Ambridge High School - Bridger Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1971 volume:
To SHINE... to BUILD the earth by closing the gaps between alienated INDIVIDUALS...
. . . like a BRIDGE
OVER TROUBLED WATERS
Ambridge Area High Sch Ambridge, Pennsylvania
Published by the Yearbook Staff of Ambridge Area HighScho.of,...to AWAKE and become A WARE of life’s envelopment
EACH yea 1C
HUNCFfc... to REALIZE the immense spark of LIFE captured within each individualOpening
5... to MOLD the hope
of the world through
... by building bridges
instead of wallsTable of Contents
Introduction Student Life Academics Sports . . . . Organizations Classes . . . . Personnel . . Advertising . Conclusion .
. 56 . 90 122 180 198 224
for WHO we are
and WHAT we are to beStudent Life
... to CELEBRA TE the WORLD we are creatingBR DGER school spirit mounts with the strength of a crowd during one of the many outdoor pep assemblies at Ambridge. bridge.
STRIKING up a peppy rhythm, RayShah-en. Bill Doty, and Larry Cuda help the band perk spirits with their music.
MICHELE Ma oy adjusts to the regular schedule at catching a bus each day after being accustomed to freedom of summer.First Day in August?
Lost Sophomores Half-Day Because of Heat Garnet and Gray Dance Homeroom Elections Autumn Brings Fresh Coolness Outdoor Pep Assemblies Losses . .. Victories!
Class Ring Orders Sophomore Magazine Sales PSAT
Vietnam War Memorial Service in the face of death ... there is hope.
WHILE their teammates battle it out on the playing field, mud-covered Bridgers yell a few words from the sidelines.
CHEERLEADERS Pat Miloszewski and Barb Loedding stimulate the student body into urging our team on to another victory.Second Annual Homecoming Purple Haze
Carnations and High Spirits Elections tor Homecoming Court King Frank and Queen Gayle "Bridgette"
Student Advisory Meetings Dress Code Controversy Flemish Trio All School Play Try-Outs "The Sandbox" and "Goodbye Tonto" Thanksgiving Vacation American Freedom from Hunger Walk Lt. Gov. Klein Speaks at Ambridge County Students Unify
WITH export skills, one make-up committee member applies eye-liner to Dan Kowal as he waits for the start of the play.
SENIOR football players, cheerleaders, and majorettes received replicas of themselves during the Quarterback ceremonies.IN this scene from the original play, "Good Bye Ton to," by Mr. Grundy, Don Sabato displays displeasure with Indians.
TWO of last year's Homecoming Court, Bob Spinelli and Nancy Stashick, crown Gayle Conover the 1970 queen.
BEFORE students from all over the country begin the Hunger Walk, L t. Governor Kline gives thanks in behalf of the needy.Winter!
Gayle Conover — Junior Miss
IN the wrestling match against the Vikings, John Dewar attempts to escape his opponent before the points are scored.
Snowballing Warnings Candle Sale
NHS Canned Food Drive Tuberculosis Tests Christmas Assembly Tree Decoration Caroling Through the Halls Two Weeks Off!
Royal Ridge Country Club
Slips, Notices, and Detention Exams and More Exams Football Banquet Nancy Corklic
MISS Treantafellow displays various types of candles which these junior class members sold to earn money for the Prom.TEARS stream down Gayle Conover's face when she learns she has just won the title of this year's Beaver County Junior Miss.
STUDENTS from the drama class practice parts for a Christmas play in preparation for presentation to elementary schools.AMID the clutter of books and gym clothes, juniors Dun Saba to, Mike Muslin,
and Dan Humphreys compare notes. COAT, hat and scarf draped over her arm,
Sandy Rich begins the long, tiresome chore of cleaning out the mess filling her locker.
PRIOR to all the Bridger basketball games, Pete Antinopou os marches out carrying the flag as the crowd sings our anthem.Basketball!
Snow Days — 2 Make-Up Days Ice Skating — Boro Pool Wheelchair Basketball Donut Days Basketball Queens Report Cards — Honor Roll College Applications
Anticipating Acceptance Betty Crocker Homemaker Test Smile Buttons
Constant Celebration of Friendship SATS
Achievements Group Pictures Group Pictures, Again Silhouette News Locker Clean Up Senior Day
YOUNG Bridger spectator sticks his head through the rails to get a better view of the action-packed basketball game played.
ACCOMPANIED by the music of the marching band, Marilyn Guidos performs with a flaming fire baton at a football game.
KA THLEEN Finch receives the certificate and pin of the Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow award from Mr. Chapala.
Nat'l Merit Test
Student Council Visitation
March of Dimes Walk Athon
Graduation Invitation Orders
PA T Sudik quenches her thrist after gym c ass where she just finished refereeing one of the girls' intramural basketball games.
LOOKING over Vince DeSimone's shoulder, Betsy Pyle makes sure he tallies the score properly at their Wednesday bowling.STA TI ON ED at his second-floor building patrol post, Harry Rose helps prevent congestion created by students on steps.
MR. Pe ouse, co-ordinator of the March of Dimes Pledgewalk, discusses recruiting students for the walk with Roman Cybak.
IN the health suite Chris Kolesin takes a vision examination as one of the many parts of the check-ups the school offers.
Student Life40th Annual Yale—Princeton Student—Faculty Game Spring Fever
Thespians Present "Our Town" Massive Building Renovation Kiteflying and Hopscotch Track and Field Baseball Band Trip . . .
Niagara Falls or Bust! Nationality Days Term Papers Earth Day
Do we really care about the earth, sea and air?
A Hint of Summer Fever
TOM Jurkowski, along with the rest of the seniors, tries on various caps to determine which size he will need when he graduates.
EARL Y spring fever hits Rich Cybak and calls him to the golf course to practice his back swing in preparation for the season.—
PAUL Evans reaches up to grab a rebound for LaSalle in the game between the faculty and the boys' intramural champs.
MUNCHING on a sausage sandwich, Mary Prentice watches a dance at Ambridge's Nationality Days on Merchant Street.
SPRING brings with it the action and thrills of a varsity baseball season for the team and its supporters from the school.DALE SH EM ELYA practices his expert golf swing as he prepares for many matches coming during the next few months.
NEAR the barn at Economy Park a high school student leisurely spends one of the first days of spring building sand castles.
ENJOYING the warm spring breeze, two Ambridge students relax from their school work by picnicking in Economy Park.GRADUATION brings mixed emotions for the seniors a sadness at leaving their friends and anticipation of the future.AcademicsDEMONSTRATING the proper care and handling of wigs, Diana Livingston is able to answer questions asked by a customer.
AFTER putting a hydraulic floor jack beneath the undercarriage of a pick up, Les May tic slowly and carefully jacks.
LAURA Somonich displays various types of fishing lures to a prospective customer as part of her job in one of the local stores.DECA
Work Experience Provides a Variety of Opportunities
MR. Mineard, owner of Dandy Dollar, takes inventory while Jim Bogati dusts and neatly arranges new merchandise.
DISTRIBUTIVE education student, Tony Hovanec, carefully examines the quality of all produce while arranging it on the shelf.
Everyday, about 40 seniors left school around 12:30 and headed for their respective jobs in various sections of town. These seniors were in their second year of the distributive education program. Besides taking English and P.O.D., they had a course especially designed to prepare them for active work. The jobs were as diverse as the people working varying from gas station attendants to hair dressers.
Seniors prepared for work experience by taking Distributive Education I in their junior year. They also participated in DECA, an organization for distributive education pupils only. Through this club, they competed in public speaking, creating store window displays, and other talents used in work. Members also attended a convention in Freedom, where they elected district officers. The contests this year were held in Pittsburgh, and the state convention in Harrisburg.MISS MCKEOWN explains to Shelley Moses that changing a typewriter ribbon can be done quickly and easily.
CRAIG WINNE, Cindy Maier, and Maureen Besong, seniors, put their heads together while working on bookkeeping.
Wide Range of Students Benefit From Business Courses
Beginning with General Business Training in ninth grade, students could elect courses to prepare for a job right after graduation. Since college students need to be efficient notetakers and typists, notehand and personal typing were offered to academic students. Any student could elect typing I.
This year an unusually large number of boys were enrolled in the typing classes.
In addition to manual typewriters, the department had a large number of new machines such as electric typewriters, calculators, an electronic computer, a ten key adding machine and transcribers.
The Monroe Calculating Company loaned an electronic calculator to the Business Machines Class for part of the year. Each student in the class spent about three days learning to operate it.
In Commercial Law, Mr. Mulik explained different contracts, insurance and income tax forms.BUS I NESS machinespupils Charlotte L ocd ding, Marsha Keba, Jerri Mackovich, Ruth Tietrzykowski use electric typewriters.
TYPING student Sherry Bari taro is able to ignore the finger position chart as she strives to achieve speed and accuracy.
IBM transcribers provide a new challenge to Roxanne Pisano, Pat Smith, and Stephanie Welsh. Shorthand studentsEnglish
Teachers Combine New Ideas, Traditional Techniques
To keep classes interesting for their students, English teachers adopted many new methods. In senior classes, Mr. Desanzo used English 3200, a programmed course in grammar, sentence construction, and punctuation. Miss Randall strove for unity and communication with and among all her seniors.
They participated in informal discussions on topics ranging from world policy to policies at Am-bridge High. They also studied the occult, listened to record, and even colored in coloring books to express themselves. Many seniors learned to write clearly and concisely in Themes.
Some junior classes learned about forms of advertising by using newspapers to demonstrate various techniques. All classes did research papers to develop skills needed later in college.
Sophomores focused on the art of conversation by practicing public speaking in class.
TERRY Nicastro utilizes the unabridged dictionary in an effort to complete his English notebook before leaving his class.REWRITING an English composition for Mr. Pugliano, Ann Mackovich begins the tedious job of proofreading her errors.
USING a tape recorder. Miss Hegert, Miss Eibeck's student teacher begins planning the lessons of the following day for English.
IN the midst of an informal discussion Miss Randall pauses to add an additional point of interest to her part of the talk.
Students Discover and Learn to Express Their Talents
Students studied methods of expressing their talents in the fine arts program.
Public speaking students learned the fundamentals of speaking through constructive criticism. At WMBA radio, speakers recorded announcements for Education Week.
Music appreciation students listened to many types of music and studied the lives and works of composers. Chorus classes acquired musical experience as they prepared for the Christmas concert they presented with the band.
In dramatics, students studied the history of the theatre. Panto-mines and skits prepared them for the Christmas play they presented to area elementary schools.
Art students expressed themselves through sketches, sculptures, cartoons, clay and paints. Several students exhibited their work at Kaufman's Scholastic Art Show, and a group went to the "International" at Carnegie-Mellon University.
WALTER Blackshear, Nellie Antipow, and Laura DeNardo discuss paintings be fore displaying samples of their work.EYES on Mr. To fa, Janet Campbell energetically blows a little harder on her cornet in order to reach her highest note.
BEFORE beginning his sketch, Ray Sevin takes a good look at his model, Lorrie Pitts, to insure perfection in his work.
PART of Mr. Whyte's English Course, Public Speaking, helps Walter Piontek gain confidence speaking in front of a group.
WHILE practicing for the bands annual spring concert, John Esseck concentrates on hitting the lowest note on his trombone.Gym and Hygiene
AS Mr. Marocco uses a chart to point out a nerve, Mark Jula indicates its location on Jim Johnson for George Kanakis.
Gym and Hygiene Classes Build Students' Total Health
MRS. Lazar demonstrates the technique for reading the thermometer for Debbie Beck during one first aid training course.
While helping students maintain a sound mind and a healthy body, the physical and health education teachers strove to create good attitudes toward fitness.
Hygiene classes studied child development, types and causes of diseases, and first aid. Studying the hazards of alcoholism, drugs, and smoking were also part of the program.
During warm autumn and spring days, gym classes engaged in rigorous games of softball, soccer and tennis. Junior and Senior girls enjoyed archery while the boys participated in track and football. The boys' classes also studied sports by watching several films.
During the winter months, girls performed calisthenics, tumbling, square and folk dancing, and practiced basketball skills in the girls' gym.
All activities were geared to meet the motto "A healthy body builds a healthy mind."AFTER inflating a collapsable splint on Donna Pcsolyar's arm, Gloria Steinberg determinedly tightens the air valve on it.
HIGH above the concrete floor, Bill Bajek presses a handstand on the parallel bars as two of his fellow classmates 'spot' him.
GOING up for a jump shot, this freshman has trouble finding the basketball hoop amid all the opposing team's defenders.
AcademicsSPANISH students, Marianne Zebrowski and Mary Beth Kremmet, attempt the task of playing Scrabble using Spanish.
ACTING as Spanish customers, Marilyn Novak and Lorraine Hrycyk decide on orders while Lisa Eversoleprepares the table.
MISS Griffith's combined Spanish three and four class intently begins translating an amusing anecdote about Latin America.FOREIGN LANGUAGES
Students Practice Their Foreign Conversational Skills
INDICA TING a sector of the Ancient Roman Empire, Mr. DeFeo enlightens Cathy Gust about its importance to Latin history.
TERRY Pawlack points out the subject of Tom Garvey's reading during a study of the history of a beautiful German city.
All of the foreign language courses adopted more of an audio-lingual approach. By this method, students learned to converse by performing skits and dialogues.
To carry out this approach, Mr. Osso's students sang Spanish songs while Miss Griffith's students played games such as charades, and held discussions in Spanish.
Mr. McCrady's classes concentrated on understanding German conversations rather than merely memorizing grammer, thus encouraging students to converse naturally.
One point stressed by Mr. Defeo, head of Latin curriculum, was that studying ancient cultures leads to an understanding of modern cultures.
French students listened to tapes recorded by the French embassy and saw French movies in Miss Griffith's class to gain a knowledge of French culture.
"Love of a language in terms of love of people" was Miss D'Antonio's main theme as she taught Italian to her students.
Automobile Fatalities Demonstrate
must be given along with driving practice, much to the dismay of Mr. Chapala's boys.
In hopes of decreasing the number of traffic fatalities each year, all Juniors took classroom driving instruction two days a week for one semester.
Mr. Russell and Mr. Chapala explained traffic laws, road courtesies and other conditions for good driving in auto theory class. Many films, some showing actual traffic accidents and others showing the effect of alcohol on the brain, supplemented the course.
Outside the classes, students tested and improved their skill through supervised driving experience. All students who completed the required six hours of actual road experience during the school day received insurance cards for discount rates.
Auto dealers. Valley Dodge, Sonnet and Sirocky, and Cain Chevrolet supplied the three new driver training cars used to teach pupils the skills needed to pass their driving tests in Rochester.
BEFORE starting the car, Carol Vukovic checks the oil level and carefully replaces the dipstick while Mr. Russell looks on.
WRITTEN tests in Driver's EducationLIBRARY
Library Adds to Facilities for Research and Relaxation
SENIOR Dan Landfried searches the book cases in the senior high library until he finds something to suit his purposes.
PAT BRUDWOCK finds that the Reader's Guide to Periodical Literature is quite helpful when doing any extensive research.
Offering over ten thousand hardback and paperback books, the library provided students with complete facilities for research or relaxation. In addition to the books, the library contained ninety different magazines, two newspapers, and eight sets of encyclopedias.
Two microfilm machines made the twelve most used magazines back to 1960 available to students. Mrs. Campbell felt that they provided good experience since microfilm is used in college libraries.
Nine cassette tape players and many tapes supplemented classroom courses particularly in the English and Social Studies areas.
Many prints, posters, and maps were kept in the library especially for teachers or students decorating bulletin boards or desiring visual aids. This year forty new posters were added, including the "Dewey-Dex" library cards.
Also, for teachers' personal enrichment, the library offered a new collection of professional books.
C ND Y NARKE VICH uses some of the resources in the junior high library as she hands Mr. Lebec books to check out.AFTER giving his class directions, both Mr. Bianchi and his students begin the process of solving a quadratic equation.
MARSHA Young gets a helping hand from Mr. Burns as he solves a multiplication problem during one of his classes.
USING a protractor and a compass, Jim Smigie ski and Karen Waslo illustrate two different methods of determining angles.WHILE Sharon Russell explains an algebra problem to Phyllis Carrera, John Anto ic leans over to check the way to do it.
Math Electives Enable Students to Work at Own Pace
When selecting math courses, students had a wide variety of choices which enabled them to work at their own paces. Algebra I, or two courses called Fundamentals of Mathematics and Fundamentals of Algebra were the first of the courses offered to underclassmen.
Although only two years of math were required for graduation, many students went beyond Algebra I and II and Plane Geometry and elected Trigonometry and College Preparatory Math. This college preparatory course consisted of permutations and statistics, analytic geometry, and advanced algebra.
Thirteen seniors continued their studies in a college level Calculus course. Among other texts, they used "TEMAC”, a programmed learning device to help grasp the concept of limits. Calculus students also gained experience in using a Friden electronic calculator during their free time.
ASSISTING Janet Kosarych, John Esseck explains to the Calculus class the derivation of a formula concerning sphere'sareas.PRACTICAL ARTS
Faster Pace Challenges Mechanical Drawing Students
Interest grew in mechanical drawing classes this year because of the stepped up pace. Second year classes designed and drew up their own blueprints. As a result of this work, several of the boys expressed an interest in architecture as a career. Outside speakers came in throughout the year to address the classes.
Knitting, crocheting, and weaving were three of the skills mastered by home-ec classes. At Christmas the girls put their abilities to use by making tarns, scarves and belts as gifts. Some of the girls worked with felt, making toys and pillows.
Home-ec I's made sportswear, learned to care for the sick, and mastered basic cookery. Through the use of equipment in the home-ec rooms they studied home appliances. Second year students made school clothes, including suits and slacks and studied child care and nutrition. Home-ec III students learned tailoring.
TERR Y Nicastro adds a finishing touch to a wooden Santa Claus skillfully made under the guidance of Mr. Wheeler in class.
BEGOGGLED freshmen. Bob Spieler and Bill Christner, carefully work together to operate a furnace in their shop class.
TWO of Miss Mu chen's students, Kathy llko and Toni Calderone, choose foods from the refrigerator during cooking.CO
Creativity in Projects
DAN GINTER takes his turn on the lathe as he focuses all his attention on a bowl that is in the delicate process of turning.
DURING a sewing class, Sally
Moore, Linda Hatton, and Mary
Jane DeNinno, prepare their material before beginning actual sewing.Science
AVOIDING looking directly into the flame as the magnesium burns, Scott Musgrave and Steve Bryl insky experiment.
Laboratory Time Sparks
BIOLOGY students Mike Dobrin, Nick Rossi and Davette Smith discuss the mol ecu tar composition of an animal cell.
MARLENE Pitts and John Kocherzat study the Periodic Chart as Debby Conte points out atoms with valence electrons.
3 Be |
« W rm
Th Atom Grouped Atcoe
-6 I . II 111 -
12 Mr' 13 Al
i ' ■ ‘i
Ca» Sc21! Zn 31 Ga
Cd 49 In
Hg « Tl
. iStudent Interest
Lab work was an important part of all science classes. Physics students conducted class experiments to experience the operations of studied materials. In addition, each student individually demonstrated some physical principle to the class each semester.
Chemistry students identified unknown chemicals during the "trip through the chemical forest," the highlight of their year's lab work. Rubber gloves, test tubes, charts and strange colors and odors made it a new experience for most students. "I liked it! It was thoroughly different from anything I had done in lab before," remarked one chemistry student. Biology pupils gained practical experience in their studies by dissecting many life forms during lab sessions.
Advanced courses were offered in Physics, Chemistry and Biology for interested students. A few students participated in science fairs at Geneva College and Buhl Planetarium.
WHILE examining the tissue of an onion skin, Jeff Smith and Bob Spieler attain useful skill in operating the microscope.
DURING one of the various chemistry lab sessions, Cindy Stachowicz shows the procedure for reading the burette.
WITH the aid of a Bunsen burner, Jeff Smith and John Niaros combine solutions while experimenting with a precipitate.
taugtilln Memorial Free Library 11th Street and Maplewood Ave AmbridRe. Pennsylvania 1F00?AS Dave Firich glances through a history book for an answer, Mr. Adams explains other sources of information.
TRACING the movements of the Allied and German armies, Mr. Bezuk and Tom Klinsky note the campaigns fought.
WHILE the rest of the class diligently tries to complete the assignment. Miss Bogovich goes over Patsy Frank's work.
Filmstrips and Tapes Add Interest
Social studies teachers presented interesting classes in a variety of ways.
World Culture teachers used films and individual oral reports as a way of teaching their classes. The sophomore classes also held discussions on the different life styles of the world.
Junior American History classes conducted panel discussions on controversial points through history. Some classes did extensive projects on aspects of the Puritan culture, such as making life size dresses and a life size model of stocks. Other projects included papers on aspects of local history.For All Students
Seniors in various Problems of Democracy classes led their class in discussions on current topics of interest, such as Black Power, ESP, and Birth Control. In the Economics classes, students gained insight into the procedures on Wall Street by "purchasing" stocks. Students also practiced filling out income tax.
DURING a heated debate, Raymond Sha-
hen tries to point out one of the failures of DONNA Andrews questions Mr. Budimir the Bolshevek Revolution in Russia. 0,1 reasons for the sharp increases and
decreases of her stocks during economics.
Ambridge Takes Fourth Place In Chrysler Contest
By spending three periods a day in auto, electric, or machine shop, many boys prepared to enter a career upon graduation. Mr. Gordon, the auto shop teacher, said "These boys have a perfect opportunity to learn and are trained well as long as they want to learn and there is no fooling around."
Auto shop boys proved that they were being trained well by capturing first and second prizes in the Chrysler Corporation Plymouth Trouble Shooting Contest. In national competition they placed fourth. Further opportunities resulted from new shop equipment such as electronic and analyzing equipment for front end alignment.
Experience with voltage meters, drill presses, jigsaws and hand tools taught boys in electric shop the basics for further work.
Working in the well equipped machine shop, boys received on-the-job training, and most obtained jobs even before they graduated.
CONNECTING the Simpson VOM to a Radio, Ed Lucaric and Grady Radella prepare to test the ohmage of a radio.
.SUJlWJ-J JJ5JJJ 1.
WITH a bank of testers backing them, Jerry Simons and Mike Huppenthal make minor adjustments to the gasoline mixture.INTENT on his work, Mike Huppenthal puts the last spark plug in as he ends his work on adjusting a student's engine.
MR. Malecki instructs Mark Schweikert in the procedure for readying the lathe for its safe operation during the class period.
FOUR senior boys receive directions from Mr. Malecki in regard to their assignment using the milling machines.Sports
...to COOPERATE with unified EFFORTS to maintain a mutual peaceBest Record in Decade Chalked up by 1970 Bridgers
DURING halftime the boys appreciate a few minutes of relaxation and last-minute instructions from the coach Mr. Marocco.
On September 12, the Ambridge BRIDGER football team got off to their best start in recent years, as they defeated Hopewell for the first time since the two teams started playing against each other in 1964.
Before the game, some mischievous Ambridge fans slipped into the Hopewell field and used gasoline to burn a hugh letter "A" into the grass.
Mike Matika scored both Bridger touchdowns in the first half. A 28-yard pass reception by Mike Matika from quarterback Greg Pawlack in a fourth down play provided the first 6-pointer. Matika also kicked the extra point to put the Bridgers in front, 7-0.
Early in the second quarter Hopewell gained possession after a punt by Dan Kowal. The Vikings scored to tie the game at 7-7. Matika then scored the game's final touchdown on a spectacular 68 yard run. The attempt for the extra point failed, and the scoring ended at 13-7.
REACHING out for an overthrown pass, end John Nawrocki outdistances defenders in Am bridge's victory over Sharon.
GRIMACING with pain, Bridger left tackle, Vince DeBona, lies on the bench as Larry Deep tries to remove a cramp.ON the sideline, a Sharon defender dumps a determined Mel Morrisette who is still clutching the football after a run.
In the second game New Castle evened Ambridge's record at 1 and 1. The Red Hurricanes piled up 26 points and held the Bridgers scoreless.
In the second period the Bridgers recorvered a fumble on the 22. They moved the ball to the 13 in two plays then lost the ball on downs, losing their first scoring opportunity.
Their only other chance came with 3 seconds remaining in the game. Quarterback Mike Prokopovich threw a twenty yard pass to Nawrocki in the end zone, but New Castle's Flora batted it away.
Ambridge played their first home game of the year on September 26, against South Hills Catholic. Even though the game was played in a steady downpour of rain, the Bridgers came out on top, 15-0. Matika scored on a 26 y$rd run for the Bridgets first touch down. Ambridge's defense turned in a fine all round performance, the highlight being when Jim Chiverini blocked a South Hills Catholic punt for a safety. The Bridgers recovered four South Hills Catholic fumbles, which turned out to be key plays which stalled the losers' offense. Matika was high scorer of the game.
HANDS high above their heads, Sharon defenders make a valiant but unsuccessful attempt to block Matika's extra point.
IS)DESPITE efforts of tackle Vince DeBonaa Sharon defender breaks through and prevents Mel Morrisette from gaining yardage.
Ambridge 13 VARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES Hopewell. Opponents 7
22 Aliquippa 6
ABE Deep bandages sophomore quarterback Mike Prokopovich during half-time of one of the Bridgers' muddier games.Team Shows Improvement With Each Consecutive Game
On the road again, the Bridgers traveled to Reeves Stadium, posting its first victory over Beaver Falls since 1964. Scoring early in the second period, Mark Matika gave the Bridgers a 6-0 lead. Later in the fourth quarter, Mike Prokopovich broke through the Tiger defense with a 40 yard touchdown.
Against Sharon, the Ambridge offense drove 68 yards using only three plays to reach pay dirt. Mor-risette found a huge hole at right guard and rambled into the end zone and Ambridge led 6 0. Back from the locker room, the fired up Bridgers didn't give the Bengals a chance. Two interceptions gave Ambridge a 40-7 lead. Jones' touch down and Matika's kick gave Ambridge a 47-7 win.
Even though two Ambridge let-termen couldn't play, the red hot Bridgers dumped Greenville 6-0 on the losers field. Senior halfback Mel Morrisette scored the only touchdown on a 124 yard run.
On October 23, Ambridge held its second annual Homecoming. Hosting Ellwood City, the Bridgers thrilled the Ambridge fans, blanking the Wolverines 13-0. A Pawlack-Nawrocki touchdown pass with 3:56 left to play, put Ambridge's first six points on the board. In the fourth quarter Mel Morrisette raced three yards around end, for the Bridger's final touchdown.
In Ambridge’s biggest game of the year, the Bridgers knocked Butler out of WPIAL contention, with an upset victory, 19-14. Butler was driving in the waning minutes, until Jerry Clark intercepted an errant pass to ensure the Bridger win. Nawrocki scored two touchdowns for Ambridge and Morisette scored the Bridgers' final touchdown on a 70 yard run. Mistakes hurt Butler as the Bridger defense intercepted three passes and forced four fumbles. Butler coach, Art Bernardi, was quoted as saying, "We were out coached and out played".
ELLWOOD City players viciously slam unidentified Ambridge running back to the ground following a determined gam.One Critic Rates Bridger Gridders Fourth in State
Against Farrell, Ambridges' defense again shined, as they set up five touchdowns and recorded a safety, as the Bridgers breezed to a 40-8 win.
In the Bridgers' final game of the season Ambridge hosted their cross-river rivals, Aliquippa. Mor-risette climaxed a brilliant 3-year career by scoring three touchdowns, as Ambridge trounced the Indians, 22-6. Morrisette rambled 90 yards for one Bridger score.
Ending the year with a 9 and 1 record, the Bridgers posted their best season since 1960. Many underclassmen will be returning for next year's football season, therefore the Bridgers look forward to having a fine team. One critic rated Ambridge fourth in the state.
BOB Jones uses the fine blocking of Joe Pszeracki while he runs a powersweep to the right during the El wood City game.
