, Armed a Semonik, Joyce Senkevich, Connie Serak, Albert Sessie, Janet Shaffer, LaVon Shearer, Karen Shalknns, John Shively, Gerald Shuflay, Susan Shumway, Debra 169JUNIORS! Sieg—Zivic THROUGH the school library, Kurt Heinz finds a variety of interesting works on innumerable subjects. Spataro, Kathy Spataro, Virginia Spencer, Dennis Spinelli, Robert Spolarich, Michael Spuganich, Sharon Sradomski, Virginia Stachowicz, Sandra Stadnik, Robert Staniland, Barbara Stashick, Nancy Steele, Gene Stephansky, Martina Stojan, Charlotte Sieg, Richard Sivy, Edward Skeba, Dennis Skuneiny, Linda Slappo, Richard Slipko, George Slipko, John Smedley, Nancy Smith, Dale Smith, Karen Smith, Linda Smith, Richard Juniors Pursue Many Interests Smolnery, Michele Solvay, Michael Somar, Kathy Sonich, Mary Ann Sovich, Mary Sowinski, Raymond Sowinski, Robert Span, Earle Spanos, Gregory 170AT the year’s first outdoor assembly before the Aliquippa football game, juniors cheer Mr. IVyll'te as he introduces the squad. Stewart, Karen Strugalski, Ann Suchy, Joanne Sumrak, Frank Swarlis, lame Sybinsky, Mary Ann Skymoniak, Mike Talpash, Carole Tcdesco, Deborah Tedesco, Nedra Thacker, Steve Thomas, Vance Tinicliak, Cynthia Tipton, Jack Torrito, Diane Troyan, Kyra Tuntas, Anthony Tuntas, James Turney, Thomas Ulinski, Thomas Uladuchiek, Betty Ann Varlichi, Larry Vita, Clementine Vito, Nancy Vougias, Dcmetra Vucetich, Nicholas Wagner, Barry Wagner, Kenenth Wahna, Russell Walden, Donna Wall, Jcfrcy Wall, Laurie Wargo, Mark Waskiewicz, Cheryl Welling, Kenneth Wentz, Gloria Westburg, Arthur Wcstover, Monica Wiegel, William Wilson, David Woloshan, Joanne Wory, Steve Wright, Robert Wytiaz, Thomas Zak, Ronald Zagrocki. Regis Zajak, Alan Zatchey, Joan Kehnder, David Zentichko, Donna Zgainer, Anthony Zilian, John Ziolkowski, Frances Ziolkowski, Roberta Zivic, JackSOPHOMORES : Abraham—Dennis Abraham, George Adams, Linda Adrian, Carmen Agnew, Jules Albright, Tyrone Alexander, Ann Amistadi, David Andrews, Donna Andrews, Raymond Andrus, Elaine Antinopoulos, Estelle Antipow, Nellie Applequist, Thomas Astorino, Richard Bachor, Patricia Bacion, Raymond Barcikowski, Ronald Barlow, Nancy Barnhart, Patricia Battaglia, Larry Bayorck, Barry ON her way to the girls' room, sophomore Patty Sudik signs in at the nearest hall monitor's post. Bedzyk, Phyllis Beech, Charles Belich, Michael Belsky, Rodney Belvedere, David Bender, Bernice Bender, Janet Benedetti, Karen Berecek, Donna Besnack, Anne Besong, Maureen Blackshear, Walter Blazakis, Milton Bogati, James Bohi, Kathy Bourne, Terry Boyt, Gary New Experiences Confront Brabson, Dale Brendle, Cheryl Brock, Debra Brooks, Deborah Brownlee, Rebecca Broz, Ellie Brynczak, Irene Bufalini, Ricky Guy Butfalini, Allan 172Bundy, Thomas Burka, Duke Burson, Patricia Byers, Valerie Campbell, Janet Cannister, Sherry Cap, Gary Capriotti, Bonita Carroll, Robert Carter, Joseph Case, Daniel Catalucci, Thomas Catanzarite, Russell Ceasar, Daniel Cepris, Fred Chandler, Charles Chiaverini, James Chinchilla, Janet Christner, Robert Clarke, Paul Clayton, Beverly Cobert, Kathleen Cochenour, Mark Cokrlic, Nancy MANY students were offered typing for the first time xn the sophomore year. Sophomores Throughout Their First Year at Ambridge Columbus, Barbara Connolly, Joanne Conover, Gayle Conte, Debbie Corso, Jacqueline Costanza, Sandra Craven, Patty Cuda, Larry Cutright, Cheryl Cyback, Keith Cybak, Roman Dahma, Georgeann D’Amico, Jane Davis, Paul DeBona. Vincent Deep, Mary Lynn Deitcr, John DeLisio, Mary Ann DeNardo, Laura Dennerlein, Beverly Dennis, Anthony 173SOPHOMORES : Dennis—Hare UNSURE of her future pious, Rosemarie Ignatovic examines college catalogues in the Guidance Office. Dennis, Carl Denny, James Deutsch, Christine Deutsch, Leonard Deutsch, Michael Dewar, John DiNinno, Mary Jane Domitrovich, Cathy Dornak, Deborah Douglas, Ronald Droz, James Droz, Jerry Druzisky, Paula Dunn, Linda Dunn, Pamela Sophomores Gradually Adjust Dunn, Richard Dunn, Rose Egidi, Karen Esseck, John Essek, Marilyn Evanitsky, Mitchell Evans, Elaine Evans, Paul Falloretta, Tom Faltenovich, Tom Farmer, Dennis Fedorko, Nancy 174Fields, Marilyn Finch, Donald Finch, Kathy Finch, Thomas Fittante, Rosemarie Fitzpatrick, Colleen Floro, Robert Ford, James Frederick, Judy Ferderick, Patsy Friel, George Friel, Nancy Fullard, Robin Fuller, Barbara Gallio, Michele to Hectic Senior High Life Galupi, Beverly Garko, Ann Garlick, Barbara Garlitz, Thomas Garvey, Thomas Gasowski, Vickie SOPHOMORES find in thrir 25-minute lunch period time to eat and share the latest news with friends. Gazda, Paul Gebet, Janet (ierlc, Ted Giammaria, John Gilnrnn, Dan Goff, Nancy Gorham, Denise Grillo, Sam Grzybowski, Debra Grzybowski, Patricia Gulish, Ronald Gust, Susan Guzan, Monica Hare, Janet 175SOPHOMORES I Haskins—Mace Haskins, Dale Hatton, I.inda Hayes, Diane Heater, Deborah Heinz, Kurt Hendrickson, Don Henger, William Henry, Susan Hlaris, Charles Homjak, Theodore Hoover, Dorothy Hovanec, Anthony Hovanec, Edward Hrabczyk, Michelle Humbert, Rene Huppenthal, Michael Imhoff, Philip Iwaskewycz, Irene Jasinski, Jason Jerman, Robert Johnson, James Jones, Gary Jones, Robert Joy, Joseph Jula, Mark Jurcak, Linda Jurkowski, Thomas Jurnowski, Rebecca Sophomores Develop Strong School Spirit by Attending Kamicker, Kathy Karas, Debbie Karas, Marlene Karasko, Candy Kardasz, Christopher Kascck, Theresa Keba, Marsha Kclleher, Veronica Kellner, Sharon Kenney, Deborah Kephart, James Kerr, Darlene Kerr, Randy Kinney, Peggy Kirby, Gloria Kirby, Thomas Kirish, Mary Ann Kirish, Ronald Klacik, Gary Klingensmith, Roger Klinsic, Roger Klinsky, David Klodowski, Pat Knafels, Marty Knopick, Anita Koban, Ed Kokoski, Harry Koncewicz, Richard Kopriva, Rebecca Korol, Wanda Kosarych, Janet Kosela, Edward Kosis, Lorraine Kost, Deborah Kowal, Daniel 176Kowal, James Kowalski, Carol Kownacki, Richard Kremmel, Mary Beth Kristufck, Joseph Krokonko, Patricia Kucharski, Carl Kucharski, John Kuhel, Rebecca Kuuiewicz, Nancy Kuny, Sherry Kurash, Kenneth SOPHOMORE Melvin Morrisette delights Amhridge fans by scoring on a jumpshot against Butler Jl's. Lamberto, Denise Landfried, Daniel I.arrick, Gary Larrick, Janet Laughlin, Joseph Lawson, Shirley Lebda, Carol Lechnnr, Joseph Lelak, James Len, David Lench, Michael Leseiko, Virginia Liberto, Thomas Lindauer, Charles T.ipinski. Irene Lipscomb, Danny Lise, Bonnie Lise, Jeanne Litzinger, Deborah Lively, Judy Livingston, Diana Livingston, Frank Loedding, Charlotte Lotoski, Sandra Lubic, Nick Lucaric, Ed Lucci, Kathy Mace, Linda Pep Assemblies and Games Kyrargyros, Anthony Lacotta, Linda Lambert, Paulette 177SOPHOMORES I Maceross—Rishel Maceross, Donald Mackovich, Jerilyn Maher, Howard Mnjcr, Robert Majcrick, Andrea Maloy, Michele Marich, Melanie Marich, Walt Marsillio, Jill Marsillio, Mary Lou Marvin, Dennis Matejka. Jackie Mavtic, Les Mazzetti, Gene McAllister, Cheryl McCauley, Cristal McClellan, Debbie McCrory, John McDowell, Terry McGeorge, Margie McGoff, Debbie McStay, Kathleen Meerdo, Diane Mercer, Jeff Mcshanko, F.d Mickey, Tom Micocliin, Andrea Mihalow, Patricia Miles, Betty Ann Miller, Rodney Miller, Tom Milnick, Diane Mitchell, Cynthia Moffitt, Terry Molinengo, Michele SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS—Marianne Zebrowski, President; Mark Jula, Vice-President; Jim Chiaverini, Treasurer; Fran Bicnkow-ski (missing), Secretary.Mollo, Cathy Moneypenny, Carol Morriscttc, Melvin Mosicr, Jcanic Mrazovich, Patricia Muller, Dennis Muller, Susan Mutterspaugh, Albert Mutz, Carol Nadzak, Susan Navalancc, Janet Nawrocki, John Nestor. Metro Nevada, Cheryl Nicastro, Terry Nicastro. Thomas Nicgorski, Gary Nimmons, Thomas Novak, James Nowry, Ronald O’Brien, David Ogrizek, Patricia Ondovcsik, Jane Orehowski, Madlyn Orlowski, William Osso, Susan Ostrowski, Barbara Paliani, Sylvia Sophomores Class Officers Plan Annual Magazine Sale Papasodero, Ann Pastelak, Dorothy Pasteur, Terry Pastrikas, Mike Patrician, Thomas Pawlark, Gregory Pawlack, Terry Perciavalle, Raymond Peronis, Peter Petrow, Anita Pfeiffer, Diane Pietrzykowski, Ruth Piltz, Robert Pipchak, Murray Pletz, Margaret Pletz, Melinda Podufallv, Antoinette Pournaras, Christ Pournaras. Stanley Poutous, William Prentice. Mary Price, Brenda Priestly, William Prokopovich, Mark Prokurat, Richard Puckett. Linda Pyle, Elizabeth Quinn, Kenneth Rabousky, Jean Radella, Chris Ramsey, Sandy Reed, Daniel Repine, Holly Repine, Kathy Rishel, Yvette 179SOPHOMORES I Rizzo—Zychowski Rizzo, Christine Robbins, Barbara Roginski, Linda Roman, Jerry Romano, Terri Rompala, Thomas Rose, Harry Ross, Marilyn Ross, Regina Rotolo, Alvin Rowley, Cathv Rudakewich, John Rudenko, Nick Rumbcrgcr, Kathy Ruskoski, John Rusnak, Ronald Russell, Sharon Rygalski, Richard Sabol, James Salopek, Trella Salvati, Mary Sangermano, Frank Sangcrmano, Mike Schacht, Ernie Scharns, Mark Scherfcl, Robert Schimonsky, C. Schwartz, Ronald Semonich, Laura Senko, Robert Seybert, Gary Shaffer, Richard Shemelya, Dale Sherba, Gary Shoup, Dixie Many Class Projects, Activities Keep Sophomores Busy Shrum, Deborah Siefner, Peggy Simons, Jerry Singer, William Sisley, Rebecca Skapik, Mary Jo Skeriotis, Maria Slingluff, Terry Slivka, Jeannette Slobodian, Charles Smedley. James Smedley, John Smedley, Mary Lou Smith, Patricia Solomich, Estelle Sovich, Rebecca Spruill, Linda Stadnik, Thomas Stariha, Joseph Strano, Max Strano, Robert Strclla, James Sudik, Patricia Sulkowski, Camille Supak, Thomas Surowiec, Robert Sutton, Richard Syka, Judith 180CLASS secretary Fran Bienkoivski and Irene Lipinski discuss a sale’s pitch for prospective magazine buyers. Syrko, Ronald Szymoniak, Cynthia Taddy, John Takacs, Karen Taylor, Gregory Taylor, Sam Tenney, Shirley Theodore, Nick Timko, Joseph Trautman, William Tusick, Eric Vicznesky, Donald Villella, Frank Villclla, Frank Villella, Tristan Vogan, Clifford Vukovic, John Vrona, Mary 'Throughout the Year Walters, Deborah Wanchik, Sandra Waslo, Karen Welch, Sheila Welder, James Welsh, Cathy Welsh, Daniel Welsh, Edward Whipple, David White, Leanna Widek, David Winne, Craig Wisener, Dorothy Wisener, Jean Wojciechowaki, Joseph Wolfe, Larry Wood, Judith Wozniak, Joyce Wright, Cora Young, Kathy Yaworsky, Elbert Yaworsky, Roberta Zebrowski, Marianne Zehnder, Thomas Zielinski, Raymond Zinkham, Debra Zvonar, Geraldine Zychowski, David 1S1P RESHMEN I Aloe—Lewicki Aloe, Josephine Ambrose, Barbara Bacion, Donald Bajek, William Bard, William Bartolo, Frances Beech, William Bender, Louise Benedict, Ronald Bennis, Jacqueline Berry, Joette Bevilacqua, Patricia Bezuk, Steve Boudros, George Bratton, Philip Brynezak, John Bufalini, James Chalin, Margaret Chavez, Robert Christner, Barbara Chupka, Dale Costanza, Paul Cybak, Richard D’Ambrosio, Kathleen. Demay, Ronald Derochis, Lucy Dreyer, John Dunn, Richard Elchin, Donna Emery, Janet Evanko, John Falloretta, Eugene Fedash, William Felinczak, David Ferencek, Steve Making Use of Guidance Service, Freshmen Prepare AMAZED at the variety of courses from tvhich to choose, Steve Purkovac plans his sophomore schedule. Firich, David Fitzgerald, Patricia Flowers, David Foltz, Douglas Ford, Elaine Foundous, John Gaona, Renee Gaughcnbaugh, D. Gerazounis, Dean Gintner, Daniel Gnjatovich, William Gross, Laura 182Grzybowski, Henry Guidos, Marilyn Hacker, Kenneth Hall, Paula Harris, Robert Harrison, Eugene Heitzenrater, Daniel Hladio, Robert Hovanec, Robert Hughes, Larry Hudicek, Jacqueline Huston, Kathleen Iacobucci, Marsyl Ivancik, James Ivancik, John Schedules for Senior High Joyner, Lorraine Janicki, Donna Kachur, Patricia Karal, Virginia Knapp, Thomas Konitsney, Deborah Kosele, Raymond Kouvaris, Christine Krol, Michael Len, Robert Lesack, Linda Lewicki, Myron AFTER completing the Kuder Freference Test, Janet Syka detaches the answer sheet for her proctor. 183FRESHMEN: Lucas-Zivic Lucas, Andrew Lucas, William Mackojc, Zdislaw Matika, Michael McClure, Colleen McDaniel, Richard Messia, Cheryl Michael, Joan Michael, John Micochin, Roberta Milnick, Theresa Mitchell, Stephanie Moore, Charles Moore, Robert Mozes, Steven Napoleon, Frank Neforos, Speros Nesselrode. Vanessa Paczak, Donna Palmer, Terry Palumbo, Mary Jane Papasodero, Darlene Pastelak, Sue Pastrick, Charlene Pcolar, Walter Perciavalle, Kenneth Pfaff, Deborah Pieta, Jill Pingitore, Linda Piontek, Walter Pisano, Donna Pisano, Judith Pisano, Roxanne Pitts, Loretta Pitts, Marlene Freshmen Acquire Representatives in Student Council FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS—Mike Matika, President; Leslie Rainaldi, Pice-President: Andy Lucas, Treasurer; Marilyn Guidos, Secretary. Powell, Deborah Pszeracki, Joseph Pugliano, Jeanne Rainaldi, Leslie Rajtcr, Richard Raymer, Bill Reszetylo, Kathy Rcuss, Susan Rigano, Anthony Rigano, Domenic Rizzo, Thomas Roginski, Edward 184LUNCH TIME gives Donn Wuycik a chance to visit his locker for books. Romansky, Karen Ropon, Richard Ross, Percy Rykoczewski, Joseph Sacoulas, Gregory Scheer, John Sehnke, Patrick Staryszak, Anthony Sevin, Ray Shafran, Stephen Shevchik, George Shoup, Kenneth Sisley, John Smart, Glenda Smigielski, James Smigielski, Michael Sobota, Timothy Spagnolo, Florinda Springer, Alex Sproull, Christine By Electing Class Officers and Homeroom Presidents Stewart, Donna Strano, Donald Suchy, Paul Syka, Janet Tempalski, Karen Tenney, Joyce Theodorous, Peter Torhan, David Torhan, Valerie Turnbull, Scott Unsworth, Gary Urbanik, Ruth Ann Volpe, Joseph Walden, Lynda Wargo, Theresa Watson, Robin Westover, Kathy White, David Winwood, Joseph Witowich, William Witt, John Wright, Dolores Wuycik, Donald Wuycik, John Yurkovac, Stephen Zbrzczny, James Zielinski, Bradley Zivic, Karen 1851969 Senior Activities A CAROL JANE ADAMS: Commercial: Chorus 12. MARK ADRIAN: Vocational; Band. Varsity 9. MARIE ROSE ALOI: Commercial: Attendance Aid 12: Pep Club 11. 12: Home Room Treasurer 9. SAM ALOE: Academic; Band. Varsity 9. 10. 11. 12. Dixieland 12. President 12: Home Room Vice-President 9. 10. 12; Intramural Sport. 9. 10. 11. 12. SUSAN AMMON: General: Chorus 9. 10. 11. 12. SUSAN ANTHONY: Commercial; Program Sales Committee 12; Pep Club 12: Intramural Sports 11. 12: Junior High Library Aid 10. PETER ANTINOPOULOS: Academic: National Historical Society 11. 12: Chorus 9: Science Club 10. 11: Home Room Vice-President 9. 12: Football. Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 10. 11. Varsity 10. 11. 12: Basketball. Junior High 9. Intramural 11. 12; Baseball 11. 12. LYDIA ANTIPOW: Commercial; Chorus 9: Attendance Aid 12. RONALD ANTOLIC: Academic; Chorus 11 EILEEN ARGENTA: Commercial: School Newspaper Representative 10. 11. 12: Attendance Aid 11. 12: Program Sales Committee 11. 12: Usherettes 11. 12; Home Room Vice President 10. 11. BRUCE ARNOLD: Commercial: Band. nr-sity 10. 11. 12. Dance 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 12: Cross Country 11. 12. B JOANNE MARIE BABICH: Academic: National Historical Society 11: Band. Varsity 11. 12: Chorus 10: School Newspaper Reporter 12: Building Patrol 12; Fencing Club 11. 12: Science Club 10. 11: Home Room Secretary 10: Debate Club 11. 12. President 12: Intramural Snorts 10. 11: Student United Nations 10. 11. 12. Secretary 12: Future Teachers of America 10. 11. 12. LINDA ELLEN BAILICH: Academic: Yearbook Representative 10. 11. 12: Attendance Aid 12: Program Sale Committee 11: Pep Club 12: Junior Red Cross 11. 12; Intramural Sports 12. DENNIS BAKER: General. NANCY GAIL BAKER: Academic: Chorus 9: Pep Club 12: Junior Red Cross 12. MARIA BERNADETTE BARANYK: Academic: School Newspaper Art Editor 12: Debate Club 11. 12. Vice-President 11: Student United Nations 11. 12. Pres Secretary 12: Latin Club 10. 11. 12: Future Teachers of America 10. 11. 12. PHYLLIS BARBE: Commercial; Program Sales Committee 10, 11. 12: Usherettes 11. 12: Pep Club 10. 11. 12: Home Room Vice-President 12: Class Vice-President 12; Junior High Cheerleader 9. LINDA MAE BARNHART: Commercial: Pep Club 12: Gym Aid 10: Home Room Secretary 10: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. RANDOLPH WAYNE BARNHART: Commercial. MARY ELLEN BARONITIS: Academic; School Newspaper 9: Pep Club 12; Home Room Secretary 9. RONALD BARTIMAC: Distributive Education; Fencing Club 11. DAVID CLARK BATES: Vocational: Intramural Sports 9. JOSEPH JOHN BATTISTI: Academic: Home Room Vice-President 12: Basketball. Manager 10. FRANK JOSEPH BEDOLOTO: Academic: Chorus 11. 12: Football. Junior High 9; In tramural Sports 10, 11. 12. MARK STEVEN BELIS: Academic: Na- tional Historical Society 11. 12: Chorus 11. 12: National Thespian Society 10. 11. 12. President 12: Building Patrol 11. 12: Home Room Secretary 10. 11. 12: Future Teachers of America 11. 12. President 12. JACQUELINE BENEDICT: Distributive Education: Usherettes 11: Pep Club 10: Home Room Treasurer 11. JEAN BENEVIAT: Academic: National Honor Society 11. 12: National Historical Society 10. 11. 12: Student Council 9; Chorus 11. 12: Attendance Aid 11. 12: Leaders’ Club 11. 12: Gym Aid 9. 