HARD-hitting Bridgers open a hole in the Sharon defensive line enabling quarterback Greg Powlack to pick up yardage.MIDWESTERN ATHLETIC CONFERENCE
W L T
Ellwood City ........................................................3—5—0
VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD - Front row: D. Kowal, C. Cichoski, M. Jula, B. Strano. V. DeBona, B. Piltz, G. Pawlack, R. Bufalini, J. Joy. J. Chiaverini. M. Knafel, J. Nawrocki. Row 2: R. Coleman, K. Kurash, M. Matika, J. Lucas. J. Carter. M. Gerega, B. Jones. R. Rygalski, M. Morrisette, B. Barnes, W. Mihalik, J. Pszeracki, M. Chiaverini. Row 3: D. Shemelya, A. Deep. M. Prokopovich, M. Krol, L. Hughes, B. Wito-
wich, N. Jankiewicz.J. Clark, J. Fink, T. Czerwinski, K. OePavgualc, P. Costanza. M. Dobrin, M. Sinchak. B. Hallisey, T. Keith, A. Kisiday, F. Sangermano. Row 4: A. Sopko, P. Sacco. M. DeBona, M. Kusmr, M. Milanovich, H. Hideck, G. Mashensic, M. Jones. B. Marcink, F. Spruill. R. McCracken, J. Span.JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
J.V.'s Battle in Vain Throughout Disappointing Season
BR DGER offensive line pushes the New Castle team into the end zone before running in the ball for the only touch-down.
Ambridge opened their 1970 Junior Varsity football season hosting Hopewell on September 14. The Vikings dumped the Bridgers, 18-6
In their second game, against the Red Hurricanes of New Castle, the Bridgers lost 14-7.
Aliquippa was next on the Bridgets schedule, but due to an undermanned squad the Indians cancelled their J.V. program for this year, and the game was never played.
On October 12, Ambridge traveled to Beaver Falls, where they were soundly defeated, 18-0. J.V. fans were treated to a fine defensive battle as Ambridge achieved a 6-6 tie against Ellwood City on October 26.
Ambridge's game against Beaver was canceled due to the poor condition of the playing field.
Although the J.V. record resulted in an 0-3-1 record, the J.V.'s gained much experience and hope for a better season next year.
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL Front Row: B. Ludovici, B. Barnes, N Jankiewic?, S Kusnir. A. Kisiday, L. Hughes. A. Lucas, B. Witowich. Row 2: A. Bires, M. Jones, K. Shay, M. Debona, M. Dobrin, T. Czerwmski. W Sopka. Row 3: Coach Heitzenrater. L. Hasson. R.
Chronisler, F. Spruill, P. Sacco, H. Hideck, M. Lewicki, T. Klinsky, W. Mihalik, B. Saunders, Coach Chiaverini. Row 4: J. Kisiday, D. Heitzenrater, R. McCracken, M. Milanovich, B. Hallisey. R. Coleman, S. Mor risette.JUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL - Front Row: D. Bates. P. Andrews. W. Kosis, J. Tuntus. J. Geraz, R. Lipinski, H. Smith. Row 2: D. Foltz, R. Jamery. E. Lucas, B. Burton, B. Kenner, C. Hudson. J. Matika. Row 3: Mr. Churovia, A. Jones, V. Ford, N. Rossi, J. Maietic. L. Chiodo, B.
Cybak, A. Smith, G. Pribulsky, K. McKinms, Mr. Chapala Row 4: M Jahoda. R. McClain, R. Pszeracki. D. Siegler, T. Smelko, J. Conforto. K Carlisle, D. Frynkewicz.
JUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL
Four Wins, One Tie Make-Up Bridger's Fine Season
WHILE his teammates take out the rest of the defensi emen, Bruce Kenner accelerates and romps downfield to a score.
On September 30, Coach Churo-via's 1970 Junior High football team opened their season against Baden bconomy. The Comets just couldn't contain the powerful Bridger offense, and the result was a stunning 44-6 victory, for the Bridgers.
At Hopewell, the following week, Ambridge suffered their only defeat of the year, 18-14. It was an evenly matched game, but the Vikings defense prevailed, and the Bridgers lost a heartbreaker.
Against Center, Ambridge outplayed the Trojans, 22-12. On October 21, Ambridge hosted Midland, and breezed to an easy 26-0 victory.
The Junior High gridders closed out their season against Western Beaver. Once again, the team came up with the big plays needed to win, as the Bridgers coasted to a 28-6 win.
Despite an early season loss, Ambridge ended the season with a 4-1-0 record, their best in years.
SportsIN the section game against Moon Union, Rich Dunn scrambles after a loose ball that an opponent knocked on the rebound.
WITH only a few seconds left to play in the first half, Jerry Roman fails to stop in time and commits his only foul of the game.
Cagers Place Third in Section Six
Ambridge Area High School, the defending Section 6-A champs of last year, opened their 1970-71 basketball season at Monaca on December 1.
Coach Bianchi's Bridgers broke away with an early lead and held it all the way as they coasted to an easy 77-46 victory.
Against Freedom on December 4, the lead seesawed back and forth throughout the game but Ambridge came back with a strong fourth quarter to edge the Bulldogs, 63-59. Mark Jula scored 22 points to pace the Bridgers. Jerry Roman and Mel Morrisette hit for 16 points and 11 points respectively.
JIM Sheleheda, Mike Prokopovich, and Mike Matika surround an opposing player and force him to lose possession of the ball.Mid-season Slump
In their first home game of the year, Ambridge hosted New Castle. The Bridgers dazzled a fine Hurricane team with superb ball handling and excellent defense, en route to an 83-79 victory.
On December 15, Ambridge notched their fourth straight victory by defeating Ellwood City, 74-62.
In their fifth game of the season, the Bridgers soundly defeated East Liverpool, 76-47. A fight erupted in the third quarter but was quelled.
Ruins Chances for
At Ambridge on December 22, the Bridger's dreams of an undefeated season were shattered as they lost 85-83 to Beaver Falls.
On December 29-30, Ambridge played in the Midland Holiday Tournament against Midland. The Leopards remained undefeated as they trounced Ambridge in the first game of the tourney, 73-42.
Later, Laurel Highlands defeated Midland to win the tournament but Ambridge captured consolation honors by beating Baldwin 72-60.
Repeat as Champs
Ambridge ended their exhibition season against Farrell on January 5. The Steelers, a pre-season pick to win the Section 3-A title, set back the Bridgers, 55-39.
The Bridgers successfully defended their Section 6-A title by defeating Moon Union in their first league game, 62-58; the game was won at the charity stripe. Ambridge was outgoaled by the Tigers 22 21, but the Garnet and Gray hit 20 of 32 foul shots compared to 14 of 16 for Moon, to ice the game.IN the fight for the rebound. Mel Morris-ette gets knocked off balance and loses sight of the ball while Craig Winne eyes it.
AFTER receiving a long lead pass from a teammate, Gary Sage drives in for an easy layup as unidentified opponent watches.
BRINGING the ball across midcourt, Mark Jula attempts to evade the opposing player by demonstrating fancy ball-handling.Defense Suffers For Lack of Height
After a slow first half, the Bridgers exploded for 34 points in the third quarter to crush Beaver, 82-60. Ambridge used a full court press in the first half with little effect. Continuing the press into the third frame, they forced numerous turnovers while their offense came alive to completely rout the Bobcats. Mark Jula paced the Bridgers in their third quarter scoring barrage and ended the game with a total of 33 points.
Facing their stiffest challenge of the year, the Bridgers just could not pull off the big one as they were defeated by league leading Hope-well, 66-60. The loss dropped Ambridge into third place in their section with a 2-1 record. The Bridgers were 8-4 over-all at this point.
In an exhibition game at Sharon on January 19, the Bridgers were outplayed by the Bengals, 53-43. Trailing at the half, Ambridge put on a full court press, but it just was not enough, as Sharon held on for an upset victory.
Early in the fourth quarter Ambridge enjoyed a 15 point lead over Seneca Valley. This lead quickly diminished as the Raiders took an advantage of numerous trips to the free throw line to record a 66-65 come-from-behind upset win.
On January 26, Ambridge hosted their cross river rivals, Aliquippa. The Quips came out on top whipping the Bridgers, 60-57 to take over second place in Section 6-A.
Taking the floor without play-maker Mark Jula, the Bridgers withstood a last minute scoring barrage to preserve an upset victory over the Farrell Steelers, 47-45. With 8 seconds remaining in the game, a Farrell player grabbed a missed foul shot and put it through for what everyone believed to be the tieing points. However, the official ruled that a Steeler had walked away from the line near the basket before the foul shot, therefore the basket was not any good. Ambridge was given possession of the ball and they ran out the clock.
AL THOUGH being closely guarded. Jerry Roman seems to have little difficulty getting a shot as he scores two more points.
SportsVARSITY BASKETBALL—Front Row: T. Mil- G. Sage, R. Dunn, M. Knafel, J. Sheleheda,
ler, J. Roman, M. Jula, M. Morrisette, C. Winno. Coach Garay, T. Lemon
Row 2: J. Johnson. Coach Bianchi, D. Firich,
Ambridge 77 . . . 63 . . . 83 . . . 42 . . . 72 . . . 39 . . . 62 . . . 82 . . . 60 . . . 53 . . . 65 . . . 57 . . 47 . . 76 . . 80 . . 63 . . 89 . . 61 . .
Monaca . . Freedom
Beaver Falls . Midland . . . Baldwin . . . Farrell . . . Moon . . . Beaver . . Hopewell . . . Sharon . . . Seneca Valley Aliquippa . . . Farrell . . . . Moon . . . . Beaver . . . . Sharon . . Seneca Valley . Aliquippa
Opponent . . .46 . . .59 . . .85 . . .73 . . .60 . . .55 . . .58 . . .60 . . .66 . . . .43 . . . .66 . . . .60 . . . .45 . . . .51 . .. .58 . . . .75 . . . .69 . . . .58
MEL Morrisette and Gary Sage battle a Moon Union Tiger for the rebound after an errant shot failed to drop into the bucketBridgers End Season With Win Over Aliquippa Rivals
Hosting Moon Union on February 5, the Bridgers easily breezed past the Tigers, 76-51. Shooting percentages were what determined the final outcome of the game. Am-bridge shot a fine 48%. Miller led all scorers with 19 points shooting a fantastic 69% from the field.
In their return match with Beaver on February 9, the Bridgers found themselves behind, 33-32 at halftime. Ambridge then switched to a 1-3-1 zone defense in the second half which stopped the Bobcats cold. The Bridgers proceeded to outscore Beaver 19-7 in the third frame and continued the onslaught in the final period rimming 29 points to the Bobcats 18. The end result was an 80-58 victory as the Bridgers won.
Sharon's 29 point effort in the final quarter up-ended the Bridgers in an exhibition game played on February 16. Jula and Roman paced the Bridgers with 20 and 16 points respectively, but their efforts were in vain as the final score was 75-63.
Returning to Section 6-A competition, Ambridge hosted Seneca Valley by trouncing the Raiders, 89-69. Ambridge's rebounding was a key factor in the game as they pulled down 45 "bounds" com pared to 28 for the losers.
Ambridge closed out their sea son in an afternoon game at Aliquippa. The Bridgers led by as many as 18 points at one time in the game but the Quips followed to knot the score, 54-54. With time running out, Jula sank a key bucket to give the Bridgers the lead and secure the win, 61-58.
Ambridge's five starters closed out their high school basketball careers following the Aliquippa game. They were Mark Jula, Tom Miller, Melvin Morrisette, Jerry Roman and Craig Winney.
The win over the Quips did not affect either team in the final standings, as Ambridge ended their season with a good 6-4 won-loss record to finish in third place in Section 6-A behind Aliquippa and Hopewell.
SportsJUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL
Young Bridgers Become the New Section 18 Champs
RON Jamery leans back and takes an off-balance shot before Marty Jahoda can get into position to get a pass from him.
Ambridge's Junior High basketball team opened their season on December 1, hosting Harmony Township, and subdued them 34-32 behind a fine 12 point performance by Brad Burton. In their second game against Aliquippa, the Bridgers coasted to a 53-33 win.
In their finest league game, on January 5, the Bridgers traveled to New Brighton and came away with a victory, 39-33. Hosting Seneca Valley on January 8, Ambridge squeezed out a 49-43 victory. After beating Highland Suburban, the Bridgers suffered their first defeat of the year, 44-34 to Rochester.
Behind Kenner's 19 point performance, Ambridge easily defeated New Brighton 61-48. The Bridgers proceeded to win their next two games against Seneca Valley and Highland Suburban.
Seeking revenge for their only defeat, the Bridgers hosted Rochester. This time it was Ambridge who came out on top, 39-25. Ambridge closed out the season beating Freedom, 52-37.
Head coach, George Petruny, was quoted as saying that this year's 14-1 record was one of the best in the team's history.
JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL TEAM-flronr flow: Mr. Petruny. Coach, Jemery, M. Jahoda. flow 3: C. Buthrie, J. Canforto, B. Jahoda, D. Casello,
B. McClain, W. Kosis, C. Hudson, L. Hasson, K. McGinnis. R. Pzseracki, J. Matika.
Mr. Sage, Coach, flow 2: K. Carlisle, H. Smith, B. Kenner, B. Burton, R.JUNIOR VARSITY-Fronf Row: M. Matika, S. Yurkovac, L. Parsons, K. Leach, M. Prokopovich. Row 2: M. Sradomski, J. Tedesco, K. Costun.ru. B Turney. T. Staryszak, R. Cybak, B. Yaworsky. W. Kowalski, B. Wall.
Seven Consecutive Wins Highlight Season Performance
Ambridge's Junior Varsity Bridgers ended the 1970-71 season with a 14-4 won-loss record; one of their best records ever.
In a thrilling game on December 4, Freedom just managed to squeak past the Bridgers, 51-49. Against New Castle on December 11, Am-bridge defeated the Hurricanes, 63-59.
On December 15, Ambridge traveled to Ellwood City, where they won, 56-45. After crushing East Liverpool, the Bridgers suffered their second defeat of the year, 83-72, to Beaver Falls.
Their first game of 1971 was a victorious one as the Bridgers edged Farrell, 48-45. After losing to Moon, the Bridgers, in their next outing, completely outclassed Beaver, 73-43.
Against Hopewell, Steve Yur-kovac's 15 points paced Ambridge asthey downed the Vikings, 65-60. On January 19 Sharon turned back the Bridgers, 57-56. This turned out to be Ambridge's final loss of the year as they proceeded to win their next 7 games.
Ambridge 1971 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Opponents
73 Beaver 43
65 .... Hopewell 60
56 . . Sharon 57
SportsTRACK and FIELD
Runners Practice in School Halls During Winter Months
WITH one mighty surge of strength from all the muscles of his body, Roger Kowol manages to dear the bar in his attempt.
BUTCH Barnes seems to be enjoying some relaxing moments in the whirlpool after a long, exhausting workout on the track.
For the second consecutive year, the track and field team finished its season undefeated in dual meet competition in 1970. They finished second to Butler in the district qualifying meet in which fourteen teams competed.
Gary Jones, a junior during the 1970 season, was high scorer for the team, competing in the 100, 220, and the low hurdles. Four sophomores made outstanding performances during the season. Keith Kurashset a school record of 51.3 seconds in the 440. Jim Ruth set a record of 200 feet in the javelin throw in a twenty-five team invitational meet a Penn Hills. Roger Kowal placed first in the high jump at 5'10" in the same meet. His best jump of the year was 6'1". Mike Stanslavoski placed third in the same sophomore meet in the discus with a throw of 141 feet.
During the winter and spring months, the boys practiced every night after school.MR. Piper keeps an eye on his boys as they race each other around the track as a test of both their speed and their endurance.
AFTER the first practice of the season Ron DeMay hangs up his soiled suit and shoes until another session tomorrow.
Am bridge 82 1970 TRACK and FIELD Opponent 63
108 Bellevue 37
BESIDES explaining the proper technique for shot-putting to Stan Shea, Mr. Chapala takes a minute to show the procedure.MEMBERS of the track team watch the style of their teammate as he desperately struggles to avoid knocking the bar down.
LUNGING forward in an effort to gain as many inches as he can in the broad jump, Paul Evans' face shows his concentration.
EVERYDAY after school, Julius Parisi, Greg Paw ack, and Patsy Frank begin to practice throwing javelins for distance.IN order to get the greatest distance from HIS back leg missing the hurdles by just a
his throw, Stan Shea puts all of his weight fraction of an inch, Gary Jones continues
behind it, gaining a few more ex tra inches. to complete the rest of the gruelling race.
TRACK TEAM—Front Row: B. Barnes, A. Mutterspaugh, J. Dewar, T. Sabota. D. Good, D. Anthony, T. Keith, R. Kowal. T. Knapp, K. Kurash. Row 2: J. Blanarik, J. Smith, P. Neisnack, M. Stanoslawski, R. Dschuhan, J. Sheleheda, J. Span. P. Evans, J. Pszeracki, R. DeMay. Row3: B. Hayes, J. Niaros, J. Sisley, M. Sradomski, W. Smith, H. Hideck, R. Macrak, W. Adrian, J. Shumsky, K. Hayden. Row 4: R. Spieler, K. Schmidt, J. Tuntas,
A. Chiodo, B. Barton, P. Adams, W. Kosis, K. Sehnke, W. Grallerenzo. R. Wmklcn. Row 5: G. Jones, M. Mesko. S. Shea, M. Morrisette.G. Pawlack, P. Ross, R. Kristufek, W. Wall, J. Watach. Row 6: Mr. Piper, K. Pcroavalle, J. Kowal, P. Frank, J. Parisi, W. Priestley, W. Homich, W. Witowich, Mr. Chapala.BASEBALL
Ellwood City Defeats Bridgers in Section Championship
In the 1970 baseball season, Ambridge had one of its finest teams in recent years, ending the year with an 8-3 won-loss record and advancing to the championship playoffs. The team was expertly coached by Mr. George Petruny.
Ambridge got off to an excellent start, winning all 3 of the exhibition games, against Coraopolis, Freedom and Quaker Valley.
On April 27, 1970 the Bridgers opened the regular season with a 4-3 win over New Castle. Ambridge played their first home game of the year on April 28 and they treated the home fans to a thrilling 5-4 victory over Ellwood City. Sonny Karas was the winning pitcher for the Bridgers.
In their next game Ambridge traveled to Aliquippa and the Biidg-ers came away victorious, edging the Indians 3-2. Jim Miller had 2 hits in 4 times at bat to pace the Bridger attack. On May 4, Ambridge suffered their first defeat of the season, at the hands of Beaver Falls.
Gary Garner, the losing pitcher, had 2 hits for Ambridge. The Ambridge, Hopewell game was halted after the fifth inning because of rain, with the score deadlocked at 1-1. On May 7, the Bridgers shut out New Brighton, 1-0. Ambridge hurler Marty Knafels turned in a fine 4 hit performance to pick up the win.
In a see-saw battle, Ambridge outlasted Hopewell, 8-6. Jim and Tom Miller paced the Bridgers while Gary Farmer picked up the win. On May 12, Ambridge hosted New Castle. The Hurricanes were again set back by the Bridgers, 5-4.
Against a fine Hopewell team, the Bridgers were shut out by the Vikings, 1-0.
On May 22, the Bridgers played their final league game of the year, beating New Brighton, 7-3. One week later, Ambridge played Ellwood City to decide the section championship. Although they gave it their best, fired-up Bridgers fell 8-2.
PREPARING for the pitch, an unidentified Bridger digs in and plants his feet firmly during the last crucial inning.
DESPITE the desperate efforts of catcher, Bob Piltz, a Hopewell baserunner charges in from third, to tie the score.BOB Bezuk evades the outstretched glove of an opposing team's catcher and slides safely into home as the umpire watches.
1970 VARSITY BASEBALL SCORES
. New Castle...........................3
• Beaver Palls..........................3
. New Castle............................4
INTENTLY watching the action, Bridget pitcher, Marty Knafel loosens up on deck before stepping up to take his turn at bat.GOLF
Bridger Duffers Complete Season With Winning Record
Ambridge's Golf Team, coached by Mr. Richard Lebec, opened the 1970 season on September 15 at Moon Township. The Bridgers came away with a 10-6 VICTORY.
On September 17, AMB RIDGE soundly defeated Coraopolis 13-3, at the loser's course. John Wuycik shot a 78 for the Bridgers.
In a double match, Ambridge hosted Moon and Sto-Rox, on September 22, Ambridge finished last of the three teams as they lost to Moon 13-3, and to Sto-Rox Q'A-VA.
Ambridge traveled to Avon-worth on September 24. The Bridgers outplayed the Avonworth Five, and returned to Ambridge with a 10-6 victory. Winning their fourth of the year, Ambridge defeated Sto-Rox 12-4.
On October 1, Ambridge met Avonworth and Coraopolis in a double match at the Ambridge Country Club. The Bridgers swept the match, defeating Avonworth, 9’ j-6' 2 and Coraopolis, 10-6.
At Montour, the following week, the Bridgers were handed their third loss of the year, 14-2.
In their last match of the season, Ambridge avenged their previous loss to Montour, 9-7.
WITH an easy swing, Larry Fedorko chips the ball onto the sloping green at the Ambridge Country Club during a practice.
GOLF: J. Wuycik, B. Hovanec, R. Cybak, R. Syrko. T. Faltenovich, L. Fedorko, S. Kushnir.CROSS COUNTRY Front Row: G. Sago, J. Dewar, A. Mutterspaugh. D. Sabato, D. Good, M. Sradomski. Row 3: R. DeMay.T. Sobota, R. Spieler,
Anthony, T. Knapp. Row 2: R. Winkler, J. Watach, W. Wall, R. Kowal, D. K. Schmidt, R. Dschuhan, D. Percy, Coach Piper.
LUNGS bursting, exhausted Ken Schmidt, trudges on steadily while practicing for one of the many gruelling cross country meets.
Ambridge 18 1970 CROSS COUNTRY SCORES Opponent 37
15 Butler 40
35 Coraopolis 20
Mutterspaugh Leads His Teammates to Winning Record
Under the experienced coaching of Mr. Riper, the Cross Country Team posted a five and three regular season record.
The Bridgers opened the season on September 8 with a loss to Monaca, but came back to defeat Wilkenburg, Quigley, and Rochester in consecutive dual meets.
In a field of twelve, the boys placed fourth in the Tri-State Coaches Meet at Schenley Park. On October 6, the boys participated in the Invitational at Beaver Falls. They captured fourth place among the eight teams. In the MAC meet at New Castle, they finished fourth of eleven.
Senior captain, Al Mutterspaugh, won trophies on the 2'A mile track at each of these meets.
Other lettermen were seniors Dennis Anthony and John Dewar, juniors Roger Kowal, Rich Dschuhan, and Tom Knapp and sophomore Jeff Smith. Mr. Piper looks forward to an excellent season next year.GIRLS' GYM TEAM—Front Row: R. Loedding, P. Katchur, J. Kundrat. P. Kinney, P. Grzybowski, K. Majetic. Row 3: L. Puckett, P. Miloszewski,
Row 2: Miss Surowiec, D. Kerecman, H. Rogic, S. Kennedy, C. Loedding, J. Hare, S. Rich, M. Strano.
GIRLS' GYM TEAM
Gymnasts Present First Year in League Competition
Competing in interscholastic gymnastics for the first year, the Ambridge gym team won three and lost four of their meets. This team consisted of twelve girls who qualified on the basis of their skills on various apparatus. Areas of competition included the balance beam, floor exercise, side horse vault, and uneven parallel bars. Under the guidance of their coach. Miss Eileen Surowiec, the girls practiced three times a week at Anthony Wayne.
Highlighting their season, members received expert pointers from olympians Cathy Rigby and Wendy Cluff. These girls were on tour with the SCATS, Southern California Aero Team.
Girls who placed first or second in four of six league meets qualified for regional competition. Charlotte Loedding qualified for regional competition in floor exercise. By placing eight, she also qualified for state competition at Penn State, where she placed seventh in the specialists division.
GYMNAST Janet Hare practices on the uneven parallel bars for one of the meets in which the Ambridge gym team competed.YALE-PRINCETON
Following Tradition, Girls Play Their 40th Annual Game
From the time the buzzer sounded to start the game until the end of a 3-minute overtime, this year's Yale-Princeton contest was a real thriller. But, Yale withstood the pressure and pulled out a three point win.
During the first quarter, Yale seemed to have trouble finding the basket, however, Judy Lively's foulshooting kept them within reach. At the end of the quarter Princeton led by only one, 5-4.
After being slightly injured in the initial stanza, Sandy Costanza came back in the second quarter to sink 4 quick points. This knotted the score at 16 all at the half.
The second half saw the score tied and the lead change hands many times. With 51 seconds left, Linda Mace sank two fouls to make it 44-44 at the end of regulation play.
In the overtime it was all Yale. Once they took the lead they maintained it to win, 49-46. Sherry Kuny of Princeton and Sany Costanza of Yale were the game's high scorers.
BARB Ostrowski looks for a teammate to whom she can unload the ball, while Lorrie Pitts of Yale attempts to prevent the pass.
BALL held well out of the reach of the outstretched arms of Sandy Costanza, Barb Ostrowski searches for teammate.
PRINCETON'S captain, Sherry Kuny. ties up the ball with Yale guard, Paulette Felix, during the excitement of closing minutes.
Program Offers All Students an Opportunity to Compete
LEAPING through the air, Dave Good lays up the basketball while the LaSalle player stops short, frustrated at failing to block it
VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS—Front Row: G. Con- Yaworsky. Row 2: M. Segeleon, K. Branowit-
over, N. Friel, J. Lively, S. Kuny, D. Kerr, B. zer, D. Kokoski, K. Kuny, H. Rogic, F. Rogic.
Basketball highlighted this year's intramural program. After much competition, Monday night's champs LaSalle, and Thursday night's champs J L, clashed on March 5. The lead seesawed back and forth throughout the game, but the end result was a 51-44 victory for LaSalle. LaSalle then played the faculty on March 12 where they suffered their first defeat of the year, 52-48.
Seven coed bowling teams, sponsored by Mr. Drizusky, met at Economy Lanes every Wednesday and Friday for 18 weeks. This was the first year girls were allowed to participate in intramural bowling.
Other girls' intramurals included basketball, volleyball, and softball. Girls' basketball was highlighted on March 20, when star players from each team competed in the 40th annual Yale-Princeton game.
During the spring, girls played softball to develop good sportsmanship and to learn the basic rules of the game.
JOHN Taddy goes up for a shot over his defender's outstretched hands adding another two points to victorious LaSalle.BOWLING—Front Row: F. Banks, B. Pyle, A. Garko, M. Ross, M. Prentice, Mr. Druzisky. Row 2: D. Gilberg, S. Osso, J. Corso, M. Karas, K. Lucci,S. Henry, C. Outright, M. Milanovich. Row 3: B. Marcink, T. Sobota, J. Saiopek, J. Palmer, F. Vincent. L. Frangione. Row 4: R. Ryan. B. Zielinski. B. Singer, M. Verega, T. Rompala, J. Fink, F. Villala, O. Trojan.
INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL CHAMPS-Front Row: J. Dieter, B. Piltz, J. Nawrocki, D. Welsh. Row 2: L. Fedorko, V. DeBona, J. Taddy, P. Evans, coach T. Finch.
SportsL OOKING a bit dissatisfied with her day's performance so far, Mary Prentice waits for her ball to return before trying again.
PA T Sudik takes time out from her duties as scorekeeper to take a sip from a Coke while watching her teammate bowl.
IN the game between the intramural champs and the faculty, John Nawrocki, Bob Peltz, and Mr. So ero try to rebound.VOLLEYBALL TEAM-Front Row: R. Cvbak, M. Pipchok, J. Nawrocki, S. Brylinsky, L. Petula. S. Neforos. Row 2: Mr. McCready, G. Gress, K. Heinz. F. Villeila, B. Hovanec, W. Mihalik, B. Singer.
Boys Work Many
With a new coach and many new members, this year's volleyball team got off to a good start. Two members of the team, Murray Pipchok and Kurt Heinz, were the returning lettermen. Only one boy, John Nawrocki, failed to make the team.
In pre-season play, the team held two scrimmages with Center Township. In the first match, the Bridgers beat the Trojans. However, when they traveled to Center they were unable to repeat their previous performance.
On March 25, the team tangled with the Vikings from Hopewell. Because of the fine performances turned in by all the players, they chalked up another victory.
Since there are no organized volleyball leagues in the area, the squad participated in two large, regional tournaments. On April 17 they went to the WPIAL tournament in Penn Hills. The following week, on April 24, the Bridgers played in the MAC tourney held in the Aliquippa High School gym.
Long Hours Practicing After School
AFTER desperately attempting to return his opponent's volley, Murray Pipchok
breaks his fall as he watches the ball bounce.
SportsAFTER a long struggle with an opposing matman, Barry Bayorek finally pins him and adds another two points to the score.
AMBR DGE wrestler, Jerry Pribulsky, suddenly finds himself in a predicament and tries to figure the best way to get out.
JOHN Dewar uses every ounce of strength to upset his opponent and drive him down as the referee awards a point for a switch.VARSITY WRESTLING
Joe Pszeracki and Richard Sutton Compete In Finals
VARSITY WRESTLING SCORES Ambridge Opponent
32 Freedom 30
11 . , .57
25 . . .30
25 . . 27
16 F reedom 41
Mr. Wheeler, the Industrial Arts teacher, replaced Mr. Fein as wrestling coach this past year.
The Bridgers, winless last year, closed out this past season with a record of one win and eleven losses.
Despite their record, there were many fine individual performances throughout the season. Joe Pszeraki won all of his heavy-weight matches for Ambridge, while Sutton, Droz, Dewar and Ginter also had a fine season.
On December 15, Ambridge lost to Aliquippa, 48-11. In their next match the Bridgers recorded their first wrestling win since the team came into existence. This memorable event took place on December 17 against Freedom, 32-30.
Ambridge proceeded to lose their ten remaining matches but the young grapplers gained plenty of experience and eagerly look forward to next year's wrestling sea-
hev B Bajek. Row 2: D. Reed, J. Droz, R. Sutton, J. Smith, M. Schweikert. WRESTLING—Front Row: A. Barlamas, B. Sestile, G. Kowal, J. Dewar, P- Sucney,
Row3: B. Bayorek, J. Pszeracki, A. Kisaday, D, Gintrwr.
...to LISTEN and RESPOND to varied and shared interestsBAND
Band Groups Serve School and Community Functions
BAND-Fronr flow: D. Conte, S. Pastelak, C. Fitzpatrick, E. Evans, M. Nelko, F. Spagnolo, T. Yeager, D. Sirko. J. Emery, flow 2: S. Costanza. B. Yaworsky, E. Antinopoulos, J. Wozniak, M. Chalin, D. Pastelak. D. Lamb-erto. L. Puckett, P. Antinopoulos. Row 3: K. Bohi, T. Lise, B. Miles, N. Briola, V. Gasowski, A. Micochin, C. Shaffer, D. Kirish. Row 4: A. Palmer, N. Cokrlic, D. Brooks, P. Markel, A. Nocilli, R. Grguric. T. Tyro, R.
Weishayol. flow 5: D. Belvedere, D. Len, L. Murry. T. Nicastro, T. Catalucci, J. Lise, flow 6: J. Campbell, B. Sniady, J. Smith, J. Rainaldi, G. Ciccone. flow 7: B. Jerman, R. Cybak, K. Hacker, A. Rotolo, K. Hoffman, D. Marvin, D. Widek. Row 8: Mr. Tolfa, M. Evans, K. Slobodian, R. Hlista, R. Urbanik, T. McDowell.
STAGE BAND—Front flow: S. Taylor. G. flow 3: B. Boty, D. Belvedere, L. Murray, D.
Shevchik, F. Napolean, R. Belsky, E. Roginski, Len, S. Hyre, B. Jerman. flow 4: R. Hlista, E.
M. Guzan, P. Antionopoulos. Row 2: J. Esseck, Yaworsky.
D. Widek, T. Springer, J. Stariha, R. Cybak.
Besides performing during football half-times in the fall, band members marched in the Armed Forces parade. Welcome Steelers parade in Pittsburgh, Ambridge Christmas parade and a parade at Kennywood Park.
After the football season, the band concentrated on concert music. They presented two large concerts, one at Christmas, and one in spring. In the early spring, some members participated in the District Band in West Middlesex, the Mideastern Band, and the Regional Band in Butler. In May the band played for Nationality Days and anticipated a trip to Niagara Falls.
Groups within the Band also served the school and the community. The Dixieland band played for basketball games and assemblies, the Stage band for community functions. Nationality Days and Children's Hospital, and the Brass choir at the Country Club, the Watson Home and in school halls at Christmas.BRASS CHOIR Front Row: J. Campbell, L). Belvedere, D. Len, S. Hyre, J. Lise, L. Murry, T. Catalucci. Row 2: J. Esseck, G. Kowalsky, E. Kosela, J. Michael, C. Pastrick. M. Blazakis, L). Widek, J Stariha Rnw 3: S Bufalini, M. Esseck, M. McGeorge, K. Hoffman, D. Marvin, A. Rotolo, Mr. Gurney. Row 4: K. Halker, R. Cybak, B. Jerman.
DIXIELAND BAND—Fronf Row: R. Belsky, M. Guzan, E. Yaworsky. Row 2: S. Hyre, D. Belvedere. P. Antinopoulos, J. Stariha. Row 3: L. Murray, D. Marvin, J. Esseck. Row 4: D Len. R. Hlista. R. Cybak.
BAND—Front Row: L. Hrycyk, D. Pcsolyar. S. Hopta. A. Mistovich, K. McGeorge, F. Bartolo. J. Jasinski, J. Bercik, P. Krokonko. Row 2: M. Kirish, D. Felinczak, E. Colella, L. Roginski, L. Derochis, M. McGeorge, M. Esseck, S. Bufelini, P. Fitzgerald. Row 3: M. Nestor, F. Napoleon, G. Shevchik, J. Saylor, D. Smith, M. Guzan, E. Roginski, R. Belsky. Row 4: D. Smith, E. Kosela, L. Prince, B. Fuller, V. Pastrick, J. Michael, C.
Pastrick, M. Blazakis. Row 5: T. Rigano, S. Bezuq, B. Bayorek, J. Droz, G. Jones, S. Hyre. Row 6: J. Brylinsky, M. Spagnolo, M. Shomin, S. Brylin-sky, S. Taylor. Row 7: G. Kowalsky, M. Peluca, T. Springer, B. Bard, J. Stariha, J. Esseck. Row 8: B. Doty, R. Shahan, L. Cuda, E. Yaworsky, Mr. Gurney.
ClubsCHEERLEADERS AND MAJORETTES
Girls Add Glamour to All Football, Basketball Games
Sparking spectators' enthusiasm at all football and basketball games, cheerleaders and majorettes played an important part in both seasons.
In addition to their work at the games, cheerleaders entered two contests. At the Midland Tournament they placed first.
The girls got two skirts and a sweater from the school board and rainwear and pom pons from the pep club.
The majorettes earned money for the new uniforms they wore at football games by holding a baske sale at Penney's in Northern Lights Shopping Center and conducting a car wash at Penney's Auto Shop. After football season the girls put together routines to the music of the Dixieland band for basketball half-time.
At Monaca on Memorial Day, and in Ambridge before Christams, the majorettes led Ambridge's band along the parade route. The girls also accompanied the band to Niagara Falls in May.
JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS- ronr Row: C. Angst, M. Kurash. C. DeNardo. Row 2: C. Narkevic, L. Pelic, C. Gust. N. Roginsky, P. Carrea.
VARSITY CHEE RLEADERS—Front Row: J. 3: P. Miloszewski, P. Kachur, C. Voegel, B.
Marsilio, E. Andrus, G. Conover. Row 2: F Loedding, Manager: Mary Lynn Deep.
Banks. B. Kuhel. C. Loedding, J. Kundrat Row
MAJORETTE Kathy Konarski kicks high over her head during a routine performed at half-time of a Section basketball game.BR DGER Headhunters, returning from the locker room at the half, break through the sign held up by the cheerleaders.
MAJORETTES-Fronr Row: I. Liptnski. Row 2: S. Osso. M. Guidos, M. Essek, D. Karas. Row3: M. Sovich, D. Gr ybowski, L. Smith, K. KonarskiCONCERT CHOIR-Fronf Row: K. Perciavalle, B. Kristefek, M. Pastrikas, S. Neforos, M. Simigielski, C. Kardarsz, J. Smigielski, R. Measel, R. Mark-van, T. Hlozek. Row 2: M. Chalin, L. Morrisette, M. Segeleon, K. Tempal-ski, R. Watson, N. Friel, M. DeBona, H. Costa, R. Jahoda, C. Sproult, B. Mitchell, B Galupi, Mr. Fath. Row 3: D. Pfeiffer, D. Pac2ek, J. Syka, M. J.
Skapik, R. Dunn, D. Kerr, K. Rowley, D. Shoup, B. Miles, A. Besnack, M. Pletz. Row 4: P. Druzisky, C. Moneypenny, V. Byers, S. Frederick, L. Sutton, C. Wright, S. Russell, P. Smith, B. Dennerlein, R. Graham, L. Prince. «
STUDENTS in one of Mr. Fa Til's classes pause for a moment to regain their breath before beginning to sing another tune.
MR. Fath accompanies his music class on the piano as they practice singing some of the more popular of today's current songs.CONCERT CHOIR
Concert Choir Carols Through the Halls at Christmastime
STANDING in front of the Christmas tree, the Concert Choir pauses a moment to carol for students relaxing in the lobby.
Musically inclined students who had completed one year of chorus, and who had a definite interest in vocal singing, joined the concert choir. Participants met each day in a regular class to practice singing in parts. Students acquired an appreciation for all different types of music, although popular music was the students' favorite.
The choir presented two special concerts during the year, one at Christmas and one in the Spring. On the last day before Christmas, choir members sang carols in the halls under the direction of Mr. Fath.
Four students from Ambridge participated in the District Chorus. Janet Emery, junior, represented Ambridge in the Westminister Honors Chorus.
JUNIORS from the seventh period chorus class harmonize one arrangement of Burt Bacharach's popular hit, "Raindrops."
STAGE LIGHTING SQUAD -Front Row: B. Raymer, P. Hosack, D. Bacion. Row 2: C. Chandler, D. Slavik, G. Friel.
Boys Overcome Problems With Faculty Backstage Wiring
Members of the stage lighting squad played an important part in the production of all programs presented in the auditorium. The six boys showed movies, maneuvered the spotlight, and controlled lighting from the cage behind the stage. During the Tamburitzen's program, the cage started smoking because of an overload on the wiring. To combat the problem, the boys installed heavier wiring.
Another problem the boys had to overcome was the lack of vocal communication. To send messages backstage and to and from George Friel in the projection booth, the boys turned certain lights on to signal a problem.
STAGE lighting squad member Bill Raymer turns on a colored overhead light to create special effects in the school play.CHESS CLUB
Members Enjoy Friendly Competition in Playing Chess
Anyone interested in playing or learning to play chess joined the Am-bridge Chess Club. This interest in chess was the only qualification for membership. At their meetings members competed against each other for practice and for fun, and they kept an accurate record of all wins and losses. Based on this record, the top five players were chosen to form a chess team.
These top members formed liie team to compete interscholastically with other teams in the Western Pennsylvania area. This consisted of playing five other schools in two separate rounds; one at home and one away. The boys representing Ambridge at these meets were Harry Kaye, Tom Knapp, Mark Prus, Richard McDanel, Scott Musgrave and Joe Winwood. Both the team and the Chess Club were advised by club sponsor Mr. Steinberg. All members gained new skills in chess playing as well as enjoying the friendly competition.
HAVING carefully calculated his next move, Tom Knapp grasps his pawn during a match with a friend at a chess meeting.
CHESS CLUB—Front Row: H. Kaye. T. Knapp M. Prus, R. McDanel, S. Musgrave. Row 2: S Brylinsky, D. Juriga, R. Nowakowski, D. Riga no, M. Blatlo. Row 3: M. Evanitsky, D. Belve dere, G. Taylor, G. Paleos, T. Rigano, R. De May, B. Priestley.
DEEP in concentration, Harry Kaye ponders his next move as his opponent, Tom Knapp, attempts to stall off a checkmate.
ClubsJUNIOR RED CHOSS-Front Row: J. Brown. C. Rajter, C. Pournaras, L. Prince. J. Brylinsky, S. Antonini, L. Romano. A. Mackovich, M. Susan. Row 2: J. Strojek. H. Rogic, G. Loschiavo, H. Mann. D. Paczak, J. Venneri, M. Broz, R. Mikush. D. Conte. D. Lamberto, M. Esseck, S. Pastelak. Row
3: R. Graham, H. Hermes, E. Broz, M. Ulizio, R. Hermes. D. Pastelak, N Briola, F. Bartolo, R. Micochin, B. Stolich. Row 4: P. Burton, J. Vito, S. Harvie, D. Beck, S. Banlaio, L. Baiardo, S. Gagliardi.
JUNIOR RED CROSS
Girls Organize Campaign For Letters to North Vietnam
Serving their community and country, members of Ambridge High's Junior Red Cross carried out many enjoyable and helpful projects.
On Saturday, October 10, Junior Red Cross members stood in front of Murphey's in Ambridge and Penney's at Northern Lights Shopping Center passing out pamphlets urging citizens to write to Hanoi. The letters concerned the fate of American servicemen who were prisoners in North Vietnamese Camps. The club collected and mailed a total of 1500 letters.
At holidays, such as Halloween, Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter, the girls made colorful favors with the county Red Cross for distribution to local hospitals. The county group also planned a semiformal spring dance.
On the local level, girls formed committees including a social committee to organize activities. They went swimming at the YMCA and had an ice skating party at North Park open to all interested students.
JUNIOR Red Cross members paint some of the Valentine's Day favors to be given to crippled children in the Vatson Home.DEBATE CLUB-Front Row: M. McGeorge, L. White, D. Rigano, L. Woods, D. Hathaway, C. Raven. Row 2: E. Antmopoulos. G. Taylor, K. Hayden, W. Piontek, R. McDanel, N. Salopek.
Officers Debate at Meeting of the Ambridge Rotary Club
At the Ambridge Rotary Club's December meeting the officers of the debate club presented a standard debate on environmental pollution. Research for the debate, as well as a record of a similar debate, was available in the club's books on the topic. The Forensics purchased other books covering debate procedure with money from the club's treasury. The club discontinued its work at a football concession stand this year after agreeing that they had accumulated enough money to meet anticipated expenditures.
At bi-monthly meetings, four man teams presented debates on current topics of interest such as political issues, drugs, and air pollution. Other members judged the debates. The club invited all interested students to attend the meetings.
Any student in good academic standing was eligible to join the club. Each member was required to participate in at least one debate during the year.
IN order to prepare for one of the debates arranged by the dub, Cheryl Raven utilized the school library to research her topic.
ClubsFINANCE Front Row: J. Bennis, S. Kuga, M. Manos, J. Syka. K. Tempalski, C. Raven. L. Baiardo. Row 2: B. Croner, C. Bianchi, D. Kerecman. K. Majetic, T. Curley, M. Novak, I. Lucas, B. Pyrch, E. Ford. J. Fedorko, M. Keba.
GUIDANCE HELPERS — FINANCE COMMITTEE
Errand Runners Save Footsteps for Guidance Personnel
Girls helping in the guidance and finance offices performed various small duties that helped the offices' major functions operate smoothly.
In the guidance office, six girls helped do clerical work. Their duties included typing, running errands, preparing student request slips, taking telephone calls, organizing the senior survey, and keeping the college catalogue file up to date. A few girls volunteered for this position, while the others were chosen from study halls on the basis of their secretarial skills and grade averages.
Finance committee members contributed valuable assistance during athletic events. It was their duty to sell and collect tickets and keep a record of the money. At the beginning of each week, members received their game assignments from lists posted on the trophy case. The girls' busiest times were during the football and basketball seasons.PARC
Concerned Students Organize Local Chapter of PARC
Early in the year about thirty students at Ambridge formed a chapter of the Pennsylvania Association for retarded children. They did this out of concern for the often forgotten retarded children of Beaver County. Students willing to donate time and energy for this concern must contribute five hours working with the children to be considered part of the PARC. They performed an exciting service to the children by taking them to dances, parties and bowling.
During a fund raising campaign, “Mile of Pennies", at Northern Lights, the PARC collected $1,500 in November. In January, they visited the Western Pennsylvania Hospital for the Mentally disturbed. County wide meetings were held at the Rochester Mental Health Clinic. This local PARC group is affiliated with a national organization for retarded children.
The thirty members of the Ambridge chapter have found their work with the retarded rewarding.
AS she plans the next meeting of PARC, Mary Beth Kremmel turns to another dub member to listen to several suggestions.
ONE member of the Ambridge chapter of PARC, Dave Johnston, examines a list of the projects to be undertaken by the dub.
KAREN Tempalski, Mary Beth Kremmel, and Dave Johnston discuss ways to help Pennsylvania's mentally retarded children.FHA
Scholarships and Special Awards Open to FHA Girls
Girls wishing to gain experience in household operations joined the Future Homemakers of America. Prerequisites for admission included completing one year of home economics and maintaining a satisfactory scholastic average. Girls meeting these qualifications then petitioned the club and were voted in by current members. For initiation, members wishing to join came to school dressed like the typical "everyday housewife." Members wore an official FHA pin and held some special openings for each meeting. To build up their treasury, the girls sold an unusual variety of hair combs to fellow students.
Planning a Mother-Daughter Banquet for May, evoked much enthusiasm from club members. They also looked forward to an annual state convention in the spring. Girls also had opportunities to earn scholarships and special degree awards through various organizations connected with the FHA.
Gl VING a taste test to a glass beaker of the lemonade she has made, Roxanne Pisano does her part in preparing a tasty snack.
FHA—Front Row: D. Brooks, J. Corso, V. Nesselrode, S. Aquino, C. Mitchell, P. Burson, H. Repine, L. Kosis, D. Conte. Row 2: L. Lubic, J. Miller, K. Finch, S. Welch, D. Litzinger, I. Iwaskewycz, M. Rhawn, D.
McClellan, M. Besong, P. Connor. Row3. V. Hudak, B. Kehoe, R. Mikush, N. Salopek, M. K. Stoner, K. Tempalski, S. Henry, B. Kopriva, C. Lebda.FTA-Front Row: J. Kosarych. D. Lamberto, J. Ondovcsik. P. Krokonko, 3: b. Yaworsky. R. Belsky, M. Blazakis, B. Poutous. V. Gasowski, D.
L. Roginski. M. Kirish, N. Cokrlic, K. Finch. Row 2. K. Kamicker, E. Litzingor, E. Grzogorok, B. Pyle. M. McGeorge.
Antinopoulos, G. Conover, S. Mayfield, K. Bohi, B. Kopriva, B. Miles. Row
Club Starts Teacher's Aid
Students with an interest in education and in better understanding the role of today's instructors, joined the Future Teachers of America. Anyone so interested was qualified to join. At the candlelight ceremony, each new member pledged his attempt to acquire the high ideals necessary for good teaching.
Meeting every first and third Monday, FTA members planned activities for the year. On November 21, they conducted a drive in Ambridge for Muscular Dystrophy. They also set up a tutorial service and a teacher's aid program. Members operated a concession stand at the home football games and planned an annual dance.
Future Teachers of America sponsored Senior Day, when many students gained experience in taking over classroom activities. In April, several representatives attended the FTA state convention in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania.
MEMBERS of FTA scan a few books in order to gather information to be used at the program concerning teaching careers.GYM AIDS
New Program Put into Practice for Selection of Girls
TENTH-GRADE gym aids help their fellow classmates while they attempt head-stands as part of their routine on the mats.
This year, Mrs. Palmer initiated a new program for selecting gym aids. Instead of holding try-outs in leading exercises, she chose the nine top girls from each of her sophomore classes on the basis of first semester gym scores.
These girls' duties included checking roll and taking points off the participation scores of girls not dressed. Besides demonstrating a variety of exercises, girls had to move gym equipment, such as mats, on and off the floor. They gave trial tests in tumbling and helped fellow classmates eliminate their faults. When the girls divided into groups to practice their skills, all the gym aids served as leaders for these groups.
Mrs. Palmer, sponsor of the club, stated this about the sophomore gym aids, "It is a basic trial for girls who have shown qualities of leadership. It gives those who are determined to excel, an opportunity to be leaders."
GYM AIDS-F onr Row: C. Evans, M. Novak, L. Hrycyjk, D. Pcsolyar, I. Lucas, K. Majetic, B. Pyrch, J. Nadzak, D. Kerecman, B. Wright, S. Bufalim. Row 2: D Tucker, S. Pellegrini, L. Smith, R. Loedding, P. Miloszewski, K. Freshwater. S. Kehoe, M. l eny, L. Morrisette. Row 3: D.
Andrus, C. Stachowicz, R. Freisleben, P. Miller, D. Barto, C. Carlisle, R Losco, R. Nowakowski, S. Guerrieri, B. Croner. Row 4: B. Meerdo, B. Fuller, S. Bouril, S. Ruknick, L. Grabinski. K. McGeorge, N. Aloi, J. Chervenka, E. Serak, W. Waslo.BUILDING PATHOL —Front Row: T. Knopp. L. Rainaldi. J. Hare. J. Esseck, M. Prus. D. Belvedere, P. Antinopoulos. Row 2: L. Rogmski, A. Alexander. P. Grzybowski, P. Ogrizek, B. Pyle, N. Kun.ewicz. P. Bedzyk, K. Finch, B. Clayton. N. Barlow, E. Evans, B. Yaworsky. J. Aloe. Row 3:
Mr Ch.averini, L. Woods. J. Kosarych. D. Lukachek. D. S.rko. B. Barnes. D. Komtsney, J. Duke, M. Kirish. B. Miles, N. Briola. J Gebet, L. Deroch.s, C. Mutz. Row 4: J. Bennis, H. Costa. D. Kokoski, J. Saylor, J. Syka, D. Johnston, P. Vevilacqua. R. DeMay. W. Piontek, B. Surowiec.
BUILDING PATROL AND HALL MONITORS
Each Period Many Students Perform Responsible Duty
Positioned on stairways between classes, building patrol members helped ease passage of students through the crowded halls. Their duties included supervising hall lighting and stairway use. Homeroom teacher's recommendations and activity records formed the basis for selecting junior and senior members.
Once classes began, the job of keeping order in the halls transferred from the building patrol to the hall monitors. These students occupied desks at each end of the school's three main halls throughout the day. They checked hall passes and recorded the names of students who were out of class.
Mr. Chiaverini, sponsor of the building patrol, stressed the importance of all these students' positions. He said that this was not an ordinary activity, but rather a definite student responsibility that must be performed conscientiously every period of every day by each patrol.
COOPERATING with the school's system of hall control, Bob Floro pauses to sign in at Kathy Dewar's second floor hall station.
107LATIN CLUB-FVonr Row: B. Sovich, B. Pyle, C. Kowalski. N. Brio la, D. Lukachek. J. Campbell. D. Sirko. J Bennis. R Belsky Row 2: Mr DpFpo. B. Bilanich. E. Broz, F Bartolo, D. Juriga. S. Kuga, B. Kopriva, M.
McGeorge, S. Antonini, D. Lamberto. Row 3: M. Prus, D. Belvedere. J Esseck. P Antinopoulos. J. Rufalini, N. Perris, J. Blanarik.
R. J. Manach of Duquesne University Addresses Group
LATIN Club members Mark Prus, Fran Bartolo, and Janet Campbell begin compiling a list of people to use for initiation.
Attempting to foster an appreciation for the ancient cultures of the world was the main concern of the Latin Club. Meeting at least once a month, members planned activities to realize this goal. One such program featured Robert J. Manach from Duquesne University who lectured and showed slides on Rome.
Students who were taking Latin or who had already taken two years qualified for membership. For ini tiation, the club required them to dress as mythological characters for one school day. After initiation, they were permitted to participate in all of the club's activities.
Members paid 35tf in dues. This paid the fees required for membership in the Classical League. This was the first year of an organized chapter of the Junior Classical League at Ambridge. This year, the national convention of the Junior Classical League was held in Oklahoma.INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Industrial Arts Sudents Donate Woodworking Projects
Approximatley 110 students who had a C+ or higher average and were taking either mechanical draw ing or industrial arts joined the Industrial Arts Club. Primarily a service group, the boys made projects for local institutions. When they did other work, the money raised went for materials for their charity projects.
To earn money, they sold candy and made furniture which was sold while on display in the lobby. They donated much of their woodworking to the Watson Home. These included Snoopy dogs and a nativity scene. Children's Hospital in Pittsburgh also received some of the Snoopys. Other Ambridge High School students had a chance to view the boys' handicrafts as they were displayed several times during the year in either the junior high library or the lobby.
Mr. Klaich, club sponsor helped plan a trip for the club to visit a local mill.
ONE member of the Industrial Arts Club. Carl Kucharski. begins staining the wood of a project that he is going to turn in.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB-Front Row: T. Supak. B Zielinski. M. Prokopovich, T. Applequist, F. Sangprmano. C. Kucharski. R. Christner, K. Perciavalle. M. Coley. H. Grzybowski. J. Sisley. Row 2: J. Ivancik. D. Johnston. C. Beech. B. Strano. T. Nicastro. C. Cichoski. J. Ford. M. Musulm. B. Witowich, L. Hughes. J. Clark. P. Bialion. Mr. Wheeler. Row 3:
Mr. Klaich. S. Lubic, B. Kubia, J. Ivancik, G. Unsworth, R. Losco, D. Welsh, D. Anthony, B. Fedash, S. Yurkovac, J. Ricciarm, B. Gnatovich, D. Saba to, D. Finch. R. Dunn. Row 4: P. Evans, G. Taylor, J. Kucharski, T. Jurkowski. T. Homjak, V. DeBona. J. Taddy, M. Deutsch, G. Sherbu, T. Rompala. R. Astorino, M. Bellas, B. Wolf, D Wuycik, J. Blanarik.
Girls Serve as Teacher's Aids in Senior High Classes
Developing healthy minds, bodies, and souls was the main goal of the Leaders' Club. To qualify for membership, junior and senior girls had to participate in girls' sports, maintain above average grades, and pass a skill test. The two year members selected new members by voting. They prepared a dinner and a candlelighting ceremony in November for initiation. The following day in school, new members dressed up in peculiar sports outfits, and performed a song-routine as old members dictated.
To augment their treasury, members sold stationery and helped brighten student spirit by selling smile buttons.
Members provided a valuable service to gym teachers each day as they helped in taking attendance, teaching exercises and refereeing. They also provided a service to the community at Christmas time by caroling at the Beaver County home for the aged.
GYM Leader, Ann Garko, checks the form of Pat Grzybowski's shoulder stand turnover while members of her squad watch.
LEADERS CLUB-S. Costanza, V. Gasowski, C. Kowalski, J. Lively, S. Kuny, J. Marsilio, J. Ondovcsik. Row 2: G. Conover; B. Yaworsky, L. Mace, M. Zebrowski, I. Brynczak, P. Felix, M. Ross, S. Nadzak, P. Sudik, N. Fedorko, S. Gust. Row 3: M. Stoner, N. Friel, J. Hare, K. Waslo, M.
Segeleon, K. Branowitzer, H. Rogic, L. DeNardo, L. Derochis, M. Smedley. Row i: Miss Yost, P. Grzybowski, K. Kuny, D. Kokoski, C. McClure, M. Chaim, J. Saylor, L. Rainaldi. B. Pyle. A. Garko.AS a requirement for membership, Bonnie Capriotti gets dressed up as Amelia Earhart during the Historical Society initiation.
Characters Walk Through the Halls On Induction Day
In February, students with B— averages who wanted to join the Junior Historical Society took part in a day long initiation dressed as famous men and women. All members who paid a dollar and attended most of the meetings remained in good standing.
As a chapter of the Pennsylvania Federation of Junior Historians, the Ambridge group was invited to attend the state convention in Pittsburg.
For this school year, the Club's main objection was raising money and making a project for the April convention.
After discussion, the alternatives for the project included Beaver County architecture and General Anthony Wayne's route through Legionville, the club decided to make a project on the Underground Railroad through Baden.
During the football season, members did hectic work in a concession stand, raising over $200 to help finance the trip.
HISTORICAL SOCIETY-Front Row: M. Skapik, S. Osso. M. Zebrowski. P. Mihalow, L. White, J. Gebet, L. Woods, M. Keba, R. Belsky, B. Yaworsky. How 2: Mr. Solero, J. Esseek, M. Ross, V. Gosowski, G.
Conover, J. Ondovcsik, K. Bohi, M. Blazakis, B. Priestley, R. Cybak. Row 3: B. Capriotti, L. Roginski, E. Antinopoulos, M. B. Kremmel, E. Evans. L Hatton, E. Grzegorek, M Resong.NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Members Sell Donuts and Conduct Canned Food Drive
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS: Marianne Zebrowski, Secretary; Susan Gust, President; Gayle Conover, Vice-president; Betsy Pyle. Treasurer.