10: Class Officer. Vice-President 9. Secretary 10. Treasurer 11 : Home Room Officer. Secretary 10. Treasurer 11: Junior Red Cross 10. 11. 12. President 12: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12: Cheerleader. Junior High 9. Varsity 10. 11. 12; Guidance Aid 12. GEORGIANA BENKOWSKI : Academic: Yearbook Business Manager 11. 12. Advertising Staff 10; National Historical Society 10. 11. 12: Program Sales Committee 11: Pep Club 12: Junior Red Cross 11. 12: Intramural Sports 12. TERRY LEE BESONG: General. HELEN MARIE BILO: Academic: Student Council 12: Usherettes 10: Home Room President 12; Debate Club 11. 12: Junior Red Cross 11. 12: Intramural Sports 12. ROBERT JAMES BLANCHARD: Voca- tional; Track 10. 11. 12; Cross Country 11. 12. JOHN BLAZIER: Academic; Wrestling Team 11. ROBERT JOSEPH BLY: Academic: Chess Club 10. 11: Basketball, Junior Vuisity 10: Track 10. 11. 12; Cross Country 10. 11. 12; Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. WILLIAM BOHATCH: Academic. CHRISTINE BOJANOWSKI: Academic Program Sales Committee 10. 11, 12: Pep Club 11. 12: Gym Aid 10: Future Teachers of America 10. 11. 12: Hall Patrol 12; Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. DEBRA BOLLINGER: Commercial; Pep Club 10; Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. WILLIAM CRAWFORD BOLLINGER: General: Junior High Football 9. LINDA JEAN BOLLMAN: Academic: Home Room Secretary 10: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. TIMOTHY BOWSER: Academic. ROBERT BOYD: General. RONALD BRANOW1TZER: Academic: School Newspaper 9: Fencing Club 11: Home Room Vice-President 9: Basketball. Junior Varsity 10; Hall Patrol 12; Intramural Sports 11. JUNE ELLEN BRENDLE: Commercial; Cho rus 9. 10. 11: School Newspaper Representative 10. 11. 12: Gym Aid 9. 10: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. CHARLES BRITTON: Academic. DANIEL PAUL BROW’NLEE: Academic: Chorus 12: Home Room Officer. Vice-President 12. Secretary 12. Treasurer 10: Football. Varsity 10. 11. 12; Baseball 11. 12; Intramural Sports 10, 11. 12. GARY BUBIEN: Academic. KENNETH BUFFALINI : Academic; Chorus 10. 11: Football. Junior Varsity 10. Varsity 11. 12; Cross Country 10, 11. 12; Intramural Sports 11. JUDYN ANN BUNDY: Academic; Yearbook Editorial Staff 11. 12. Advertising Staff 11; Student Council 9. 11: Home Room President 9. 11: F.T.A. 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12: Finance Committee 12: Usherettes 11. 12: Curriculum Aid 11. 12; Gym Aids 10 : Pep Club 12. PATRICIA ANNE BURNER: Academic; National Honor Society 11. 12: National Historical Society 11. 12: Fencing Club 10. 11. 12; Debate Club 11. 12; Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. RICHARD BUTCHER: Academic. BEVERLY ANN BUTLER: General. C TOM CAMPBELL: Academic; National Honor Society 11. 12. Vice-President 12: National Historical Society 11. 12: Student Council 10. 11. 12. Vice-President 12: School Newspaper. Boys’ Sports Editor 11. 12; Home Room President 10. 11. 12. GAYLE LOUISE CAPRITA: Distributive Education: Yearbook Representative 10: Chorus 9. 10. 11. ANABEL CARPENTER: Academic: Yearbook Representative 10. 11. 12; Chorus 11. 12: Fencing Club 10. 11. 12; Pep Club 11. 12: Intramural Sports 10. 11, 12. SANDRA CARRERA. Academic: Yearbook Representative 9. 10. 11, 12: Home Room Officer. Treasurer 9. Secretary 10. 12: Intramural Sports 10. 11, 12. CHRISTINE CASE: Commercial: Yearbook Representative 10: Chorus 9. 10. 11. 12; Pep Club 12; Junior Red Cross 12. CARYN CATANZARITE: Commercial: Junior Red Cross 11. 12; Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. TIMOTHY CHER VICK: Academic; Varsity Bnnd 9. 10. 11. 12: Chorus 10: Cross Country 12; Hall Patrol 11. DAVID CHRISTNFR: Commercial: Football. Varsity 10. 11. 12: Baseball 10. 11; Hall Patrol 11; Intramural Sports 11. 12. JULIE KAY CHRISTNER: General; Chorus 11. 12: Pep Club 12. PATRICIA CHRISTOPHER: Home Economics. REBECCA ANN CIRKA: Commercial; Band. Varsity 9: Chorus 12. WILLIAM CLAWSON: Vocational; Intramural Bowling 10. 11. 12. 186 PAUL CLAY: Academic: Golf 11.GERALD COBB: Academic: Football. Junior Varsity 10. 11. Varsity 10. 11. 12. PETER COKRLIC: Academic: Football. Junior Varsity 10: Cross Country 11 : Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. BARRY COLEY: Academic: Chorus 11. 12: School Newspaper Representative 10. 11. 12; Building Patrol 11. 12: Home Room Treasurer 11. JAMES COLEY: Distributive Education; DECA. Vice-President 12. KENNETH CONDIT: General. CONSTANCE CONFORTO: Commercial; Chorus 12: Girls Intramural Sports 9. 10, 12. KIM CONOVER: Academic: National Thespian Society 12: Fencing Club 10: Chess Club 10. 11. 12: Home Room Secretary 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 11. 12; Debate Club 12. RANDOLPH CONTRAY: Academic. PATRICIA COSTANZA: Academic; School Newspaper Representative 10. 11. 12: National Thespian Society 11. 12: Attendance Aid 12; Usherettes 9. 10. 11. 12: Home Room Treasurer 12. LINDA LEE CROSS: Commercial; Attendance Aid 12. DANIEL CUNNARD: Academic; Chorus 9. 11. 12: Football, Varsity 10. 11. 12: Track 10: Intramural Sports 11. 12. BARRY CUNNINGHAM: Distributive Education. THOMAS CYRACK: Vocational. JANICE LEE CYMBALAK: rtntral; Fencing: Club 11. 12: Usherettes 10. 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Junior Red Cross 12; Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. D RONALD D ALESSANDRO: General: Chorus 11; Intramural Sports 9. 11. LELAND DAM BAUGH: Academic; Building Patrol 12: Intramural Sports 11; Attendance Aids 12. ROSEMARIE D’AMBROSIO: Commercial: Chorus 9. 10; Pep Club 10. 11. 12: Gym Aid 10: Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. DARIUS DANYLUK: Academic: Chorus 11: Building Patrol 12: All School Play 11. Scenery Committee 12; Intramural Sports 11. 12. DAVID JOSEPH DARNO: Academic; In-tramural Sports 11. 12. BRIDGET DELAUTER: Academic; Student Council 9 : Chorus 10. 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Gym Aid 10 : Junior High Cheerleader 9 ; Hall Patrol 12: Intramural Sports 9. 10. MICHAEL DEMACIO: General; Band. Varsity 11, 12. Dixieland 11. 12. Dance 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 11. BETTE SUE DENGEL: Academic: National Historical Society 11: School Newspaper Reporter 11. 12; Building Patrol 11. 12: Attendance Aid 10. 11. 12: Fencing Club. President 12. Vice-President 11: Leaders’ Club 12: Gym Aid 10; Home Room Secretary 12: Debate Club 11. 12. Secretary 12: Future Teachers of America 10. 11: Intramural Sports 10, 11. 12. EDWARD DENGEL: Academic; National Historical Society 11: Student Council 11: Fencing Club 10. 11: Chess Club 10. 11. 12 ; Home Room Officer, Vice-President 10. President 11. 12; Intramural Bowling 10. 11. 12. JAMES DENNERLEIN: Academic: Yearbook Editorial Staff II. 12: Chorus 11. 12; Chess Club 11. 12: Cross Country 10. 11: Future Teachers of America 11. 12. CAROL ANNE DENNY: Academic: Chorus 11: Home Room Secretary 11; Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. HECTOR DESIMONE: Academic; Building Patrol 11: Pep Club 10. 11: Class Vice-President 9: Home Room President 9: Football. Varsity 12: Basketball. Junior High 9; Intramural Sports 9. 11. 12: Track 12. DONALD DESPINES: Academic; Track 12: Intramural Sports 11. 12. COLEEN JANE DEUTSCH: Distributive Education. MARGARET DEUTSCH: Commercial: Chorus 9. 10: Basketball, Junior High 9. BEVERLY ANN DEWAR: Academic: Chorus 9: Attendance Aid 12: Junior Red Cross 11. 12; Intramural Sports 9. JOYCE ANN DININNO: Commercial; Chorus 12: School Newspaper Representative 11. 12: Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. NICK DOMENICK: Vocational: Wrestling 11. CHRISTINE DOMME: Commercial; Pep Club 12; Bulletin Board Committee 12; Intramural Sports 11. 12. ERIC DOUGLAS: Academic: Wrestling 11. PATRICIA DOYLE: Academic: Chorus 11: Attendance Aid 12: Pep Club 12: Yale-Prince-ton Cheerleader 11. 12: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. DANIEL DROTAR: Academic; Chorus 11. 12: School Newspaper Representative 10. 11. 12: Future Teachers of America 12: Intramural Sports 11. SHIRLEY DUKE: Distributive Education. LAWRENCE DUNN: Academic: Class Treasurer 9: Track 12: Cross Country 10. 11 : Intramural Sports 11. 12. RUBY DZERYN: Commercial: Pep Club 10; Intramural Sports 11. E JOHN EDMONDSON: Academic: Football. Varsity 10. 11. 12: Track 9. 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. JOHN MICHAEL ELCHIN: Academic. Football, Junior Varsity 11. DIANA ERDLEN: Commercial; Pep Club 10. 11. DAVID ESPEY: Academic; Band. Dixieland 12. Dance 12: Chess Club 12: Pep Cluh 12. JOAN ESSEK: Academic; Band. Majorette 11. 12 : Chorus 9: Usherettes 10: Pep Club 10. 11. 12: Gym Aid 10: Home Room Treasurer 10: Cheerleader. Junior High 9: Hall Patrol 9: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11, 12. SUSAN EVANS: Academic; National Historical Society 11: Band. Varsity 9. 10. 11. 12. Activities 9. 10. 11. 12: Chorus 9: Pep Club 12; Gym Aid 10: Home Room Officer. Secretary 9. Vice-President 11; Junior Red Cross 12: Future Teachers of America 10. 11. 12: Latin Club 11. 12; Intramural Sports 11. 12. F LEE HARRY FALTENOVICH: Vocational. WILLIAM FALTENOVICH: Vocational. LINDA FAUTH: Commercial: Chorus 11; Pep Club 12: Gym Aid 10: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. KAREN LYNN FECIK: Academic; National Historical Society 11. 12: Attendance Aid II. 12: Program Sales Committee 12; Pep Club 12: Gym Aid 9. 10; Home Room Officer. Vice-President 9. Treasurer 11: Future Teachers of America 10. 11. 12: Latin Club 10. 11. 12: Guidance Aid 12: Cheerleader. Junior High 9: Intramural Sports 9. 10. GREGORY FESSI.ER • Distributive Education. JOHN FRANK FIRICH: Vocational: Chorus 9. 10. 11. 12: National Thespian Society 11. 12; Audio Visual Aid 11. 12: Stage Lighting Squad 10. 11. 12: Stadium Lighting Squad 10. 11. 12. NANCY ANN FIRKALY: Academic: Pep Club 12: Gym Aid 10; Future Teachers of America 10. 11: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. GARY FISHER: Academic; Attendance Aid 12: Intramural Sports 11. BONNIE FITZGERALD: Commercial; Cho rus 11. 12: Pep Club 11. 12: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. ARTHUR FLORO: Academic: Chorus 10; Home Room Secretary 11: Baseball 11. 12; Hall Patrol 12: Intramural Sport 10. 11. 12: Fencing Club 10. FRANK FORD: General: Fencing Club 9; Chess Club 10; Intramural Sports 9. 10. LOUIS FRANK: Academic: Student Council 9. 10: Home Room Prrsidrnt 9. 10: Football. Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 10. 11. Varsity 10. 11. 12: Track 9. 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 11. 12. DISPLAYING fierce Bridger pride. Senior Pep Club members proclaim their allegiance to the Class of ’69 in an assembly.1969 Senior Activities CAROL FREDERICK: General. DOROTHY FRIEL: Home Economies; Program Sale Committee 10; Pep Club 11. 12: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. RICHARD FRIEL: Academic Track 10. ROBERT FUEGI: Academic Yearbook Representative 10. 11. 12; Chorus 10. 11: Track 9. 10. 11. 12. G WILLIAM C.AGUZIS: Vocational; Football. Junior High 9. RITA GALL: General: Chorus 12; Pep Club 12; Intramural Sport 10. 11. 12. ALBERT GALLIK: Vocational. PETER GALVAN- General: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. PHILIP GALVAN: General: Chorus 12: Fcncimc Club 12. DEBORAH GAONA: Academic: Yearbook Representative 9: National Historical Society 10. 11. 12: Student Council 9. 10. 11. 12: Chorus 9; Attendance Aid 12: Program Sales Committee 12: Pep Club 12: Leaders’ Club 11. 12. President 12: Class Officer. Secretary 9. 10. Treasurer 11; Home Room President 11. 12: Yale-Princeton. Player 11: Cheerleader. Junior High 9: Future Teachers of America 10. 11. 12: Latin Club 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sport 9. 10. 11. 12. DONALD GARBINSKY: Academic School Newspaper Representative 10. 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Home Room Treasurer 10. RONALD GARBINSKY: Academic; Intramural Sports 12. ROBERT GAULT: Vocational. RONALD GAZDA: Vocational: Stage Lighting Squad 11. 12: Tennis Team 10. 11. 12. DONALD GILES: Academic. JEROME GILL: Academic: Fencing Club 11: Basketball. Junior Hieh 9. Junior Varsity 10. Varsity 10. 11: Track 9. 10. II. 12: Cross Country 9. 10. 11. 12; Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. NANCY GOUBEAUD: Commercial. LEOPOLD GRANDOVIC: Academic: Chorus 9; Baseball 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. PANDEAIONIUM reigns for Bridger fans as the final gun signals a 15-13 victory in a hard fought Ambridge-Sharon game. ROBERT ALAN GULISH: Vocational. H SHARRON HALL: Commercial; Chorus 10. 11. 12: Fencing Club 10: Intramural Sports 12. MICHAEL HALUGA: Academic; Student Council 10: Chorus 9: School Newspaper Representative 10: Building Patrol 11. 12: Fencing Club 10. 11; Chess Club 10. 11; Home Room Officer. President 10, Vice-President 11. 12: Track 9. 10. 11. 12. DIANE HAMILTON: Commercial. DONNA LEE HAMILTON: Commercial: Chorus 10. 11. 12; Pep Club 11. 12; Intramural Sports 9. 12. LINDA HAMILTON: General; Junior Red Cross 12. JOYCE HAMMOND: Academic: Band. Varsity 10. 11. 12: Home Room Treasurer 11. 12; Debate Club 11. 12. EUNICE HAWRONSKY: Commercial; Usherettes 11. 12: Bulletin Board Committee 11. 12. Secretary 11: Home Room Secretary 11: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. DAVID HAZINSKI: Vocational; School Newspaper Representative 10. 11. 12: Intramural Bowling. Captain 9. 10, 11. 12. WADE HEATER: Vocational. RONALD HEITZENRATER: General: Band. Librarian 11; Football. Junior High 9: Track 10. 11. THOMAS HELSING: Academic: Chorus 10. 11. 12; Fencing Club 11, 12. JACQUELINE HETTISH: Commercial: Student Council 11 : Pep Club 11. 12: Home Room President II: Intramural Sports II. 12. EDWARD IILOZEK: Academic; Home Room Vice-President 10: Football. Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 11. Varsity 11. 12; Track 9. 10. 11. 12. DIANE HOFFMAN: Commercial; Attendance Aid 12; Pep Club 10, 11. 12; Gym Aid 9: Intramural Sport 9. 10. 11. 12. DONNA GRIFFITH: Commercial; Usherettes 11. KENNETH GROSS: Academic: National Historical Society 11. 12: School Newspaper Reporter 11. 12: Building Patrol 11. 12: Fencing Club 10. 11 : Chess Club 10. 11. 12: Home Room Vice-President 10: Rasrhall 10: Intramural Sports 11. 12. DEBORAH GRUNDZA: Academic; Science Club 10; Usherettes 10; Latin Club 10. 11. WILLIAM GUERRIERI : Academic: Golf 11 : Chess Club 9. JAMES GUIDO: General; Football. Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 11, Varsity 12: Intramural Sports 10, 11. 12. JOHN GUIDOS: Academic; National Historical Society 11. 12: Student Council 9. 10. 11, 12: Building Patrol 11. 12: Home Room President 9. 10. 11. 12 : Football. Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 11. Var»ity 11. 12: Intramural Sports 9. 10, 11. 12. RUSSELL HANZFVACK: Vocational. GARY HARE: General; Band 9: Chorus 9. 10: Fencing Club 11: Baseball. Manager 10. 12: Intramural Sports 9. 10, 11. 12. THOMAS HARRINGTON : Vocational. DAVID HARRIS: Academic; National Honor Society 11. 12. President 12; National Hiktui-icai Society 11. 12: Student Council 10. 11. 12; School Newspaper Reporter 12: Fencing Club 10: Home Room President 10. 11. 12: Basketball. Junior Varsity 10. Varsity 11. 12: Cross Country 10. 11. 12. VINCENT HASSON: Academic; Chorus 11. 12: Football. Junior High 9: Basketball, Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 10: Intramural Sports 11. 12. RANDALL HAWN: Academic; Student Council 9. 10, 11. Treasurer 11: Class President 10. 11: Home Room President 10. 11: Football. Junior Varsity 10. 11. 12: Varsity 10. 12; Basketball, Junior Varsity 10. SHARON HOFFMAN: Academic: National Historical Society 11. 12: Band, Varsity 10. 11. 12. Activities 10. 11. 12: School Newspaper. Assistant Editor 11. Editor-in-Chief 12: Attendance Aid 10, II. 12; Fencing Club 11, 12: Debate Club 11. 12: Student United Nations 11. 12: Future Teachers of America 10, 11. 12. JOHN HOMICH: Academic; Band. Varsity 10. 11. 12. LINDA HO.MJAK: Academic; Science Club 10. 11 : Pep Club 10. 11. 12 : Future Teachers of America 10, 11. 12; Guidance Aid 12: Intramural Sports 9. 10, 11. 12. LORRAINE HOMNACK: Academic; Yearbook Representative 11. 12: Home Room Officer. Secretary 10. Treasurer 12: Junior Red Cross 11. 12. WALTER HOOTON: Vocational: Band 9: Fencing Club 12: Intramural Sports 9. JAMES HOOVER: Academic; Chorus 12: Intramural Sports 12. 188ROBERT HORNIAK: General. MICHAEI. IIO 'ANEC: Vo rational; Finance Committee 11, 12: Intramural Bow lime 10. 11. RAYMOND HRICIK: Academic: National Historical Society 11, 12: Chorus 9: Home Room Vice-President 11, 12. STEVE HRONAS: Vocational. EUGENE HRYCYK: Academic: Band. Varsity 10. 11. 12. Dixieland II, 12. Dance 10. 11. 12. Activities 10. 11. 12. Y’ice-Presidcnt 12 : Track 11. VICKIE HUFF: Commercial: Home Room Treasurer 12; Junior Red Cross 12. OTTO HUGHES: Academic: Chorus 9: Building Patrol 11 : Football. Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 10. 