National Honor Society members this year strove to initiate service projects into their activities rather than remaining a solely honor group. To carry out this goal, they sold donuts in the lobby early Wednesday mornings for anyone who missed breakfast. In December, they conducted a canned food drive for needy families in the community. They also set up a tutorial program later in the year for students seeking aid in their studies.
A teacher review board chose members on the basis of leadership, character, service, and scholarship. Students were either inducted at the end of their junior or senior year, during a special candlelight ceremony. Two year members planned this induction and gave speeches for the new members and their parents.
Each year two students have the opportunity for competing in a national contest for the National Honor Society scholarship.
HONOR SOCIETY—Fronf Row: N. Kumewicz. S. Hosack. M. Zebrowski. Row 2: J. Ondovcsik, K. Bohi. L. White. S. Kuny. C. Loeddmg, S. Nadzak,
S. Gust. G. Conover, B. Pyle, M. Karas, J. Corso, F. Banks. B. Yaworsky. E. Evans, D. Lamberto.THESPIANS— ronr Row: A. Petrow, S. Osso, L. Rainaldi, M. B. Kremmel, Strano, C. Kowal. M. Prentice, T. Catalucci, J. Smith, h. Barcikowski. d
B. Pyle, C. Kowalski. S. Paliani, M. Deep, S. Spieler, L. Pitts. Row 2: J. Kowal, F. Sangermano, B. Wall, J. Watach, S. Neforos, D. Saba to, G.
Ondovcsik, S. Kuga. N. Kuniewicz, J. Pisano, B. Capriotti, M. Zebrowski, Kanakis.
G. Conover. S. Nadzak, T. Jurkowski, B. Senko. Mr. Grundv. Row 3: B.
Students Employ Dramatic Talents to Present Plays
Developing dramatic and artistic skills was the main goal of the Thespians at Ambridge. Being affiliated with the nationwide organization, students had to gain a certain number of points to achieve membership. Members obtained points on the basis of the number of lines spoken in a play or hours worked on props, scenery, costumes and publicity. New members are traditionally expected to help clean the stage and prop rooms on a given day.
In November, Thespians sponsored their first play, "Goodby Tonto", written and directed by Mr. Grundy, club sponsor. This play depicted a revolt on an Indian reservation. Early in the Spring they performed "Our Town" by Thorton Wilder, a play that attempts to find a value above all price for the smallest events in daily life. Due to the renovations of the auditorium, they could not produce a musical. Thespians also sponsored a play which was put on for elementary children in the area.
CAST members of "Goodbye Tonto," Mary Beth Kremmel, Kathy Bianchi, and Bonnie Capriotti wait for cues to go on.PEP CLUB—Front Row: B. Senko, J. Roman, R. Belsky, J. Laughlin, M. Karas, T. Nicastro, B. Priestley, T. Rompala, G. Taylor. Row 2: J. Marsilio, A. Garko, I. Iwaskewyez, P. Sudik, J. Corso, Secretary, P. Ogrizek, President. B. Pyle, Vice-President, M. Deep,Treasurer, M. Prentice, B. Sisley. I. Brynczak, S. Nadzak, F. Banks. Row 3: M. Essek, P. Grzybowski, D. Andrews, S. Russell, J. Navalance, K. Kamicker. B. Robbins, J. Lively, Mrs.
Palmer, Sponsor, S. Kuny, C. Outright, L. DeNardo, D. Karas, E. Broz, S. Costanza, C. Loedding. Row4: D. Grzybowski, I. Lipinski, M. Skeriotis, E. Antinopoulos, D. Bitzinger, V. Gasowski, S. Welsh, K. Waslo, E. Gregorek, M. Keba, C. Rowley, A. Majercik, D. Kerr, N. Barlow, N. Cokrlic, P. Bedzyk.
Rallies Help Boost Support and School Spirit
By paying one dollar for dues, anyone wishing to encourage school spirit became a member of the Pep Club. The Pep Club was the largest club in school, consisting of almost three hundred members. Their main goal was to stimulate student enthusiasm by cheering at the games, decorating the lobby and lockers of ball players, and participating in pep assembly skits. They also performed a great service to the students by sponsoring busses to away games.
Over the summer, some girls worked to get ads for the football programs. They also sold Stanley products to raise money. This money went to various projects, such as buying the cheerleaders new accessories like pom pons, and white raincoats and rainhats.
Support of football and basketball was the main concern of the Pep Club. However, this year members began to put more stress on other sports, such as wrestling.
PEP Club members Roxanne Pisano and Karen Waslo paint one of the hugh signs to be hung in the lobby for the games.STUDENT COUNCIL
Students Voice Individual Opinions on School Policies
Meeting every week, the student council represented the student opinion on school policies. As homeroom presidents, they presented their rooms' views, worked on issues pertaining to students, planned assemblies and programs, and served as a diplomatic force for visiting students.
Early in the year, the student council sponsored the annual Garnet and Gray dance. In December they sponsored the Mistletoe Ball and senior members decorated the Christmas tree in the main lobby. A few members discussed problems and ideas with other schools in the area through the visitation program in late winter.
Several representatives from each grade had the direct oppor tunity to meet with the administration each month during student advisory meetings. The main issues of concern this year were the dress code, exam exemption, detention, and the relevance of curriculum to students.
DURING a Student Council meeting. Senior Joe Joy stands up and begins to air his opinion on one of the plans being pondered.
STUDENT COUNCIi.—Front How: S. Neforos, M. De8ona, M. Juries, D. Hare, B. Hallisey, R. McCoy, F. Sangermano. Row 2: S. Gust, B. Kuhel, F. Banks, L. Hrycyk, G. Steinberg, K. Majetic, B. Merrdo, D. Grzybowski, L. DeNardo. M. Zebrowski, L. Morrisette, G. Conover. Row 3: N. Perris, M.
Nestor, M. Krol, R. DeMay, C. Reich. B. Pyle, S. Spioler. T. Finch, C. Loeddmg, D. Sabato, L. Frangione, D. Welsh, M. Smchak Row 4: H. Hideck, K.Hayden, R. Benkowski, V. DeBona, B. Strano, B. S nko. J. Sheleheda. E. Yaworsky, J. Joy, P. Evans, D. Johnston.
uSUN-Fronf Row: L. Smelko, K. Majetic, M. Pru$, M. Sradomski, D. Belvedere. Row 2: L. DeNardo, B. Carey, B. Bilanich, M. Ulizio, D. Conte, J. Emory, M. Esseck, L. Derochis, N. Briola, J. Aloo, J. Bennis, T. Ycagor, E. Evans. Row 3: D. Lukachek, C. Evans, K. Young. K. Finch. B.Stolich,
S. Bosnak, M. McGeorge, M. Novak, L. Hrycyk, D. Pcsolyar, B. Croner, K. Hayden, P. Hertneky. Row 4: M. Tylosky, R. Mikush, J. Kundrat, E Antinopoulos, E. Petkash, S. Croner, D. Strano, M. Broz, D. Strko, C. Dennerlein, M. Blazakis, P. Antinopoulos, R. Cybak.
STUDENT UNITED NATIONS
International Relationships Cultivated
in SUN Meetings
Students at Ambridge interested in interrelationships between countries joined the Student United Nations. This year Ambridge was responsible for the countries of Indonesia, Chad, and West Germany. Members wrote research pa pers on the national policies, government forms and cultural life of these countries. These papers then became the basis of determining the members position at the SUN conventions. The conventions consisted of simulated action of the United Nations in New York. Students tried for positions as ambassadors, head and alternate delegates, and delegates to each of the organs, such as the Security Council and the World Bank. During the winter, they held small local assemblies to prepare for the March convention in Pittsburgh.
Members also planned for an annual trip to New York to gain further insight into the operations of the United Nations.
77? YING to persuade Roxanne Pisano in to buying a candy bar for the benefit of SUN, Betty Bilanich offers her a sample of one.USHERETTES
Usherettes Hold Bake Sale for Fund Raising Project
During school functions in the auditorium or on the football field, the Usherettes helped visitors find their seats.
Although the club was open to boys, all the members were girls. Citizenship and grades were the qualifications used to choose 50 members out of all applicants. The members worked at athletic events providing various services to spectators. They also served at plays and concerts, handing out programs and reserving choice seats for parents and special guests. On senior night, the girls tackled one of their hardest jobs of the year, as they reserved one section of the bleachers for seniors only. Also for senior night, the club held an October bake sale at Sol's store in Ambridge to help raise money to buy carnations for all senior members. Each girl had to earn three credits each semester by ushering or helping with the bake sale in order to remain a member of the Usherettes.
AS part of her job of being an usherette. Andrea Michochin distributes programs and collects tickets for "Goodbye Ton to."
USHERETTES—Front Row: J. Ondovcsik, S. Nadzak, M. Skeriotis, I. Brynczak, N. Kuniewicz, A. Micochin, D. Lamberto. L. White, J. Kosarych, B. Meerdo, P. Bedzyk, L. Puckett, K. Bohi. Row 2: J. Strojek, K. Young, E. Broz, P. Barnhart. P. Markel. C. Evans, S. Antonini, P. Ferringerioe, M.
Nelko, S. Pellegrini, J. Vito, S. Harvie. Row 3: S. Kennedy, K. Waslo, K. Ferencik, D. Juriga, L. Roginski, N. Briola, M. Kirish, D. Shoup, B. Miles, P. Krokonko.SILHOUETTE Front Row: B. Fuller, E. Pride, M. Broz, C. McClure, M. Marich, K. Waslo, D. Stewart, N. Aloe. K. Young, N. Fedorko, C. Rizzo. Row 2: M. McGeorge, J. Kosarych, M. Kurash, M. Deutsch. M. B. Krem-
mel, E. Broz, L. Donardo, T. Liberto, M. Gallio, N. Yanigo, M. Manos. Row 3: D. Finch, L. Lehn, T. Kimbra, G. Kanakis, B. Markvan, G. Paleles, B. Chaykowsky, J. Naugle, P. Hertneky.
DEEP in thought, Jackie Naugle ponders the problem of revising a current article of the high school newspaper, the Silhouette.SILHOUETTE
Staff Adds "The Shadow" for All Late Breaking News
LAURA DeNardo and Don Finch review an article written by the Silhouette staff and give their approval after making few corrections.
TOM Liber to studies some ideas for an improvement in Silhouette production in order to insure an up-to-date newspaper.
In an attempt to keep students informed of school happenings, staff members worked together to produce the Silhouette. This year they tried to present more pictures, more student names, and generally more news in an interesting way. The front cover was a new addition to the paper as well as 'The Shadow", an extra page added for late breaking news.
To become a member of the Silhouette staff, one needed an interest in newspaper journalism. Writers turned in articles while artists turned in cartoons and headlines to be judged for membership.
The Silhouette's main difficulty was in connection with finances. To combat this, staff members sold programs at baskerball games and relied on subscriptions and ad money.
All in all, the staff did its best to prepare a paper about the many personalities and activities found at Ambridge High.
moYEARBOOK REPRESENTATIVES—Front Row: B. Bilanich, K. Majetic, S. Russell, S. Cannister, N. Antipow, M. Prentice, C. Pastrick, M. Mc-George, T. Zehnder. Row 2: J. Emery, P. Krokonko, M. Chalin, F. Bartolo, M. Kinsh, P. Mihalow, P. Sudik, P. Bucuren, B. Galupi, C. Vukovic, C.
Reich. Row 3: R. Peitrzykowski. J. Bennis, P. Connor, J. Strojek, K. Kamicker, I. Lucas, B. Pyrch, D. Rerecman, L. Hrycyk, T. Lise, A. Eliou. Row 4: J. Rainaldi, E. Serak, E. Garbinsky, T. Rizzo, S. Aquino, P. Fitzgerald. J. Pugliano, K. Konarski, L. Prince, L. Krol, S. Haskins.
Staff Produces Yearbook Through Cooperative Efforts
Staff members working on the Bridger were faced with a nearly impossible task—to create a book reliving the year through pictures and copy. Early in the year, Mr. Desanzo taught the staff the basic fundamentals of journalism necessary for processing a book.
They then began to search ways of presenting new ideas in layouts and pictures to relate the story of the year. Writers interviewed many people throughout the school in order to obtain factual and current research. The photographers undertook the task of facing student "hams" in an attempt to get candid pictures. Copy writers then went to work, counting out each letter to make even caption lines and headlines. Time after time, typists patiently retyped the articles and captions while editors attempted to correct mistakes and make them short or long enough to fit layouts. At all times, the rules of good journalism were followed.
AS student photographer for the yearbook, Tom Zehnder spends much of his free time enlarging pictures to be used.TRYING to get a better view of the layout, Leanna White climbs on the table while IN order to meet the layout requirements, Tom Finch points out needed changes.
Judy Duke starts the tedious job of counting out captions before having them typed.
WORK on the index keeps staff members Judy Miller and Pat Connor busy recording all the names which appear in the book.
... to EXPLORE the ESSENCE
of the human spiritSENIORS: Abraham—Brownlee
Along With Beginning Their Final Year of Studies,
PENNSYL VANIA Junior Miss, Gayle Conover, insured her future education with a scholarship included among the prizes received.
Abraham, George Adrian, Carmen
Alexander, Ann Amistadi, David
Andrews, Donna Andrus, Elaine
Anthony, Dennis Antinopoulos, Estelle
Applequist, Thomas Astorino, Richard
Banks, Frances Barcikowski, RonaldSeniors Take Steps to Prepare Themselves for Future
Barlow, Nancy Bayorek, Barry Bedzyk, Phyllis Beech, Charles Belich, Michael Belsky, Rodney
Belvedere, David Bender, Bernice Bender, Janet Benedetti, Karen Berecek, Donna Besnack, Anne
Besong, Maureen Blazakis, Milton
Bourne, Terry Brabson, Dale
Brendle, Cheryl Brock, Debra
Brooks, Deborah Brownlee. Rebecca
ANITA Petrow stares intently at a question on one of countless application forms to be filled out during the course of the year.Cheerleaders, Majorettes, and Even "Bubbas" Stimulate
Campbell, Janet Cannister, Sherry Capriotti, Bonnie Carrodus, James Carroll, Robert Carter, Joseph
Catalucci, Thomas Catanzarite, Russell Chiaverini, James Christner, Robert Cichoski, Chester Clarke, Paul
MAJORETTES Irene Lipinski and Sue Osso perform a Mexican hat dance as part of half-time during the last basketball game.
Broz, Ellie Brynczak, Irene
Bufalini, Allan Bufalini, Rick
Bundy, Thomas Burson, Patricia
Byers, Valerie Calderone, Antoinette
SENIORS: Broz-DininnoClayton, Beverly Cobert, George Cobert, Kathleen Cochenour, Mark Cokrlic, Nancy Conover, Gayle
Conte, Deborah Corso, Jacqueline Costanza, Sandra Cuda, Lawrence Cupp, Marjorie Cybak, Roman
D'Amico, Jane Davis, Paul DeBona, Vincent Deep, Mary Lynn DeLisio, Mary Ann DeNardo, Laura
Dennerlein, Beverly Dennis, Carl Denny, James Deutsch, Leonard Dewar, John Dininno, Mary Jane
Students' School Spirit During Football Pep Assembly
PERFORMING an intricate series of pompom movements, cheerleaders attempt to arouse spirits and voices of the students.
Domitrovich, Cathy Drewnowski, Rebecca Droz, James Droz, Jerry Druzisky, Paula Dunn, Linda
Dunn, Richard Dunn, Rose Egidi, Karen Esseck, John Essek, Marilyn Evanitsky, Mitchell
Senior Class Presents Its
Second Homecoming Court
Evans, Elaine Evans, Paul
Falloretta, Thomas Faltenovich, Thomas
Farmer, Dennis Fedorko, Nancy
Felix, Paulette Fields, Marilyn
ESCORTED by Ron Syrko, Ann Garko, one member of this year's Homecoming Court, leaves the football field a little dazed.1970 HOMECOMING COURT-1. Lipinski, B. Sirano. C. Brendle, G. Pawlack, G. Conover—queen, F. Sangermano— king, A. Garko, M. Morrisette, M. Zebrowski.
Finch, Donald Finch, Kathleen Finch, Thomas Fitzpatrick, Colleen Floro, Robert Frederick. Shirley
Friel, George Friel. Nancy Fullard, Robin Gallio, Michele Galupi, Beverly Garlick, BarbaraSENIORS: Garvey—Jula
Garvey, Thomas Gasowski, Vickie Gazda, Paul Gebet, Janet Gerega, Mark Giarnmaria, John
Gilarno, Daniel Goff. Nancy
Gorham, Denise Grzegorek, Evelyn
Grzybowski, Debra Grzybowski, Patricia
SENIOR class advisors, Miss Randall and Mr. Sutter try to decide on the best action for the Senior Banquet at Holiday Inn.
Miss Randall and Mr. Sutter, Class Advisors, Propose
BRAZILIAN exchange student, Regina Silva, discusses one of Hemingway's novels with Miss Randall, her English teacher.
Gulish. Ronald Gust, Susan
Guzan, Monica Hare, JanetHaskins, Dale Hatton, Linda
Hays, Diane Heater, Deborah
Heinz, Kurt Henger, William
Henry, Susan Hlaris, Charles
TOM Cata ucci puts the finishing touches on the throne which is to be used for the Homecoming ceremonies during half-time.
Various Activities to Administration for Their Approval
Hoover, Dorothy Hosack, Sandra Hovanec, Anthony Huppenthal, Michael llko, Kathleen Iwaskewycz, Irene
Jerman, Robert Johnson, James Jones, Gary Jones, Robert Joy, Joseph Jula, Mark
SeniorsTAKING time out from his tour of our school, a Freedom High student tries his hand at a few basketball lay-ups while visiting a senior boys' gym class.
Area Students Get a Look at
Each Other's Daily Life
Jurcak, Linda Jurkowski, Thomas Kamicker, Kathleen Kanakis, George Karas, Deborah Karas, Marlene
Kardasz, Christopher Kaye, Harry Keba, Marsha Kelleher, Veronica Kellner, Sharon Kenny, Deborah
Kephart, James Kerr, Darlene Kimbrough, Tellis Kinney, Margaret Kirby, Thomas Kirish, Mary AnnKirish, Ronald Klodowski. Patricia Knafel, Marty Koban, Edward Kopriva, Rebecca Kosarych, Janet
Kosela. Edward Kosis, Lorraine Kost, Deborah Kowal, Daniel Kowal, James Kowalski, Carol
Kownacki, Richard Kremmel, Mary Beth Krokonko, Patricia Kucharski, Carl Kucharski, John Kuhel, Rebecca
Through Interschool Student Council Visitation Program
STUDENT Council President. Frank Sangermano, escorts Freedom visitors around while discussing the schools' dress codes.
Kuniewicz, Nancy Kuny, Sherry
Kurash, Kenneth Kyrargyros, Anthony
Lacotta, Linda Lambert, PauletteSENIORS: Lamberto-Meerdo
Class Officers Begin
Lamberto, Denise Landfried, Daniel Larrick, Gary Larrick, Janet Latham, Janese Laughlin, Joseph
Lazzaretti, Gary Lebda, Carol Lelak, James Len, David Lench, Michael Leseiko, Virginia
Levato, Cheryl Lynn Liberto, Thomas
Lindauere, Charles Lipinski, Irene
Lise, Jeanne Litzinger, Deborah
Lively, Judy Livingston, Diana
SENIORS' conversation everywhere towards the end of the year, even in Laura DeNardo's art class, was the Senior Banquet.Senior Banquet Held in May at
Loedding, Charlotte Losco, Richard
Lucaric, Edward Lucci, Kathryn
Mace, Linda MacKovich, Jerrlyn
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS - Treasurer: Bob Strano, President: Frank Sangermano, Secretary: Marianne Zehrowski, and Vice-President: Sue Gust.
Maher, Howard Maier, Cynthia Majer, Robert Majercik, Andrea Marich, Melanie Marsilio, Jill
Marsilio, Mary Lou Marvin, Dennis Matejka, Jacqueline Mayfield, Sheryl Maytic, Leslie McAllister, Cheryl
McClellan, Deborah McCrory, John McDowell, Terry McGeorge, Margaret McStay, Kathleen Meerdo, Diane
Mercer, James Meshanko, Edward Meyers, Donna Michochin, Andrea Mihalow, Patricia Miles. Elizabeth
Miller, Rodney Miller, Thomas Mollo, Cathy Moneypenny, Carolyn Moore, Sally Morrisette, Melvin
Mrazovich, Patricia Mutterspaugh, Albert Mutz, Carol Nadzak, Susan Navalance, Janet Nawrocki, John
Nicastro, Terry Nicastro, Thomas Nicgorski, Gary Nimmons, Thomas Novak, James Nowry, Ronald
Seniors Select and Order Their Announcements, Name
HOMEROOM President Tom Finch takes Denise Gorham's order for name cards as she looks over a complete book of card samples.
Ogrizek, Patricia Ondovcsik, Jane
Orehowsky, Madlyn Orlowski, WilliamOsso, Susan Ostrowski, Barbara
Paliani, Sylvia Pastelak, Dorothy
Pasteur, Terrance Pastrikas, Michael
Patrician, Thomas Pawlack, Gregory
LEAFING through the catalogue of the different types of name cards that seniors can order, Carolyn Moneypenny tries to decide.
Cards for Commencement Through Homeroom Presidents
Pawlack, Terrance Perciavalle, Raymond Petrow, Anita Pfeiffer, Diane Pietrzykowski, Ruth Piltz, Robert
PipChok, Murray Pletz, Margaret Podufally, Antoinette Pournaras, Christopher Pournaras, Stanley Poutous, William
Roles of Teachers and Conducting Classes
Prentice, Mary Price, Brenda
Priestley, William Prokopovich, Mark
Puckett, Linda Pyle, Lizbeth
Quinn, Kenneth Rabovsky,Jean
Radella, Grady Raskovsky, John
AS part of the Senior Day program, Gerry Zvonar concentrates on some reading material before beginning the assignment.
Reed, Donald Repine, HollyProves to Be Valuable Experience on Senior Day
Rhown, Mary Rishel. Yvette Rizzo, Christine Robbins, Barbara Roby, David Roginski, Linda
Roman, Jerry Rompala, Thomas Rose, Harry Ross, Marilyn Ross, Regina Rotolo, Alvin
Rowley, Cathy Russell, Perry
Russell, Sharon Rygalski, Richard
Salopek, Trella Sangermano, Frank
Scharns, Mark Schimonsky, Charles
SENIOR Ronald Rusnak takes over the English teaching duties from Miss Randall to gain useful experience in controlling a class.
Schwarz, Ronald Seifner, Margaret Semonich, Laura Senko, Robert Shahen, Raymond Shemelya. Dale
Shoup, Dixie Shrum, Deborah Singer, William Sisley, Rebecca Skapik, Mary Jo Skeriotis, Maria
Slingluff, Terry Slobodian, Charles Smedley, James Smedley, John Smedley, Mary Lou Smith, Linda
1970 PROM COURT: Front Row - C. Firich, J. Helsel. N. Stashick, D. Tedesco. Row 2 - G. Farmer, B. Irwin, B.
Shively-king, C. Bucureenqueen, A. Westberg. B Spinelli.Junior-Senior Prom Marks End of School Social Life
Smith, Tricia Somar, Diane
Sonnie, Randolph Spieler, Sandra
Stariha, Joseph Stiles, Keith
Strano, Robert Strella, James
Sudik, Patricia Sulkowski, Camille
Supak, Thomas Surowiec, Robert
WITH smiles of happiness on their faces, 1970 Prom King and Queen, Butch Shively and Carol Bucuren, admire the fountain.SENIORS: Sutton—Zychowski
June 1, 1971 Graduation Date Brings an End to Twelve
Sutton, Richard Syrko, Ronald Taddy,John Takas, Karen Taylor, Gregory Taylor, Samuel
Theodore, Nicholas Timko, Joseph Tuscik, Richard Varlichi, Mary Ann Villella, Frank Vogan, Clifford
Vrona, Margaret Walter, Deborah Wanchik, Sandra Waslo, Karen Wawrykow, Walter Welch, Sheila
COMMENCEMENT exercises in June close out twelve years of academic study and send the graduating seniors their own ways.Years of Learning, Memories for Nearly 500 Seniors
Welling, Robert Welsh. Stephanie
Whipple, David White, Leanna
Widek, David Winne, Craig
Wisener, Dorothy Wisener, Jean
SEATED in the auditorium for the last time as students, seniors listen to the remarks of a fellow classmate about their futures.
Wojciechowski, Joseph Wood, Judith Woods, Linda Wozniak, Joyce Yaworsky, Elbert Yaworsky, Roberta
Young, Kathy Zebrowski, Marianne Zehnder. Thomas Zielinski. Raymond Zvonar, Gerry Zychowski, David
O r C?
XJUNIORS: Aloe — Eversole
Aloe, Josephine Allushin, Kathy Ambrose. Barbara Antinopoulas, Peter Aquino, Susan Bacion, David Bajek, William
Bard, William Barnes, Walter Bartolo, Frances Baslayga, Michael Brudnock, Patrick Bauer, Gary Beech. William
Bellas, Michael Benedict, Ron Bennis, Jacqueline Berkner, Roger Bevilacqua, Patty Bezuk. Steve Bilanich, Betty
Blaho, Mark Boring. Charles Boring. William Boudros, George Boyt, Randy Branowitzer, Karen Briola, Nadine
Broz. Mariane Brynczak, John Bucuren, Patricia Bufalini, James Burka, Michalene Cain, Robertine Cantolina, Rich
Free From Their Classroom Work, Pupils
FRIENDS share their experiences as they meet for a few minutes during lunchtime.Caratelli, Frank Carpenter, Susan Chalin, Margaret
Chalupiak, William Chambers, Janet Chombors, Jonicc
Chavez, Robert Christner, Barbara Cipriani, Jim
Cobert, Kenneth Coleman, Russell Coley, John
Connolly, Nancy Connor, Patricia Costa, Holly
Relax on Their Lunch Breaks
SOME students escape the classroom during lunch by relaxing out of school.
Costanza, Paul Cribbs. Denise Croner, Sally Cybak, Richard D'Alessandro, Guy D’Ambrosio. Kathleen Debogovich, David
DeMay, Ron Dempsey, Deborah Dennerlein, Carol Dennis, Janet Derochis, Lucy DeSimone, Vincent Dewar, Kathleen
DiGiovine, Donna Domitrovich, Diane Douglas, William Dschuhan, Richard Duke, Charlene Duke, Judith Durf, Richard
Dunn, Richard Eberst, Richard Elchin, Donna Emery, Janet Essek. Marsel la Evans, Mark Eversole, Lisa
3JUNIORS: Falloretta Knapp
Falloretta, Eugene Fedorko, Joyce Felinczak. David Ferencik, Karen Ferencek, St»»v«
Fink, Jeff Firkaly. Lorraine
Firich, David Fitzgerald, George Fitzgerald, Patty Fitzpatrick, Lawrence Florcik, David Flowers, David Ford, Elaine
Frangione, Lawrence Gagliardi, Jessica Gall, Andrew Gaona, Renee Gaugbenbaugh. Debbi Gazda, Diane Gazda, Raymond
Gerazounis, Dean Gintner. Daniel Gnjatovich, William Gobbo, Diane Good, David Graham, Larry Grzybowski, Henry
Gutch, Marjorie Guydos, Marilyn
Many Juniors Learn Safe
Hacker, Kenneth Hanzevack, Roberta
Harris, Robert Harrison, Eugene
Hathaway, Deborah Hayden, Keith
Heitzenrater, Daniel Hendrickson, Lee
DISCUSSING safety for driving under adverse weather conditions, Mr. Russell asks the girls how to apply the breaks on slippery roads.
Hendrickson, Richard Henger, Diane
Hicks, David Hittie, Alice
Hladio, Robert Hlozek, Anthony
Hoffman, Kenneth Homich, William
Horniak, Michael Hosack, Warren
Driving Methods Through
Driving Classes and
Hosek, Paul Hovanec, Robert Hudak, Valerie Hudicek, Jacqueline Hughes, Larry Hyre, Steve lacobucci, Marsyl
Ignatovic, Potor Ingros, Janet Ivancik, James Ivancik, John Iwaskewycz, Mary Janicki. Donna Janicki, Ted
Jankiewicz, Nick Jessee, Chester Johnston, David Joyner, Lorraine Juriga, Donna Kachur, Patty Karal, Virginia
Kehoe, Brenda Keith, Timothy Kennedy, Susan Kenstler, Diane Kisiday, Andrew Klessler, John Knapp, ThomasJUNIORS: Kokoski - Palmer
DEBBIE Sirko shows Mr. Path a pamphlet describing varieties of Christmas candles. and prompts him into buying one for her class.
Kokoski, Diane Kolesin, Michael
Konarski, Kathy Konitsney, Deborah
Kopchick, Deborah Kosele, Ray
Kouvaras, Tina Kowal, Roger
Kowal, Steven Kozlowski, Gary
Krol. Michael Kubia, Linda
November Proceeds From Junior Christmas Candle Sales
Kuga, Susan Kuhm, Renee Kundrat, Jean Kuny, Kathy Kunich, John Kurash, Keith Kusnir, Steve
Lamp, Carl Landfried, Denise Lebda, James Lemon, Thomas Lesack, Linda Lewicki, Myron Loedding, Barbara
Lubic, Anthony Lucas, Andy Lucas, Joseph Lucas, William Lukachek, Donna Lusty, David Lutz, BarbaraMackojc, Zdzislaw Macvrak, Susan Manis, Gregory Mann, Helene Manos, Marianne Marian, Terry Markvan, Ronald
Maslanik, Ruth Matievich, Charles Matika, Mike Mayer. Deborah McClure, Colleen McCommick, Frances McCoy, Ross
McDanel, Richard McVay, Pamala Measel, Raymond Mehno, John Messia, Cheryl Michael, Joan Michaels, John
Micochin, Roberta Milialik, Walter Mikush. Roberta Miller. Judy Milnick, Theresa Mithcell, Beverly Mitchell, Stephanie
Morgan, Gary Mozes, Steve Muslin, Michael Mustio, Debbie Napolian, Frank Netors, Spiros Neisnack, Paul
Nesselroade, Vanessa Nestor, Metro
Add to Class Treasury
Niznik, Tom Ober, Linda
Ochman, David Ory, George
Paczak, Donna Palmer, George
JANET Saylor adds a few more dollars to the Junior Class treasury by returning her Christmas candle sale orders to the main office.JUNIORS: Palmer Sehnke
TONI RIZZO shares her joy with a dose friend as she proudly displays her symbol of an upperclassman.
Palmer, Jim Palumbo, Mary Papasodero, Darlene
Parisi, Julius Pastelak, Susan Pastrick, Charlene
Pcolar, Walter Percy. David Perris, Nicholas
Peters, Jo Ann Petkash, Elaine Petrina, James
During September Juniors Place
Petula, Larry Pfaff, Debbie Pingitore, Linda
Piontek, Walter Pitts, Lorretta Pitts, Marlene
Pisano, Donna Pisano, Judith Pisano, Roxanne
Polas, Kenneth Powell, Deborah Pride, Ethel
Prokopovich, Dave Pszerack, Joe Prus, MarkPugliano, Jeanne Racioppo, Barbara Rajter, Richard Raven, Cheryl Ray, Ronald Raymer, William Reich, Charles
Reszetylo, Kathy Reuss, Susan Rexroad, Sharon Ricciardi, Joseph Rice, Kevin Rigano, Anthony Rigano, Oominic
Rizzo, Thomas Rizzo, Tom Robinsky, Scott Rogic, Faith Rogic, Hope Roginski, Edward Romansky, Karen
Ropon. Richard Rosenberger, Frank Rudenko, Nicholas Russin, Victor Rykoczewski, Joe Sabato, Donald Sobota, Timothy
Orders for Class Rings
Sacoulas, Greg Sage, Gary
Sahafran, Stephen Scherfel, Susan
Schweikert, Mark Salopek, Joseph
Salopek, Nancy Saylor, Janet
Segeleon, Marianne Sehnke, Patrick
JUNIOR class volunteers find themselves quite busy on the day of ring orders, as their fellow students anxiously crowd around them.JUNIORS: Seth — Zivic
Seth, Gloria Sevin, Kathy
Sevin, Ray Shanner, Lanny
Sheer, Deborah Sheer, John
Sheleheda, James Shevchik, George
Shomin, Michael Shoup, Kenny
MIKE Krol, class president, Jeanne Kundrat, secretary, Larry Fran-gione, vice president, and Vanessa Nesselrode, treasurer.
Class Officers Work Hard Combining
Efforts and Ideas
Smedley, David Sippel. Edward Sisley, John Sirko, Deborah Slavik, David Smigielski, James Smigielski. Michael
Smith, Dawn Smith, Robert Sniady. Bob Sobolewski, Michelle Sovich, Michelle Spagnolo, Florinda Span, Jeffrey
Sperduti, Roberta Springer, Alex Sproull, Christine Stanislawski, Michael Staryszak, Tony Stewart, Donna Stojan, Joe
Stoner, Mary Kay Strano, Debbie Strano, Don Strobel, Linda Suchy, Paul Sulkowski, Edward Sutton, BruceSwain, Lawrence S we gel, Susan Svka, Janet Szuchy, Kathy Ann Tenny,Joyce Tempalski, Karen Theodorous, Peter
Thompson, Paul Torhan, Valerie Trentafellow, Janet Trojan, Paul Truskowski. David Turnbull, Scott Tylosky, Mary
Ulizio, Marylee Unsworth, Gary Urbanik, Ruth Varbely, Ronald Venneri, Jo Ellen Vincent, Francis Vogel, Candice
Volpe, Joseph Vope, John Waldon, Linda Waskiewigr, Elaine Watson, Robin Weaver, Paula Welling, Diane
Westover, Kathy Willis, Donna Witowich, William Wozniak, Richard Wright, Delores Wright, Russell Wuycik, Donald
To Develop Original Theme for This Year's Annual Prom
STARTING with ring orders in September, Juniors work for their class through April to raise money for the annual junior-senior prom.
Wuycik, John Yaniga. Nancy
Yerega, Michael Yurkovak, Steve
Zagrocki, Raymond Zbrzezny, James
Zielinski, Bradley Zivic. Karen
JuniorsSOPHOMORES: Adams Czerwmski
Putting Forth Their Finest Effort, Sophomores
Adams. Thomas Adrian, Bill Aloi, Nancy Andrus, Donna Antolic, John Antonini, Susan Bacon, Joseph
Baiardo, Karen Baiardo, Lorraine Balak, Jeffrey Baranyk, Nickolas Barilaro, Sherry Barnes, Pamels Barness, James
Barnhart, Pamela Barto, Debbie Bartolo, Vincent Batch, Michael Baumbach, David Beck, Debbie Bedolatti, Domenic
CLASS volunteers discuss ways to record the sale results brought in by class salesman as the profits begin to mount higher.Begin the Year by Conducting Magazine Sales in September
Belis, Thomas Benamati, Connie Benkowski, Richard
Bercik, Joanne Besong, Thomas Bezuk, Ken
Bianchi, Cathy Bilo, John Bires, Andrew
Blanchard, Diane Bogati, John Bouril, Sherry
Bowan, Jeffrey Bowan, Robert Bowser, Terry
[ K»t that
IN a main lobby. Sophomores record the progress of the magazine sale as they work towards their goal.
Bradley, Robert Brown, Coreen Brown. JoAnne Brylinsky, Jody Brylinsky, Stephen Bucci, Keith Bufalini, Sandra
Butler, Hilton Campbell, David Cannon, Barbara Cap, Jerome Carey. Barbara Carlisle, Cynthia Chalupiak, Judy
Chaykowsky, Barbara Chaykowsky, John Chervenka, Joni Chester, Doreen Chronister, Rex Clayton. Alice Colella, Elena
Cords, Sheryl Costanza, Kenny Cowles, Ivan Croner, Roberta Curley, Terri Cwynar, John Czerwinski, Thomas
LOSOPHOMORES: DeBona Hermes
AFTER finishing seven exhausting periods, students hurry to their lockers to get their coats and books before going home.
DeBona, Michael Deluca, Mike DePasquale, Kerry Detz, Richard Deutsch, Theresa
Dewar, Karen Dickson, Nancy
DiNinno. Karen Dobrin, Michael Doughty, Margaret Doty. Dave Dout, Pamela Drewnowski, David Drewnowski, Jacqueline
Dreyer, David Dunn, Robert Evans, Carol Fedorko, Raymond Fennell, Charles Ferrmger, Margaret Fisher, Linda
Flackshear, Dorothy Fleeson, Kenneth Forsythe, David Foundos, Nick Francis, Lorraine Frank, Patsy Freisleben, Robin
Freshwater. Kathie Friel, Joseph Frioni, Eugene Fuller, Elizabeth Gagliardi, Sandra Garbinsky, Elaine Gates, TinaGavinski, Albert Gerle, Patty Geyer. Teddijo Giammaria, Archie Gilberg, Donald Gill, Elaine Gintner, Jim
Grabinsky, Lois Graham, Rhonda Grandovic, John Gress, Carl Gress, Gary Grguric, Robert Grillo, Mary
Each Day, Bus Students Must Rush to Catch a Ride Home
Gross, Gary Gross, Thomas
Guerrieri, Sharon Gultsh, Robert
Guzan, Mark Hare, Don
Harvan, Joan Harvie, Sarah
Hayes, Bryan Heisler, Jack
Hellwig, Andrea Hendrickson, Ron
Hermes, Helen Hermes, Rose
STUDENTS, whose only means of transportation home from school are buses, hurry to catch those assigned to them early in September.
Hertneky, Paul Hideck, Harry Hlans, Lynnda Homnack, Charlotte Hopta, Suzy Hrabczuk, Marc Hrycyk, Lorraine
Hughes, Karen Hurley. Edith llko, Stephen Iwaskewycz, Rosemary Jahoda, Roxanne Janicki, David Jankowski, David
Jasinski, Gloria Jasinski, Janice Jezewski, Phillip Jones, Debbie Jones, Mark Jurkowski, Connie Kaczmarczyk, Charles
Many Opportunities for Extra-Curricular Activities
Kanakis, Maria Kappasi, Peter
Katterson, Colletta Kedzierski, Lynh
Kehoe, Sandra Keith. Steven
Kennedy, Karen Kerecman, Debbie
Kerr. William Kirish, Dennis
Kisiday, Joe Klinsky. Thomas
SUSAN Antonini changes her identity to Pandora for one day, completing one of the basic requirements for the Latin Club initiation.Klodowski, Debbie Knapp, Allan Knoll, Deborah Koban, Diana Kocherzat, John Kolesin, Kristina Kowalski, Walter
Krestal, Janet Kristufek, Robert Krofchick, Louis Kubia, Richard Kubia, Ronald Kuczynsky, Kathy Kusnir, Mark
Lazzaretti, Becky Leach, Kim Lechok, Edward Lehn, Lawrence Leopardi, Sam Lesser, Diane Lint, Earl
Spark a Variety of Interests in Underclassmen
Market, Peggy Marr. Nancy Mashensic, Gregory
Mattern, Donna McClellan, Alan
McCoy, Rory McCracken, Randy McUade, Richard
McEvoy, Barbara McGeorge, Katherine McKissic, Arthur
Livitski, Nancy Loeddmg, Rosanna Loschiavo. Georgette Lubic, George Lubic, Thomas Lucas, Irene Mackovich, Ann
Macurak, Richard Macurak, Robert Maher, Terry Maier, John Majetic, Kathy Maker, Marcella Marcink, Robert
STAGE Crew member Joe Watach switches scenes between play acts as senior Ron Barcikowski waits.
LDSOPHOMORES: McNally Sinchak
Sophomores Strive for a Unified Class Spirit
McNally, Dale Meerdo, Betty
Mercadante, Kathy Metelsky, Ron Midziaozowsky, Nadine Milanovich, Michael Miller, Peggy
Miller, Sheila Miloszewski, Patricia Mistovich, Annamarie Morrisette, Lynn Moskorisin. John Moskes, Anna Marie Moslen, Cindy
Mozes, Shelley Murry, Leonard Musgrave, Donald Musulin, Myra Nadzak, Janet Nelko, Margaret Niaros, John
Nixon, Wallace Novak, Marilyn Novosel, Arthur Nowakowski, Rebecca Nucilli, Anna Ordons, Lorraine Paleos, George
Parsons. Leonard Pasternak, Marjorie
Pastrick, Virginia Pavkovich, Joe
Pcsolyar, Donna Pellergnni, Sandra
SOPHOMORE Patty Miloszewski represents her classmates on the
cheerleading squad as she cheers alongside Junior Jeanne Kundrat.
Plese, Thomas Pless, Deborah
Pitoro, Jeffrey Pocorus, JosephTo Carry Them Through the Next Three Years
Pournaras, Cynthia Powell, Susi Pride, Delores Prince, Louise Probst, Raymond Prokopovich, Michael Prokopovich, Noreen
Proul, Emily Prusick, Walter Pyrch, Barbara Quinet, Janet Rabovsky, Albert Racioppo, Dana Ragland, Dennis
Rajter, Cindi Ranish, Deborah Raymer, Kathleen Rckasie, Gloria Rich, Sandy Ries, Gordon Riffle. Phyllis
Robertson, Therese Romano, Lori Roppo, Art Rose, Kenneth Rupnick, Suzanne Russell, Andrea Russin, Michael
Rutkowski, Thomas Ryan, Regis Sacco. Peter Saunders. Clayton Savie, Deborah Scharns, Scott Scheer, Michael
Schmidt, Debra Schwertz, Michael Selley, Lora
Shaddock, Carol Shaffer, Cynthia
Shaffer, Ronald Shahen, Anthony Shea, Stanley
Shrum, Roxanne Shutka, Michael Sinchak, MarkSOPHOMORES: Sippel-Zielinski
Sippel, Robert Skiba, Beverly Skoff, Kathy Slavik, Dale Slavik, Michael Slobodian, Kathy Smith, Carol
Smith, Davette Smith, Jeffrey Smith, Linda Smith, William Sobolosky, Christine Solomich, Daniel Solomich, Marilyn
Soltis, Robert Sopko, Alan Sovich, Susan Sperduti, Robert Spruill, Frank Sradomski, Mike Stachowicz, Cynthia
Steinberg, Gloria Steuber, Robert Stewart, Jeffrey Stranko, Joseph Strano, Michelle Strella, Linda Strojek, Janice
Busy Professional Photographers Snap Individual Portraits
IN early October, one of the Shiflet photographers carefully poses Sophomore Correen Brown before snapping her yearbook picture.
Sumrak, Richard Susan, Margo
Sutton, Linda Swarlis, Richard
Swarlis, Sandee Szpak, Edward
Taddy, Robin Lynn Taylor, Susan
Teny, Michelle Theodorous, LynetteThomas, Joyce Torhan, Dave
Townsend, Deborah Townsend, Ted
Troeger, Robert Tucker, Diane
Turney, William Tyro, Terry
of All Underclass Students
Uhernik, Martin Valler. Valerie
Vanyo, Richard Varbol, James
Vicznesky, Elaine Villella, Diane Vito, Janet Vogan, Gail Wall, William Watach, Joseph Weber. Penny
CYNTHIA Carlisle shows off the school picture that she received from the photographer to two friends, Darceall Gilmer and Bernice Wright.
Weishaupl, Romona Welling, James Welling, Sandra Welsh, Timothy Westberg, Ray Wozniak, Dean Wozniak, Don
Wright, Bernice Wright, Bonna Lou Wright, Brenda Yaworsky, Brian Yeager, Terri Zawosky, Peter Zielinski, JeffreyFRESHMEN: Adams Hoover
UNDERCLASSMEN respond to the cheerleader's shouts and vocally show their spirit for the team at an assembly.
Energetic Freshmen Avidly Support
the Football Team
Adams, Antoinette Andrews, Peter Anthony, Joanne Baker, Cynthia Barlarnas, Alex Bates, Darryl Bechtold, James
Berkovic, Annette Bohinsky, Kathy Burton, Bradley Cafarelli, Jean Cafarelli, Mario Cain, Cheryl Capp, Charlene
Caputo, Regina Carlisle, Kenneth Carrera, Phyllis Cascllo, Dean Catanzarite, David Ciccone, Gregory Childs, Diane
Chiodo, Louis Christopher, Debbie Christner, Bill Chronister, Teresa Conforto. Joseph Constantio, John Costanza, DebbieCostanza, Paulette Crise, Bob
THE Junior High Cheerleaders lead seventh, eighth and ninth graders with a sequence of cheers saying "Knock the Comets into Space."
Cvitkovic, Charles Oacko, Karen
Davis, Debra Deluca, Mary
Derochis, Karen Deutsch, Maureen
Diamantis, Nick DiNinno, Kim
At Assemblies and Games With Traditional School Spirit
Dugan, Donald Edwards, Tauya Eliou, Anna Falkowski, Casimir Foltz, Dave Fontana, Chris Francone, Cindy
Freed, Patty Frykewicz, Robert Gagliardi, Ida Gennaro, Toni George, Donna Gerazounis, Jim Gerazounis, Kathy
Giammaria, Robert Gido, John Grundza, Donna Guidos, Patty Gust, Cathy Guthrie, Christopher Hanna, Anita
Hare, Beverly Haskins, Susan Hasson, Louis Hasson, Mike Homzack, Frances Hoover, Otto Hoover. PaulFRESHMEN: Hrusko Zak
Hrusko, Maryanne Hudicek, Sue
Hudson, Chuck Humbert, Reginald
Jahoda, Martin Jamery, Ron
Joyner. Virginia Karas, Karen
Kendra. Georgene Kenner, Bruce
Kesow, Nancy Kopac, Carolyn
FRESHMAN Mary DeLuca listens intently to one of the tapes recently added to the Senior High library for independent research.
Library Extends Opportunities for Student's
Kosis, Wade Kowalsky, George Krol, Linda Kurash, Marilyn Lambert, Karen Lipinski, Richard Lucas, Jennifer
Lucas, Edward Ludwin, Gary Ludwin, Keith Mace, Judy Makowski, Karen Manini, Anthony Maravich, George
Mariani, Joseph McClain. Robert McGee, Valerie McGinnis, Keith McStay. Debbie Melnyk, Donna Minerd, LindaMitchell, Diane Moore. Betty Moore. Deborah Morrison, Pamala Morton, Elizabeth Mutterspaugh, Barbara Mutterspaugh, William
Nawoczyski, Andrea Nehilla, Mark Paleczat, Natalie Palmer, Anita Palmer, Paula Poposodero, Marlene Parkinson, Lynn
Parsons, Debbie Pawelkoski, Francine Piontek, Lorraine Pisano, Christine Pisano, Jimmy Pietz, Patty
Pribulsky, Gary Pszeracki, Ralph Rainaldi, Jeff Rhawn, Linda Rodgers, Jim Roginski, Nancy Ross. Richard
Rossi, Nicholas Russell, Helen Sabatine, Barbara Sankey, Earnestine Schlott, Jeff Schmidt, Kevin Sehnke, Kevin
Semonich, Valentina Sessie, Don Sestile, William Shutka, Michelle Skapik, Virginia Smith, Alpheus Smith, Herman
Research and Study by Expanding its Resources
Snelson, Vickie Sonme, Sharon Soska, Cindy Soska, Wendy Spagnolo, Mike Spieler, Robert Spolanch, Gary
Springer, Thomos Spruill, Carter Spuganich, Gail Stnegel, Joyce Tressler, Cathy Tuntas, Jim Turner, Fred
Tusick, Drew Uhernik, Cathy Villella, Lydia Vito, David Yocum, Karen Young. Marsha Zak, Sandra1971 Senior Activities
GEORGE EMANUEL ABRAHAM: Academics; Intramural Basketball 9, 10, 11, 1 2.
KAREN SUE ADAMS: Commercial; Pep Club 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 12.
CARMEN V. ADRIAN: Academic.
ANN MARIE ALEXANDER: Academic; Building Patrol 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Treasurer 9, 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 10, 11.
DAVID J. AMI ST AD I: Academic.
DONNA MARIE ANDREWS: Academic; Fencing Club 9. 10; Finance Committee 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11. 12; Gym Aids 10; Bulletin Board Committee 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 11, 12.
RAYMOND P ANDREWS: Vocational.
ELAINE JEAN ANDRUS: Academic; Student Council 9, 10; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room President 9, 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 12; Cheerleader, Junior High
9, Varsity 10, 11, Co-captain 12.
DENNIS JAMES ANTHONY: Academic; Junior High Football 9, Track 10, 11, Co-captain 12; Cross Country 10, 11, Co-captam 12; Industrial Arts Club 12.
ESTELLE ANTINOPOULOS: Acodomics; National Historical Society 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 9. 10. 11, 12; Dixieland Band 9. 10, 11. 12; Pep Band 11, 12; Pep Club 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Treasurer 10. Secretary 12; Debate Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Student United Nations 11,12; Future Teachers of America 10, 11. 12; Historian of Future Teachers of America 12.
NELLIE ANTIPOW: Commercial; Yearbook Representatives, 10. 11, 12.
CAROL ANNE ANTOLIC: Commercial; Program Sales Committee 10. 11. 12
THOMAS APPLEQUIST: Academic; Home Room Treasurer 10, 12; Intramural Basketball
11. 12; Track 10, 11; Industrial Arts Club 11,
RICHARD JOHN ASTORINO: Academic; Bowling 10.
FRANCES ANN BANKS: Academic; National Honor Society 11. 12; Student Council 9, 10. 11, 12; Student Council Secretary 12; Pep Club
10, 11, 12; Junior Class Vice-President; Sophomore Class Secretary; Freshman Class Treasurer; Home Room President 11. 12. Vice-President 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 11, 12; Cheerleader, Junior High 9, Varsity 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 10; Future Homemakers of America 11.
RON JOHN BARCIKOWSKI: Academic; Home Room Vice-President 9. 11; Junior High Football 9, Junior Varsity 10; Track 9; All School Play 12; Writers Club 11.
NANCY DALORES BARLOW: Commercial; Building Patrol 12; Program Sales Committee 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12.
LINDA LOUISE BARNAT: Academic; Kaufman's Teen Board Representative and Model
PATRICIA LYNN BARNHART: General;
Bulletin Board Committee 11, 12; Future Homemakers of America 10.
NAOMI DEAN BAUGHER: Commercial; Attendance Aids 12; Home Room Treasurer 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 11.
BARRY EDWARD BAYOREK: Academic; Varsity Band 10. 11, 12; Wrestling 11.
PHYLLIS ANN BEDZYK: Academic; Building Patrol 11. 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, Secretary 12.
CHARLES C. BEECH: Academic, Junior High Football 9; Track 10,11, 12; Cross Country 11,
MICHAEL BELICH: Academic, Student Council 11, 12; Chorus 9; Chess Club 10, 11; Home Room President 12; Junior High Football 9; Intramural Basketball 9, 10, 11. 12.
RODNEY LEWIS BELSKY: Academic; National Historical Society 11, 12; Student Council 10; Varsity Band 10, 11, 12; Dixieland Band 11. 12; Dance Band 10, 11, 12; Band Activities
10. 11, 12; Chorus 12. Pep Club 12; Home Room President 10, Vice-President 11; Debate Club 12; Junior Red Cross 12; Intramural Basketball 11, 12; Latin Club 10, 11; Varsity Volleyball 11, 12; Pit Orchestra 11.
DAVID ANTHONY BELVEDERE: Academic; Varsity Band 10. 11. 12; Dixieland Band 10,
11. 12; Dance Band 10, 11, 12, Band Activities
10, 11, 12; Building Patrol 11, 12; Chess Club
10, 11, 12; Latin Club 11. 12; Student United Nations 11, Vice-President 12; Intramural Bowling 11,12.
BERNICE VERONICA BENDER: Commercial; Usherettes 9, 10, 11. 12; Pep Club 10. 11, 12. Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Secretary 9, 10,
11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 11.
JANET BENDER: Commercial; Pep Club 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 11, 12.
KAREN LYNNE BENEDETTI: Distributive Education; Girls' Intramural Sports 10; Fencing Club 10.
DONNA JEAN BERECEK: Commercial; Fencing Club 10; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Homecoming Committee 12; Prom Committee 11,12.
ANNE MARIE BESNACK: Commercial;
Chorus 11. 12; Pep Club 11,12; Latin Club 10. 11; Student United Nations Club 10; Homecoming Committee 12.
MAUREEN ANN BESONG: Commercial; Pep Club 10, 11, Girls' Intramural Sports 12, Future Homemakers of America 10, 11, 12.
WALTER BRUCE BLACKSHEAR: General; Art Club. President 9; Thespians 11. 12.
ELAINE BEVERLY BLANCHARD: Commercial.
MILTON GEORGE BLAZAKIS: Academic; National Historical Society 11, 12; Varsity Band 9, 10. 11, Vice-President 12; Home Room Vice-President 10; Future Teachers of America
SEATED in front of fellow seniors at an assembly, Estelle Antinopo is watches the majorettes perform to "Confidence",11, Sergeant-at-Arms 12; Student United Nations 11, 12; Latin Club 10; Student United Nations Porliamentarian 12.
JIM BOG AT I: Distributive Education; Football, Junior High 9; Track 9, 10.
KATHRYN ELIZABETH BOHI: Academic; National Honor Society 11, 12; National Historical Society 10, 11, 12; Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Varsity 10, 11. 12; Usherettes 10, 11, 12;
Home Room Treasurer 10, 11, Future Teachers of America 11, 12.
TERRY ALLEN BOURNE: Vocational; Fencing Club 9,10,11; Finance Committee 12.
GARY BOYT: Academic.
DALE WENDELL BRABSON: Vocational.
CHERYL LYNN BRENDLE: Distributive
Education; Chorus 9, 10, 11; Program Sales Committee 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 11, 12; Bulletin Board Committee 11; Home Room Vice-President 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 9; Student Program Sales Manager 12.
DEBRA ANN BROCK: Academic; Pep Club
DEBORAH LYNN BROOKS: Commercial; Band 10,11,12, Activities 12; Pep Club 10, 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12; Future Homemakers of America 11, Library Club 9.
REBECCA JOYCE BROWNLEE: Academic; Finance Committee 11. 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Secretary 10, Treasurer 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 12.
ELLIE KAY BHOZ: Academic; Chorus 9; School Newspaper Representative 10, 11, 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Pep Club 10. 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 12; Junior Red Cross 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 12; Latin Club 10, 11; Frick Commission 12; All School Play 9.
IRENE ANN BRYNCZAK: Academic; Program Sales Committee 12; Usherettes 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders' Club 11. 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Secretary 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 10, 11, 12.
ALLAN BUFALINI: Academic;Track 11.
RICK BUFALINI: Academic; Football, Junior High 9, Junior Varsity 10, 11, Varsity 10, 11, 12, Track 10. 12.
THOMAS G. BUNDY: Academic.
PATRICIA ANN BUR SON: Commercial;
Chorus 10; Attendance Aids 10; Pep Club 10, 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 10; Home Economics Club 11.
VALERIE EVELYN BYERS: Academic;
Chorus 10. 11. 12: Pep Club 11; Gym Aids 10: Girls' Intramural Sports 10.
ANTOINETTE MARIE CALDERANE: Academic.
JANET MARIE CAMPBELL: Academic; Varsity Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Activities 9, 10, 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 10; Latin Club 10, 11, Vice-President 12; Historical Society 11, 12; Pep Club 11. Pep Band 11, 12; Brass Choir 10, 11,12.
SHERRY LYNN CANNISTER: Commercial; Pep Club 10,11,12, Representative 10, 11, 12; Yearbook Representative 10. 11, 12.
WITH a crease in his brow; Ron Syrko concentrates on improving his score as he takes careful aim on the sloping green.JANET Saylor smacks a base hit in the girls' softball all-star semifinals as Mary Kay Stoner crouches behind the plate.
GARY ANDREW CAP: Academic; Gym Aids 9; Football. Junior High 9: Basketball. Junior High 9, Intramural Basketball 9. 10. 11. 12; Baseball 11,12; Gym Leader 9.