11. Varsity 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 11, 12. I JOHN ILCYN: Academic: Chorus 9: Intramural Sports 9. 11. 12. RICHARD IORFIDO: Academic: Football. Varsity 10. 11. 12: Basketball. Varsity 11. 12: Baseball 10. 11. 12. J JAMES JAHODA: General: Chorus 11: School Newspaper Representative 10: Basketball, Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 11. Varsity 11. CAROLYN JAKUBOWSKI: Commercial; Chorus 10. 11. 12: Program Sales Committee 12: Pep Club 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 10. 12. CRAIG JOHNSON: Vocational. SUSAN ELLEN JOHNSTON: Academic: Yearbook Representative 10. 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Future Teachers of America 11. 12: Home Room Officer. Treasurer 9. Yrice-President 10. 11, 12: Yale-Princeton. Cheerleader 11. 12: Cheerleader. Junior High 9. MICHAEL JOSAPAK: Vocational. GEORGETTE JOSEPH- Academic: Yearbook Representative 11 : National Thespian Society 11. 12: Secretary 12: Usherette 9. 10: Home Room Officer. Treasurer 9. Vice-President 11: Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11. 12. DOROTHY JOYNER: Academic: Chorus 9. 10. 12: Program Sales Committee 9. 10. 11: Junior Red Cross 10. 11: Intramural Sports 9. JOHN JULA: General; Pep Club 12: Football, Junior High 9: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. K DARCEE K VCHUR: Academic: National Thespian Society 11. 12: Building Patrol 12: Pep Club 10. 11. 12: Gym Aid 9. 10: Intramural Sport 9. 10, 11. 12. JOSCLYN KACHUR: Commercial: National Thespian Society 11. 12, Treasurer 12: Usherettes 10, 11, 12. KENNETH KAMICKER: Academic: Student Council 9; Intramural Sports 11. PAUL KAMZELSKI: Academic: Attendance Aid 12 : Basketball 10. 11. 12 ; Track 11. 12 : Intramural Sports 10. TERRI KATTERSON: General: Chorus 11. 12. JOHN KEITH: Vocational. MARY KEITH: Distributive Education. EDWARD KELLEHER: Vocational: Cross Country 10. CAROL KEMP: General: Science Club 10; Chorus 10. 11. 12; Stamp Club 10. 11. RICHARD KEPHART: Academic: Chorus 11. JOHN KERTESZ: Academic: Intramural Sports 11. NICHOLAS KILZER: Vocational. GERALDINE KIRBY: Commercial: Band. Var ity 10. 11. 12. Activities 11. 12: Fencing Club 10. 11. 12; Pep Club 12; Junior Red Cross 11. 12. PATRICIA KITZMILLER: Commercial: Attendance Aid 12; Usherettes 11. 12: Pep Club 11 : Leaders' Club 12: Gym Aid 9. 10: Home Room Vice-President 12: Yale-Prince-ton. Player 11. 12: Hall Patrol 12: Cheerleader, Junior High 9: Yearbook Typist 12; Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. CHERYL KLEEMOOK: Academic: Pep Club 12; Home Room Vice-President 12: Junior Red Cross 12: Future Teachers of America 11. 12. NANCY KLESSER: Academic; Pep Club 11. 12: Bulletin Board Committee 9: Hall Patrol 12; Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12. VERONICA KNOPICK: Commercial: Fencing Club 9. 10. 11. President 11. STEVEN KOCHERZAT: Academic: Yearbook Editorial Staff 12: National Historical Society 11. 12: Student Council 10. 11. 12; Chorus 9: Home Room President 10. 11. 12: Student United Nations 10. 11. 12. Parliamentarian 11. 12; Intramural Sports 11. 12. RONALD KONITSNEY: Academic: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. JOSEPH KOPAC: Vocational. DIAN KOPCHICK: Business: Chorus 11. 12; Gym Aid 10; Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. MARY KOROL: Academic: Program Sales Committee 10; Usherettes 10, 11. 12: Pep Club 10. 12: Future Teachers of America 10. 11. 12: Student United Nations 10. 11. 12. Treasurer 11. SZCZEPAN KOROL: Academic. ELLEN SUE KOSSI-ER: Commercial: Junior Red Cross 11; Student United Nations 11. LORRAINE KOWAL: Commercial: Band. Majorette 11. 12: Pco Club 11. 12: Gym Aid 10: Home Room Officer. Treasurer 10. Secretary 12: Junior Red Cross 11. PAULINE KOWALSKI: Commercial; Usherettes 10; Intramural Sports 10. DENNIS KRASINSKI: Vocational: Football. Varsity 11. 12. CATHY KRESICKI: Commercial: Chorus 11: Attendance Aid 11. 12: Program Sales Committee 12: Pep Club 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 10, 11. 12. ALTHEA KRISTUFEK: Commercial: Yearbook Representative 10: Chorus 10. 11. 12: Fenring Club 11. 12: Junior Red Cross 10; Intramural Sports 9. 11. 12. LORRAINE KRIZAN: Academic; Rand. Majorette 10. 11: Attendance Aid 12: Program Sales Committee 12: Usherettes 10. 11: Pep Club 10. 11. 12. RICHARD KROKONKO: Vocational. CAROL KRONSTAIN: Commercial; Chorus 10. 11. 12; Pep Club 11. 12 ; Gym Aid 10; Intramural Sports 11. 12. GLORIA KUBICKI: Academic; Chorus 11. 12: Usherettes 10. 11. 12: Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Home Room Treasurer 10. 11: Yale-Princeton. Player 10. 12: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. CAROL KUNDRAT: Academic: School Newspaper Business Manager 11. 12: Building Patrol 11. 12: Usherettes 10; Leaders’ Club 11. 12: Gym Aid 10: Future Teachers of America 10. 11, 12. Secretary 12; Intra mural Sports 10. 11. 12. SYLVESTER KUNICH: General: Track 10. GEORGE KURASH: Vocational. NANCY KUZMA: Commercial: Usherettes 10. 11. 12: Finance Committee 10. 11. 12; Bulletin Board Committee 9. 10, 11. 12; Junior Rrd Crnu 10. 11. 12; Future Teacher of America 10, 11. 12; Intramural Sports 12. ANDREW KYRARGYROS: General: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. L MARJORIE LAMBERT: Commercial: Chorus 9. RONALD LAMBERT: Academic: Home Room Vice-President 10. JAMES LAMP; Vocational. MARILYN LANDFRIKO: Distributive Education: Chorus 9. 10. NANCY LANCER: General. NANCY ELLEN LASHIW: Commercial: Chorus 9. 10. 11. 12 : Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. WILLIAM LAZORATION : Academic Yearbook Representative 10. 11. 12; National Honor Society 11. 12: Student Council 9. 10. 11: Band 9: Class Officer. President 9, Vice-President 11: Home Room President 9. 10: Baskethall. Junior High 9. Junior Y’arsity 10: Hall Patrol 11: Assembly Announcer 12; Intramural Sports 11. JANET LEACH: Commercial: Chorus 10. 11. 12 : Hall Patrol 12: Intramural Sports 10. 12. JOHN LEBDA: Academic. EDWARD LECH: Vocational. JOYCE LEE: Commercial. ANDREW’ LEN: Vocational: Football, Junior High 9. THOMAS LESACK; Academic: Football. Junior High 9: Track 10: Intramural Sports 11. MICHAEL LEWICKI: Academic: Chorus 9; Attendance Aid 12: Basketball. Junior High 9. Junior Y'arsity 10. Y’arsity 11. 12. LINDA LINT: Commercial; Pep Club 12. Intramural Sports 9. RONALD LIPSCOMB: Academic: Track 10. 11. 12. DAVID LITZINGER: Academic; National Historical Society 12: Chorus 9. 11. 12: Chess Club 11. 12: Home Room Vice-President 11: Debate Club 11. 12: Future Teachers of America 11. 12; Student United Nations 12. JOSEPH LOEDDING: Academic. Track 10. 11. 12: Cross Country 10. 12: Intramural Sports 10. 11. RICHARD LUBIC: Academic: Chorus 11. 12: Audio Y’isual Aids 12: Pep Club 11. 12; Intramural Sports 10, 11. JAMES LUCAS: Academic; Chorus 9. 12: Building Patrol II : Pep Club 12: Cross Country 10. JOSEPH LUCIC: Vocational: Basketball. Junior Y’arsity 10. 189 1969 Senior Activities CHERYL LUCYK: Academic; Choru. 11. 12: Latin Club 10. 11. 12. JAMES LUSTY: General. M ROBERT MACIE: Academic: Fencing Club 11. 12: Debate Club 12. MARY ELIZABETH MADDEY: Commercial: Chorus 9. 11. 12. JOSEPH MAHER: Academic: National Historical Society 11. 12: Home Room Officer. Treasurer 10. Vice-President II. Secretary 12: Debate Club 12: Football. Junior Varsity 10: Cross Country 11. RICHARD MAHNICK: General. KATHERINE MAIER: Commercial. JOHN MAJCHER. JR.: Academic; Football. Varsity 10: Baseball 12: Intramural Sports 11. 12. TERESA MALINOWSKI: Commercial; Chorus 9. 11. 12: Usherettes 10: Pep Club 12: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. DONALD MANN: Academic: Fencing Club 9: Football, Junior Varsity 11. Varsity 12; Track 9. 10: Intramural Bowline 10. 11. FRANCES MANOLAKOS: Commercial: Debate Club 10; Intramural Sports 12. KAREN MARAVICH: Academic: Band. Majorette 10. 11. 12; Usherettes 10: Pep Club 10. 11. 12: Gvm Aid 10: Yale-Princeton. Cheerleader 11. 12. MATTHEW MARENOVICH: Distributive Education; Band. Varsity 11; Intramural Bowline 10, 11. BONNIE MARKEL: Commercial; Pep Club 12; Intramural Sports 12. BAND OFFERS students a period of creative expression for their talents. CATHY MARK VAN: Academic; Chorus 9: School Newspaper Representative 11. 12: National Thespian Society 10. II. 12; Building Patrol 11: Usherettes 10: Pep Club 11. 12: Gym Aid 10: Yale-Princeton 10: Future Teachers of America 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. PAULETTE MAROTTI: Commercial: Chorus 9: Pep Club 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10: Intramural Sports 10. 12. RAYMOND MATAKOVICH: General: Track 12: Cross Country 11; Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. MARY MATEJKA: Academic: Gym Aid 9. 10: Yale-Princeton, Cheerleader 11. 12: Latin Club 11. 12: Cheerleader. Junior High 9: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. MARK MATIKA: Academic; National Honor Society 11. 12: Student Council 10. 11. 12; Class Vice President 10: Home Room President 10. 11. 12: Football. Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 10. Varsity 11. 12: Basketball. Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 10. Varsity 11. 12; Baseball 10. 11. 12. KENNETH MATTERN: Academic; Home Room Treasurer 11. 12. ANDREW MAYER: General. GREGORY MAZABOB: Distributive Education; Attendance Aid 11. 12. FRANK McCLAIN: Vocational. GREGORY McCLAIN: Academic. JAMES McCLURE: Academic; Student Council 12: Home Room President 12: Football. Junior High 9. Varsity 10. 11. 12: Baseball 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 11. 12. JOANN McCOLLIM: General: Chorus 9. 10. 11. 12: Attendance Aid 11. 12: Junior Red Cross 11. 12. LONN McCULLOUGH: Vocational. FRANCIS McDONAUGH: Vocational. FRANKLIN McKENZIE: Vocational; Football. Junior High 9: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. ALLAN McLAUGHLIN: General. NORREEN McLELLAN: Academic: Band 9. 10. 11. 12. Activities 10. 11. 12. Secretary 12. Librarian 10. 11. 12: Chorus 11. 12: Building Patrol 11. 12; Gym Aid 9. 10: Home Room Secretary 9: Yale-Princeton. Cheerleader 11. 12: Future Teachers of America 10. 11. 12: Latin Club 10. 11. 12: Intramural Sports 9. 11. 12. GEORGE McTIGHE: Academic; Fencing Club 10; Hall Patrol 11, 12; Intramural Sports 11. 12. HEATHER MECKLING: Academic; Band 9: Usherettes 10: Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. HOWARD MELI.OTT: Academic: Home Room Vice-President 10. KATHLEEN MERRIMAN: Academic; Band. Varsity 10. 11. 12. Activities 11. 12; Building Patrol 11. 12: Fencing Club 11. 12: Home Room Treasurer 11. 12: Future Teachers of America 10. 11. 12. BONNIE MILLER: Academic: Pep Club 10. 11. 12: Home Room Treasurer 9: Intramural Sports 9. 11. 12. CHRISTINE MILLER: Academic; Chorus 11. 12: School Newspaper Representative 11. 12: Pep Club 11; Cheerleader. Junior High 9: Intramural Sports 12. JUDITH MILLER: Commercial; Student Council 9 : Chorus 11. 12 : Pep Club 11. 12; Cheerleader. Junior High 9: Intramural Sports 12. 190 RANDALL MILLER: Vocational; Audi- • ual Aids 11. 12; Stage Lighting Squad 11. 12 . Science Club 11. 12. ANDREW MILNICK: Vocational. NICHOLAS MISTOVICH: Vocational: Cho rus 12. ROBERT MITRO: Distributive Education. GUSSIE MITTIGA: Academic: Home Room Vice-President 10; Football. Manager 9. 10. 11. 12; Basketball, Junior High 9; Baseball, Manager 9. 10. 11. 12. MICKEY MITTIGA: Academic; Chorus 11. 12; Basketball. Junior High 9: Intramural Sports 11. 12. JEFFREY MODROVICH: Academic. JOYCE MORSKI : Commercial; Usherettes 12; Intramural Sports 12. JENNIFER MOSIER: Commercial; Chorus 12; Pep Club 12. MAUREEN MOSLEN: Commercial; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Bulletin Board Committee 12; Junior Red Cross 12: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. LUCY MOL!RADIAN: Commercial; Chorus 9. 11: Pep Club 12: Intramural Sports 11. 12. ANDREW MUHA: General; Chorus 10. 11. 12: Gvm Aid 10: Intramural Sports 12. MARK MURGEN: Academic; Track 10. MICHAEL MURTIFF: Academic: Home Room Treasurer 12. RAYMOND MUSHINSKI: Academic: Student Council 10. 11. 12: Home Room President 10. 11. 12 : Track 10. 11. 12. N MICHAELEEN NARKEVIC: Commercial; Student Council 10. 12: Home Room President 10. 12. Vice President 11: Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12: Yearbook Typist 12. DENNIS NAUGLE: Vocational. RICHARD N A VALANCE: Academic; Student Council 9. 10: Home Room President 9. 10. Vice-President 11. 12 : Basketball. Junior High 9. Intramurals 11. 12: Golf 11. 12. PATRICIA ANN NENADOV1CH: Commercial: Chorus 9. 12: Girls’ Intramural Sports 9. APHRODITE NIAROS: Commercial; Chorus 9; Usherettes 10; Pep Club 11. 12; Girls’ Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. JOHN NICHOLS: Vocational. LUCIA NICHES: Academic; Chorus 10. 11: Finance Committee 10. 11. 12; Debate Club 11. 12; Junior Red Cross 10. 11. 12. Vice-President 12: Guidance Office Aid 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 10. GEORGE JAMES NICOPOULOS: Academic; National Thespian Society 11. 12: Fencing Club 9. 10. 11. 12: Chess Club 10: Pep Club 11: Debate Club 11; Intramural Bowling 9. 10. 11. DAVID MARK NIKLEWICZ: Academic; Yearbook Representative 10. 11. 12: National Honor Society 11. 12: Dance Band 11. 12: Basketball. Junior High 9; Golf 11. 12; Latin Club 11. 12. CHERYL LEE NIMMONS: Commercial; Pep Club 11. 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 11. 12. DEAN NIZNIK: General.o ROSEMARIE J. OCHMAN: Central; Fencing Club 9. 10. 11. 12: Chess Club 11. 12 : Yearbook Editorial Staff 12. Advertising Staff 10. 11; Chorus 12: Debate Club 11. 12: F.T.A. 11. 12; Journalism Club 10. 11. 12. MICHAEL A. ORDONS: Vocational; Track 10. 12: Locker Repair 12. JOHN ORSAG: A cad emu: Varsity Band 9; Basketball, Intramural 11. 12. P DEBORAH PAAR: Academic; Pep Club 11: Leaders' Club 12: Gym Aids 10: Home Room Secretary 9: Girls’ Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. MARY PALEOS: Academic; National Historical Society 11. 12: Chorus 9: School Newspaper Reporter 10. 11. 12: Building Patrol 11. 12: Program Sales Committee 12: Usherettes 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Gym Aids 10: Home Room Secretary 11: Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12: Library Aid 9: F.T.A. 10. 11. 12. GREGORY PALMER: Distributive Education. THOMAS PANUTSOS: Academic; Chorus 12: Chess Club 10. 11: Pep Club 11. 12; Home Room Secretary 11. GARY MICHAEL PAPPIS: Academic; Chorus 11; Pep Club 11. 12: Basketball. Junior High 9. Intramural 11. 12. PATTY PARISI : Distributive Education. STEPHEN JEROME PARNELL: General. JEFFREY PASEK: Academic: Yearbook Editorial Staff 11. 12. Editor-in-Chief 11. 12. Advertising 10. 11. 12: National Honor Society 11. 12: School Newspaper 10. 11. Assistant Editor 11. Reporter 10: Chess Club 10. 11. 12: Hume Room Vice-President 10. 12: Debate Club 11. 12. CAROL ANN PASLOSKY: Distributive Education; Building Patrol 11. 12: Pep Club 11: Leaders’ Club 11: Home Room Vice-President 11. 12; Girls’ Intramural Sports 10. 11. DONALD PASOUARELLA: Academic: Chess Team 12: Home Room Treasurer 12; Basketball. Intramural 11. 12: Intramural Bowling 11. 12: F.T.A. 12. DANIEL PAVLIK. Academic: Band. Varsity 10. 11. 12. Activities 10. 11. 12: Chess Club 10: Home Room President 10. 11. 12: Basketball. Junior High 9. Intramural 10, 11; Intramural Sports 11. ROBERT A. PAVLIK: Academic; Student Council 12: National Thespian Society 11. 12: Building Patrol 11. 12. C .tain 12: Chess Team 10. 11. 12: Home Room Treasurer 11. President 12. KATHY PECK: Commercial; Chorus 10. 11. 12. DAVID PERCIAVALLE: Vocational. KATHLEEN ELLEN PERCI AVALLE: Academic; Yearbook Representative 10. 11. 12: Chorus 9. 11. 12: Usherettes 10. Vice-President 11. President 12: Finance Committee 10. 11. 12; Pep Club 12: Girls’ Intramural Sports 9. 10. 12. PATRICIA MARY PERRIS: Academic: Yearbook Editorial Staff 11. 12: School Newspaper. Girls’ Sports Editor 11. 12: Program Sales Committee 12: Pep Club 12: Leaders’ Club 12: Gym Aids 10: Home Room Vice-President 12: Girls’ Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12: F.T.A. 10. 11. 12; Latin Club 11. 12; Future Journalists of America 11. 12. REGINA LYNNE PERZA: Commercial: Band. Varsity 10. 11. 12: Usherettes 11. 12; Junior Red Cross 12; F.T.A. 11. 12. RICHARD PERZA: Vocational: Band. Varsity 10. 11. 12. CAROL PIONTEK: Commercial; Fencing Club 10. 11. 12: Program Sales Committee 11. 12: Usherettes 10. 11. 12: Finance Committee 10. 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Home Room Secretary 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11; Latin Club 10. 11. 12: F.T.A. 10. 11. 12. ANDREW PI RICH: Academic: School Newspaper Representative 10. 11. 12: Chess Club 11. 12; Home Room Vice-President 10. 12: Basketball. Junior High 9. Intramural 10. 11. 12; Latin Club 10. 11. 12: F.T.A. 11. 12. NIKKI PISANO: Academic: Program Sales Committee 12: F.T.A. 10. 11. 12: Latin Club 10. 11. GEORGIA PITTS: General; Leaders’ Club 11. 