BONNIE ELAINE CAPRIOTTI: Academic; Yearbook Representative 10. 11. 12; National Historical Society 12; National Thespian So ciety 11, 12; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Gym Aids
10. Home Room Vice-President 12, Treasurer 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 12; Cheerleader, Junior High 9; All School Play 9. 10. 12; Frick Commission 12; Latin Club 10; Creative Writing
11. Beaver County Chorus 9; Chorus 9; Homecoming Committee 12.
JIM HOWARD CARRODUS: Distributive Education; Football. Junior High 9; Basketball, Junior High 9; Track 9.
ROBERT JOHN CARROLL: Academic.
JOE STEPHEN CARTER: Business; Home Room Treasurer 11, 12; Football, Junior Varsity 10. Varsity 11,12.
DANIEL JAMES CASE: Distributive Education.
GILBERT THOMAS CATALUCCI: Academic; Band. Varsity 10, 11, 12. Activities 10. 11, 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12, Home Room Secretary 12.
RUSSEL CATANZERITE: Vocational; Stage Lighting Squad 11. Basketball, Intramural 9.
DANIEL STEPHEN CEASAR: Distributive Education; Band. Varsity 9.
CHARLES RANDALL CHANDLER: Voca tional; Stage Lighting Squad 11. 12; Pep Club
JAMES JOHN CHI AVERINI: Academic; Student Council 10. 12, Treasurer 12; Sophomore Class Treasurer; Home Room President 12, Vice-President 11; Football. Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 10, Varsity 10, 11, 12; Industrial Arts Club 11,12.
ROBERT H. CHRISTNER Academic.
CHESTER CICHOSKI: Academic; Football, Junior High 9, Junior Varsity 10. 11, Varsity 10, 11. 12: Basketball Intramurals 11. 12: Industrial Arts Club 11, 12.
PAUL FREDRICK CLARKE: General; Band, Activities 9. 10, Pep Club 12; Industrial Arts Club 11, 12; Intramural Volleyball 9, 10; Homecoming Committee 12.
BEVERLY ANN CLAYTON: Commercial; School Newspaper Representative 12; Building Patrol 12.
GEORGE JOHN COBERT: Distributive Education.
KATHY THERESA COBERT: Commercial; Chorus 9. 10; Home Room Treasurer 10.
MARK B. COCHENOUR: Academic.
NANCY ANN COKRLIC: Academic; Band. Varsity 9. 10. 11. 12; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Home Room Treasurer 11; Future Teachers of America 11, 12. Vice-President 12; Guidance Leader 9; Pep Band 12.
BARBARA ELAINE COLUMBUS: General; Chorus 10. 11; Building Patrol 11.
JOANNE F. CONNOLLY: General; Pep Club
GAYLE PATRICIA CONOVER Academic; National Honor Society 11, 12, Vice-President 12; National Historical Society 11, 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9; Beaver County
Chorus 9; National Thespian Society 10, 11. 12; Pep Club 10. 11. 12. Leaders' Club 11.12; Gym Aids 10; Freshman Class Secretary; Home Room President 10. 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10. 11, 12; Cheerleader, Junior High 9, Varsity 11, 12. Co-captain 12; Latin Club 10. President 10; All Closs Ploy 9. 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 10, 11, 12.
DEBORAH JUNE CONTE: Academic; Band, Vaisity 10, 11. 12, Activities 11, 12; Fencing Club 10, 11. Pep Club 11, 12; Junior Red Cross
10, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 11, 12; Student United Nations 11, 12; Writers Club 12; Future Homemakers of America 12; Honor's Band 11.
JACQUELINE MARIE COR SO: Academic; National Honor Society 11, 12; National Thespian Society 10, 11; Usherettes 10, 11; Pep Club 10. 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Vice-President 9, 10, 11; Yale-Prmceton, Player
11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10. 11, 12; Future Homemakers of America 11; Future Teachers of America 10, 11.
SANDRA JEAN COSTANZA: Academic; Mat-sily Band 9. 10, 11, 12, Pep Band 11, 12, Treasurer 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders' Club 11. 12; Gym Aids 10; Yale-Prmceton, Player 10. 11. 12: Girls' Intramural Sports 9.
10. 11, 12; Gymnastic Club 11.
LAWRENCE MICHAEL CUDA: Academic; Band, Varsity 10, 11, 12, Activities 10, 11, 12; Fencing Club 10. 11; Pep Band 11. 12.
MARJORIE ANN CUPP: General; Girls' Intramural Sports 12.
CHERYL LYNN CUTRIGHT: Commercial; Attendance Aids 11, Program Sales Committee
11, 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Pep Club 10. 11, 12; Debate Club 12.KEITH N. CYBACK. General.
ROMAN CYBAK: Academic; Band, Varsity 9,
10, 11, 12, Dixieland Band 9, 10, 11. 12, Dance Band 9. 10. 11. 12, Activities 9. 10. 11. 12; Fencing Club 9; Home Room Vice-President 12, Secretary 11, Debate Club 12; Junior Red Cross 12; Future Teachers of America 12.
JANE ELLEN D'AMICO: Commercial.
PAUL MICHAEL DAVIS Academic; Student Council 10, 11; Pep Club 12; Home Room President 10, 11.
VINCENT JOHN DEBONA: Academic; Student Council 11, 12, Vice-President 12; Home Room President 11, 12; Football, Varsity 10,
11, 12, Tri-Captain 12.
MARY LYNN DEEP. Acodemic; Student Council 11: National Thespian Society 10. 11,
12. Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders' Club 11. 12-Gym Aids 9. 10; Home Room President 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Cheerleader, Manager 10, 11, 12.
JOHN PAUL DEITER: General; Basketball. Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Baseball 11, 12.
MARY ANN DELISIO: Commercial; Chorus 10, 11. 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9.
LAURA LYNN DeNARDO. Academic; School Newspaper, Assistant Editor 12. Girls' Sports Editor 12. Art Editor 12, Representative 12; Fencing Club 10, 11, Secretary 11, Treasurer 10, Home Room President 12, Vice-President 11; Debate Club 10, 11; Yale-Princeton, Player 10. 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12; Student United Nations 10. 11. 12.
AFTER finishing his lunch, Terry Pasteur makes a phone call to one of his friends from one of the pay phones in the lobby.
BEVERLY JEAN DENNERLEIN Commercial; Chorus 10. 11, 12; Attendance Aids 12; Pep Club 11,12.
CARL JOSEPH DENNIS: Academic; Basketball, Intramurals 11, 12; Hall Monitor 11; Homecoming Committee 12.
JAMES THOMAS DENNY: Distributive Education.
CHRISTINE ANN DEUTSCH: Commercial; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Gym Aids 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 11, 12; Latin Club 10; Distributive Education Club of America 12.
LENNY ALBERT DEUTSCH: Vocational.
MICHAEL JOSEPH DEUTSCH Academic; Building Patrol 12; Bulletin Board Committee 11; Pep Club 12; Industrial Arts Club 11, 12; Intramural Volleyball 10. 11.
JOHN R. DEWAR: Academic; Home Room Vice-President 11; Track 10, 11, 12, Cross Country 12.
MARY JANE DININNO: Academic; Chorus 9. 10; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12.
CATHY DOMITROVICH: Commercial; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 12; Future Homemakers of America 10.
WILLIAM MCKINLEY DOTY: Academic;
Band, Varsity 11, 12. Dixieland Rand 11. 12. Dance Band 11. 12.
RONALD L. DOUGLAS: Vocational; School Maintenance 11, 12.
REBECCA ANN DREWNOWSKI: Commercial; Chorus 9. 10, 11; Pep Club 10. 11, Girls' Intramural Sports 11, 12; Library Assistant 11, 12.
JAMES F. DROZ: Academic; Band, Varsity 9, 10, 11, 12. Dixieland Band 12, Pep Band 12, Brass Choir 12; Junior Red Cross 12. Basketball. Intramurals 12; Wrestling 10, 11. 12.
JERRY ARTHUR DROZ Academic. Band 9.
PAULA JEAN DRUZISKY Commercial; Chorus 11, 12; Pep Club 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 12.
LINDA ANNE DUNN: Commercial; Pep Club 10, 11; Gym Aids 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11. 12; Yale-Princeton Reserve 10.
RICHARD DUNN: Vocational; Industrial Arts Club 12.
ROSE MARIE DUNN: General; Chorus 12; Pep Club 11. 12; Gymnastics Club 11.
KARIN MARIE EGIDI Commercial; Pep Club 10. 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11, 12.
JOHN CHARLES ESSECK: Academic; National Historical Society 11, 12; Band, Varsity 10, 11. 12, Dixieland Band 11, 12, Dunce Band 11,12; Fencing Club 10, 11, 12.
MARILYN JOYCE ESSEK: Academic; National Historical Society 12; Majorette 12; Chorus 9, 12; National Thespian Society 12, Fencing Club 10. 11; Finance Committee 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11. 12; Gym Aids 10; Bulletin Board Committee 10, 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11.
MITCHELL DALE EVANITSKY: Academic. Chess Club 12; Basketball Intramurals 12. Intramural Bowling 10. 11, 12; Industrial Arts Club 11,12.ELAINE EVANS. Academic; National Honor Society 11, 12; National Historical Society 11, 12; Band 10, 11, 12. Varsity 11, 12, Pep Band 12; Building Patrol 11, 12, Pep Club 10; Home Room Vice-President 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10; Student United Nations 11. 12, Corresponding Secretary 12; Creative Writing 11. 12; Building Patrol Captain 12.
PAUL EVANS: Academic; Student Council 12; Chorus 9; Home Hoorn President 12. Vice-President 9, 11; Football, Junior High 9; Basketball, Intramurals 11, 12; Track 11, 12.
THOMAS JOSEPH FALL Academic; Home
Room Treasurer 12.
TOM GREGORY FALTENOVICH: General; Golf 12.
DENNIS FARMER: Distributive Education.
NANCY MARIE FEDORKO; Academic; Student Council 11; School Newspaper Reporter 10, Representative 11, 12; Program Sales
Committee 11, 12. Us,herettes 9, 10; Pep Club 10, 11. 12; Leaders' Club 11. 12; Gym Aids 9.
10. Junior Class Secretary; Home Room Secre tary 9, 10; Yolc Princoton, Player 10, 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 10, 11, 12.
PAULETTE FELIX: Commercial; Chorus 10; Attendance Aids 12; Pep Club 11; Leaders' Club 11. 12; Yale-Princeton, Player 11, 12; Girls’ Intromural Sports 10, 11, 12.
MARILYN FIELDS: Commercial; Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Gymnastic Team 11; Play Committee 10.
DONALD M. FINCH: Academic; School Newspaper Reporter 12; Hall Monitor 12; Homecoming Committee 12.
KATHLEEN FINCH: Academic; Building
Patrol 11, 12; Fencing Club 10; Bulletin Board Committee 12; Home Room Secretary 12; Future Teachers of America 11, 12; Future Homemakers of America 10, 11; French Class Secretary 10, 11; Student United Nations 12; Homecoming Committee 12.
THOMAS MARTIN FINCH: Academic; Yearbook Editorial Staff 11. 12; Student Council 12; Band 9; Home Room President 12; Boys' Intramurals 9, 12; Yearbook Photographer 11, 12; Homecoming Committee 12.
COLLEN ANN FITZPATRICK: Academic; Varsity Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 12; Pep Band 12.
ROBERT C. FLORO: Academic; Building Patrol 11, 12; Basketball, Junior High 9, Junior Varsity 10, Intramurals 11, Baseball 10.
ROBIN JoANNE FOLLARD: Distributive
Education; Distributive Education Club of America 12.
JAMES KENNETH FORD: General; Band Treasurer 10.
SHIRLEY ANN FREDERICK: General; Chorus
9. 10. 11. 12; Pep Club 12; Bulletin Board Committee 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12.
GEORGE FRIEL: Vocational; Stage Lighting Squad 11,12.
NANCY JANE FRIEL: Academic;Chorus 10.
11, 12, Pep Club 11; Leaders' Club 12; Gym Aids 10, Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Homecoming Committee 12.
MICHELE KRISTENE GALLIO Academic; National Historical Society 11. 12; School Newspaper 11, 12, Reporter 11, Representative
12, Attendance Aids 11; Pep Club 12; Gym Aids 10, Home Room Secretary 10; Debate Club 10; Girls' Intramurals Sports 10. 11, 12.
BEVERLY MARIE GALUPI: General; Yearbook Representative 10, 11. 12; Pep Club 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Future Homemakers of America 11. 12; Homecoming Committee 12.
ANN MARIE GARKO: Academic; Chorus 10, Attendance Aids 11; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders' Club 12; Home Room Secretary 11, Treasurer 12; Yale-Princeton Cheerleaders 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11, 12; Superintendent Office Aid 12.
BARBARA JO GARLICK: Distributive Education; Chorus 10; Pep Club 10, 11; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Treasurer 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11.
TOM EUGENE GARVEY: Commercial, Industrial Arts Club 12
HISTORICAL society member Mary lee Ulizio quickly tallies purchases at the concession stand at the football game.VICKIE LYNN GASOWSKI: Academic; National Historical Society 10. 11, 12; Band 9. 10,
11, 12, Activities 9. 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders' Club 11, 12, Secretary. Treasurer 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Treasurer 9, 10. 12; Yale-Princeton, Player 10. 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9,
10. 11. 12; Future Teachers of America 10. 11,
PAUL GEORGE GAZDA: Vocational.
JANET MARIE GEBET: Academic; Yearbook Business Manager 9. National Historical Society 12, President 12, Secretary 11; Building Patrol 12; Home Room Vice-President 10, 12, Treasurer 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12.
MARK JOHN GEREGA: Academic; Chorus 11. Football, Junior High 9, Junior Varsity 10, Varsity 11,12.
TED JOHN GERLE: Academic.
JOHN L. GIAMMARIA: Vocational; Football. Junior High 9; Wrestling 9, 10.
DAN J. GILARNO: Distributive Education; Football. Junior High 9; Basketball, Intramurals
9. 10. 11; Cross Country 10.
DARCEALL DENISE GILMER: General.
NANCY CAROL GOFF: Academic; Pep Club
DORINE ANN GONZALES: Commercial;
Future Homemakers of America 12.
DENISE GORHAM: Commercial; Pep Club 10,
SAMUEL JOSEPH GRILLO: General; Wrestling 10. 11.
EVELYN MARIE GRZEGOREK: Commercial; National Historical Society 12. Program Sales Committee 11, 12, Pep Club 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 11, 12; Student United Nations 11; Future Teachers of America 12.
DEBRA GRZYBOWSKI: Commercial; Student Council 12; Majorette 11, 12; Chorus 9; School Newspaper Representative 10, 11; Pep Club 10,
11. 12; Gym Aids 10: Home Room President 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10.
PATRICIA MARIE GRZYBOWSKI: Academic; Building Patrol 12, Pep Club 10, 11. 12; Leaders' Club 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12; Gym Team 11, 12; Yale-Prmceton Reserve 11; Homecoming Committee 12.
RONALD JOSEPH GULISH: General.
SUSAN ANN GUST: Academic; National Honor Society 11, 12, President 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Program Sales Committee
11. 12; Usherettes 10. Pop Club 10, 11. 12; Leaders' Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room President 10, 11, Vice-President 9; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12; All School Play
12. Committee 10, 12.
MONICA JEAN GUZAN: Commercial; Yearbook Representative 10; Home Room Secretary
JANET MARIE HARE: Academic; Chorus 9. 11, 12; Building Patrol 12; Fencing Club 9, 10; Pep Club 12; Leaders' Club 12; Gym Aids 9. 10; Home Room Secretary 10, Treasurer 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10, 11, 12; Gymnastic Club 11. 12, Team 12; Future Homemakers of America 11, 12.
DALE CHARLENE HASKINS: Commercial; Chorus 9, 10. Home Room Treasurer 9, 10, 12.
LINDA MARIE HATTON: Academic; National Historical Society 11, 12; Pep Club 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 9; Drama Club 9; Homecoming Committee 1 2.
FRED HARRY HAUSHALTER. Academic.
DIANE ARLENE HAYS: Academic; Pep Club
10, 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12;
Homecoming Committee 12; Prom Committee
DEBORAH JEAN HEATER: Commercial; Pep Club 12.
KURT RAYMOND HEINZ: Academic; Chorus 12; Football, Junior Varsity 10, Varsity 12.
DONALD E. HENDRICKSON: Vocational.
WILLIAM RUDOLPH HENGER: Academic; Pep Club 12.
SUSAN RENEE HENRY: General; School Newspaper Representative 10, 11; Homecoming Committee 12.
CHARLES FRANK HLARIS; General; Football, Junior High 9; Basketball, Intramurols 9. 10.
THEODORE HOMJAK: Academic; Football. Junior High 9; Industrial Arts Club 11, 12.
DOROTHY ANNE HOOVER: Academic;
Chorus 9, 10; Pep Club 12; Gym Aids 10; Future Homemakers of America 11,12.
SANDRA LOU HOSACK: Business; National Honor Society 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 12.
ANTHONY FRANCIS HOVANEC. Distributive Education; Pep Club 12.
DRENCHED by the rain, Betsy Pyle pins a corsage on a football player's mother at senior night ceremonies on October 12.
LINDA JURCAK Commercial; Girls' Intramural Sports 12; Hall Monitor 11
MICHELE ANN HRABCZUK: Distributive Education.
MIKE HUPPENTHAL: Vocational.
KATHY ANN ILKO Commercial.
PHILLIP CHARLES IMHOFF: Vocational.
IRENE HELLEN IWASKEWYCZ: Commercial; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 12; Future Homemakers of America 11.
JASON JAMES JASINSKI: Distributive Education; Distributive Education of America 12.
ROBERT R. JERMAN: Academic; Band 9. 10.
11. 12. Varsity 10, 11, 12. Dixieland Band 11,
12, Activities 11. 12.
DARLENE ALICE JOHNSON: General; Homecoming Committee 12.
THOMAS W. JURKOWSKI Academic; National Thespian Society 10, 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 12. Basketball Intramurals 10, 11; Cross Country 10.
KATHLEEN ANN KAMICKER Academic; Yearbook Representative 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9; Pep Club 10. 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 10; Junior Red Cross 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9; School Newspaper Representative 9; Hall Monitor 11; Future Teachers Of America
10. 11. 12.
GEORGE KANAKIS: Academic. School Newspaper Representative 12, Boys’ Sports Editor 12; National Thespian Society 12; Basketball. Intramurals 9, 10. 11, 12.
DEBORAH ANN KARAS. Commercial. Year-book Representative 9; Majorette 10, 11, 12; Chorus 10, 11; Pep Club 10. 11,12; Gym Aids 10; Yale-Princeton. Player 11. Girls’ Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12.
JAMES PAUL JOHNSON: Academic; Chorus 10, 11, 12; Basketball Intramurals 12; Varsity Basketball Manager 10, 11, 12.
GARY L. JONES: Academic; Varsity Band 9. 10, 11. 12; Track 9. 10. 11, 12.
ROBERT ALAN JONES: Academic; Football. Junior High 9. Junior Varsity 10. Varsity 11. 12, Basketball Intramurals 10. 11, 12; Baseball 10; Dramatics 12; Industrial Arts Club 11, 12.
JOSEPH JOY: Academic; Student Council 12; Home Room President 10, 11. 12. Football, Junior High 9, Junior Varsity 10, 11, Varsity 10, 11, 12; Basketball, Intramurals 9, 10. 11, 12; Student Council Assembly Committee 12.
WANDA MARILYN JOYNER: Commercial; Pep Club 10, 12; Junior Red Cross 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11.
MARK N. JULA: Academic; Student Council 10, 11, Sergeant-at-Arms 11; Sophomore Class Vice-President; Home Room President 11, Vice-President 10, 12; Football, Varsity 10, 11, 12; Basketball, Varsity 10, 11, 12.
MARLENE KARAS: Academic; National
Honor Society 11, 12; Chorus 9, National Thespian Society 11; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Vice-President 9. Secretary 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11. 12; Future Teachers of America 10, 11, 12; Hall Monitor 11.
CHRIS EDWARD KARDASZ: Academic;
Chorus 10. 12.
THERESA PAULINE KASCEK General; Finance Committee 11, 12; Distributive Education Club of America 12.
HARRY PAUL KAYE: Academic. Student Council 11; Chess Club 11, 12. Team 11, 12; Home Room President 11; Intramural Bowling 9, 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 10; Student United Nations 12.
MARSHA KEBA Academic; National Historical Society Secretary 12; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Finance Committee 11, 12. Pep Club 10. 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 12; Debate Club 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 11, 12; Yearbook Typist 12.
ActivitiesVERONICA ROSEMARY KELLEHER: Academic; Chorus 9, 10, 11; Attendance Aids 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10; Home Economics Club 11.
SHARON ANN KELLNER: Commercial.
DEBBIE LOUISE KENNY: Commercial; Pep Club 12.
JAMES S. KEPHART: Academic.
DARLENE RUTH KERR: General; Chorus 10, 12; Pep Club 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12.
TELLIS DARNELL KIMBROUGH: General; School Newspaper, Boys' Sports Editor 12; Home Room Secretary 12; Football, Junior High 9, Varsity 12; Basketball, Junior Varsity 10, 11, I ntramurals 11.
MARGARET ELLEN KINNEY: Academic; Gymnastic Club 11, 12.
THOMAS LYNN KIRBY: Vocational; Band 12; Pep Club 12; Wrestling 11.
MARYANN FRANCES KIRISH: Academic; Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Varsity 9. 10. 11. 12, Pep Band 12; Building Patrol 11, 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Pep Club 12; Home Room Secretary 9; Girls' Intramural Sports 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 10, 11. 12, Treasurer 12.
RONALD KIRISH: Academic.
STUDENT directors Don Wuycik and Lofrie Pitts follow the script closely, prompting and correcting the actors.
ROBERT DENNIS KLACIK: Academic; Football, Varsity 10, 11; Basketball, Intramurals 10, 11.
PATRICIA LYNN KLODOWSKI: Commercial; Chorus 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11.
MARTIN F. KNAFEL: Academic; Chorus 9. 11; Football, Junior High 9, Varsity 12; Basketball. Junior High 9, Junior Varsity 10, 11, Varsity 10. 11, 12, Baseball 9. 10. 11,12.
ANITA FRANCES KNOPICK: General; Fencing Club 9, 10; Distributive Education Club of America 12.
ED WILLIAM KOBAN: Vocational.
REBECCA LYNN KOPRIVA: Academic; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 10, 11. 12; Future Homemakers of America 10, 11.
WANDA KOROL. Commercial; Finance Committee 11, 12.
JANET MAE KOSARYCH: Academic; Chorus 9, 10, 11; School Newspaper Representative 12; Building Patrol 12; Chess Club 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Gym Aids 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 11, 12; Vice-President of Usherettes 12; Homecoming Committee 12.
EDWARD HARRY KOSELA: Academic; Band. Varsity 9, 10, 11, 12, Activities 10. 11, 12; Brass Choir 10. 11, 12.
LORRAINE KOSIS: Commercial; Chorus 10; National Thespian Society 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Future Homemakers of America 11. 12.
DEBORAH ANN KOST: General; National Thespian Society 12; Fencing Club 9, 10; Pep Club 11, 12.
DAN JOHN KOWAL: General; Football, Varsity 10, 11. 12.
JAMES RICHARD KOWAL: General; National Thespian Society 12; Pep Club 11; Basketball, Junior High 9. Intramurals 9, 10. 11, 12; Track 10; Cross Country 11; All School Play 11, 12.
MARY CAROL KOWALSKI: Academic; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Attendance Aids 11; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Pep Club 10. 11, 12. Bulletin Board Committee 10, 11; Home Room Secretary 11; Debate Club 10; Junior Red Cross 11, 12; Yale-Princeton, Cheerleader 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Cheerleader, Junior High 9; Leaders' Club 12, Social Chairman 12; Future Teachers of America 10. 11, 12; Latin Club 10, 11, Sergeant-at-Arms 11.
RICHARD JOSEPH KOWNACKI: Academic.
MARY BETH KREMMEL: Academic; School Newspaper Representative 10, 11, 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Fencing Club 10; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Bulletin Board Committee 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 10, 12, Debate Club 10, Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11; Homecoming Committee 12; Latin Club 10; Guidance Aid 11, 12; Play Committee 10.
JOSEPH MICHAEL KRISTUFEK: Distributive Education.
PATRICIA ELLEN KROKONKO: Academic; Yearbook Representative 10, 11, 12; Band, Varsity 9, 10, 11, 12, Activities 9. 10, 11, 12, Librarian 12; School Newspaper Representative 10; Usherettes 11, 12; Pep Club 10. 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Futuro Tcochcrs of America 10, 11, 12, Secretary 12.
WILLIAM L. KUBIA: Academic; Industrial Arts Club 11. 12.
CARL G. KUCHARSKI: Academic; National Thespian Society 10, 11, 12; Student United Nations 10, 12; Industrial Arts Club 11,12.
JOHN G. KUCHARSKI Academic; Chorus 9; National Thespian Society 10, 11; Student United Nations 10, 11; Industrial Arts Club 11, 12.
REBECCA ANN KUHEL: Commercial; Student Council 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room President 9,
10. 11, 12; Cheerleader, Junior High 9, Varsity
10, 11. 12.
NANCY LEE KUNIEWICZ: Academic; National Honor Society 11, 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Building Patrol 12; Usherettes
9. 10. 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11. 12; Home Room Vice-President 10, Treasurer 12; Girls'
I ntramu ral Sports 9, 10, 11, 12.
SHERRY JANE KUNY: Academic; National Honor Society 11, 12; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders' Club
11, 12, Vice-President 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Secretary 11, 12, Treasurer 10. Debate Club 11; Yale-Princeton, Player 10, 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12.GIRLS in Miss Yost's gym classes learn to dance as a basic means of co ordinating themselves for more difficult acrobatics.
KEN J. KURASH: General.
ANTHONY L. KYCARGYCOS: General; Basketball, Intramurals 9; Baseball 10, 11; Wrestling 10.
LINDA L. LACOTTA: Commercial; Fencing Club 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12.
PAULETTE GAIL LAMBERT: Commercial; Pep Club 12; Home Room Treasurer 10, 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Library Assistant 12.
DENISE MARIE LAMBERTO: Academic; National Honor Society 11, 12; Band, Varsity 9,
10, 11, 12, Activities 12; Chorus 11; Usherettes
11. 12; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Secretary 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, 12, Vice-President 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 11,12; Usherettes Secretary 12.
DANIEL THOMAS LANDFRIED: Vocational.
GARY MICHAEL LARRICK: Distributive
Education; Wrestling 10.
JANET CECELIA LARRICK: Academic; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11.
JANESE ELIZABETH LATHAM: Commercial.
JOSEPH S. LAUGHLIN: General; School Newspaper Reporter 11. Representative 11, 12; Pep Club 12; Junior Red Cross 12; Basketball Intramurals 12; Wrestling 12; Industrial Arts Club 12.
GARY PAUL LAZZARETTI: General.
CAROL ANN LEBDA: Academic; Fencing Club 10; Pep Club 10; Hall Monitor 11; Future Homemakers of America 10, 11,12.
HENRY LeCERF: Commercial.
JAMES WILLIAM LELAK: Vocational.
DAVID MICHAEL LEN: Academic; Band, Varsity 9, 10, 11. 12, Dance Band 12, Activities 11, 12; Chess Club 12.
MICHAEL JAMES LENCH: General; Student Council 10, 11; Pep Club 12; Home Room President 10, Vice-President 11; Wrestling 10.
VIRGINIA ANN LESEIKO: Commercial; Pep Club 10. 11.
CHERYL LYNN LEVATO: General; Attendance Aids 12.
THOMAS JAMES LIBERTO: Academic;
School Newspaper Reporter 12; Creative Writing Club 11, 12.
CHARLES WOODS LINDAUERE: Vocational.
IRENE H. LIPINSKI: Commercial; Student Council 11; Band, Activities 9, 10, 11, 12, Majorette 10, 11, 12, Head Majorette 11, 12; Chorus 9, Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room President 11, School Newspaper Representative 9.
JEANNE THERESA LISE: Commercial; Band, Varsity 9. 10. 11. 12. Activities 10. 11, 12. Secretary 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Secretary 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9: Brass Choir 10, 11. 12.
DEBORAH IRENE LITZINGER: Academic; Chorus 9; Chess Club 10; Pep Club 10. 11, 12; Debate Club 10; Junior Red Cross 11, 12, Treasurer 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12; Cheerleader, Junior High 9, Captain 9; Future Homemakers of America 10, 11, Reporter 11; Future Teachers of America 11, 12; Student United Nations 10.
JUDY ANN LIVELY: Academic; Chorus 10. 11; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Pep Club
10, 11, 12; Leaders' Club 11. 12, President 12; Yale-Princeton, Player 10, 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9,10. 11,12.
DIANA LYNN LIVINGSTON: Distributive Education; Pep Club 10. 11, 12.
CHARLOTTE MARIE LOEDOING: Academic; National Honor Society 11, 12: Student Council 10, 11, 12, Assembly Committee 12; Pep Club 10, 11. 12; Gym Leaders' Club 9; Home Room President 10, 11, 12; Guidance Leader 9; Girls' Track Team 9; Girls' Intramural Sports 9,
11. 12; Cheerleader, Junior High 9, Varsity 10. 11, 12; Gymnastic Club 11, 12, Team 12, President 11, 12; Yearbook Typist 12; Homecoming Committee 12.
RICHARD A. LOSCO: Academic;Pep Club 10; Basketball Intramurals 9, 10, 11, 12; Industrial Arts Club 11, 12.
EDWARD D. LUCARIC: Vocational
KATHRYN MARIE LUCCI: Academic; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10. 11. 12.
LINDA KAY MACE: Commercial; School Newspaper Representative 10, 11; Pep Club 12; Leaders' Club 11, 12; Yale-Princeton. Player 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10. 11. 12; Hall Monitor 12.
DONALD GEORGE MACE ROSS: Vocational.
JERILYN JEAN MACKOVICH: General.
HOWARD THOMAS MAHER: Academic;
Building Patrol Captain 12; Home Room Vice-President 10, 11, 12, Junior Red Cross 10; Football 9. Basketball Intramural 11. 12; Bowling 10. 12.
CYNTHIA LYNN MAIER: Commercial.
ROBERT B. MAJER: Academic; Bowling 10.
ANDREA DEE MAJERCIK: Academic; Chorus 9. 10, 11; Attendance Aids 12, Program Sales Committee 11. 12; Pep Club 10. 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 11,12.
MICHELLE MARY MALOY: Academic; National Honor Society 11.
MELANIE MAR 1CH; Commercial; Yearbook Representative 12. Student Council 12; School Newspaper Representative 12; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Bulletin Board Committee 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 11, President 12; Yale-Princeton 12; All School Play 12.
JILL MARSILIO: Academic; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders' Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Secretary 10, Treasurer 11. 12; Girls' Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Varsity Cheerleader 10, 11. 12; Latin Club 10.11. 12.
MARY LOU MARSILIO: Academic; Usherettes 11. 12; Pep Club 10. 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Secretary 11. 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12.
DENNIS HAROLD MARVIN: Academic; Band 9. 10, 11. 12; Varsity Band 10. 11. 12; Dixieland Band 11, 12; Band Activities 10. 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 12.
ActivitiesJACKIE JOSEPHINE MATEJKA: General: Pep Club 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 11, 12; School Newspaper Representative 12.
SHERYL ANN MAYFIELD: Academic; Pep Club 11; Junior Red Cross 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 10, 11,12.
LESLIE PAUL MAYTIC: Vocational.
GENE MAZZETTI: Vocational; Fencing Club
10. Chess Club 10.
CHERYL DIANE McALLISTER: Distributive Education; Pep Club 11.
DEBORAH MAY McCLELLAN: Home Economics; Fencing Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Future Homemakers of America 11.
JOHN JAMES McCRORY: Academic; Basketball, Junior High 9.
TERRY FRED McDOWELL: Vocational; Vat sity Band 9, 10, 11. 12; Band Activities 9, 10,
MARGIE McGEORGE: Academic; Varsity
Bond 9, 10, 11, 12. Band Activities 9. 10, 11, 12; Carnegie-Mellon Honors Band 11; Westminster Honors Band 10. 11; District Band 11; All-State Regional Band 11; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Secretary 10, Treasurer 11; Debate Club 10, 11, 12; Debate Club President 12; Future Teachers of America 10, 11, 12, Parliamentarian 12; Latin Club 10; Yearbook Representative 10, 11, 12.
KATHLEEN MARIE McSTAY: Distributive Education; Fencing Club 9; Creative Writing Club 11.
DIANE LYNN MEERDO: Home Economics; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Gym Aids 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10.
DIANE LUCILLE MELNICK: General.
JAMES JEFFREY MERCER: Academic;
School Newspaper 9; Bowling Team Captain
EDWARD SAMUEUL MESHANKO: Aca-
DONNA LEE MEYERS: Academic; National Historical Society 11, 12; Pep Club 11; Future Teachers of America 11, 12; Bulletin Board Committee 11.
ANDREA LEE MICOCHIN: Commercial; Band 9, 10, 11. 12; Varsity Band 9. 10. 11. 12; Band Activities 9. 10, 11, 12; Usherettes 10, 11. 12; Treasurer of Usherettes 12; Pep Club 10, 11; Junior Red Cross 10. 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 11,12.
PATRICIA JEAN MIHALOW: Academic; National Historical Society 11; Building Patrol 11; Bulletin Board Committee 11.
BETTY ANN MILES: Academic; Band 9. 10. 11, 12; Varsity Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Dance Band
9. 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 12; Chorus 12; Usherettes 11. 12; Pep Club 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 12; Building Patrol 11,12.
RODNEY L. MILLER: Commercial; Junior Red Cross 12; Track 9,11.
TOM ANDREW MILLER: Academic; Student Council 10, 11; Pep Club 11; Home Room President 10, 11; Varsity Basketball 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12.
CYNTHIA DIANA MITCHELL: Commercial; Future Homemakers of America Vice-President 11.
TERRY L. MOFFITT: Vocational.
MICHELE MARIE MOLINENGO: Commercial; Band 9, 10.
CATHERINE C. MOLLO: Commercial; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11.
CAROLYN SUE MONEYPENNY: Commercial; Chorus 9. 10, 12; Pep Club 12.
SALLY LOU MOORE: Commercial; Chorus 9,
10, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12.
MEL MORRISETTE: Academic; Football, Junior High 9, Varsity 10, 11, 12; Basketball, Junior Varsity 10, Varsity 10, 11, 12; Track 11.
PATRICIA JOANNE MRAZOVICH: Commercial; Attendance Aids 11.
DENNIS B. MULLER: Vocational.
AL MUTTE RSPAUGH: Academic; Track 9, 10,
11, 12; Cross Country 9, 10, 11. 12.
CAROL MARIE MUTZ: Commercial; Building Patrol 11,12; Pep Club 11, 12.
SUE NADZAK: Commercial; National Honor Society 11, 12; School Newspaper Representative 10, 11; National Thespian Society 10, 11, 12; Program Sales Committee 11, 12; Usherettes 9, 10, 11. 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders' Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Vice-President 10, 11, 12; Yale-Prince-ton. Cheerleader 11, 12; Junior High Cheerleader 9; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12; Hall Monitor 11.
JANET ELIZABETH NAVALANCE: Commercial; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Hall Monitor 11; Attendance Aids 12.
JOHN THADDEUS NAWROCKI: Academic; Student Council 9; Home Room President 9; Football, Junior High 9, Varsity 10, 11, 12; Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10,
11, 12; Industrial Arts Club 11.
TERRY R. NICASTRO: Academic; Chorus 11 ; Pep Club 12; Home Room President 11, Treasurer 12; Junior High Football 9; Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12; Industrial Arts Club 11,
THOMAS PAUL NICASTRO: Academic; Band
9. 10. 11. 12; Varsity Band 9. 10, 11, 12; Dance Band 11. 12; Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12.
GARY RAYMOND NICGORSKI: Commercial;
Band 10, 11; Varsity Band 10, 11.
THOMAS EDWARD NIMMONS: Vocational. JAMES EDWARD NOVAK: Academic.
RON NOWRY: Vocational.
DAVID O BRIEN: Vocational.
PATRICIA JEAN OGRIZEK: Academic; Yearbook Representative 9; Building Patrol 11, 12; Pep Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Attendance Aids 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Vice-President
9. Treasurer 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 11; Future Teachers of America 10, 11, 12.
JANE ELLEN ONDOVCSIK: Academic; National Honor Society 11, 12; National Historical Society 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9; School Newspaper Representative 9; National Thespian Society 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Bulletin Board Committee 11, 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Pep Club 10, Leaders' Club 11, 12; Debate Club 9, 10; Junior Red Cross 10, 11, President 12; Yale-Princeton, Manager 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 10. 11, 12.
MADLYN ANN OREHOWSKY: Academic; School Newspaper Reporter 11; Attendance Aids 11; Program Sales Committee 11. 12; Pep Club 10, 11. 12; Home Room Vice-President 10; Bulletin Board Committee 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10, 11. 12.
WILLIAM LEROY ORLOWSKI: Distributive Education.
SUSAN JEAN OSSO: Academic; National Historical Society 11, 12; Majorette 11, 12; Chorus 9, 11; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Pep Club 10. 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10; Latin Club 10; Guidance Aids 12.
BARBARA ANNE OSTROWSKI: Commercial; Chorus 11; Pep Club 10, 12; Yale-Princeton, Player 11, 12; Junior High Cheerleader 9; Latin Club 10.
KARIN LEE OWENS: Commercial; Chorus 10. 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 12.
SYLVIA JEAN PALIANI: Academic; Chorus 10; National Thespian Society 12; Pep Club 10, 11. 12; All School Play 11. 12.
DOROTHY ANN PASTELAK: Commercial; Band 9. 10. 11, 12; Varsity Band 9. 10, 11, 12; Band Activities 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Red Cross 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9,
TERRY MICHAEL PASTEUR: Vocational.
MICHAEL LAZARUS PASTRIKAS: Aca-
demic; Chorus 11, 12; Junior High Football 9; Intramural Sports 11; Industrial Arts Club 11.
THOMAS EDWARD PATRICIAN: Academic; Band 9. 10. 11. 12; Varsity Band 9, 10, 11. 12; Fencing Club 9. 10.
RICHARD L. PATTERSON: General.
GREG PAUL PAWLACK: Academic; Chorus
10, 11; Football. Junior Varsity 10,11; Varsity
11, 12; Intramural Sports 10, 11; Track 11, 12.
TERRY WALTER PAWLACK: General.
RAY G. PERCIAVALLE: Vocational; Chorus
ANITA LOUISE PETROW: Academic; Yearbook Representative 10, 11,12; National Thespian Society 12; Pep Club 12; Home Room Secretary 11, Vice-President 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10.
DIANE CAROL PFEIFFER: Home Economics; Chorus 10, 11, 12; Fencing Club 10; Pep Club 11; Girls' I ntramural Sports 11, 12.
RUTH PIETRZYKOWSKI: Commercial; Fencing Club 10; Pep Club 11,12; Junior Red Cross 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10.
ROBERT J. PILTZ: Academic; Football. Junior Varsity 10, Varsity 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11.
MURRAY W. PIPCHOK: Distributive Education.
LINDA ANN PLETZ: General; School Newspaper 9, 10, 11, 12.
MARGARET ANN PLETZ: General; Chorus
ANTOINETTE ELIZABETH PODUFALLY: Academic; Chorus 9; Pep Club 10. 11, 12; Bulletin Board Committee 11; Home Room Secretary 9; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11,
CHRIS T. POURNARAS: Academic; Home Room President 9.Q
KENNETH ALLEN QUINN: Academic; Intramural Sports 11.
JEAN MARIE RABOVSKY: General; Pep 11,
GRADY CHRISTIAN RADELLA: Vocational; Chorus 9.
JOHN R. RASKOVSKY: Vocational; Student Council 11; Gym Aids 9; Home Room President 11; Auto Shop Foreman 12.
DONALD HERBERT REED: General; Pep Club 12; Junior Red Cross 12; Basketball Intramurals 12; Wrestling 11, 12; Industrial Arts Club 11, 12.
HOLLY GAYE REPINE: Commerical; Student Council 10; National Thespian Society 12; Fencing Club 9, 10; Pep Club 10, 11,12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Treasurer 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Future Homemakers of America 10, 11, 12; Future Homemakers of America Treasurer 10,11.
MARY DEBORAH RHAWN: Commercial; Future Homemakers of America 11.
YVETTE DENISE RISHEL: Commercial; Pep Club 11. 12.
CHRISTINE ANN RIZZO: Home Economics.
BARB ANN ROBBINS: Commercial; Fencing Club 10; Program Sales Committee 11,12; Pep Club 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12.
DAVID HAROLD ROBY: Commercial; Band
9. 10. 11; Track 9. 10.
SPANISH students, Rich Dunn, Tell is K imbrough. and Melvin M or rise t te prepare to memorize a skit to give in class.
STANLEY POURNARAS: Commercial.
WILLIAM POUTOUS: Academic; Home Room Treasurer 11; Pep Club 12; Future Teachers of America 12; Wrestling 11.
MARY MARGARET PRENTICE: Academic; Chorus 11; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 9. 10; Home Room Secretary 9, Vice-President 10; Yale-Princeton Cheerleader 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12.
WILLIAM JOSEPH PRIESTLEY: Academic. National Historical Society 11, 12; Chess Club 12; Pep Club 12; Junior Red Cross 12; Junior Varsity Football 11; Intramural Sports 12; Track 9, 11, 12; Baseball 12.
BRENDA LYNN PRICE: Distributive Education; Chorus 9, 10; Attendance Aids 11; Usherettes 11; Finance Committee 11; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 9; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12; Hall Monitor 11.
MARK ANDREW PROKOPOVICH: Academic; Junior High Basketball 9; Intramural Sports 12; Baseball 10; Industrial Arts Club 11, 12.
LINDA KAY PUCKETT. Academic; Band 9.
10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 9. 10. 11. 12; Usherettes 9, 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Treasurer 12; Debate Club 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11. 12; Gym Team 11, 12.
LIZBETH ANN PYLE. Academic; National Honor Society 11, 12, Treasurer 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Band 9, 10, 11; Varsity Band 9, 10, 11; Band Activities 9, 10, 11; School Newspaper Representative 10; Building Patrol 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders' Club 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room President 10, 11; Junior Red Cross 12; Yale-Princeton, Cheerleader 11. 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10,
11, 12; Future Teachers of America 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 10, 11, 12.
LINDA JEAN ROGINSKI: Academic; Yearbook Representative 9, 10, 11, 12; National Historical Society 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 9.
10, 11, 12; Pep Band 12; Building Patrol 11, 12; Usherettes 11, 12; Pep Club 11, 12; Girls’ Intramural Sports 12; Future Teachers of America 10, 11. President 12.
JERRY A. ROMAN: Academic; Home Room Trwasurer 9, 10, Vice-President 11; Basketball. Junior High 9, Junior Varsity 10, 11, Vorsity
11, 12; Basketball Intramurals 11.
TERESA MARIE ROMANO: Academic; At tendance Aids 12; Program Sales Committee 12; Pep Club 10, 11. 12; Home Room Treasurer 11; Debate Club 10.
TOM ALAN ROMPALA: Academic; Chess Club 12; Pep Club 12; Home Room Vice-Presi dent 10; Junior Red Cross 12; Bowling 10, 11. 12; Varsity Volleyball 11.12.
HARRY W. ROSE: Academic; Building Patrol 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 11; Track 10.
MARILYN JOYCE ROSS: Academic; National Historical Society 11. 12; National Thespian Society 11; Attendance Aids 11, 12. Pep Club
10, 11, 12; Leaders' Club 11, 12; Freshman Class Treasurer; Home Room Secretury 11. Vice-President 12. Yale-Princeton, Cheerleader
11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12. Cheerleader, Junior High 9.
REGINA CARLOTTA ROSS: Distributive
Education; Pep Club 10, 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11.
ALVIN A. ROTOLO: Academic; Band 9. 10.
11, 12; Dance Band 11, 12; Pep Band 9, 10. 11,
CATHY LYNN ROWLEY: Academic; Chorus
10, 11. 12; Program Sales Committee 11. 12; Pep Club 11. 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10,
RON RUSNAK: Distributive Education.
PERRY MARTIN RUSSELL: Vocational; Pap Club 12.
SHARON LEA RUSSELL: Academic; Chorus 10, 11; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Guidance Aids 12; Latin Club 10, 11.
RICHARD ALLEN RYGALSKI: Vocational; Basketball, Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Football. Varsity 10. 11. 12: Baseball 11.12.
JIM M. SABOL: Vocational.
TRELLA SALOPEK: Distributive Education.
MARY ANN SALVATI: Distributive Education; School Newspaper Representative 10.
FRANK ANTHONY SANGERMANO: Academic; Student Council President; Junior High Basketball 9; Track 10, 11. 12; Baseball 10, 11; Football Manager 9. 10, 11, 12.
MIKE L. SANGERMANO: Distributive Education.
ERNEST SCHACHT: Vocational.
MARK DOUGLAS SCHARNS: Academic.
ROBERT THOMAS SCHERFEL: General.
CHUCK M. SCHIMONSKY: Academic; Basketball Intramurals 9, 10. 11. 12; Cross Country 11. Wrestling 11. 12.
ActivitiesRONALD DAVID SCHWARZ: Vocational;
Home Room Secretary 11.
MARGARET ANN SEIFNER: Commercial; Girls' Intramural Sports.
JOE P. SELLEV: Commercial; Junior High Football 9; Cross Country 10.
LAURA ANN SEMONICH: General; Girls’ Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11. 12.
ROBERT E. SENKO: Academic; Chorus 11; National Thespian Society 12; Pep Club 12; Home Room Vice-President 10, 11, 12.
RAYMOND GEORGE SHAHEN JR.: Academic; Varsity Band 10, 11, 12; Band Activities 10, 11, 12.
MICHAEL DALE SHEMELYA: Academic; Football. Junior High 9, Varsity 10, 11; Golf
GARY STEPHEN SHERBA: Academic.
DIXIE LYNN SHOUP: Commercial; Chorus 9,
10. 12; Usherettes 10. 11, 12; Pep Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12.
DEBBY LYNN SHRUM: Commercial; Gym Aids 9; Home Room Secretary 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 12.
JERRY L. SIMONS: Academic.
WILLIAM DAVID SINGER: Academic; Student Council 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 11, 12; Basketball Intramurals 9, 11, 12; Volleyball 10; Bowling 10, 11, 12.
BECKY L. SISLEY: Academic; Chorus 10; Pep Club 10. 11, 12; Home Room Vice-President 12; Girls' intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Office Aids 11.
MARY-JO CAROL SKAPIK: Academic; National Historical Society 11, 12; Chorus 9, 10,
11, 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Pep Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Yale-Princeton, Cheerleader 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 11, 12; Guidance Aids 12; Gym Team 11, 12.
MARIA SKERIOTIS: Academic; School Newspaper Representative 10, 11; Usherettes 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11. 12; Gym Aids 10; Home Room Secretary 9, Treasurer 10; Cheerleader, Junior High 9.
TERRY LEE SLINGLUFF: Academic.
JEANETTE ANNE SLIVKA: Academic;
Chorus 9, 10, 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 11.
CHARLES A. SLOBODIAN: Academic; Tennis T earn 11.
JAMES EDWARD SMEDLEY: Academic.
JOHN CARL SMEDLEY: Academic.
MARY LOUISE SMEDLEY: Academic; Pep Club 12; Leaders’ Club 12; Gym Aids 10, Home Room Secretary 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 11. 12.
LINDA KAY SMITH: Academic; Majorette, Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Home Room Treasurer 9.
PATRICIA A. SMITH: Commercial; Chorus 9. 10, 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11. 12.
STELLA SOLOMICH: Commercial; Atten-
dance Aids 11. 12; Pep Club 10, 11; Gym Aids 10.
DIANE LESLIE SOMAR: Commercial; Chorus 9, 10.
RANDOLPH WILLIAM SONNIE: Distributive Education; Bowling 12.
BECKIE MARIE SOVICH: Academic; National Historical Society 11, 12; Band 9, 10, 11; School Newspaper 9, 10; National Thespian Society 12; Attendance Aids 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Leaders' Club 12; Gym Aids 9. 10; Bulletin Board Committee 10; Home Room Secretary 11. 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10.
11. 12; Latin Club 10. 11, 12. President 12; Creative Writing 11.
SANDRA LEE SPIELER Academic; Yearbook Editorial Staff 12; Student Council 9, 11, 12, Parliamentarian 12, Cabinet, Publicity Chairman 11, Student Advisory Committee 12; Mathematics Honor Society 11, 12; German Honor Society 11, 12; Home Room President
12, Vice-President 9; Class Committee Chairman 11; Orchestra 9, 10; Bulletin Board Committee 9, 12; Cheerleader, Junior High 9.
LINDA JOYCE SPRUILL: Academic; Chorus 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 12; Future Homemakers of America 11,12.
TOM ALLEN STADNIK: Academic.
JOSEPH JOHN STARIHA: Academic; Varsity Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Dance Band 10, 11, 12.
RON FRANKSTEMPKOWSKI: General.
KEITH WILLIAM STILES: General; Gym Aids 9; Track 9.
MAXIM DENNIS STRANO: Commercial.
ROBERT ANTHONY STRANO: Academic; Student Council 9, 10, 12; National Thespian Society 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 12; Home Room President 9, 10, 12; Football, Junior High 9, Varsity 10, 11, 12; Basketball Intramurals 9. 12; Hall Monitor 11.
JAMES PAUL STRELLA: Distributive Education.
PATRICIA ANNE SUDIK: Academic; Yearbook Representative 9, 10. 11, 12; National Historical Society 10, 11, 12; Chorus 9; Usherettes 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11,12; Leaders' Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11. 12; Future Teachers of America 10, 11, 12.
CAMILLE MARY SULKOWSKI: Academic; School Newspaper 9; Fencing Club 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10.
FRAMED by the diamond of the cyclone fence, seniors join cheerleaders in one of their rousing chants of "Go team go."
THOMAS JOSEPH SUPAK: General; Attendance Aids 12; Pep Club 12; Track 11, 12; Industrial Arts Club 10, 11. 12.
ROBERT ANTHONY SUROWIEC: Academic; Building Patrol 11, 12; Fencing Club 10; Home Room Secretary 12; Basketball Intramurals 9, 11; Future Teachers of America 10, 11.
RICHARD RAYMOND SUTTON: Academic; Home Room Secretary 12. Wrestling 10, 11; Basketball Intramurals 12.
RONALD SYRKO: Vocational; Pep Club 12; Golf 12.
JOHN B. TADDY: Academic; Gym Aids 11; Basketball, Junior Varsity 10; Basketball Intramurals 9, 11,12, Industrial Arts Club Treasurer
KAREN LOUISE TAKACS: Academic; Chorus
10. 11; Pep Club 10, 11. 12; Gym Aids 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11.
GREGORY TAYLOR: Academic; Chess Club
9. 10, 11, 12, Pep Club 12. Debate Club 9, 10,
11, 12; Football, Junior High 9; Basketball Intramurals 11,12,1 ndustrial Arts Club 12.
SAMUEL J. TAYLOR: Academic; Varsity Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Dixieland Band 9. 10. Band Activities 9, 10, 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 11. Bowling 10, 11.
NICHOLAS THEODORE: Academic; Pep Club 12; Home Room Vice-President 11; Wrestling 11; Future Teachers of America 12.
JOSEPH ANDREW TIMKO: Academic; Basketball Intramurals 9, 11; Futuro Teachers of America 10,11.
WILLIAM JOSEPH TRAUTMAN: Vocational. RICHARD ERIC TUSICK: General.
MARY ANN VARLICHI: Commercial; Pep Club 10, 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 11.FRANK KARL VILLELLA: General; Basketball Intramurals 11, 12; Bowling 11,12.
FRANK LOUIS VILLELLA: Academic.
TRIS ANTHONY VILLELLA: General; Football, Junior High 9, Varsity 10, 11; Basketball Intramural 9, 10, 11, 12; Industrial Arts Club Vice-President.
CLIFFORD D VOGAN- Academic.
MARY CATHERINE VRONA: Academic;
Chorus 11, 12; Program Sales Committee 12; Pep Club 11,12.
CAROL ANN VUKOVIC: Commercial; Pep Club 10, 11; Yearbook Representative 10, 11,
JOHN JOSEPH VUKOVIC: Academic; Track 9,
DEBORAH ELAINE WALTER: Commercial; Attendance Aids 11.
SANDRA LEE WANCHIK: Commercial; Pep Club 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 12.
KAREN ELIZABETH WASLO: Academic; Band 9; Band Activities 9; School Newspaper Typist 12; School Newspaper Business Manager, Reporter, Representative 12; Pep Club 11, 12; Leaders' Club 12; Debate Club 11, 12; Yale-Princeton, Player 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 9,
10. 11, 12; Gym Team 11, 12.
WALTER WAWRYKOW: Vocational.
SHELIA DIANN WELCH: Academic; Chorus 10; Junior Red Cross 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 11, 12; Future Homemakersof America 10, 11.
BOB D. WELLING: Distributive Education.
DANIEL JAMES WELSH: Academic; Home Room President 9; Football, Junior High 9; Basketball. Junior High 9; Basketball Intramurals 9, 10, 11. 12.
ED J. WELSH: General; Basketball Intramurals
9, 10.11. 12.
STEPHANIE C. WELSH: Commercial; Pep Club 11, 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11,
DAVID GLEN WHIPPLE: Academic.
LEANNA SUE WHITE: Academic; Yearbook Editorial Staff 11, 12, Editor in Chief 11; No tional Honor Society 11, 12; National Historical Society 10, 11, Treasurer 12; Usherettes
10, 11. President 12; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Gym Aids 10; Debate Club 10, 11, Secretary 12; Girls' Intramurals 11,12.
DAVID FRANK WIDEK: Academic; Band 9.
10. 11, 12; Brass Choir 10. 11. 12.
CRAIG ALAN WINNE: Academic; Freshman Class President; Home Room Vice-President 10; Basketball, Junior Varsity 10, Varsity 11, 12; Cross Country 10.
DOROTHY IRENE WISENER: Home Economics; Drama Club 9.
JOSEPH WALTER WOJCIECHOWSKI. Academic; Pep Club 12; Debate Club 10; Latin Club 10. 11. 12.
WILLIAM CHARLES WOLF: General; Chorus 9; Basketball Intramurals 9, 10, 11; Pep Club
11, 12; Industrial Arts Club 11, 12.
JUDITH LYNN WOOD: Academic; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11. 12.
LINDA MARIE WOODS: Academic; National Historical Society 11. Corresponding Secretary 12.
JOYCE ANN WOZNIAK: Academic; Student Council 11; Varsity Band 10. 11. 12; Band Activities 10, 11. 12; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Home Room Secretary 10, President 11, Secretary 12; Girls' Intramurals
CORA MAY WRIGHT: Academic; Pep Club 10, 11; Girls' Intramural Sports 9. 10, 11, 12.
DON A. WRIGHT: Vocational.
ELBERT NICHOLAS YAWORSKY: Academic; Varsity Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Dixieland Band 9,
10, 11. 12; Dance Band 10, 11, 12; Band President 12; Home Room Vice-President 11, President 12.
ROBERTA ANN YAWORSKY: Academic; National Honor Society 11, 12; National Historical Society 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 9, 10,
11, 12; Building Patrol 11, 12; Leaders' Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 9, 10; Home Room Secretary
9. 10, Vice-President 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12; Future Teachers of America 10. 11,12.
EDWARD TIM YOPE: Academic.
JOHN Dieter gives Jill Marsitio a helping hand in decorating the Christmas tree in the lobby while Larry Fedorko watches.
KATHY JO YOUNG: Academic; Chorus 10, 11; School Newspaper Representative 10, 11, 12; Usherettes 9, 10, 11. 12; Bulletin Board Committee 12; Home Room Secretary 10, Treasurer 12; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11, 12; Student United Nations 11, 12.
MARIANNE CHERYL ZEBROWSKI: Academic; National Honor Society 11. Secretary 12; National Historical Society 10, 11. Vice-President 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; National Thespian Society 11, 12; Finance Committee 11; Pep Club 10. 11. 12; Leaders' Club 11, 12; Gym Aids 10; Sophomore Class President; Junior Class President; Girls' Intramural Sports 10. 11. 12.
THOMAS ROBERT ZEHNDER: Academic; Yearbook Editorial Staff 11, 12, Representative 10, 11, 12; Science Club 9; Pep Club 12; Building Patrol 12; Home Room Vice-President 10; Guidance Aids 9; Yearbook Managing Editor 11, 12.