12: Gym Aids 10: Home Room Vice-President 10. Secretary 11: Yale-Princeton Cheerleader 11. 12: Girls’ Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. DONNA MARIA PLATZ: Ceneral. DIANE POSIPANKO: Commercial; Chorus 11: Fencing Club 11. 12. PAMELA SUSAN POST: Academic; Attendance Aids 11. 12: Fencing Club 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Intramural Sports 9. 10. 12. MARY ANN POSTAPACK: Commercial; Pep Club 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 12. DAVID CHARLES PRENTICE: General: Basketball. Intramural 9. 10, 11. 12. VINCE PRENTICE: Vocational. MICHELLE PRESTO: Commercial; Yearbook Advertising Staff 11 : Pep Club 11 : Girls’ Intramural Sports 11. BEVERLY ANN PUSKARICH: Academic; Chorus 9: Pep Club 11. 12: Junior Red Cross 10. 11: Girls’ Intramural Sports 9. 10. 12: F.T.A. 11. 12. R JACQUELINE RAPSO: General; Girla’ Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. MICHAEL RASKOVSKY: Academic: Band. Varsity 10. 12, Dixieland Band 12; Chess Club 12: Debate Club 12. COLLEEN RAVEN: Academic: Pep Club 11. 12: Girls’ Intramural Sports 9. ROGER REXROAD: Academic; Basketball. Intramural 10. 11. 12. DEBORAH JEAN RHODES: Academic; School Newspaper Representative 10. 11. 12: Usherettes 10: Home Room President 9: Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. MARTHA RHONE: Academic; National Historical Society 11: Attendance Aids 12: Home Room Secretary 11. WILLIAM ROBERT RICH: Academic. REBECCA RICHARDS: Commercial. DELMAS RIFFLE: Vocational. JAMES RILEY: General. DAVID RIZZO: Vocational: Basketball. Intramural 10; Track 10: Cross Country 10. PATRICIA ROEHN: Distributive Education; School Newspaper Representative 12: National Thespian Society 12: Attendance Aids 11. 12; Usherettes 10. 11, 12: Junior Red Cross 11. 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. LUKE ANTHONY ROGIC: Vocational; Pep Club 10. 11, 12: Football. Junior Varsity 10. Varsity 10. ROSEMARIE LAURA ROGINSK1: Commerce ; Band. Activities 9. 10. 11. 12. Treasurer 12. Librarian 10. 11. 12: School Newspaper Reporter 11. 12: Building Patrol 12: Fencing Club 11. 12; Pep Club 10: Debate Club 11. 12: Junior Red Cross 11. 12, Trens-urer 12: Student United Nations 10. 11. 12. ROBERT JOHN ROMAN: Academic: Football. Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 10: Track 11. 12: Cross Country 11. 12: Intramural Rowling 10. 11. 12. ELIZABETH L. ROMANO: Academic; Chorus 11; Attendance Aids 12: Pep Club 11. 12; Gym Aids 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. MYRON JOHN ROSE; General. Trnrk. Manager 10. RUTH ROSE: Commercial; Pep Club 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 11. 12. DOROTHY ROSENBERGER. Commercial. Band. Varsity 9. 10. 11. 12. Activities 9, 10, 11. 12: Fencing Club 12. RONALD JOSEPH ROTOLO: Academic: Band. Varsity 9. 10. 11. 12. Dixieland Band. 10. 11. 12. Dance Band 10. 11 12. Activities 10 11. 12. Brass Choir 10. 11. 12. Pep Band 10 11. 12. REBECCA RUDEK: Commercial; Yearbook Representative 9. 10. 11. 12: Attendance Aid 12: Usherettes 10. Secretary 11. Vice-President 12: Finance Committee 10. 11. 12: Home Room Secretary 9. 10. 11. MARGIE M. RUSKIN: Commercial; Chorus 9. 10; Pep Club 12: Girls’ Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. JAMES RUSSO: Academic; National Historical Society 11. 12: School Newspaper Reporter 12: National Thespian Society 12: Building Patrol 11. 12; Fenring Club 10: Pep Club 11. 12: Home Room Treasurer 12; F.T.A. 10. Treasurer 11. Vice-President 12. ALLAN THOMAS RUTKOWSKI: Academic; Basketball. Intramural 12. DONNA RUTTER; General. Pep Cluh 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 12. ROBERT RYAN: Academic. WILLIAM FRANCIS RYAN: Academic: Debate Club 12: Cross Country 10. NANCY RYGALSKI: General. RICHARD RYKACZEWSKI: Vocational. ROBERT RYTEL: Academic. S MARY L. SAFRAN: Academic: National Thespian Society 11. 12: Attendance Aids 12: LTsherettes 11. 12: Finance Committee 10. 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Junior Red Cross 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. KATHLEEN SANTARELLI : General. Chorus 11. MARY ELLEN SAPOVCHAK: General; Band. Varsity 9, 10. 11. 12. Activities 10. 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Leaders' Club 11. Sevretary-Trcasurer 12; Junior Red Cross 11. 12. Secretary 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12: Latin Cluh 11. 12: F.T.A. 10. 11. 12. EDDIE LEROY SCHACHT: Commercial; Intramural Bowling 10, 11. DAVID BRIAN SCHAFER: Academic. JANET SCHAFFER: Commercial: Yearbook Representative 9: Attendance Aids 11. 12: Pep Club 11. 12; Girls Intramural Sports 10. 11: Hall Monitor 12. 1911969 Senior Activities WILLIAM SCHELL: General: Chorus 12: Basketball. Intramural 12. GEORGE SCHMETZER: Academic. TIMOTHY SCHMIDT: Academic: Basketball. Intramural 11. 12: Track 10: Yearbook Photographer 12. HELEN MARCELLENB SCHREINER: Com mercial: Pep Club 11. 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 12. BRUCE SCHWARTZ: Academic; Student Council 11 ; Fencing Club 10; Chess Club 10: Home Room Secretary 10. President 11: Basketball. Junior High 9. Intramural 10, 11. 12: Track 12. KAREN LEIGH SCHWARZ: Commercial; Chorus 9. 10: Girls' Intramural Sports 9. DENNIS MARK SEECH: Vocational; Audio Visual Aids 11, 12: Stage Lighting Squad 11. 12. EDWARD MICHAEL SEGELEON: Academic: Student Council 12: Building Patrol 12: Home Room President 12: Debate Club 11; Basketball. Intramural 11. 12: Track 12; Cross Country 12. WILLIAM ANDREW SEMAN: Central. ARTHUR SENKEVICH: Vocational; Football. Junior High 9 ; Basketball, Intramural 9. 10. 11. KAREN RAE SEVIN: Commercial; Fencing Club 11. 12: Home Room Secretary 10: Debate Club II. 12: Junior Red Cross 11. 12: Student United Nations 10, II. 12: F.T.A. 11. 12. RICHARD SHAFRAN: Academic: Intra- mural Bowling 9. 10. 11. 12; Baseball 12. FRANK SHARPLESS: Acddemic: Fencing Club 11. 12; Chess Club 11. 12: Home Room Secretary 10. Treasurer 11; Intramural Bowling 10. 11. 12: F.T.A. 11. 12. ROCHELLE SHEARER: Academic: Home Room Secretary 11. 12: Student United Nations 11. 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 12. NICHOLAS SHKLEHEDA: Academic: Basketball. Intramural 9. 10. 11: Wrestling Team 11. DAVID SHEMELYA: Academic; Basketball. Intramural 11, 12: Hall Monitor 11; Intramural Bowling 9. 11. DOUCLAS SHIMRAK: Academic: Chorus 11. 12; Basketball. Intramural 9. 10. 11. 12: Track 9. 10. 11. 12; Student United Nations 12. RONALD STANTON SHIVELY: Academic: Basketball. Intramural 9. DIANE THERESA SHOMIN: Academic: National Historical Society 11. 12; Building Patrol 11. 12: Attendance Aids 11. 12: Fencing Club 11. 12: Usherettes 11. 12 : Pep Club 12: Home Room Treasurer 11: Girls' Intramural Sports 9; Latin Club 12: Home Economics Club 9. RANDALL SHOUP: Academic. Band. Varsity 9. 10. 11. 12. Dance Band 9. 10. 11. 12: Golf 10. 11. 12. ALLAN N. SIMONS: Academic: Audio Visual Aids 11: Stage Lighting Squad 11. ROBERT SINCHAK: Academic; Chorus 11. 12: Football. Varsity 11. 12: Basketball. Intramural 11. 12. PAT SISLEY: Commercial: Girls' Intramural Sports 12. BARBARA SKOCICH: Commercial; Chorus 12; Pep Club 10. 11. 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. LEONARD SLAPI’O: Academic; Yearbook Representative 9: Chess Club 11 : Home Room Treasurer 9. 10. Secretary 11. CHERYL ELAINE SLINGLUFF: Commercial: Chorus 9: Pep Club 12: Girls’ Intramural Sports 12. DANIEL A. SLIVKA: Academic; Wrestling Team 11. JAMES SMITH: Academic National Thcs pian Society 11, Vice-President 12: Debate Club 11: Basketball. Intramural 12; Track II. 12: Cross Country 12: Student United Nations II. 12. THOMAS SMITH: Vocational. DAN JOSEPH SOBOLEWSKI: Vocational; Chorus 9: Golf 11: Intramural Bowling 10. 11. 12; Library Aid 9. FAITH JO SOLOMICM: Commercial; Program Sales Committee 10: Pep Club 11. 12; Junior Red Cross II; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. GORDON LEROY SOMAR: Vocational. VIRGINIA ANN SOPIRAK: Commercial: Yearbook Representative 10. 11. 12: Chorus 9, 10: Program Sales Committee 12; Usher ettes 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Leaders’ Club 11. Vice-President 12: Gym Aids 10: Home Room Secretary 10. 11. 12: Girls’ Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12: F.T.A. 12. ANDREW JOSEPH SOPKO: Academic: National Historical Society 11. 12: Chorus 10. 11. 12: Chess Club 11. 12 : Debate Club 12 ; Junior Latin Club 12. TRACY MICHAEL SOSKA: Academic: National Historical Society 11. 12; National Thespian Society 11. 12: Fencing Club 11; Science Club 10. 11. 12: Pep Club II : Home Room Vice- President 10; Debate Club 11: Basketball. Intramural 9. 10. 11. 12: Student United Nations 11. President 12. DONALD SOWINSKI: Vocational. JOSEPH JERRY SPAN: Academic: Chorus II. 12; Football. Junior Varsity 10: Track 10. 11. 12; Cross Country 10, 11. 12; Baseball 11. 12. JANET ARLENE SPEC: Academic: National I Honor Society 11. 12; National Historical So-I ciety 10. 11. 12: Student Council 9. 10. 11. 12: Building Patrol 11. 12: Pep Club 10. 11. 12: Leaders' Club 11. 12: Gym Aids 9: Class President 9: Home Room President 9. 10. 11. 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10: Cheerleader. Junior High 9. Varsity 10. 11. 12: Dance Baud Vocalist 11. 12. JOSEPH SPINELLI: Academic: Track 11. DAVID STACHOWICZ: Academic; Na- tional Historical Society 11. 12: Student Council 11: Chess Club 10. 11. 12: Home Room Vice-President 11: Golf 11. 12. JANET CLARE STAMM: Academic: Chorus 11 : Program Sales Committee 12: Building Patrol 12: Finance Committee 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Leaders' Club 12: Home Room Secretary 10. 12. Vice President 11: Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12: F.T.A. 10. 11. Treasurer 12. JEANNINE FRANCES STARK: Commercial; Program Sales Committee 12: Pep Club 12; Girls’ Intramural Sports 10, 11. 12. DIANA MARIE STASHICK: Commercial; Attendance Aids 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. ROGER STAVING: Distributive Education: Chorus 9. ADOLPH ANTHONY STEPHANSKY: Distributive Education; Attendance Aids 12. JOHN JAMES STEPHANSKY: Vocational; Gym Aids 9; Basketball. Junior High 9: Yearbook Photographer 9: Visual Aids 9. BRUCE STEWART: General; Chorus 10. 11. 12: Bulletin Board Committee 10; Basketball. Intramural 10. 11. 12; Golf 10. 11. 12. DAVID PAUL STEWART: Academic; Na tional Thespian Society 11. 12: Track 11, 12. PATRICIA ANN STOLOSKI : Commercial: Chorus 10. 12: Usherettes 10: Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. SUNDRA STOUGHTON: Commercial; Chorus 10. 11. 12 : Pep Club 10. 11. 12. JOSEPH STRANO: Academic: Fencing Club 9. 10, 11. 12; Student United Nations 12. SHIRLEY ANN STRIKGEL: General. JOSEPH ALBERT STRIFFLER: Academic; National Historical Society 12; Science Club 12. JERRY A. STUCK WISH: Vocational. BARBARA ANN SUCHY: Academic; Yearbook Editorial Staff 11 ; National Honor Society 11. 12: National Historical Society 11. 12: Student Council 12: Finance Committee 10. 11. 12: Gym Aids 10: Home Room Secretary 10. 11. President 12 ; F.J.A. 11. MAUREEN SUCHY: General: Program Sales Committee II. 12: Usherettes 11. 12: Pep Club 11. 12; Gym Aids 10: Home Room Vice-President 9. MICHAEL SUDIK: Academic: National Historical Society 10, 11. 12: Building Patrol 11. 12: Chess Club 10. 11. 12; Home Room Secretary 11. Treasurer 9. 12: Football Statistician 10, 11, 12: Intramural Bowling 10. 11. 12. LAWRENCE SULKOWSKI : General. JOHN SUTTON: Vocational. RONALD SWEENEY: General. ELAINE CAROL SWOBE: Academic: Yearbook Editorial Staff 11, 12. Yearbook Copy Editor 12; National Honor Society 11. Treasurer 12; National Historical Society 10. 11, 12: Chorus 9: Building Patrol 11. 12: Leaders’ Club II. 12: Home Room Vice-President 10. President 11: Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12: Yale-Princcton Manager 10. 11. 12: F.J.A. 11. 12. RICHARD SZYMONIAK: General. WALTER SZYMONIAK: Vocational. T BERNARD MICHAEL TABOL: Academic; Building Patrol 12: Home Room Treasurer 12; Basketball, Intramural 12: Intramural Bowling 11. 12. MARY SUSAN TAYLOR: Commercial; Band. Varsity 10. 11. 12. JOHN ROBERT TELESZ: Vocational; Audio Visual Aids 11. 12; Stage Lighting Squad 11. 12; Basketball. Intramural 9; Stadium Squad 11. 12. ARLENE TENNEY: Commercial. MICHAEL TERRAL: Academic; National Thespian Society 11. 12: Pep Club 11: Track 9. 12. DEBRA ANN THEODOROUS: Commercial: Chorus 10: Girls' Intramural Sports 11. 12. CHARLES WILLIAM THOMPSON: Academic; Chorus 9. 10. 11. 12: Basketball. Intramural 9. DONNA THOMPSON: Commercial; Pep Club 10. 12: Gym Aids 10. HARVETTE TIPTON: Academic: National Honor Society 11. Secretary 12; National Historical Society 11. 12; Band. Majorette 11. 12: Building Patrol 11. 12; Fencing Club 10; Finance Committee 10; Pep Club 11. 12: Leaders’ Club 11, Social Chairman 12: Gym Aids 10; Home Room Vice-President 12; Yale-Princeton Cheerleader 11. 12: Girls Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12: Latin Club 10. 12. Scribe 11; F.T.A. 11. 12. 192WALTER TISAK: Academic Student Council 11 : Fencing Club 11 ; Chess Club 10. 11 ; Home Room President 11: Tennis 11. WENDY KAY TRANTER: Commercial: Yearbook Representative 9. 10. 11. 12: National Historical Society 1 1 : Program Sales Committee 12. Home Room President 10. Vice-President 11. Secretary 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. SUSAN EVELYN TRAUTMAN: Commercial; Pep Club 12: Girls’ Intramural Sports 11. 12. BRUCE TRAVIS: General. JOANNE TRELLA: Commercial; Chorus 9. 10. 11. 12: Program Sales Committee 12: Pep Club 12: Gym Aids 9. 10: Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. RONALD TRISKA: Vocational: Home Room Treasurer 10: Football. Junior High 9. MARK TROWBRIDGE: Distributive Education. JOSEPH TRUSKOWSKI : General. CHRISTINE TSACALIS: Commercial; Chorus 11; Program Sales Committee 12: Pep Club 12: Girls’ Intramural Sports 11. 12. LESLIE TUSICK: Commercial; Chorus 11: Girls' Intramural Sports 12. DAVID TYSIACHNEY: Academic; Home Room Vice-President 11. U JOHN UHERNIK: Vocational; Stage Lighting Squad 11. 12: Intramural Bowling 11, 12. JOYCE MARIE UHERNIK: Commercial; Chorus 12: Building Patrol 12; Fencing Club 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Intramural Sports 12. MARK STEPHEN ULINSKI: Academic; Home Room Secretary 11; Football, Varsity 10. 11. 12. V RONALD VALIGA: Academic: Gym Aids 9, 10: Basketball. Intramural 11. RALPH VALLECORSA: Vocational. ANTHONY VANYO: General; Chorus 11. 12. JOHN PAUL VARHOL: Commercial: Basketball. Intramural 11. 12. ROBERT JOHN VARLICHI: Vocational: Intramural Rowling 10. EDWARD G. VENANZIO: Vocational. JOSEPH EDWARD VENGLASS: Academic. DANTE VERDONI: Vocational. MARIAM VIORES: Commercial; Gym Aids 10: Home Room Secretary 10. Treasurer 11; Girls’ Intramural Sports 10, 11. 12. NANCY REGINA VISOKEY: Commercial; Chorus 10. 12: Newspaper Typist 11. 12. TERRY ANN VITA: Commercial; Chorus 10. 11. 12. JANICE MARIE VOEGEL: General: Pep Club 10. 12: Gym Aids 10: Girls’ Intramura' Sports 10. 11. 12. DENNIS VOHAR: Vocational. JOHN VRABELY: Vocational. JOANNE VUKMANICH: Academic; National Honor Society 11. 12: School Newspaper Typist 11. 12: Usherettes 10. 12. Secretary 11: Finance Committee 11. 12: Home Room Treasurer 11. 12. W DONALD JOHN WACHTEL: Academic: Band. Varsity 10. 11. 12. Dance Band 10. II. 12: Basketball. Intramural 11: Cross Coun- try 10: Student United Nations 10. Vice-President 11. 12. DANIEL EDMUND WAGNER: Academic; Fencing Club 11: Basketball. Intramural 12; Track 12; Cross Country 12. PATTI LYNN WAGNER: Academic; Yearbook Editorial Staff 11. 12: National Honor Society II. 12: Leaders' Club 11. 12: Home Room President 9. Treasurer 10. 11. Secretary 12; Girls’ Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. RACHEL DOLORES WAGURAK: Commercial; Chorus 9. 12: Program Sales Committee 12; Pep Club 11. 12 : Debate Club 12: Girls’ Intramural Sports 11, 12. ROBERT MICHAEL WALDHUBER: Academic: Band 9: Basketball. Intramural 9: Track 10: Cross Country 10. 11. LORRAINE SHIRLEY WARGATS: Academic; School Newspaper Typist 11. 12. Representative 12: Program Sales Committee 12: Usherettes 10. 11. 12: Finance Committee 11. President 12: Pep Club 12: Leaders’ Club 11. 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12; F.T.A. 10. 11. 12. KRISTEN WARGO: Academic; Yearbook Representative 10. 11. 12: Chorus 10. 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Girls’ Intramural Sports 11. 12. STEPHEN M. WARKONYI: Academic: Basketball, Intramural 9. 10. 11. 12. THEODORE JOSEF WAWRYKOW: Academic. JAMES WEBER: Academic. JOSEPH VERNE WELSH: Vocational; Football, Varsity 10; Basketball, Junior Varsity 10. LAWRENCE WERNER: Academic: Chess Club 10. 11. 12. Chess Team 11. 12 ; Debate Club 12: Basketball. Junior High 9. Intramural 11. 12: Cross Country 10: Intramural Bowling 11. 12: Varsity Volleyball 11. 12: Student United Nations 12: Stage Crew 9. DAVID JERRY WESTERMAN: Commercial. RICHARD PAUL WHIPPLE: Vocational: Band 9: Gym Aid 9; Basketball. Intramural 9. WILLIAM WILES: Vocational; Auto Shop Foreman 11. 12. SHERRY LYN WILLS: Academic; Student Council 10; Building Patrol 11. 12: Chorus II. 12; Gym Aid 10: Home Room President 10. Secretary-Treasurer 11. DORMAN WILSON: Vocational. JULIA ANN WILSON: Commercial: Chorus 9. 10. 11: Pep Club 12: Home Room Treasurer 10. Secretary-Treasurer 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12. KAREN S. WILSON: Commercial; Chorus 11. 12: Pep Club 12: Gym Aids 10: Girls’ Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12. NANETTE WINKLER: Academic; Science Club 10. 11: Finance Committee 10. 11. 12: Gym Aids 10: Girls’ Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12: Student United Nations Club 11. 12. ROBERT WISENER: Distributive Education. PATRICIA JOYCE WITOWICH: Commercial: Chorus 9. 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9. ROCHELLE DOROTHY WOJCIECHOW-SKI: Academic; National Historical Society 11. 12: Chorus 11: Fencing Club 9. 10. 11. 12: Home Room Secretary 11: Debate Club 11. 12: Latin Club 10. 11. 12: F.T.A. 11. 12. LAUREL I.. WOLOSHAN: Academic: Yearbook Managing Editor 12. Advertising Staff 10. 11: National Historical Society 10. 11. 12: Chorus 9: School Newspaper Representative 11. 12; National Thespian Society 11. 12; Attendance Aids 12: Fencing Club 9. 10. 11. 12: Chess Club 11. 12; Finance Committee 12: Home Room Vice-President 10. Treasurer 12: Debate Club 11. 12: Junior Red Cross 11. 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 10: F.T.A. 10. 11. 12: Office Aid 12: Usherettes 10. 11. 12: F.J.A. 10. 11. 12: Latin Club 10. 11. 12. PETER WOLOSHYN: General; Basketball. Intramural 9. 10. 12. JOHN WOOD: Academic; Yearbook Advertising Staff II : Home Room Vice-President 10. President 11 . Football. Junior Varsity 10} Track 11. 12. THOMAS WYNN: Academic; Chorus 12; Football. Junior Varsity 10. Varsity 10, 11. 12: Basketball. Junior High 9. Intramural 10. 11. 12 : Track 10. 11. 12. Y ANDREA YAKOBIK: General; Junior Red Cross 10. 11. 12. VINCENT MICHAEL YANIGA: Academic: National Historical Society 11. 12: Student Council 10. 11; Building Patrol 11. 12: Home Room President 10. 11. Treasurer 12: Football. Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 10. Varsity 10. 11. 12 : Track 10. 11. 12: Latin Club 10. 11. President 12; F.T.A. 10. 11. 12. SHARON YAWOR; Academic: Pep Club 12: Home Room Secretary 10. 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12: F.T.A. 10. 11. 12. VERNICE MAE YOUNG: Distributive Education; Yeaibook Representative 9. DAVID YOVANOVIC: Academic; Basketball. Intramural 12: Track 9. CHARLES YURCINA: Academic; Basketball. Intramural 9. 12: Track 9. 11. 12. Z DONALD JAMES ZEHNDF.R: Academic: Chorus 10. 11. 12: Basketball, Intramural 11. 12. LOUELLA MARY ZINSM ASTER: Distributive Education. JAN ZYCHOWSKI: Vocational TWO dead” Quips are ceremoniously carried on stage to students' cheers. 193A dvertising “Up here is Main Street.” Back in the days when our town was very young about the only roads were a few trails, and the only stores consisted of trading posts in the wilderness. Along the banks of the mighty Ohio River sprang up a unique settlement that was developed as an experiment in communal living. Here, the Harmonites founded their famed Old Economy and developed a flourishing society that gave rise to modern Ambridge. Purchased by the American Bridge Company in 1905, Economy took on its present name of Ambridge. Iron and steel industries centered in the Ambridge area making it one of the world’s leading producers of metal goods. Around the heavy industries grew up our modern town with its fine shopping district and recreational facilities. CHRISTMAS lights and artful decorations brighten Merchant Street in the heart of the modern Ambridge commercial district. IN Conway, just a few miles from Ambridge High School, lies the world's largest push-button rail yard. 194195FRIENDLY, efficient service is a rule at Enelow Shoes. MANY racks of fine merchandise are found at Georgann’s. ENELOW SHOES GEORGANN'S TOTS N' TEENS 577 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania 537 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania Through Its Modern Business District, Ambridge Offers STETTLER'S offers a large selection of luxury autos. STETTLER MOTOR COMPANY 916 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania MR. PF.RI.MAN surveys his window collection of jewelry. PERLMAN JEWELERS 609 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania 196KATCHER'S FURNITURE KITTY'S BEAUTY SALON 659 Merchant Street Am bridge, Pennsylvania 607 Merchant Street Am bridge, Pennsylvania Area Shoppers the Best in Quality Products and Services PROMPT and efficient service are trademarks at Economy BOLLINGER'S carries a wide variety of popular albums. ECONOMY BANK OF AMBRIDGE Fifth and Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania 197 BOLLINGER'S 637 Merchant Street Ambridge, PennsylvaniaBUSINESSMEN enjoy a quiet lunch hour at the Maple. FOR a sporty feeling, try a new Camero from Swift Cain. MAPLE RESTAURANT SWIFT AND CAIN 463 Maplewood Avenue 1900 Duss Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania Ambridge, Pennsylvania Fconomy’s Ideals Inspire Modern Ambridge to Keep the I Complimenis of OHIO VALLEY LUMBER COMPANY 328 Fourteenth Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania 266-4170 FOR ALL YOUR HOME BUILDING, REPAIR AND REMODELING MATERIALS ATTENTION to details makes Pearl Fashion popular. 198 PEARL FASHION SHOPPE 527 Merchant Street Ambridge, PennsylvaniaTHE FRESHLY baked goods insure your satisfaction at Paul's. PAUL'S BAKERY Merchant Street Am bridge, Pennsylvania LATEST IN TUXEDOS CLAIRMONT CLEANERS Twenty-fifth and Duss Avenue Am bridge — 266-9820 Same Spirit of Enterprise that Made Them Prosperous MR. Harry Neft inspects Sol's outdoor display of bicycles. QUALITY machines and service are at the Singer Center. SOL'S STORES 526 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania 199 SINGER SEWING CENTER 647 Merchant Street Ambridge, PennsylvaniaSHOP at I.udovict s for all of your instrumental needs. THIS capable staff prepares daily meals for many students. LUDOVICI MUSIC STORE PASTRICK'S LUNCH 321 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania 890 Duss Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania Encouraged by the Ohio River, Many Industries Make WYCKOFF STEEL Division of Screw and Bolt Corporation of America is pleased on the occasion of its 50th Year in Ambridge to offer congratulations to the Ambridge High School CLASS of 1969 and to extend to all the members of the class best wishes for their future Success and Happiness 200Weddings Portraits Candids Special Occasions VALLEY STUDIO Peter Gajarsky, prop. 307 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania Phone 266-2100 Ambridge a Leader in the Manufacture of Steel Products MANY Ambridge students patronize Economy Lanes daily. THAT well-groomed look of perfection is first at Tony's. 201 ECONOMY LANES 1307 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania TONY'S BARBER SHOP 705 Merchant Street Ambridge, PennsylvaniaTHE RIVERVIEW offers a friendly atmosphere to all. BADEN Hardware offers the best in plumbing fixtures. RIVERVIEW HOTEL BADEN HARDWARE 535 State Street Baden, Pennsylvania 157 State Street Baden, Pennsylvania Northern Lights Shopping Center Offers Its Customers A fine area club, the Legion hosts many athletic tourneys. SEE the Montclair Modern Living room at Twin Trailer. BADEN AMERICAN LEGION State Street Baden, Pennsylvania 202 TWIN TRAILER Ohio River Boulevard Baden, PennsylvaniaSEE the Gulbransen transistor organ featured at the Center. FOR prompt, friendly service, you can count on Frank's. BEAVER VALLEY PIANO CENTER FRANK'S BEVERAGE CENTER Northern Lights Shopping Center Baden, Pennsylvania Northern Lights Shopping Center Baden, Pennsylvania One-Stop Shopping Convenience, Unlimited Free Parking VEHICLES of all kinds fill up with gas at Henry's. VISIT C R Cleaners for an instant dry-cleaning job. HENRY'S AMERICAN STATION Conway-Wallrosc Road Freedom, Pennsylvania 203 C R COIN-OP CLEANERS LAUNDRY Northern Lights Shopping Center Baden, PennsylvaniaLOCAL UNION 1270 UNITED STEELWORKERS OF AMERICA WILLIAM McGARRY, President CHARLES JUMPER, Vice President JOHN WOAK, Financial Secretary MICHAEL VRONOSKI, Recording Secretary ANDREW SOPKO, Treasurer 204Many Pittsburgh engineers and architects specify Byers Wrought Iron pipe, electrical conduit and plate. They know the importance of this time-proven metal in areas where corrosion could be a problem. If you would like information on Wrought Iron products, contact the A. M. Byers Company. 205 P. O. BOX 369 AMBRIDGE, PA. 15003JOIN the Dodge Rebellion with a new car from Valley. VALLEY DODGE Tenth and Merchant Street Am bridge, Pennsylvania Combining with Community DRIVE into either of Johnny's two shops for a quick meal. JOHNNY'S SANDWICH SHOP Sixth and Duss Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania 206 GENEVIEVE W. SETTINO, ESQ. 763 Merchant Street Amdridce, Pennsylvania LIBERTY LOAN 648 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania DR. JOHN T. WOOD 605 State Street Baden, Pennsylvania ECONOMY FURNITURE CO. 440 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania KITTY'S FLOWER SHOPPE 85 Eleventh Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania STEWART HARDWARE 1229 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania Congratulations Dr. and Mrs. W.A. Harris Ambridgz, Pennsylvania Resources, Industries Make DR. NICHOLAS PERRIS D.D.S. 286 Eighth Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania SMITTY'S ATLANTIC STATION Big Sewickley Creek Road Amrridce, Pennsylvania CLEIS TYPEWRITER SERVICE 109 Hinds Street Rochester, Pennsylvania BADEN AUTO PARTS 544 State Street Baden, Pennsylvania KREPPS LOUNGE formerly Sebastians Conway-Wallrose Road BADEN DAIRY State Street Baden, Pennsylvania SALA'S QUAKER STATION Fourteenth Merchant Street Ambridge, PennsylvaniaSHOMIN'S AMERICAN STATION Route 65 Baden, Pennsylvania COVE TIRE SHOP 304 Duss Avenue Ambridce, Pennsylvania EDDIE'S ATLANTIC SERVICE Eighth Sc Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania MACKINTOSH INSURANCE AGENCY 1200 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania J. POURNARAS INSURANCE 538 Maplewood Avenue Ambridce, Pennsylvania STANGL'S BAKERY Ambridce • Aliquippa Sewickley • Northern Lights ZENOBIA JURKOWSKI 290 Seventh Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania Ambridge a Better Place in VISIT John S. Dunn for all your Erie Insurance needs. JOHN S. DUNN 292 Seventh Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania which to Live, Work, Play Convenient Community Banking PITTSBURGH NATIONAL Ambridge Office: 700 Merchant Street ASK Mr. Sivobe or Mr. Deane about their line of fine cars. SWOBE AND DEANE PONTI AC-BUICK 201 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania 207AMBRIDGE LINCOLN-MERCURY 2198 Duss Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania MEMO from the desk of PHILLIP B. KRAUSS KRAUSS JEWELERS 610 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania 15003 266-4420 It’s a crime for parents to pay more than $9.95 for a high school ring. See our large selection of high school rings. Civic-Minded Business Leaders Continually Strive i Vaughn Arnold CITIZEN PRINTING CO. 832 Merchant Street AMBRIDGE, PENNSYLVANIA Wedding Invitations — Informals Commercial Printing SEE Central's full line of radios, hi-fi's and stereos. 208 CENTRAL RADIO AND TV 1194 Merchant Street Ambridge, PennsylvaniaSTUDENTS rely on art supplies from the Rainbow Palette. VISIT Tekram Placement Bureau for employment services. RAINBOW PALETTE TEKRAM PLACEMENT BUREAU 765 Merchant Street Am BRIDGE, Pennsylvania 311 Sixth Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania to Enhance Industry’s Role in Community Programs Compliments of Don Sherman SEE DON for all your automotive needs, new and used. DICK HUNT FORD, INC. Duss Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania UNITED STEEL WORKERS OF AMERICA AFL-CIO District 20 Local 1268 1116 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania 209ART Evans displays one of many new Fords at Dick Hunt's. FRANCES TODORA S HOUSE OF WIGS 707 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania JACKSON SHOE STORE 543 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania TIMNEY'S 612 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania LINICK QUALITY CLEANERS 813 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania SIMON INSURANCE 313 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania BARGAIN FURNITURE MART 653 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania DICK HUNT FORD 2516 Duss Avenue Ambridce, Pennsylvania CHARLES MEN S AND BOY'S STORE 541 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania Since Teens Spend Over Fifteen Billion Dollars a Year BOWLERS find hours of pleasure at the Fair Oaks Lanes. AL'S SERVICE STATION 834 Duss Avenue Ambridce, Pennsylvania ANGEL AND KERCHNER 577 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania MURPHYS 561 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania BALLAY HARDWARE 631 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania PESKERS 553 Duss Avenue Ambridce, Pennsylvania LEE'S SHOPPE 619 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania 210 FAIR OAKS LANES 660 Ambridge Avenue Fair Oaks, Pennsylvania DR. MRS. H. B. HALL D.D.S. 608 Merchant Street Ambridce, PennsylvaniaCARRERA PAINT WALLPAPER CO. 719 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania DR. A. STEINBERG 608 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania AMBRIDGE AUTO PARTS 1130 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania UNITED DAIRY CO. 897 Melrose Avenue Ambridce, Pennsylvania THE KRISTUFEK AGENCY 405 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania C. W. HENRY D.D.S. 633 Merchant Street STUDENTS insure their futures by saving money regularly. Ambridce, Pennsylvania JAMES RESTAURANT 751 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania AMBRIDGE SAVINGS AND LOAN 506 Merchant Street, Ambridge 2301 Sheffield Road, Aliquippa Teenagers Greatly Affect the Growth of Today’s Market LOUIS CAPLAN GROCERY CO. 798 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania WALL'S FEED STORE 507 Eighth Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania BOBBI'S DAIRY 1316 Duss Avenue Ambridce, Pennsylvania KAL'S BODY SHOP 2507 Duss Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania OMBRES AUTO SALES 1111 Merchant Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania CHRIS' DUSS AVENUE MARKET 1807 Duss Avenue Ambridce, Pennsylvania MR. MIKUSH displays his Maytag Award for Excellence. SPORTS NEWS 319 Eighth Street Ambridce, Pennsylvania 211 MIKUSH APPLIANCE SERVICE 818 Merchant Street Ambridge, PennsylvaniaFor every Industry . . . ROBERTSON PRODUCTS MEAN BETTER BUILDINGS Since 1906 Robertson has provided the materials and service to put up buildings faster; to keep them good looking longer with less maintenance and to make them more comfortable and functional. Today, Robertson supplies these products to a worldwide market . . . ROBERTSON Galbestos Q-Air Floor The improved protected metal roofing and siding tested and classified by Underwriters’ Laboratories and Factory Mutuals Laboratories. Available in a variety of attractive colors. A structural subfloor with many advantages, including electrical raceways for complete electrical availability and opportunity for economical air conditioning. ROBERTSON ROBERTSON Versatile Wall Q-Deck All components of this weather-tight curtain-wall system arc made in a variety of sizes, shapes, and materials to give each building distinct individual design. Steel roof deck manufactured in a variety of styles to meet every span and load requirement. Any standard insulation and built up waterproofing can be used. ROBERTSON ROBERTSON Ventilators Q-Panels A gravity or power type for every ventilation need. Sturdiest and most efficient roof ventilators made. Can be fabricated in Galbestos. An insulated wall-building system possessing light weight, great strength, architectural beauty, and ease and speed of erection. H. H. ROBERTSON COMPANY AMBRIDOE, PA. 212School is never out at Armco Education doesn't stop with a high school diploma. Or a college degree. Learning is a lifetime process. Forty thousand people work for our company throughout the United States and the world. Right now, ten thousand of them are engaged in some kind of self-improvement program. They attend night classes, learn new technical skills, work for college credit, take management training. These people know that education opens the door to better jobs, a brighter future and a great deal of self satisfaction. Sounds like a rewarding idea, doesn't it? ARMCO ARMCO STEEL V 213FITZGERALD AND SYKA FUNERAL HOME 833 Kennedy Drive Ambridge, Pennsylvania Ambridge: Where Friendship Flourishes, Progress Prevails FOR fast, quality service, you can always count on L S. RED BULL INN offers its facilities for your enjoyment. L S AUTO SERVICE 901 Glenwood Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania 214 RED BULL INN 401 Merchant Street Ambridge, PennsylvaniaAppendix A —A— Abraham, George—172 ACADEMICS—34, 58 Adams, Alma—22 Adams, Carol—98, 142, 186 Adams, Linda—172 Adams, Teresa—162 Adams, Wilmcr—22, 53 ADMINISTRATION—20, 21 Adrian, Carmen—172 Adrian, Mark—142, 186 ADVERTISING—194, 224 Agnew, Jules—172 Albrecht, JoAnn—91, 162 Albright, Lucille—33 Albright, Tyrone—172 Alexander, Ann—100, 172 Allego, Anna Marie—162 Allego, David—126, 131, 162 Aloe, Sam—15, 76, 77, 78, 88, 142, 186 Aloi, Marie—98, 142, 186 AL’S SERVICE STATION-210 Altvatter, Linda—162 AMBRIDGE AUTO PARTS— 211 AMBRIDGE LINCOLN-MERCURY—208 AMBRIDGE SAVINGS AND LOAN—211 Ambrose, Barbara—182 A. M. BYERS COMPANY-205 Amistadi, David—172 Ammon, Susan—82, 142, 186 Andrews, Donna—93, 100, 172 Andrews, Peter—115 Andrews, Raymond—172 Andrus, Elaine—79, 81, 85, 100, 172 ANGEL AND KERCHNER— 210 Anthony, Dennis—131 Anthony, Patricia—162 Anthony, Susan—142, 186 Antinopoulos, Estele—76, 90, 172 Antinopoulos, Peter—82, 112, 128, 129, 142, 186 Antipow, Lydia—98, 142, 186 Antipow, Nellie—105, 172 Antolic, Ronald—186 Appel, Robert—45, 54, 162 Applequist, Thomas—172 Argenta, Eileen—46, 79, 94, 98, 102, 142. 186 ARMCO STEEL—213 Arnold, Bruce—76, 77, 142, 186 Arnold, Douglas—76, 77, 162 Astorino, Richard—172 ATTENDANCE AIDS—98 —B— Babich, Joanne—15, 77, 86, 89, 90, 91, 93, 96, 103, 142, 186 Bachor, Patricia—85, 172 Bacion, Donald—182 Bacion, Raymond—172 BADEN AUTO PARTS—206 BADEN DAIRY—206 BADEN HARDWARE—202 Baiardo, Kathleen—79, 96, 162 Baiardo, Mary Ann—162 Bailich, Linda—98, 99, 105, 142, 150, 186 Bajek, James—126 Bajek, Larry—90, 91, 92, 162 Bajek, Robert—115 Bajek, William—182 General Index Baker, Dennis—97, 186 Baker, Nancy—142, 186 BALLAY HARDWARE—210 BAND—76, 77, 78 Baranyk, Bernadette—86, 87, 88, 90, 91, 103, 142, 186 Barbe, Phyllis—15, 79, 85, 94, 95, 98, 104, 105, 142, 148, 186 Barcikowski, Ronald—172 Bard, William—77, 182 BARGAIN FURNITURE MART—210 Barlow, Nancy—172 Barnhart, Linda—79, 142, 186 Barnhart, Patricia—172 Barnhart, Randolph—142, 186 Baronitis, Mary Ellen—142, 186 Barth, George—22 Bartimac, Ronald—97, 142, 186 Bartolac, Thomas, 88, 129, 162, 168 Bartolo, Frances—76, 105, 182 BASEBALL—128, 129 BASKETBALL, JUNIOR VARSITY—122 Batalik, Madylin—30 Bates, David—142, 186 Battaglia, Larry—172 Battisri, Joseph—121, 142, 186 Bayorek, Barry—77, 172 Bayorek, Joyce—162 Baysura, Nancy—79, 101, 162 BEAVER VALLEY PIANO CENTER—203 Bechak, Debbie—39, 87, 162 Beck. Judy—162 Bedoloto, Frank—82, 143, 186 Bcdzyk, Phyllis—172 Beech, Charles—172 Beech, William—182 Beley, Michael—21 Belich, Michael—172 Belis, Mark—82, 83, 86, 87, 89, 143, 148. 186 Belsky, Rodney—76, 77, 85, 88, 172 Belvedere, David—76, 77, 92, 172 Benamati, Sharon—162 Bender, Bernice—79, 100, 172 Bender, Janet—172 Bender, Louise—182 Beuedetli, Karen—93, 172 Benedict, Tacquelinc—97, 186 Benedict, Ronald—115, 182 Beneviat, Jean—81. 82, 84, 86, 89, 95. 98, 99, 101, 143, 186 Benkowski, Georgiana—5, 61, 89, 104, 143, 186 Bennett, Gary—162 Rrnnis, Jacqueline—85, 105, 182 Bercik, Charlotte—90, 81, 162 Berry, Edna—162 Berry, Joette—182 Besnack, Anne—88, 91, 172 Besong, Maureen—172 Besong, Terrv—143, 186 Bevilacqua, Patricia—182 Bezuk, Robert—22, 112, 162 Bezuk. Steve—77, 182 Bianchi, Victor—22, 25, 49, 66, 117, 119, 121 Biardo, Micheal—81 Bienkowski, Frances—61, 81, 85, 100, 178, 181 Bilo, Helen—143, 186 Bires, Robert—162 Bizich, Elizabeth—162 Blackshear, Walter—172 Blair, Jack—162 Blanarik, David—126 Blanchard, Robert—126, 131, 186 Blasko, Tim—162 Blazakis, Milton—76, 77, 172 Blazier, John—143, 186 Bly, Robert—126, 127, 131, 136, 143, 186 BOBBI’S DAIRY—211 Bobnar, Edward—51 Bogati, James—172 Bogati, Howie—115, 123 Bogovich, Rose—22 Bohatch, William—143, 186 Bohi, Kathryn—76, 172 Bohinsky, Paula—79, 95, 162 Bojanowski, Christy—79,143,186 BOLLINGER’S—197 Bollinger, Debra—186 Bollinger, William—186 Bollman, Linda—14, 143, 186 Borys, John—85, 88, 136, 162 Boudros, George—182 Bourne, Roderick—162 Bourne, Terry—93, 172 Bowan, Monica—77, 90, 91 Bowser, Tim—143, 186 Boyd, Robert—143, 186 Boyd, Thomas—162 Boyt, Gary—172 Brabson, Dale—172 Brady, Laurrie—102 Brady, Steve—162 Branowitzer, Ronald—36, 96, 138, 143, 186 Bratton, Philip—182 Brendle, Cheryl—172 Brendle, June—66, 102, 143, 186 Briola, Richard—22 Britton, Charles—143, 186 Brodish, Steve—162 Brock, Debra—172 Brooks, Deborah—172 Brown, D.—85 Brown, Patricia—102, 162 Brownlee, Daniel—82, 110, 112, 129, 136, 143, 186 Brownlee, Rebecca—100, 172 Broz, Carol—96, 101, 102, 138, 162 Broz, Ellen—102, 172 Brynezak, Irene—79, 100, 172 Brynezak, John—182 Brynezak, Michael—162 Bubien, Gary—143, 186 Bucci, John—131, 162 Bucka, Joseph—18 Bucureu, Carol—68, 81, 85, 87, 96, 162, 166 Buczek, Ronald—162 Budimir, John—22. 85 Bufalini. Allan—172 Bufalini, James—182 Bufalini, Kenneth—108, 109, 112. 126, 127, 143, 186 Bufalini. Rickv—112, 172 BUILDING PATROL—96 Bukanish, John—22 Bundv, Judyn—5, 94, 104, 143, 186 Bundy, Thomas—173 Burka, Duke—173 Burner, John—162 Burner, Patricia—15, 84, 89, 142, 143, 186 Burns, Jack—22 Burson, Patricia—173 Butcher, Richard—144, 186 Butler, Beverly—144, 186 Butrey, Mary Ann—31 Byers, Valerie—100, 173 C R COIN-OP-CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY—203 Cameron, Lynette—87, 162 Campbell, Burdell—22, 47 Campbell, Janet—173 Campbell, Jon—77, 88, 126, 131, 162 Campbell, Kathleen—162 Campbell, Tom—84, 85, 89, 92, 103, 144, 186 Cannister, Sherry—105, 173 Cap, Gary—173 Capp, John—162 Capriotti, Bonnita—100, 105, 173 Caprita, Gayle—97, 144, 186 Caratelli, Donna—72, 73, 156 Carey, Lorraine—163 Carifo, Frances—85, 96, 163 Carlisle, Robert—163 Carmack, Susan—163 Carpenter, Anabel—82, 94, 105, 186 CARRERA PAINT WALLPAPER CO.—211 Carrera, Sandra—105, 144, 186 Carroll, Robert—173 Carter, Joseph—112, 173 Carter, Walter 5, 93 Carter, Walter—22, 68 Case, Christine—144, 186 Case, Daniel—173 Catalucci, Thomas—77, 173 Catanzarite, Caryn—99, 139, 186 Catanzarite, Russell—173 Ceasar, Daniel—173 Ceasar, David—163 CENTRAL RADIO AND T.V.—208 Cepris, Frederick—173 Cercone, Patrick—163 Chalin, Margaret—76. 105, 182 Chandler, Charles—173 Chapala, John—22, 69, 125, 126, 127, 165 Chapala, Walter—29 CHARLES MEN’S STORE-210 Chavez, David—163 Chavez, Robert—182 CHEERLEADERS—80. 81 Chehovits, Thomas—163 Chekanowsky, Donna—163 Chclak, Stephen—163 Chervick, David—93, 163 Chervick. Tim—62, 77, 144, 186 CHESS CLUB—92 Chiaverini, James—173, 178 Chiaverini, Leonard—22, 96, 112 Chiaverini, Mark—115 Cichoski. Chester—112 Chinchilla, Janet—173 Chinchilla, Janet—79, 96, 101, 102, 103, 138 Cholcva, Stephen—23 Choroszewski, Rose Marie—93, 163 CHRIS’ DITSS AVENUE MARKET—211 Christner, Barbara—182 Christner, David—112, 129, 144, 186 Christner, Julie Kay—82, 144, 186 Christner, Robert—173 Christopher, Patricia—144, 186 Chupka, Dale—182 Ciamella, Arlen—163 215Index Ciccone, Lawrence—55, 163 Cichoski, Chester—49, 112 Ciechanowski, Bernard—163 Cipriani, David—91, 95, 163 Cirignano, Josephine—79, 163 Cirka, Rebecca—144, 186 CITIZEN PRINTING CO — 208 CLAIRMONT CLEANERS-199 Clarke, Paul—173 CLASSES—140-194 Clawson, William—144, 186 Clay, Paul—144, 186 Clayton, Beverly—173 CLEIS TYPEWRITER SERVICE—206 Cobb, Jerry—112, 126, 144, 187 Cobert, George—173 Cobert, Kathleen—132 Coccaro, Albert—163 Cochenour, Mark—173 Cohen, Mr.—153 Cokrlic, Marie—132 Cokrlic, Nancy—76, 173 Cokrlic, Peter—8, 136, 138, 139, 144 187 Colella,Philip—23, 112, 115 Coleman, Robert—66, 163 Colev, Barry—14, 82, 83, 102, 144, 187 Coley, Eric—163 Coley, James—144, 187 Columbus, Barbara—173 COMMERCIAL—36 CONCLUSION—224 Condit, Kenneth—144, 187 Conforto, Constance—187 Connelly, Kathleen—102, 173 Connolly, Joanne—173 Conover, Gayle—79, 85, 100, 173 Conover, Kim—92, 136, 144, 187 Cunrad. Robert—41, 85, 90, 163 Conte, Deborah—76, 93, 173 Contenta, Kathleen—163 CONTENTS—3 Contray, Dennis—76, 163 Contray, Randolph—76, 144, 187 Corso, Jacqueline—79, 173 Costanza. Brian—76, 163, 177 Costanza, Charles—85, 87, 105, 163 Costanza, Patricia—94, 123, 144, 187 Costanza, Paul—87, 98, 115, 182 Costanza. Sandra—76, 100, 173 Cottage. George—163 COVE TIRE SHOP—207 Cox, Flovd—163 Craven, Pattv—173 Crispen, Darlene—105, 163 CROSS COUNTRY—131 Cross. Linda—93. 145, 187 Crowe. Terrv—92, 163 Csomav, Joseph—163 Cuda, Lawrence—77, 173 Cunnard. Daniel—73, 83, 112, 145, 187 Cunningham, Barry—97. 145, 187 CURRICULUM—28 Outright. Chervl—173 C. W. HFNRY. D.D.S.—211 Cvback, Keith—173 Cvhack, Thomas—187 Cvbak, Tanice—95. 163 Cvbak, Richard—115. 123. 182 Cybak, Roman—76, 77, 173 Cymbalak, Janice—94, 187 Czerwinski, David—163 —D— Dahma, Georgeann—173 Dahma, Sylvia— D’Alessandro, Ron—145, 187 Dambaugh, Harold—163 Dambaugh, Leland—30, 145, 187 D’Ambrosio, Kathleen—182 D’Ambrosio, Rosemarie—145, 187 D’Amico, Jane—173 Danko, Cynthia—163 Danyluk, Darius—29, 96, 145, 187 Darnley, Phyllis—23, 39 Darno, David—145, 187 Davis, Linda—163 Davis, Paul—85, 173 Deane, Mr.—207 DeBona, Vincent—112, 173 Deep, James—112, 129, 163 Deep, Mary Lynn—79, 173 Deiter, John—4 8, 173 Delai, Patti—163 DeLauter, Bridget—82, 96, 145, 187 DeLauter, Ronald—163 DeLisio, Mary Ann—173 DeMacio, Michael—76, 77, 187 Demay, Ronald—182 Dempsey, James—163 DeNardo, Laura—93, 100, 103, 173 Dengcl, Bette—90, 91, 93, 96, 98, 101, 103, 145, 187 Dengel, Edward—48, 85, 89, 92, 137, 145, 187 Denisiuk, Walter—163 Dennerlein, Beverly—173 Dennerlein, James—5, 43, 86, 92, 145, 187 Dennis, Anthony—172, 173 Dennis, Carl—172, 173, 174 Denny, Carol—69, 145, 187 Denny, James—174 Densmore, Larry—23 DePace, Vincent—163 DePasquale, Joseph—18 DePasquale, Kerry—115, 123 DePietro, Sandra—163 Derochis, Lucy—182 Derochis, Nancy—31 Derry, Harriet—23 Desanzo, Frank—5, 23, 105 DeSimone, Hector—112, 145, 187 DeSimone. Wanda—156 Despines, Donald—145, 187 Deutsch, Christine—100, 174 Deutsch, Coleen—97, 145, 187 Deutsch, Leonard—174 Deutsch, Margaret—145, 187 Deutsch. Michael—174 Dewar, Beverly—98, 145, 187 Dewar, Tohn—174 DICK HUNT FORD—209, 210 Dicken, Thomas—163 Diklich, Susan—96 Dininno, Jovce—82, 145, 187 DiNinno, Mary Jane—174 DiNinno, Robert—129 Domenick. Nick—187 Domitrovich. Cathy—174 Domme, Christine—95, 145, 187 Domme, Regina—79, 95. 163 Dornak, Dezorah—55, 174 Double. Jane—77. 103. 105, 163 Douglas, Eric—145, 187 Douglas. Ronald—174 Dovle, Edward—156 Dovle. Patricia—98, 132, 145, ’ 187 Dovle. Thomas—72, 156 Drab. Patricia—91. 96, 163 Drake. Edward—23 Drever, Catherine—163 Drever, Tohn—182 DRIVER S EDUCATION—46 Drotar, Daniel—8, 63, 82, 86, 102, 145, 187 Droz, James—77, 134, 174 Droz, Jerry—76, 174 Druzisky, Paula—174 Druzisky, Joseph—23, 27, 39, 136, 137 Duell, Kathy—95, 164 Duke, Shirley—145, 187 Dunlap, John—164 Dunn, Larry—44, 46, 145, 187 Dunn, Linda—96, 100, 174 Dunn, Pamela—174 Dunn, Richard—174 Dunn, Richard—115, 123, 182 Dunn, Rose—174 Dzeryn, Ruby—145, 187 Dziak, Georgianne—164 Dzikowski, Karen—79, 85, 163, 164, 169 —E— ECONOMY BANK—197 ECONOMY FURNITURE- 206 ECONOMY LANES—201 EDDIE’S ATLANTIC SERVICE—207 Edmondson, John—110, 112, 126, 127, 145, 187 Egidi, Karin—174 Egidi, William—164 Eibeck, Irma—23, 61, 38 Elchin, Donna—182 Elchin, John—145, 187 Elliot, Roland—18 Emery, Janet—76, 182 ENELOW SHOES—196 ENGLISH—38, 39 Erdlen, Diana—145, 187 Espey, David—77, 82, 92, 144, 145, 187 Esseck, Elsie—132 Esseck, John—77, 93, 174 Essek, Joan—86, 146, 187 Essek, Marilyn—93, 100, 174 Evanitsky, Mitchell—174 Evanko, John—182 Evans, Art—210 Evans, Elaine—174 Evans, Paul—174 Evans, Susan—76, 86, 88, 99, 146, 187 —F— FACULTY—22 FAIR OAKS LANES—210 Falloretta, Eugene—182 Falloretta, Thomas—174 Faltenovich, John—23 Faltenovich, Lee Harry—146, 187 Faltenovich, Thomas—174 Faltenovich, William—146, 187 Farkasovsky, Claudia—132 Farmer, Dennis—174 Farmer, Gary—129, 164 Fausti, Mr. Wally—19 Fauth, Linda—146, 187 Fecik, Karen—79, 86, 89, 95, 98, 146, 187 Fcdash, William—182 Fedorko, Dennis—164 Fedorko, Nancy—103, 174 Fedoryk, Bilaine—87, 164 Fegan, James—133 Fegan, Lewis—121, 122, 126, 127 Feick, Muriel—88, 164 Felinczak, David—182 Felix, Coleen—132 Fenchak, Robert—164 FENCING—93 Ferencek, Steve—182 Ferencik, Dennis—77, 164 Fesslcr, Gregory—146, 187 Fields, Marilyn—175 FINANCE COMMITTEE—95 Finch, Donald—175 Finch, Kathleen—93, 175 Finch, Thomas—175 FINE ARTS—W , 41 Fiorovanti, Larry—164 Firich, Carol—101, 138, 164 Firich, Constance—23, 25, 96 Firich, David—123, 182 Firich, John—99, 146, 187 Firkaly, Nancy—146, 187 Fisher, Darlene—132 Fisher, Gary—98, 136, 146, 187 Fittante, Fred—164 Fittante, Rosemary—68, 102, 175 FITZGERALD AND SYKA FUNERAL HOME—214 Fitzgerald, Bonnie—146, 187 Fitzgerald, Deborah—138, 164 Fitzgerald, Jerome—76, 91, 93, 164 Fitzgerald, Patricia—76, 77, 182 Fitzpatrick, Colleen—76, 175 Flajnik, Barbara—88, 138 Flajnik, Donna—164 Florrik, Joann—164 Floro, Arthur—96, 146, 187 Floro, Robert—122, 175 Flowers, David—182 Foltz, Douglas—182 FOOTBALL, JUNIOR HIGH-115 FOOTBALL, JUNIOR VARSITY—114 FOOTBALL, VARSITY—108-113 Ford, Elaine—182 Ford, James—175 Ford, Frank—187 FORENSIC LEAGUE—90 Forsythe, Debra—164 Foundos, Cathy—87, 164 Foundos, John—115, 182 Foundos, Nikki—87, 164 FRANCES TODORA’S HOUSE OF WIGS—210 Francone, John—164 Frangione, Anthony—164 FRANK’S BEVERAGE CENTER—203 Frank, Louis—8, 82, 112, 126, 146, 187 Frederick, Carol—146, 188 Frederick, Judv—90, 175 Frederick, James—164 Frederick, Patsv—175 Freeborough. Cheryl—164 FRESHMEN—182-185 FRICK COMMISSION—6 Friel, Dorothy—79, 146, 188 Friel, George—175 Friel, Nancy—175 Friel, Richard—146, 188 Friel, Robert—126, 164 Frynkewicz, Daniel—164 Frynkesvicz, John—129 Frynkewicz, Ronald—164 Fuegi. Robert—124, 126, 127, 146, 188 Fullard, Robin—175 Fuller, Barbara—77. 91, 175 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA—86 —G— Gadomski, Theodora—102, 164 Gagliardi, S.—80 Gaguzis, William—146, 188 Gajarsky, Peter—67, 104, 201 Gala, Richard—164 Galcik, John—134, 135 Gall, Rita—82, 146, 188 Gallik, Albert—146, 188 Gallio, Michele—100, 175 216Galupi, Beverly—105, 175 Gaona, Renee—182 Galvan, Millie—164 Galvan, Peter—188 Galvan, Philip—188 Gaona, Deborah—85, 86, 98, 101, 132, 146, 188 Garay, Stephen—23, 121, 122, 129 Garbinsky, Donald—14, 146, 188 Garbinsky, Ronald—51, 146, 188 Garko, Ann—175 Garlick, Barbara—91, 100, 175 Garlitz, Thomas—175 Garvey, Thomas—175 Gasowski, Vickie—76, 100, 175 GATEWAY STRING QUARTET—6 Gaughenbaugh, Deborah—182 Gault, Robert—188 Garda, Paul—175 Gazda. Ronald—99, 133, 146, 188 G. C. MURPHYS—210 Gebet, Carol—79, 96, 164 Gebet, Janet—100, 175 Gebet, Russell—90, 91, 102, 103, 164 Gclston, Wayne—135, 164 GENEVIEVE W. SETTINO, ESQ.—206 GEORGANN’S TOTS N’ TEENS—199 Gerazounis, Dean—182 Gerega, Mark—112 Gerle, Theodore—175 Giammaria, Cvnthia—76, 91, 164 Giammaria, John—175 Giammaria, Mary Jo—91, 95, 103 Gibbons. Eileen—93, 95, 164 Gilarno, Daniel—175 Giles, Donald—147, 188 Gill, Jerome—124, 126, 127, 136, 147, 188 Gintner, Daniel—182 Gliptis, Mark—164 Gnjatovich, William—182 Goff, Nancy—175 GOLF—130 Gombeski, Lea—164 Gordon, Raymond—23 Gorham, Denise—175 Goubeaud, Nancy—147, 188 Grandovic, Leopold—124, 147, 188 Graziano, Michele—105, 164 Griffith, Donna—147, 188 Griffith, Virginia—4, 5, 23, 102 Grillo, Sam—134, 175 Gross, Kenneth—89, 92, 96 103, 147, 188 Gross. Laura—182 Grundy, Donald—22, 23, 27, 40, 63,' 87 Grundza, Debbie—147, 188 Grzybowski, Debra—100, 102, 175 Grzybowski, Henry—183 Grzybowski. Patricia—175 Guenther. Gretchen—147, 188 Guerrieri. William—147, 188 GUIDANCE—29 GUIDANCE HELPERS—95 Guido, James—112, 147, 188 Guidos. John—85, 89, 112, 147, 188 Guidos. Marilvn—80, 183 Gulish, Robert—96. 147, 188 Gulish, Ronald—175 Gurney, John—23, 76 Gust, Susan—85, 175 Gutowski, Karin—87, 96, 164 Guzan, Monica—105, 175 GYM AIDS—100 GYM-HYGIENE—42, 43 —H— Hacker, Kenneth—183 Hall, Paula—183 HALL MONITORS—96 Hall, Sharon—147, 188 Haluga, Michael—68, 96, 126, 127, 147, 188 Hamilton, Diane—82, 188 Hamilton, Donna—65, 147, 150, 188 Hamilton, Linda—188 Hammond, Joyce—76, 90, 105, 147, 188 Hannah, Ronald—164 Hanzevack, Rita—164 Hanzevack, Russell—188 Harbison, Patricia—164 Hare, Donald—115 Hare, Gary—147, 188 Hare, Janet—100, 174, 175 Hare, William—85, 164 Harrington, Thomas—188 Harris, David—84, 85, 89, 103, 121, 147, 188 Harris, Robert—183 Harris, W. A., Dr.—19 Harrison, Eugene—183 Harvan, Richard—164 Haskins, Dale—176 Hatton, Linda—176 Hasson, Mary Jean—164 Hasson, Vincent—147, 188 Hawn. Phvllis—6, 7. 81, 164 Hawn. Randall—108, 111, 112, 121, 127, 146, 147, 188 Hawronskv, Eunice—82, 94, 95, 148, 188 Hayes, Diane—176 Hazinski, David—188 H. B. HALL, D.D.S.—210 Hearns, David—77, 93, 112, 126, 164 Heater, Deborah—176 Heater, Karen—95, 164 Heater, Wade—148, 188 Heinz, Kurt—170, 176 Hcitzenrater, Daniel—115, 183 Heitzenrater, Ronald—112, 126, 148, 188 Heitzenrater, Walter—24, 50, 115 Helsel, Janet—81, 164 Helsing, Thomas—82, 93, 148, 188 Hendrickson, Beverly—91, 165 Hendrickson, Donald—176 Henger, William—176 HENRY’S AMERICAN STATION—203 Henry, Susan—102, 176 Hernandez, Linda—165 Hernandez, Patricia—165 Hertneky, John—24 Hertncky, Mark—165 Hettish, Jacqueline—79, 148, 188 II. II. ROBERTSON COMPANY—212 Hidock, Harold—115 Hladio, Kathleen—132 Hladio, Robert—123, 183 Hlaris, Charles—176 Hlista, Joseph, Sr.—23 Illista, Joseph—105, 112, 126, 165 Hlozek, Dennis—112, 126, 127, 165 Hlozek. Edward—112, 126, 127, 148, 188 Hnesduck, Marcia—24, 89 Hocker, Karen—93 Hoffman, Diane—98, 148, 188 Huffman, Sharon—15, 77, 86, 90, 99, 102, 103, 148, 188 Homich, John—77, 148, 188 Homjak, Linda—95, 148, 188 Homjak, Theodore—176 Homnack, Lorraine—99, 105, 148, 188 Hornzak, Michael—165 Hooton, Walter—93, 148, 188 Hoover, Dorothy—100, 176 Hoover, James—148, 188 Horniak, Robert—148, 189 Horsman, Leonard—24, 95 Hovanec, Anthony—176 Hovanec, Bob—123 Hovanec, Edward—176 Hovanec, Michael—148, 189 Hovanec, Paul—165 Hrabczuk, Michele—176 Hricik, John—88, 130, 165 Hricik, Raymond—148, 189 Hronas, Steve—189 Hrycvk, Eugene—76, 77, 148, 189 Huchel, Alan—165 Hudicek, Jacqueline—183 Hudson, Sandra—165 Huff, Vickie—99, 148, 189 Huffman, William—165 Hughes, Larry—115, 183 Hughes, Otto—112, 114, 149, 189 Humbert, Ray—165 Humbert, Rene—176 Hunt, Gary—165 Huppenthal, Michael—176 Hurley, Deborah—165 Huston, Kathleen—183 Huston, Patricia—165 Iluwar, Richard—112, 129, 165 —I— Iacobucci, Marsyl—183 Ignatovic, Rosemarie—165, 174 Ilcyn, John—149, 189 REACHING for the ball, John Karr displays the form that won him many honors as one of the outstanding players in Western Pennsylvania.Kamzelski, Paul—98, 110, 112, 119, 149, 189 Karakitsos, George—165 Karal, Virginia—183 Karas, Deborah—100, 176 Karas, Linda—132 Karas, Marlene—176 Karas, Mary—18, 19 Karas, Paul—112, 121, 129, 165 Karas, William—24 Karasko, Alyce—165 Karasko, Candace—176 Kardasz, Christopher—176 Karolak, Joanne—165 Karolak, Theresa—165 Karr, John—133, 165 Kascek, Theresa—176 Kascek, Yvonne—95, 165 Kasper, Diane—95, 164, 165 Kasper, Ronald—126 KATCHER’S FURNITURE-197 Katterson, Ruth—166 Katterson, Terri—149, 189 Kaye, Harry—88 Keba, Marsha—176 Keith, John—97, 189 Keith, Mary—149, 189 Kellar, Deborah—76, 166 Kelleher, Edward—149, 189 Kelleher, Karen—166 Kelleher, Veronica—176 Kelley, Bruce—166 Kellner, Sharon—176 Kemp, Carol—11, 82, 149, 189 Kennedy, Kathryn—166 Kenner, Dwight—118, 121 Kenney, Deborah—176 Kephart, James—176 Kcphart, Richard—149, 189 Kcppel, James—130, 166 Kerr, Darlene—176 Kerr, Randy—176 Kertesz, John—90, 189 Kielbowick, David—24 Kiggins, Joanne—166 Kilzer, Nicholas—149, 189 King, Tracy—76, 166 Kingas, Robert—166 Kinney, Margaret—176 Kirby,' Geraldine—76, 149, 189 Kirby, Gloria—99, 176 Kirby, Thomas—176 Kirish, Mary Ann—77. 105 Kirish, Ronald—176 KITTY’S BEAUTY SALON-197 KITTY’S FLOWER SHOPPE —206 Kitzmiller, Patricia—5, 94, 98, 101, 105, 132, 149, 189 Klacik, David—44, 166 Klacik, Gary—176 Klavin, Nick—92, 166 Kleemook, Cheryl—79, 86, 99, 149, 189 Klesser, Nancy—79, 96, 149, 189 Klingentmith, Roger—176 Klinsic, Roger—176 Klinsky, David—176 Klodowski, Patricia—176 Kloffenstein, Laura—166 Knafels, Marty—122, 129, 176 Knapp, Thomas—92, 93, 183 Knopick, Anita—93, 176 Knopick, Donald—131, 166 Knopick. Veronca—149 Koban, Edward—176 Kochanowski, Herman—24 Kocherzat, Steven—5, 85, 89, 91, 149, 189 Kokoski, Harry—176 Kolcun, Olga—24 Koman, Karol—24, 39, 80 Koncewicz, Richard—176 Konitsney, Dave—126 BEFORE the start of the Aliquippa-A mbridge basketball game. Dr. Vochko speaks to residents over IVMBA radio station. Index Imhoflf, Phillip—176 INDUSTRIAL ARTS—50, 51 INTR A MURALS—135-140 INTRODUCTION—1-16 Iorhdo, Richard—32, 62, 96, 108, 109, 111, 128, 129, 149, 189 Irwin, William—32, 96, 116, 117, 118, 121, 165 Ivanchan, Kevin—165 Ivancik, James—183 Ivancik, John—183 Iwanczyk, Angelus—24, 36 Iwaskewycz, Irene—176 -J- JACK AND JILL CLEANERS—94 JACKSON SHOE STORE—210 jahoda, James—147, 189 Jahoda, Kathleen—165 Jakubowski, Carolyn—82, 149, 189 JAMES RESTAURANT—211 Janirki, Donna—183 janicki, James—129 Janicki, Janet—132 Janicki, Robert—165 Janocha, Kathleen—165 Jarzynka, Joetta—79, 103, 165 Jasinski, Jason—176 Jerman, jask—76, 77, 149 Jerman, Robert—76, 77, 176 Jeskv, Romaine—5, 79, 102, 165 JOHN S. DUNN—207 JOHN T. WOOD—206 JOHNNY’S SANDWICH SHOP—206 Johnson, Craig—149, 189 Johnson, Dave—117 Johnson, James—122, 176 Johnston, Charlotte—165 Johnston, Susan—79, 86, 105, 149, 189 Jones, Douglas—165 Jones, Gary—77, 176 Jones, Robert—39, 112, 176 Jones, William—165 Josapak, Michael—149, 189 Josapak, Thomas—165 Joseph, Georgette—87, 149, 189 Joy, Joseph—85, 112, 176 Joyner, Dorothy—82, 149, 189 Joyner, Lorraine—183 J POURNARAS INSURANCE —207 Jula, Cynthia—165 Jula, John—149, 189 Jula, Mark—39, 112, 120, 121, 176, 178 JUNIORS—162-171 JUNIOR RED CROSS—99 Jurcak, Linda—176 lurkowski, Thomas—176 Jurnowski, Rebecca—176 —K— Kachur, Darcee—87, 149, 189 Kachur, Josclyn—87, 94, 149, 189 Kachur, Mark—165 Kachur, Patricia—80, 183 Kaczmarczyk, Karen—165 Kaczmarczyk, Sharon—165 Kalabokes, Gregory—92, 165 KAL’S BODY SHOP—211 Kamicker, Kathleen—176 Kamicker, Kenneth—105, 149, 189 Konitsney, Deborah—183 Konitsney, Ronald—149, 189 Konkus, Carol—132 Koodrich, Richard—166 Kopac, Joseph—189 Kopac, Kathryn—66, 166 Kopas, Philip—166 Kopchick, Diane—82, 149, 189 Kopka, John—116 Kopriva, Rebecca—176 Korol, Mary—86, 91, 189 Korol, Szczepan—189 Korol, Wanda—176 Kosarych, Janet—100, 176 Kosela, Edward—76 Kosclc, Raymond—183 Kosis, Lorraine—176 Kosis, Robert—18, 19 Kossler, Diane—166 Kossler, Ellen—148, 149, 189 Kost, Deborah—93, 176 Kostos, John—135 Kutuuch, Judith—166 Kouvaras, Anthony—126 Kouvaris, Christine—183 Kouvolo, Robert—125 Kowal, Daniel—176 Kowal, James—112, 177 Kowal, Lorraine—150, 189 Kowalski, Carol—88, 99, 177 Kowalski, Pauline—150, 189 Kownacki, Richard—177 Kozak. Rose—24, 37 Krajack, Noreen—132 Krasinski, Dennis—112, 150, 189 KRAUSS JEWELERS—208 Kremmel, Mary Beth—90, 93, 102, 177 KREPPS LOUNGE—206 Kresicki, Cathy—79, 98, 150, 189 KRISTUFEK AGENCY—211 Kristufek, Althea—82. 150, 189 Kristufek, Joseph—177 Krizan, Lorraine—98, 150, 189 Krofrherk, Mary Ann—31 Krofchick, Mary Lou—87, 95, 105, 166 Krokonko, Patricia—76, 100, 105, 177 Krokonko, Richard—150, 189 Krol, Michael—115, 189 Kronstain, Carol—82, 150, 189 Kronstain, Richard—166 Kronstain, Vicki—91, 138, 166 Kubia, Marilvn—166 Kubicki, Gloria—70, 79, 82, 94, 137, 150, 189 Kubicki, Marsha—87, 138, 166 Kucharski, Carl—91, 177 Kucharskl, Daniel—87, 90, 91, 166 Kucharski, John—91, 177 Kuczvnsky, Orest—90, 131, 166 Kuhel, Mary—18 Kuhel. Rebecca—79, 81, 85 Kuhni, Chervl—93, 101, 166 Kulesza, Helen—88. 91, 105, 166 Kulianos. Carol—166 Kulik. Thomas—88, 166 Kull. Ruth—166 Kundrat, Carol—14, 79, 86, 89, 96, 101, 102, 103, 150, 189 Kunich, Vicky—166 Kunich, Lewis—150, 189 Kuniewicz, Nancy—177 Kuny, Sherry—100, 177 Kurash, Andrea—166 Kurash, George—150, 189 Kurash, Kenneth—177 Kurash, Raymond—166 Kuzma, Nancy—79, 86, 88, 95, 99, 150, 189 Kyrargyros, Andrew—150, 189 Kvrargyros, Anthony—100, 129, 177 218—D— Lacotta, Linda—93, 177 Lambert, Marjorie—150, 189 Lambert, Paulette—177 Lambert, Ronald—150, 189 Lamberto, Denise—76, 177 Lamp, James—150, 189 Landfried, Daniel—177 Landfried, Marilyn—97, 150, 189 Langer, Nancy—189 LANGUAGES—44, 45 Larrick, Donald—99, 166 Larrick, Gary—134, 135, 177 Larrick, Jackie—166 Larrick, Janet—100, 177 Larrick, John—166 Lashiw, Nancy—82, 150, 189 LATIN CLUB—88 Latshaw, Lloyd—166 Laughlin, Joseph—177 Lawson, Shirley—177 Lazar, Stella—24, 43 Lazoration, William—84, 105, 136, 150, 189 Leach, Janet—82, 150, 189 LEADERS’ CLUB—101 Lebda, Carol—177 Lebda, John—151, 189 Lebec, Richard—25, 47, 130 Lech, Edward—189 Lechok, Sam—166 Lee, Joyce—151, 189 Lee, Rebecca—166 LEE’S—210 Lehn, Alan—166 Lelak, James—177 Lemon, Bonnie—76, 96, 101, 102, 138, 166 Len, Andrew—151, 189 Len, David—177 Len, Robert—183 Lench, Michael—85, 134, 177 Lesack, Linda—183 Lesack, Thomas—151, 189 Leschine, David—125, 126 Leseiko, Virginia—177 Lester, Nancy—71, 132 Lewicki, Michael—96, 98, 117, 121, 151, 189 Lewicki, Mvron—115, 183 Liberto, Thomas J.—131, 177 LIBERTY LOAN—206 LIBRARIES— 7 Lindauer, Charles—177 Lindsey, Alan—177 Lindsev, Alan—77 LINICK QUALITY CLEANERS—210 Lint, Linda—151, 189 Lipinski, Irene—81, 177, 181 Lipinski, Larry—166 Lipscomb, Danny—177 Lipscomb, Ronald—126, 127, 151, 189 Lise, Bonnie—85, 177 Lise, Charlotte—166 Lise. Jeanne—77. 100, 177 Litzinger, David—82, 90, 91, 151, 189 Litzinger, Deborah—90, 91, 92, 177 Lively, Judy—177 Livingston, Diana—177 Livingston. Frank—177 Loaskie, Edward—166 LOCAL UNION 1270—204 Locke, Nancy—132 Locke. Richard—85, 166 Loedding, Charlotte—81. 85, 177 Loedding, Toseph—151, 189 Loedding, Thomas—167 Lombar, Joseph—25 Lotowski, Sandra—177 LOUIS CAPLAN GROCERY CO.—211 L 8c S AUTO SERVICE—214 Lubic, Nick—177 Lubic, Richard—151, 189 Lucaric, Edward—177 Lucaric, Nancy—93, 96, 167 Lucas, Alissa—167 Lucas, Andrew—115, 134, 184 Lucas, James—151, 189 Lucas, William—184 Lucci, Kathy—79, 177 Lucic, Joseph—151, 189 Lucyk, Cheryl—65, 82, 88, 151, 190 Lukachek, Albert—25 Lulkovitz, Keith—167 LUPOVICI MUSIC STORE— 200 Lusty, James—151, 190 Lutman, Ruth—25 Lysick, Gene—77, 90, 91, 131, 167 —M— Mace, Linda—102, 176, 177 Maceross, Donald—178 Macie, Robert—92, 93, 151 MACKINTOSH INSURANCE AGENCY—207 Mackojc, Zdzislaw—184 Mackovich, Jerilyn—178 Machovich, Mary Ann—80, 167 Maddcy, Mary—82, 151, 190 Maher, Howard—52, 178 Maher, Joseph—89, 90, 151, 190 Majer, Robert—170 Mahnick, Richard—151, 190 Maier, Katherine—151, 190 Majchcr, John—151, 190 Majcher, Thomas—130, 136, 167 Majercik, Andrea—178 Majercik, Nicholas—167 Maker, Andrew—18 Maker, Mike—167 Makowski, Janet—38, 103, 167 Malecki, Stanley—25, 56 Malinich, Michael—25 Malinowski, Teresa—82, 150, 151, 190 Maloy, Michele—178 Mann. Donald—112, 152, 190 Manolakos, Frances—152, 190 MAPLE RESTAURANT—198 Maravich, Karen—86, 132, 152, 190 Maravich, Nick—167 Marenovich, Matthew—97, 152, 190 Marich, Melanie—178 Marich. Walt—178 Markel, Bonnie—99, 152, 190 Markman, Julia—96, 167 Markvan, Cathv—8, 79, 86, 152, 190 Marlinga, Rebecca—105, 167 Marocco, Frank—25, 106, 108, 111, 112 Marotti. Paulette—79, 152, 190 Marr. Rebecca—167 Marvin, Dennis—178 Marsilio, Jill—81, 100, 178 Marsilio. Marv Lou—100, 178 Martin, Geraldine—79, 167 Matakovich. Ravmond—96, 139, 152, 190 Mateika, Tacqueline—178 Mateika, Marv Elizabeth—132, 152. 190 MATHEMATICS—18, 49 Matika. Mark—13. 84. 85. 108, 112, 117, 119, 120, 121, 129, 152, 190 Matika, Michael—85, 115, 123, 184 Mattern, Kenneth—152, 190 Matthews, John—167 Matthews, Ronald—167 Mattuch, Elizabeth Jean—25, 90 Mattuch, Michael—25, 28 Mayer, Andrew—152, 190 Maytic, Deborah—167 Maytic, Leslie—178 Mazabob, Gregory—97, 98, 152, 190 Mazzetti, Carl—76, 167 Mazzetti, Gene—77, 93, 178 McAllister, Cheryl—178 McBroom, Rebecca—95, 167 McCauley, Christal—178 McClain, Frank—152, 190 McClain, Gregory—152, 190 McClellan, Deborah—93, 178 McClure, Colleen—184 McClure, James—62, 85, 108, 112, 129, 148, 152, 190 McCollim, Jo Ann—82, 152, 190 McCoy, Sandra—88, 167 McCracken, Gretchen—88, 96, 167 McCreary, Rebecca—167 McCrory, John—178 McCullough, Lonnie—152, 190 McDanel, Richard—184 McDonaugh, Francis—152, 190 McDowell, Terry—77, 159, 178 McGeorge, Margaret—77, 88, 90, 105, 178 McGoff, Debbie—178 McKenzie, Frank—152, 190 McKenzie, Michael—167 McKeown, Mary—25 McLaughlin. Allan—152, 190 McLellan, Norreen—15, 41, 77, 82, 83, 86, 88, 96, 132, 152, 190 McMahan, John—167 McMahan, Sandra—167 McTighe, George—96. 152, 190 Measel, Ruth Ann—167 Meckling, Heather—152, 190 Meckling, Jim—167 Meerdo, Diane—100, 178 Mellot, Howard—152, 190 Merante, Darlene—76, 105 Merante, William—167 Mereer, Jeff—178 Merriman, Allan—96, 167 Merriman, Kathleen—76, 86, 152, 165, 190 Meshanko, Edward—178 Messia, Cheryl—184 Metelsky, Jack—167 Michael, Charles—167 Michael, Joan—184 Michael, John—76, 184 Michaels, David—133 Michaels, James—167 Mickey, Tom—178 Mickey. Thomas—85. 126, 167 Mickey, Timothy—126 Michochin, Andrea—76, 178 Micochin, Robert—184 Midzianowsky, Peter—167 Midzianowsky, Nancy—80 Mihalic, Linda—102, 167 Mihalow, Patricia—178 Miketa, Gary—167 Mikush, Andrew—211 MIKUSH APPLIANCE SERVICE—211 Miles, Elizabeth—76, 178 Miles, Linda—167 Miller, Bonnie—79, 152, 190 Miller. Christine—82. 152, 190 Miller, James C.—79, 129, 190 Miller, lames E.—167 Miller, Tudith—82. 152. 190 Miller, Randoll—152, 190 Miller, Rodnev—178 Millers. Thomas—85. 122, 178 Milnick, Andrew—190 Milnick, Diane—178 Milnick. Theresa—184 Milton, John—38 Mistovich, Nicholas—82, 152, 190 Mitchell, Cynthia—178 Mitchell, Susan—98, 167 Mitchell, Stephanie—184 Mitro, Robert—190 Mittiga, Gussie—8, 96, 112, 153, 190 Mittiga, Mickey—153, 190 Modrovich, Jeffrey—96, 98, 153, 190 Moffitt, Terry—178 Mogyoros, Nancy—167 Molchen, Priscilla—25 Molinengo, Michelle—178 Mollo, Cathy—179 Moneypenny, Carolyn—179 Montagna, Donna—79, 87, 105, 167 Moore, Charles—184 Moore, Robert—184 Morelli, Fred—85, 98, 105, 167 Morrisette, Melvin—112, 122, 177 Morski, Joyce—153, 190 Mosier, Janine—179 Mosier, Jennifer—82, 83, 153, 190 Moskorisia, John—115 Moslen, Maureen—153, 190 Mouradian, Lucy—153, 190 Mozes, Michael—167 Mozes, Steven—184 Mrazovich, Patricia—179 Muha, Andrew—190 Mulik, Wilmer—25 Muller. Dennis—179 Muller, Susan—179 Munk, Edward—20 Murgen, Mark—190 Murray, Ruth Ann—167 Murtiff, Michael—144, 153, 19l Mushinski, Raymond—85, 125, 153, 190 Mutterspaugh, Albert—126, 131, 179 Mutterspaugh, Christine—76 Mutterspaugh, Ruth—167 Mutz, Carol—179 —N— Nadzak, Susan—11, 79, 100, 102, 179 Napoleon, Donna—79, 167 Napoleon, Frank—76, 184 Narkevic, Michaeleen—5, 34, 85, 153, 190 Narkevich, Debbie—167 NATIONAL HISTORICAL SOCIETY—89 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY—84 NATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY—87 Naugle, Dennis—190 Navalance, Barbara—132 Navalance, Janet—179 Navalance, Richard—38, 130, 153, 190 Nawrocki, Helen—25, 94 Nawrocki, John—112, 179 Neforos, Speros—184 Neft, Harry—199 Neiman. Deborah—96. 167 Nelko. Michael—121, 122, 167 Nemchik, Claudia—101, 167 Nenadovich, Gary—76, 77, 167 Nenadovich, Patricia—153, 190 Nesbitt, Karla—91, 167 Nesselrode, Vanessa—184 Nestor, Metro—77, 179 Nevada, Cheryl—179 Niaros, Aphrodite—79, 153, 190 Nicastro, Terry—179 Nicastro, Thomas—77, 179 Nicgorski, Gary—179 219Index NICHOLAS PERRIS, D.D.S.— 206 Nichols, John—190 Nichols, Joyce—167 Nichols, Lucia—90, 91, 95, 99, 153, 190 Nicklosh, Donna—93, 167 Nicopoulos, George—82, 190 Niklewicz, David—19, 76, 77, 84, 88, 105, 130, 190 Nimmons, Cheryl—153, 190 Nimmons, Thomas—179 Novak, James—179 Nowry, Ronald—179 Nixon, Angelo—167 Niznik, Dean—153, 190 O’Brien, David—179 Ochman, Leonard—167 Ochman, Rosemarie—5, 86, 90, 92, 153, 191 O’Connor, Michael—167 OFFICE PERSONNEL—30, 31 Ogrizck, Patricia—52, 179 OHIO VALLEY LUMBER COMPANY—198 OMBRES AUTO SALES—211 Ondovcsik, Jane—79, 90, 100, 179 O’Palka, Robert—76, 77, 167 Ordons, Michael—154, 191 Orehowsky, Madlyn—179 Orend, Kathy—76, 167 ORGANIZATION A—74, 106 Orlowski. William—179 Orsag, John—154, 191 Osowski, Stephanie—166, 167 Osso, Susan—79, 179 Osso, Thomas—25, 26 Ostrowski, Barbara—79, 179 —P— Paar, Deborah—101, 154, 191 Paczak, Donna---184 Paleos, Mary—29, 86, 89. 94, 95, 96, 103, 154, 191 Paliani, Sylvia—179 Palitti, Kristy—79, 95, 168 Palmer, Gregory—154, 191 Palmer, Rebecca—25, 79, 100 Palmer, Robert—25, 54 Palmer, Terry—184 Palmer, Vincent—66, 116, 121, 168 Palumbo, Mary Jane—184 Panek, John—168 Panutsos, Thomas—8, 82, 154, 191 Papasodero, Ann—179 Papasodero, Darlene—184 Pappas, Gary—135, 154, 191 Parisi, Patty—97, 154, 191 Parnell, Stephen—191 Pasek. Jeffrey—5, 84, 89, 92, 105, 154, 191 Paslosky, Carol—96, 97. 154, 191 Pasquarella, Donald—86, 154, 191 Pastelak, Dorothy—179 Pasternak, Janice—168 Pastelak, Susan—76, 184 Pasteur, Terrance—179 Pastrick, Charlene—76. 184 PASTRICK’S LUNCH—200 Pastrikas, Michael—179 Pastrikas, Nicholas—168 Patrician. Thomas—77, 179 PAUL’S BAKERY—199 Pavlik, Daniel—77, 85, 133, 154, 191 Pavlik, Robert—85, 92, 96, 154, 191 Pawclkowski, Roseann—168 Pawlack, Gregory—112, 114, 179 Pawlack, Terrance—179 Pawlishak, David—77, 92, 168 Pawlishak, Gregory—76 Pazerack, James—115 Pcolar, Walter—184 Pcsolyar, Alan—85, 91, 92, 169 Pearce, Beverly—76, 168 PEARL FASHION SHOPPE-198 Peck, Kathy—82, 154, 191 Pelic, Charlotte—168 Peoples, John—168 PEP CLUB—79 Perciavalle, David—191 Perciavalle, Diane—168 Perciavalle, Kathleen—27, 82, 94, 95, 105, 154, 191 Perciavalle, Kenneth—79, 85, 184 Perciavalle, Raymond—126, 179 PERLMAN JEVVELERS—196 Peronis, Peter—112, 126, 179 Perris, Patricia—5, 79, 86, 88, 101, 103, 104, 154, 191 Persi, Felix—25, 48 Persuittc, Patricia—91, 96, 103, 105, 168 Perza, Regina—76, 86, 94, 99, 154, 191 Perza, Richard—154, 191 PESKER’S—210 Pesker, Charles—77 Peters, Naomi—26, 30, 31 Petroff, Deborah—105, 168 Petrow, Anita—105, 179 Petrow, Edward—168 Petruny, George—123 Pfaff, Deborah—184 Pfaff, Gary—168 Pfeiffer, Diane—179 Phillips, Jeffrey—168 Piantanida, Esther—26 Pieta, Jill—105, 184 Pietrzykowski, Ruth—93, 179 Piltz, Robert—112, 179 Pingitore, Linda—184 Pinotich, Kathie—168 Piontek, Carol—86, 94. 95, 103, 154, 191 I Piontek, Frances—94, 95, 168 Pipchok, Murray—92, 179 Piper, Dwight—26, 48, 125, 126, 127, 131 Piper, John—26 Piontek, Walter—184 Pirich, Andrew—86, 92, 102, 154, 19. Pisano, Linda—168 Pisano, Nikki—154, 191 PITTSBURGH NATIONAL-207 Pitts, Georgia—98, 132, 155, 191 Pitts, Loretta—184 Pitts, Marlene—184 Platz, Donna—155, 191 Pletz, Margaret—179 Pletz, Melinda—179 Plesh, Patrice—79, 101, 168 Pless, Michael—168 Podufallv, Antoinette—179 Poland. Paul—168 Polica, Elaine—10, 81. 105, 168 Posega, Harry—44, 129, 168 Posipanko, Diane—155. 191 Post, Pamela—36, 87, 98, 155, 191 Postapack, Mary Ann—155, 191 Pournaras, Angelo—87, 129, 168 Pournaras, Christ—179 Pournaras, Stanley—179 Poutous, William—179 Powell, Andrea—101, 151, 169 Powell, Deborah—184 PRACTICAL ARTS—50, 51 Prentice, David—191 Prentice, Mary—100, 105, 179 Prentice, Vincent—191 Presto, Michelle—155, 191 Price, Brenda—179 Priestly, William—179 Prokopovich, Mark—179 Prokurat, Richard—179 Pross, Cheryl—88, 169 Protenic, James—12, 120, 121, 169 Prusick, Walter—29 Pruszenski, Joseph—91, 169 Pszeracki, Joseph—24, 50, 85, 134, 184 Puckett, James—169 Puckett, Linda—76, 100, 179 Puckett, Steve—169 Pugar, Judith—169 Pugliano, Jeanne—184 Puskarich, Beverly—87, 155, 191 Pyle, Lizabeth—77, 85, 88, 100, 102, 179 Pyrch, Barbara—80 -Q- QUAKER VALLEY HIGH SCHOOL—« Quinet, Brian—85, 93, 169 Quinn, Kenneth—179 —R— Rabovsky, Jean—179 Radella, Chris—179 Rainaldi, Leslie—80, 85, 184 RAINBOW PALETTE—209 Rajter, Christine—80, 169 Rajter, Richard—184 Ramsey, Sandra—105, 179 Rapso, Gary—121, 122, 169 Rapso, Jacqueline—155, 191 Rapso, Martha—26 Raskovsky, Michael—76, 77, 92, 155, 191 Raven, Colleen—155, 191 Ray, Richard—169 Ravmer, Bill—184 RED BULL INN—214 Reed, Daniel—179 Reibold, Bernard—169 Reich, Eileene—169 Reinwald, Mary Clare—26, 44, 88 Rekasic, Mary Lee—169 Repine, Cathleen—93, 179 Repine, Holly—100, 179 Reszetylo. Kathy—184 Reuss, Susan—184 Rcsroad, Roger—191 Reynolds, Kathy—169 Rhodes, Deborah—82, 155, 191 Rhone, Martha—89, 98, 155, 191 Rice, Laura Jean—26, 65, 82, 86, 154 Rich, Darlene—70, 132 Rich, William—155, 191 Richards, Charmaine—169 Richards, Rebecca—155, 191 Ricker, Robert—169 Riffle, Delmas—155, 191 Rigano, Anthony—77, 92, 126, 127, 184 Rigano, Domenic—92, 184 Riley, James—126, 127, 191 Rishel. Yvette—178, 179 RIVER VIEW HOTEL—202 Rizzo, Christine—180 Rizzo, David—155, 191 Rizzo, Thomas—184 Robbins, Barbara—180 Robinson, Gary—71, 129 Rock, Ronald—26 Rodgers, Gary—169 Rodriguez, Joseph—169 Rodwick. William—169 Roehn. Patricia—94. 97. 98, 99, 102, 155, 191 Rogic, Luke—155, 191 Roginski, Edward—77, 184 Roginski, Linda—77, 105, 180 Roginski, Rosemarie—15, 77, 96, 99, 155, 191 Roman, Jerry—122, 180 Roman, Robert—126, 131, 155, 191 Romano, Elizabeth—98, 154, 155, 191 Romano, Teresa—79, 180 Romansky, Karen—105, 185 Rompala, Terri—132 Rompala, Thomas—180 Ropon, Richard—185 Rose, Harry—180 Rose, Myron—156, 191 Rose, Ruth—156, 191 Rosen, Sandy—132 Rosenberger, Dorothy—76, 137, 156, 191 Ross, Kathryn—26 Ross, Marilyn—180 Ross, Percy—185 Ross, Regina—170 Rossi, John—169 Rossi, Virginia—132 Rotolo, Alvin—77, 180 Rotolo, Ronald—76, 77, 156, 191 Rowley, Cathy—180 Ruby. Cynthia—92, 96 Rudakewich, John—91, 180 Rudakewich, Mary Jane—169 Rudek, Rebecca—94, 95, 98, 105, 156, 191 Rudenko, Nick—180 Ruskin, Margie—156, 191 Rusnak, Ronald—180 Russell, John—26, 46 Russell, Sharon—180 Russo, James—86, 87, 89, 96, 103, 148. 156, 191 Russo, Karen—79, 169 Rutkowski, Allan—156, 191 Rutter, Donna—156, 191 Ryan, Robert—156, 191 Ryan, William—90, 92, 156, 191 Rygalski, Nancy—156, 191 Rygalski, Richard—780 Rykaczewski, Joseph—185 Rykaczewski, Richard—156, 191 Rytel, Robert—191 —S— Sabol, James—180 Sabol. Joseph—169 Sacoulas, Gregory—185 Safran, Louis—169 Safran, Mary—29, 87, 94, 95, 98, 156, 191 Sage, Susan—81, 88, 96, 169 SALA’S QUAKER STATION —206 Salopek, John—92, 136, 169 Salopek, Trella—180 Salvati, Mary—180 Sangermano, Frank—85, 129, 180 Sangermano, Michael—112, 180 Santarelli, Kathleen—156, 191 Sapovchak, Kathy—79, 96, 105, 169 Sapovchak, Mary Ellen—76, 86, 88, 99, 101, 156, 191 Savage, David 169 Schacht, Eddie—156, 191 Schacht, Ernest—180 Schafer, David—191 Schaffer, Janet—36, 96, 156, 191 Scharns, Mark—180 Scheer, John—185 Schell, William—82, 156, 192 Scherfel, Robert—180 Schimonsky, Charles—180 Schimonsky, Susan—71, 132 Schmetzer, Cynthia—169 220Schmetzer, George—156, 192 Schmidt, Daniel—53, 169 Schmidt, Timothy—5, 104, 156, 192 SCHOOL BOARD—17, 18 SCHOOL PERSONNEL—16, 34 SCHOOL SERVICE GROUPS —32, 33 Schreiner, Helen—156, 192 Schreiner, Susan—169 Schwartz, Bruce—86, 156, 192 Schwarz, Karen—156, 192 Schwarz, Ronald—180 Schwertz, Kathleen—79, 169 SCIENCE—54, 55 Scisciani, Lou Ann—169 Seech, Dennis—99, 157, 192 Scese, Armeda—169 Scgeleon, Edward—85, 88, 131, 157, 192 Sehnke, Patrick—185 Sellari, Tony—26 Seman, William—157, 192 Semonich, Laura—180 Semonik, Joyce—169 SENIORS— 142-161 SENIOR ACTIVITIES—186- 193 SENIOR MADRIGAL—82 Senkevich, Arthur—192 Senkevich, Constance—139, 169 Senko, Robert—180 Serack, Louise—30 Serack, Robert—129 Scrak, Albert—92, 169 Sessie, Janet—169 Settino, Rose Mary—26 Sevin, Karen—86, 91, 95, 99, 157, 192 Sevin, Ray—50, 93, 185 Seybert, George—77 Shaffer, I.a Von—169 Shafran, Richard—157, 192 Shafran, Stephen—185 Sharpless, Frank—86, 92, 157, 192 Shearer, Karen—169 Shearer, Rochelle—91, 157, 192 Sheleheda, Nicholas—157, 192 Shelkons, John—169 Shemelya, Dale—112, 180 Shemelya, David—157, 192 Shenot, Rosemary—26 Sherba, Gary—180 Shevchik, George—77, 115, 185 Shimrak, Douglas—82, 126, 139, 157, 192 Shively, Gerald—85, 96, 169 Shivelv. Ronald—157, 192 SHOMIN’S AMERICAN STATION—207 Shomin, Diane—52, 88, 89, 93, 94, 96, 98, 157, 192 Shoup, Dixie—180 Shoup, Kenneth—185 Shoup, Randall—76, 77, 130, 157, 192 Shrum, Deborah—180 Shuflav, Susan—169 Shumvav. Debra—138, 168, 169 Siefner. Margaret—180 Sieg. Richard—77, 170 SILHOUETTE—102, 103 SIMON INSURANCE—210 Simons, Allan—157, 192 Simons, Terrv—180 Sinchak. Robert—157, 192 SINGER SEWING CENTER-199 Singer, William—180 Sisley, Patricia—157, 192 Sisley, Rebecca—180 Sivy, Edward—170 Skapik, Mary Jo—100, 180 Skeba, Dennis—92, 170 Skeriotis, Maria—100, 102, 180 Skocich, Barbara—82, 146, 192 Skonezney, Linda—170 Slappo, Leonard—92, 138, 157, 192 Slappo, Richard—170 Slingluff, Cheryl—157, 192 Slingluff, Terry—180 Slipko, George—170 Slipko, John—170 Slivka, Daniel—192 Slivka, Jeanette—180 Slobodian, Charles—180 Smallwood, Dorsey—114 Smart, Glenda—185 Smedley, James—180 Smedley, John—180 Smedley, Mary Lou—100, 180 Smedley, Nancy—96, 170 Smigiclski, James—185 Smigielski, Michael—185 Smith, Dale—76, 77, 170 Smith, Harold—115 Smith, James—73, 87, 91, 126, 131, 157, 192 Smith, Karen—170 Smith, Linda—170 Smith, Patricia—180 Smith, Richard—87, 91, 131, 170 Smith, Ron—8 Smith, Thomas—56, 157, 192 SMITTY’S ATLANTIC STATION—206 Smolinsky, Paul—126 Smolinsky, Peter—126 Smolnery, Michele—170 Sobolewski, Dan—157, 192 Sobota, Timothy—115, 185 Solero, Ramon—10, 26 Solomich, Daniel—115 Solomich, Estelle—100, 180 Solomich, Faith—79, 156, 157, 182 SOL’S STORES—199 Solvay, Michele—25, 121, 129, 170 Somar, Colleen—28 Somar, Gordon—158, 192 Somar, Kathleen—96, 170 Sonich, Mary Ann—170 SOPHOMORES—172-181 Sopirak, Virginia—79, 86, 94, 95, 101, 105, 158, 192 Sopko, Andrew—19, 82, 86, 89, 90, 91, 92, 158, 192 Soska, Tracy—89, 91, 158, 192 Sovich, Mary—170 Sovich, Pat—30 Sovich, Rebecca—76, 88, 100, 180 Sowinski, Donald—158. 192 Sowinski, Raymond—170 Sowinski, Robert—170 Spagnolo, Florinda—76, 185 Spahr, Marcella—132 Span, Earle—170 Span, Joseph—8, 19, 127, 131, 158, 192 Spanos, Gregory—85, 170 Spataro, Kathleen—170 Spataro, Virginia—170 Spec, Tanet—14, 80, 81, 84, 85, 89, 101, 158, 192 Spencer, Dennis—170 Spinelli, Joseph—158, 192 Spinelli, Robert—85, 96, 122, 170 Spolarich, Michael—170 SPORTS—106-140 SPORTS NEWS—211 Springer, Alex—185 Sproull, Christine—185 Spruill, Frank—115 Spruill, Linda—180 Spuganich, Sharon—170 Sradomski, Virginia—85, 88, 96, 101, 103, 138, 170 Stachowicz, David—34, 82, 89, 91, 130, 137, 158, 192 Stachowicz, Sandra—88, 92, 170 Stadnik, Robert—170 Stadnik, Thomas—180 Stamm, Janet—79, 86, 95, 96, 101, 158, 192 Staniland, Barbara—91, 170 Stariha, Joseph—76, 77, 180 Stark, Jean—158, 192 Staryszak, Anthony—123, 185 Stashick, Diana—98, 158, 192 Stashick, Nancy—170 Staving, Roger—56, 97, 150, 158, 192 Steele, Gene—170 STEINBERG, DR. A.—211 Steinberg, Michelle—29 Steinberg, Nathaniel—26, 92 Stephansky, Adolph—97, 158, 192 Stephansky, John—97, 158, 192 Stepansky, Martina—170 STETTLER MOTOR COMPANY—196 Stettler, Deborah—132 Stevens, Theresa—26 Stewart, Bruce—82, 192 Stewart, David—158, 192 Stewart, Donna—185 STEWART HARDWARE-206 Stewart, Karen—171 Stewart, Mr.—23 Stojan, Charlotte—170 Stolar, Ann—32, 33 Stoloski, Patricia—82, 158, 192 Stoughton, Sundra—192 Stranges, Joseph—27 Strano, Donald—185 Strano, Joseph—93, 158, 192 Strano, Maxim—180 Strano, Robert—85, 112, 180 Strella, James—180 Stricgcl, Shirley—158, 192 Striffler, Joseph—158, 192 Strugalski, Ann—171 Stuckwish, Jerry—158, 192 STUDENT COUNCIL—85 STUDENT LIFE—58-74 STUDENT UNITED NATIONS—91 Suchy, Barbara—84, 85, 89, 95, 159, 192 Suchy, Joanne—171 Suchy, Maureen—79, 94, 96, 99, 159, 192 Suchy, Paul—134, 185 Sudik, Michael—86, 89, 92, 96, 159, 192 Sudik, Patricia—100, 105, 172, 180 Suhorsky, Patricia—85, 101 Sulkowski, Camille—93, 180 Sulkowsky, Lawrence—82, 159, 192 Sumrak. Frank—63, 77, 171 Supak, Thomas—180 Supe, Deborah—69 Surowiec, Robert—93, 180 Sutter, Paul—27 Sutton, John—159, 192 Sutton, Richard—99, 134, 180 Swarlis, James—171 Sweeney, Ronald—159, 192 SWIFT AND CAIN—198 SWOBE AND DEANE PONTIAC BUICK—207 Swobe, Elaine—5, 84, 89, 96, 101, 104, 132, 159, 192 Swobe, Mr.—207 Sybinsky, Marv Ann—76. 91, 171 Syka, Janet—185 Syka, Judith—180 Syrko, Ronald—181 STUDENTS in Mr. Bobnar's mechanical drawing class learn basic surveying techniques with use of a tripod and plumb-line. 221Index MIGHTY MEN of the faculty join in pre-game festivities before taking on the intramural champs. Szymoniak, Cynthia—181 Szymoniak, Mike—171 Szymoniak, Richard—192 Szymoniak, Walter—192 Tabol, Bernard—159, 192 Taddy, John—181 Takacs, Karen—181 Talpash, Carole—94, 95, 96, 171 Taylor, Gregory—90, 92, 181 Taylor, Sam—76, 181 Taylor, Susan—77, 159, 192 Tedesco, Deborah—79, 85, 95, 171 Tedesco, Nedra—91, 171 Tedesco, Thomas—27, 49 TEKRAM PLACEMENT BUREAU—209 Telesz, John—99, 192 Tempalski, Karen—185 Tenney, Arlene—159, 192 Tenney, Joyce—185 Tenney, Shirley—181 Terral, Michael—159, 192 Theodore, Nicholas—181 Thcodorous, Debra—159, 192 Theodorous, Peter—115, 185 Thomas, Vance—171 Thompson, Charles—82, 83, 159, 192 Thompson, Donna—159, 192 Timchak, Cynthia—171 Timko, Joseph—181 TIMNEY’S—210 Tipton, Frank—171 Tipton, Harvette—14, 71, 84, 86, 89, 96, 101, 132, 159, 192 Tisak, Walter—159, 193 Tolfa, Emileoj—27, 62, 63, 77, 78 TONY'S BARBER SHOP—201 Torhan, David—185 Torhan, Valerie—185 Torrito, Diane—171 Townsend, Lilian—30 TRACK AND FIELD—124-127 Tranter, Wendy—159, 193 Trautman, Susan—159, 193 Trautman, William—181 Travis, Bruce—159, 193 Trella, Joanne—82, 159, 193 Triska, Ronald—158, 159, 193 Troll. Ruth—27, 82 Trowbridge, Mark—97, 160, 193 Troyan, Kyra—51, 79, 88, 96, 98, 171 Truskowski, Joseph—193 Tsacalis, Christine—160, 193 Tucker, Janet—101, 138 Tuntas, James—77, 136, 171 Tuntas, Tonv—126, 171 Turansky, Elaine—132 Turnbull, Scott—185 Turney, Thomas—171 Tusick, Eric—181 Tusick, Leslie—193 TWIN TRAILER—202 Tysiachney, David—160, 193 —U— Uhernik, John—99, 160, 193 Uhernik, Joyce—82, 96, 160, 193 Ujevich, Milo—20, 21 Ulinski. Mark—47, 82, 112, 160, 193 Ulinski, Thomas—126, 171 Underwood, James—129 UNITED DAIRY COMPANY —211 UNITED STEEL WORKERS OF AMERICA—209 Unsworth, Gary—185 Urbanik, Ruth Ann—185 USHERETTES—94 Valiga, Ronald—46, 160, 193 Vallecorsa, Ralph—160, 193 VALLEY DODGE—206 VALLEY STUDIO—201 Vanyo, Anthony—160, 193 Varhol, John—160, 193 Varlichi, Larry—171 Varlichi, Robert—160, 193 Vavro, Tom—122 Venanzio, Edward—160, 193 Venglass, Joseph—160, 193 Verdoni, Dante—193 Vicznesky, Donald—181 Villella, Frank—181 Villella, Tristan—181 Viores, Mariam—82, 160, 193 Visokey, Nancy—82, 160, 193 Vita, Clementine—171 Vito, Nancy—102, 171 Vita, Terry—82, 160, 193 Vladuchick, Betty—171 VOCATIONAL—56, 57 VOCAL GROUPS—81. 82 Vochko, Janice—160, 193 Voegel, Janice—160, 193 Vogan, Clifford—181 Vohar, Dennis—160, 193 Volpe, Joseph—185 Vougias, Demetra—79, 171 Vrabely, John—160, 193 Vrona, Mary Catherine—181 Vucetich, Nicholas—93, 171 Vukmanich, Joanne—84, 86, 87, 94, 95, 96, 103, 105, 160, 193 Vukovic, Carol—105 Vukovic, John—181 —W— W. A. HARRIS, DR. MRS. —206 Wachtel, Donald—76, 77, 91, 160, 193 Wagner, Barry—171 Wagner, Daniel—160, 193 Wagner, Kenneth—171 Wagner, Patti—5, 82, 84, 96, 101, 160, 193 Wagurak, Rachel—79, 82, 160, 193 Wahna, Russell—171 Walden, Donna—171 Walden, Lynda—185 Waldhuber, Robert—160, 193 Walko, Joseph—18 Wall, Jefrey—85, 87, 122, 171 Wall, Laurie—40, 73, 169, 170 WALL S FEED STORE—211 Walters, Deborah—181 Wanchik, Sandra—36, 181 Waskiewicz, Elaine—44 Waslo, Karen—181 Wargats, Lorraine—86, 95, 101, 102, 103, 160, 193 Wargo, Kristen—105, 160, 193 Wargo, Mark—99, 171 Wargo, Theresa—185 Warkonyi, Steven—160, 193 Waskiewicz, Cheryl—79, 171 Waters, Rae—27 Watson, Robin—185 Wawrykow, Theodore—160, 193 Weber, James—160, 193 Welch. Sheila—181 Welder, James—181 Welling. Kenneth—171 Welsh, Cathy—181 Welsh, Daniel—181 Welsh, Edward—181 Welsh, Joseph—161, 193 Wentz, Gloria—171 Werner, Lawrence—90, 91, 92, 161, 193 Westberg, Arthur—126, 171 Westerman, David—161, 193 Westover, Kathy—185 Westover, Monica—87, 171 Wheeler, Alex—27, 50, 51, 69 Whipple, David—181 Whipple. Richard—161, 193 White, David—185 White, Leanna—90, 100, 181 Widek, David—77, 181 Wiegel, William—27, 130, 171 Wiles, William—56, 161, 193 Wills, Sherry—82, 87, 96, 161, 193 Wilson, Dorman—161, 193 Wilson, Julia—161, 193 Wilson, Karen—82, 161, 193 Winkler, Nanette—5, 193 Winne, Craig—122, 181 Win wood, Joseph—185 Wisener, Dorothy—181 Wisencr, Jean—181 Wisener, Robert—97, 161, 193 Witowich, Patricia—161, 193 Witowich, Robert—112, 115 Witowich, William—185 Witt, John—185 Woiciechowski, Joseph—181 Wojciechowski, Rochelle—88, 90, 161, 193 Wolfe, Larry—181 Woloshan, Joanne—91, 171 Woloshan, Laurel—5, 21, 86, 87, 88, 89, 90, 92, 93, 94, 95, 98, 99, 102, 193 222Woloshyn, Peter—193 Wood, John—5, 43, 126, 161, 193 Wood, Judith—100, 181 Wory, Steven—171 Wozniak, Joyce—76, 181 WRESTLING—134, 135 Wright, Cora—181 Wright, Dolores—185 Wright, Robert 115, 171 Wuycik, Donald—123, 185 Wuycik, John—185 WYCKOFF STEEL—200 Wyllie, John—13, 20, 21, 31, 85, 103, 171 Wyllie, Theresa—27, 52 Wynn, Thomas—82, 112, 113, 126, 127, 161, 193 Wytiaz, Thomas—171 Wytic, Dave—77 —Y— Yakubik, Andrea—82, 95, 99, 161, 193 YALE-PRINCETON—132 Yancssa, Don—27, 112, 114 Yanga, Nancy—45, 105 Yaniga, Vincent—88, 89, 96, 112, 126, 127, 161, 193 Yarosz, Judith—27 Yawor, Sharon—161, 193 Yaworsky, Elbert—76, 77, 181 Yaworsky, Roberta—76, 100, 181 Y oot, Imogene—27, 42, 43, 101, 132 Y'oung, Kathy—100, 102, 181 Young, Vernice—97, 161, 193 Yovanovic, David—112, 161, 193 Yurcina, Charles—126, 161, 193 —Z— Zagrocki, Regis—90, 126, 171 Zahorchak, Mr.—13 Zahorsky, John—27, 37, 97 Zajac, Alan—126, 134, 171 Zak, Ronald—171 Zakarian, Michael—171 Zatchey, Joan—171 Zbrzezny, James—92, 185 Zebrowski, Marianne—85, 100, 178, 181 Zehnder, David—171 Zehnder, Donald—161, 193 Zehnder, Thomas—104, 105, 181 ZENOB1A JIJRKOWSKI 207 Zentichko, Donna—171 Zcrilla, Joseph—18, 19 Zgainer, Anthony—129, 171 Zielinski, Bradley—185 Zielinski, Raymond—102, 181 Zilian, John—130, 171 Zimon, Henry—65 Zinkham, Debra—181 Zinsmaatcr, Louclla—193 Ziolkowski, Francis—171 Ziolkowski, Roberta—171 Zivic, Jack—170, 171 Zivic, Karen—185 Zurkovac, Stephen—115, 123, 185 Zvonar, Geraldine—181 Zychowski, David- 77, 181 Zychowski, Jan—160, 161, 193 Appendix B Acknowledgments The staff of the 1969 Bridger wishes to express its appreciation to the following for their inspirational and material contributions to this annual. PHOTOGRAPHY ........ Pete Gajarsky Valley Studio, 307 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania The Beaver County Times, Beaver, Pennsylvnaia PUBLISHING..........Foote Davies Company Mr. James McWilliams, Representative COVERS..........................S. K. Smith Company Mr. George Stewart, Representative COOPERATION..........Mr. Leonard Szafaryn Director, and Mrs. Mary Kuhcl, Beaver County Tourist Agency; Miss Serak, Ambridge Area High School; Mrs. Mignon Smith Foote Davies Company ENCOURAGEMENT................Teachers and administrators of Ambridge Area High School and the many advertisers of the Beaver Valley 223“I can go back there and live all those days over again.’ 'If. i'- .v ? .sr --Sa e? ... ,s M » . ?. • . - ' • f. •.- :,-w4Vr v . • ■ ■ : -. C: - - , w» '• . .-. , • '■• • -. ... -, ' - ' ' •■ «M« . '., ' ' ' ‘ - “ He ? :'- • '. - - .K... •••■ • ;• - ... - .■• . ■ - • • .-s, -W .V .. — v J ' -1. s ■ . V V v •’ w . - - i‘ • V w . 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