RAYMOND JOSEPH ZIELINSKI: Academic; School Newspaper Reporter 11; Attendance Aids 11; School Newspaper Representative 11.
DEBRA ANN ZINKHAM: Academic
GERRY ANNE ZVONAR: Home Economics; Chorus 10; Girls' Intramural Sports 10, 11. 12.
DAVID MICHAEL ZYCHOWSKI: Vocational.rJ WHILE Mr. Kosis explains a problem, Mr. Zerilla, Mrs. Karas, and Mr. DePasquale discuss some of the possible solutions to it.
Mr. Joseph DePasquale 654 Maplewood Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania Secretary of Board
Dr. W. A. Harris 325 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania Cafeteria Committee, Union Contract Committee, Transportation Committee, Recreation Committee
Mr. Robert Kosis
716 Maplewood Avenue
President, Steering and Rules Committee,
Sinking Fund Committee
Mr. Andrew Maker 898 Duss Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania Salary Schedule Committee, Recreation Committee, Building Committee, Physical Education Committee, Education Committee
Dr. Roland Elliott
142 Jordan Street
South Heights, Pennsylvania
Education Committee, Budget Committee,
Transportation Committee, Steering and
Rules Committee, Sinking Fund Committee,
Grounds Committee, Salary Schedule
Mrs. Mary Karas 800 Beaver Road Ambridge, Pennsylvania Vice-President, Finance Committee, Grounds Committee, Sinking Fund Committee, Steering and Rules Committee, Union Contract Committee, Supply Committee
Mrs. Mary Kuhel 322 13th Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania Public Relations Committee, Supply Committee, Cafeteria Committee, Finance Committee
Mr. Joseph Zerilla 1010 Lenz Avenue Ambridge, Pennsylvania Physical Education Committee, Building Committee, Budget Committee, Public Relations CommitteePLANNING the calendar of programs and activities for school, Dr. Elliot, Mr. Kosis, Mr. Zerilla and Dr. Harris seem in accord.
MRS. Kuhel. Dr. Harris, Dr. Vochko, and Mr. I Valko check a list of improvements to be voted on during a future board meeting.
Ambridge Area Merges With Harmony, Baden-Economy
BEFORE preparing a presentation for the board. Dr. Elliot, Mr. Kosis, and Mr. Maker review suggestions submitted to them.
The Ambridge School Board anticipated a merger with Harmony Township and Baden Economy by July 1, 1971. Under the merger, the seven members from each of these three boards would choose nine members (three from each district) to act as an interim board. The other twelve members would serve in an advisory capacity until their six year term expired. This interim board would then renegotiate contracts for teachers and personnel and relocate students in the schools.
Under the present governing form, the school board acts as the final word on each and every school policy. One of the major items of business this year was that of renovation. School board members finalized plans to renovate the auditorium, science room and laboratories for early spring.
c m O °o
Q_DICTATING a letter to be sent to all the elementary principals. School Superintendent Dr. Vochko finishes his day's work.
ASSISTANT principal, Mr. Michael Beley, reprimands a student for skipping class and warns him about the severe consequences.ADMINISTRATION
Renovations Improve Auditorium, Gym, Other Facilities
On March 17, renovations began on the senior high school. The superintendent's office helped coordinate plans to make the auditorium balcony into two meeting rooms, capable of seating 1,000. Improvements to the gym included new lights, a new floor, and new shower and dressing rooms. The chemistry labs and the restrooms were improved also.
Other duties of Dr. Vocho, and Mr. Ujevich included carrying out the decisions of the Ambridge School Board and supervising the overall school district.
Mr. Wyllie, and Mr. Beley supervised the high school. New programs included a change in the rating system for admission to both National Honor Society and the honor roll, and a new scheduling system for Junior High. Consumer Problems, advanced biology, and concert choir were added to the curriculum. A drug panel was presented by the administration for the 7th and 8th grades.
BEFORE attending a conference with the school board, Mr. Wyllie checks the files to insure the credibility of several reports.
AS part of his job, Mr. Ujevich, assistant superintendent, dears up one of the many problems which arise daily in the school.FACULTY
COACH Morocco addresses the student body at an outdoor pep assembly before the first home football game of the season.
ALMA ADAMS: Typewriting I and II
WILMER J. ADAMS: American History
J. DONALD ANDERS: Reading. VIII Grade
GEORGE H. BARTH: Mechanical Drawing, VII and VIII Grade
ROBERT R. BEZUK: Economics; Geography; World Cultures;
Assistant Football Coach VICTOR J. BIANCHI: Algebra II; General Mathematics; Senior High Varsity Basketball Coach ROSE BOGOVICH: World Cultures
ELAINE MARY BRUBAKER: English II; Sophomore Class Advisor
JOHN D. BUDIMIR: Economics; Student Council JOHN HALL BUKANISH: Bookkeeping I and II JACK V. BURNS: Algebra I; Applied Mothcmotics BURDELL G. CAMPBELL: Librarian
JOHN E. CHAPALA: Auto Driving Theory; Auto Driving LEONARD J. CHIAVERINI: Boys' Health Education; Assistant Football Coach; Building Patrol STEPHEN J. CHOLEVA: Plane, Solid Geometry; Fundamental Mathematics
ROBERT M. CHUROVIA: Pennsylvania History; Civics; Football AssistantJOANN MARIE CICCONE: Art: Usherettes Sponsor MARY B. D'ANTONIO: Italian I and II
NICHOLAS J. DEFEO; Latin I. II. Ill; Economics; Problems of Democracy; Latin Club Sponsor FRANK W. DESANZO: English IV; Future Journalists of America; Yearbook Sponsor
MELANIE DOBOSH: United States History; Russian I and II BEVERLY G. DOFNER: English III EDWARD F. DRAKE: Boys' Physical Education JOSEPH W. DRUZISKY: Reading VII Grade; Bowling
George Kisiday, Ambridge's Recreation Director for the past eight years, died November 8.
Mr. Kisiday graduated from Am-bridge High in 1941. He then attended Duquesne University and Columbia University graduating from there in 1949. Showing great interest in sports, Kisiday played pro football for the Buffalo Bills of the All-American Football Association, and was head football coach at North Catholic High. Community affairs also played an important part in his life. He attended St. Veronica Catholic Church, be longed to the Ambridge Past American Legion, Ukranian National Al liance. Group 161, Ambridge, and Ambridge Club.
Because of his community involvement, Ambridge truly lost one of its most active citizens. His death greatly saddened many friends.IRMA EIBECK: Egnlish IV; Themes
JOHN G. FALTENOVICH: Biology; Senior Science
DAVID STEPHEN FATH: Music Appreciaxion; Vocal Music
CONSTANCE M. FIRICH: Home Economics. VII and VIII Grade
STEPHEN E. GARAY: World Cultures; U. S. History; Junior Varsity Basketball
RAYMOND C. GORDON: Automotive Mechanics; Chrysler Corporation — "Trouble Shooting Contest” Plymouth Division VIRGINIA GRIFFITH: Spanish II, III, IV; French I and II; Journalism; Silhouette Sponsor DONALD G. GRUNDY: Art I, II. Ill; All School Play Sponsor; Thespians
JOHN S. GURNEY: Instrumental Music, VII, VIII, IX Grades; Junior Band Director; Cadet Band Director; Brass Choir; Assistant Senior Band Director WALTER L. HEITZENRATER: General Metal Shop; Junior High Football Coach
JOHN RICHARD HERTNEKY: Vocational Electric Shop; Stage Lighting and Sound Squad Sponsor; Stadium Lighting Squad Sponsor
LEONARD A. HORSMAN: Biology; Finance Committee
Daily Classwork and Activities Demand Teachers' Time
SQUINTING into the late afternoon sun, Coach Petruny scrutinizes the baserunning of one member of the baseball team.
Several days before school started for the students, teachers were in their rooms, preparing for classes. Homework papers, tests, report cards, state attendance registers, and many other time consuming items kept the faculty busy from that day until mid-June.
In addition to their classroom work, teachers did enjoy themselves. Miss Randall and MissTrean-tafellow were co-chairmen of the Teacher's Social Committee. On September 26, faculty members enjoyed an afternoon picnic at Old Economy Park. The Holiday Inn in Sewickley was the scene of a Christmas banquet on December 17. The last event of the year was a spring banquet on May 13 at the Glass Tower restaurant near Greater Pittsburgh Airport. On Wednesday evenings many of the teachers participated in a bowling league.
Since all school activities required a faculty sponsor, most teachers also devoted many hours outside of school to their students. They supervised clubs and programs, coached interscholastic and intramural athletics, and aided classes in their fund-raising projects.GATHERING in the middle of the gym floor, junior high teachers plan their strategy during the faculty basketball game.
ANGELUS LENORE IWANCZYK: Shorthand II; Office Practice. Business Machines; Football Program Co-sponsor; Ad Sales Sponsor
DAVID PAUL KIELBOWICK: Science, VII Grade; Senior Science ALAN MICHAEL KLAICH: Mechanical Drawing I and II; Industrial Arts Club Sponsor HERMAN J. KOCHANOWSKI: General Science, Senior Science
OLGA M. KOLCUN: Home Economics I, II, III; Home Economics Department Head
STELLA LAZAR: Girls' Health Education
RICHARD S. LEBEC: Junior High Library Science; Golf Coach;
Intramural Sports Sponsor KRISTINE C. LEONARDO: English I and English VII Grade
RONALD HARRY LEPPEK: United States History; Economics A. J. LUKACHEK: Social Studies JOHN STEWART McCREADY: German I. II, III MARY MARGARET McKEOWN: Typewriting I
STANLEY B. MALECKI: Vocational Machine Shop; School Service Shop Foreman
FRANK JOSEPH MOROCCO: Senior High Boys' Physical Education; Varsity Football Coach; Headhunters Club Sponsor BARBARA F. MILLER: Home Economics PRISCILLA HELENE MOLCHEN: Home Economics I, II, III
WILMEH A. MULIK: Business Law; General Business Training HELEN MELEDIN NAWROCKI: English I; Usherettes Sponsor THOMAS S. OSSO: Spanish I and II; Athletic Director ROBERT C. PALMER: Introductory Chemistry; Advanced ChemistryMR. Chapala takes time out from busy schedules to pose for a picture needed on an identification card for each teacher.
REBECCA PALMER: Girls' Physical Education; Jr. High Intramural Sports; Program Sales Sponsor; Pep Club Sponsor FELIX R. PERSI: Algebra I; General Mathematics; Mathematics VIII Grade RAYMOND PFEIFER. English II
DWIGHT F. PIPER: Geometry; Track and Field Coach; Cross Country Coach
PAT ANTHONY PUGLIANO: English III; Writer's Club Sponsor ROBERTA MICHELE RANDALL: English IV; Senior Class Sponsor
MARHTA RAPSO. Typewriting I; Notehand JOHN M. RUSSELL: Auto Driving
MICHAEL E. SAGE: Mathematics VII Grade; Applied Mathematics; Assistant Junior High Basketball Coach: Varsity Football Statistician
ROSE MARY SETTINO: Home Economics IX Grade ROSEMARY SHENOT: English IV; Themes; National Honor Society Sponsor
DORIS E. SHERMAN: Algebra II; Fundamentals of Algebra
RAMON ELLIOTT SOLERO: United States History; Problems of Democracy; Junior Class Sponsor: Historical Society Sponsor NATHANIEL STEINBERG: Physics: Advanced Science; Chess Club Sponsor
JOSEPH J. STRANGES: Social Studies; Mathematics; Student United Nations Sponsor; Stamp Club Sponsor PAUL EDWARD SUTTER: Problems of Democracy. Senior Class SponsorMR. Budimir examines a tape recorder in the senior high library, as Mr. Bianchi patiently waits to speak to Mrs. Campbell.
THOMAS T. TEDESCO: Calculus; College Prep Mathematics; Trigonometry; Notionol Honor Society Co-sponsor EMI LEO W. TOLFA: Marching Band; Concert Band; Instrumental Music; Stage Band; Dixieland Band; Brass Choir; Pep Band LINDA TREANTAFELLOW: English III; Senior High Cheerleader Sponsor
RUTH MARY TROLL: Vocal Music; Junior High Chorus
SUSAN LINTON WEEKS: English IV; Public Speaking; Future Teachers of America Sponsor; Debate Club Sponsor ALEX M. WHEELER Senior High Industrial Arts THOMAS B. WHYLE: English III; United States History WILLIAM J. WIEGEL: Industrial Arts
PATRICIA ANN WUJCIK: Consumer Problems; Shorthand I THERESA ELLEN WYLLIE: Psychology; Sociology; Problems of Democracy; National Honor Society DON A. YANESSA: English; Economics; Assistant Football Coach E. IMOGENS YOST: Girls' Physical Education, XI and XII Grade; Girls' Intramural Sports; Leaders' Club Sponsor; "Yale-Prince-ton". Girls' All-Star Basketball Sponsor
JOHN PAUL ZAHORSKY: General Business Training; Distributive Education I, II, III; DEC A Club Sponsor; Sophomore Fund Raising SponsorCURRICULUM
Using Audio-Visual Aids Help to Make Class More Interesting
Helping teachers do the best teaching possible by constant updating was the main function of the curriculum department. Samples of new books in the department provided teachers a chance to evaluate the relevance of the current books in today's society. The department collected all information possible concerning controversial subjects such as sex education, studies in sensitivity training, and ethnic histories.
Pennsylvania provided conferences to inform teachers of the latest developments in teaching methods and the curriculum department encouraged Ambridge teachers to attend those conferences pertaining to their area of studies.
Teachers wishing to teach new courses could work with Mr. Mat-tuch, head of the department, to outline courses planned for the subject. The newest course available to students in school was advanced biology. Other courses are planned entirely by the department, and then given to a teacher to teach.
REVIEWING a few of the many stencils prepared by teachers, Mr. Mattuch recommends changes made in teaching material.
AFTER checking all the information, Mr. Mattuch approves the grade distribution scale compiled by Secretary Miss Urda.GUIDANCE OFFICE
MRS. Pavlik busily types a guidance do part men t publication in order to inform students of courses added to the curriculum.
as References For Undecided Futures
STUDENTS with schedule or career problems find Mrs. Schwartz, Mr. Chapala, and Mr. Prusick ready to listen to them.
During the first semester, most of the guidance offices' work was centered around helping students select and gain admission to colleges, trade, technical and nursing schools, and aiding them in finding ways to finance their educations. By administering national tests, such as the SAT and National Merit Test and by making available the many new books about today's institutions of higher learning, die guidance staff helped students select the schools which were suited to their needs.
For the juniors, the office conducted an assembly about the state scholarship program. The state employment office came in to administer aptitude tests to those who wished to work after graduation.
In February, the guidance office began work on scheduling. Opportunities Unlimited, a booklet put out by the department, described the curriculum offered at Ambridge High to all underclassmen. Over two thousand copies were made.
Secretaries Tackle Endless Details of School Operation
School secretaries worked "behind the scenes," taking care of endless details in school operations. Secretaries in the main office provided a valuable service to Seniors by completing transcripts and midterm records required by colleges. Teachers also relied on their services for typing tests and exams. They also prepared daily announcements which kept all informed of the day's happenings. These secretaries were even responsible for ringing the bell each period.
In the superintendent's office, secretaries kept records for the school board and did much paper work concerning all Ambridge schools.
Attempting to mitigate student absences, the attendance office prepared daily absence sheets and telephoned the homes of all students missing from school each day.
Finance office workers sold tickets to the school community for sports events, and handled all money transactions for the school.
MISS Mary Ann Butrey, a secretary in the superintendent's office, takes time out from her routine to answer the telephone.
USING the adding machine, Mrs. Batalik figures out the monthly expenses and keeps inventory of all the school bills.
PA TTY Trautman consults Shirley Butrey about some figures before beginning her calcula tions in the Finance Office.SECRETARY Mary Ann Janicki begins a day's work by typing a letter which Dr. Vochko just finished dictating to her.
HEAD bookkeeper Mr. Munk calls up firms and businesses to vertify statistics in many school's accoun ts and records.
AS Miss Serak busily types the afternoon announcements, Kathy Finch, an office aid, checks through files for a schedule.LUNCHTIME proves to be a busy period for cafeteria workers as hundreds of students flock there for a nutritious meal.
STOCKROOM attendant. Miss Persuitte reaches for a package of composition paper to be used in the Themes classes.
HEAD nurse, Ann Stolar checks through the list of students examined that day to see the seriousness of the eye defectsEach day, many school personnel worked behind the scenes to present a healthy environment for students.
Taking into consideration both nutrition and student preferences, cafeteria workers spent the mornings preparing well-balanced lunches. A dietician planned the weekly menues for all Ambridge area schools. School lunches were available for all students, and reduced lunch prices for children from low income families.
Janitors and cafeteria clean up crews spent many extra hours each day picking up student litter. This was true of outdoor property maintenance as well as hall care.
After school and during the night, janitors also checked on the heating system and other aspects of maintaining a healthy climate.
Two school nurses cared for sick students, administered hearing and eye tests, and assisted doctors in giving physicals as their contribution for student health.
BENDING over hot, steaming trays, two cafeteria workers hurriedly prepare for the large number of students about to eat.
AFTER every period, Steve Kachur, the first floor custodian sweeps papers and other trash dropped by careless students.
Litter Makes Extra Work for School Service Groups
MISS Albright, a school nurse, telephones the parent of sick students and requests them to pick them up at the entrance.
■■■to RECOGNIZE the PRICELESSNESS
of LifeSOL'S meets all your hardware and hunting supply needs.
SEARCH for your own ideal car in Valley Dodge's showToom.
SOL S STORES
526 Merchant Street Ambridge. Pa.
Tenth and Merchant Streets Ambridge. Pa.
VISIT Mike Shomin's American station on your way to Baden.
EYE-CATCHING furniture is also comfortable at Economy.
SHOMIN'S AMERICAN STATION
ECONOMY FURNITURE CO.
Route 65 Baden, Pa.
440 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.HUNDREDS of students enjoy daily lunch at Pastricks.
890 Duss Ave. Am bridge. Pa.
C R offers one hour, do-it-yourself, dry cleaning service.
C R COIN OP. CLEANERS LAUNDRY
Northern Lights Shopping Center Baden. Pa.
BADEN HARDWARE AND PLUMBING
157 Stale Street Baden, Pa.
FRED Engle examines a painting at the Rainbow Palette.
765 Merchant Street Ambiidge. Pa.
A wide selection of tools is available at Baden Hardware.
AdvertisingEDDIE Biardo displays "71 Torino in Dick Hunt's Showroom
EFFICIENT service is always a rule at Economy Bank.
DICK HUNT FORD
ECONOMY BANK of AMBRIDGE
2516 Duss Ave. Am bridge. Pa.
5th and Merchant Streets A mb ridge. Pa.
OHIO VALLEY LUMBER COMPANY
328 Fourteenth Street AMBRIDGE, PENNSYLVANIA 266-4170
For All Your Home Building
Repair and Remodeling Materials
THESE modern appliances entertain you both day and night.
CENTRAL RADIO TV
1194 Merchant Street A mb ridge. Pa.WIDE varieties of reading material are available at Kuzma.
KUZMA'S BOOK STORE
601 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
Twenty fifth and Duss Avenue AM BRIDGE 266-9820
TREAT your most exotic tastes at the Love-Flower Boutique.
LOVE FLOWER BOUTIQUE
495 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
LOOK over a new Lincoln Continental at Sonnet Sirocky.
SONNETT SIROCKY MOTORS
2198 Duss Ave.
AdvertisingWe are proud to share the same communityImagine a steelmaker giving up smoking.
Air and water pollution are problems for companies as well as communities As part of the community, companies have an obligation to face up to these problems
Our efforts have already cost us over $97 million To finish the job will require an additional S50 million.
In Ashland, Ky and Middletown, O , new Basic Oxygen Furnaces have replaced old open hearths New
electric furnaces are operating at Butler, Pa and Houston. Tex All have the very latest pollution control equipment
We re paying equal attention to water In Middletown, we return to the Miami River water that's cleaner than when we took it out Clean air and water—and quickly—is our goal at all Armco plants And from what we hear, it's the goal of all steelmakers Armco Steel Corporation Middletown. Ohio 4S042
O o cr
4ANTOINETTE Pugliano calculates depositors' balances.
Ambridge Savings Loan Assn.
506 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
Ambridge Office: 700 Merchant Street 266-7890
CITIZEN PRINTING CO.
832 Merchant Street
Wedding Invitations Informals Commercial Printing
CHILDREN find clothes for school or play at Georgann’s.
Georgann's Tots 'N' Teens
537 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
TEKRAM PLACEMENT BUREAU INC. I 3 •• • •:? i r' ■ r MSaIIX ■ ■ -. H m II i i ' ■' r? : ■ ' jf.| v-;-
! tSESTv m j
"The Key To Your Future”
JOB LISTINGS FOR HIGH SCHOOL GRADS. BEGINNER SECRETARIES CLERK-TYPISTS RECEPTIONISTS MACHINE OPERATORS BANK TELLER TRAINEES MANAGER TRAINEES. SALES ETC.
266-2998 or 266-2999 311 6th Street. Ambridge. Pa. Hours: 9-5, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday 7-8, Thursday 9-12. Saturday CAIN Chevy is always sure to put you first in a big way. Cain Chevrolet 1900 Duss Ave. Ambridge, Pa.
TURN to Fitzgerald and Syka, respected widely for their competant and comforting assistance in times of distress.
Fitzgerald and Syka
833 Kennedy Drive Ambridgc. Pa.
AdvertisingFOR the latest in tuxedos see Mr. Antinopoulos of Charles.
FOR improvements or repairs, stop at Vance’s Auto Service.
VANCE'S AUTO SERVICE
699 Melrose Ave. Ambridge, Pa.
2800 Duss Ave. Ambridge. Pa.
The Kristufek Agency
405 Merchant Street Ambridge. Pa.
Hammond's Boron Station
4th and Merchant Streets Ambridge, Pa.
Charles Men Boys' Store 541 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
G. C. Murphy
561 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
570 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
RAIN or shine, Niven's service is friendly and complete.
NIVEN'S AMERICAN STATION
24th Duss Ave. Ambridge, Pa.
Bartola's Coin Exchange
312 5th Street Ambridge, Pa.
R. K. Hamilton-Insurance
917 Maplewood Avenue Ambridge, Pa.tkush
STUDIO Baden is famous county-wide for excellent photos.
600 State Street Baden. Pa.
SEE spacious mobile units with all the comforts of home
TWIN MOBILE HOMES
Ohio River Blvd.
811 MERCHANT ST.
AMBRIDGE. PA. 15003
NICE, spacious surroundings are at One Hour Martinizing.
ONE HOUR MARTINIZING
Zayre's Shopping Center Baden, Pa.
AdvertisingFirst Federal Savings Loan
9th and Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
612 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
Lee’s Shoppe 619 Merchant Street Ambridge. Pa.
Mackintosh Insurance Agency 1 200 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
751 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
ENJOY good food and pleasant surroundings at the Maple.
Joseph M. Sullivan Carpets
752 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
463 Maplewood Ave. Ambridge, Pa.
631 Merchant Street Ambridge. Pa.
PLAN an outing for your club or family at Economy Lanes.
MR. Taggert examines a customer's car at L S Auto Service.
L S Auto Service
1307 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
901 Glen wood Ave. Ambridge, Pa.Louis Caplan Grocery Co.
798 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
Genevieve W. Settino
763 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
Angel and Kerchner
577 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
Endow Shoe Store
577 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
Kitty's Flower Shoppe
85 11th Street Ambridge, Pa.
JONES’ American station services cars with efficient skill.
Jones' American Station
Dr. John T. Wood
605 State Street Baden. Pa.
Conway Wallrose Rd. Freedom Pa.
897 Melrose Ave. Ambridge, Pa.
VOGAN studio meets all your desires for good photography.
PREPARE for the unexpected with a John S. Dunn policy.
John S. Dunn
601 Maplewood Ave. Ambridge. Pa.
292 7th Street Ambridge. Pa.
Mellon National Bank and Trust Company
Members: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
6th and Merchant Streets 2712 Duss Ave.
Semak Mobile Homes
Big Sewickley Creek Rd. Fair Oaks, Pa.
609 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.fjimnp.
1. '• ' '« co 1 I ' uirnu
653 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
Ambridge Auto Parts
1130 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
Robert S. Stewart Hardware
1229 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
Ombres Auto Sales 1111 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
51 1 Merchant Ave. Ambridge, Pa.
Baden Auto Parts
544 State Street Baden, Pa.
Jackson Shoe Store
543 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
LOCAL UNION 1270
United Steelworkers of America
TREAT her, (or yourself) with a box of Anderson’s candy.
529 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
MR. Schwartz sells attractive, custom made draperies.
Home Supply Co.
568 Merchant Street Ambridge. Pa.LUDOV1CI offers a complete line of musical instruments.
Ludovici Music Stores
718 Merchant Street Ambridge. Pa.
MR. Swobe proudly displays one of the many GTO’s available.
Swobe and Deane Pontiac — Buick
201 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pa.
FOR bowling enjoyment, Kathy Lucci frequents Fair Oaks.
Fair Oaks Bowling Lanes
Ambridge Avenue Fair Oaks, Pa.
CAREFULLY maneuvering, Jim Eastly tries to hit the target.
Beaver Valley Skydivers
RD 1 Freedom, Pa.
Abraham. George-124 ACADEMICS-30 55
Adorno, Almo 186 Adams. Antoinette-164 Adams. Paul-77 Adam . Thomas—154 Adams. Wtlmer J.-52.186 ADMINISTRATION-185 Adrian, Carmen-124 Adrian, W.lliam-77,154 ADVF RTISING— 19R 714 Albright. Lucille-197 Alexondor, Ann 107,124 Aloe. Josephine-107.116.144 Aloi. Nancy—106,118.154 Alushin. Kathy-144 AMBRIDGE AUTO PARTS-213 AMBRIDGE SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION-206 Ambrose, Barbara-144 Amistadi. David-124 Anders. Donald-186 ANDERSON'S CANDY-213 Andrews, Donna-53,114.124 Andrews, Potcr 65.164 Andrus, Donna-106,154 Andrus, Elaine-94.124 ANGEL and KERCHNER—211 Angst. Cmdy-94 Anthony. Denms-81.84,109.124 Anthony, Joanne-164 Antinopoulos, Estelle-101,105.111.114, 116.124,168 Antmopoulos. Peter-22.214.171.124.108.
116.144 Antipow, Nellie-38,120 Antolic, John 47,164 Antonini, Susan-100.108.117.154.159 Applequist, Thomas-109.124 Aquino, Sue-104.120.144
Bacon, Joseph 145
BADEN AUTO PARTS-213
BADEN HARDWARE and PLUMBING-201
Bezuk, Robert R.-52.79.186
Bianchi, Victor J. 46.186
Blackshear. Walter 38
8 lczaids, M ilton-93.105,111,116,125
Bohi. Kathryn -92.105,126.96.36.199
Bouril. Sherry-106.155 Bourne. Terry-125
Bo won, Jeffrey—155
Bo wan. Robert-155 Bowser. Terry-155 Boyt, Randy-144
Brabson. Oale 125
Bratton, Phillip 100
Brendle. Cheryl 125
Bnoia. Nadme 188.8.131.52.
110,117,144 Ba ardo. Karen-154 Baiardo. Lorrame-100.103.154 Baiek, William 41.144 Baker. Cynthia-164 Ralak. Jeffrey 154 8ALLAY S HARDWARE 219 OAND-92.93
Baranyk. Nicholas 154
Banlaro. Sherry 35.100.154
Bar lamas. Alexander -164
Barnes, Walter 184.108.40.206.144
Barnhart. Patricia 116.117
Barth, George H. 186
Rarto. Debbie 106.164
BARTOL A S COIN E XCHANGF—70R
Bartolo. Frances 220.127.116.11.144
Bartolo, Vincent 154
Basaiyga. Michael - 144
BASKETBALL. JUNIOR HIGH 72
BEAVER VALLEY SKYDIVERS-214
Bechtold, James -164
Beck. Debbie Ann 40.100.154
Bedzyk. Phyllis -107.114.11 7.125
Beech. Charles 109.125
Beech. William- 144
Belis, Thomas 155
Bel sky. Rodney—18.104.22.168.
108.116.125 Benamati. Conme-155 Bender. Bernice-125 Brock. Debra-92.125 Brooks. Deborah-104.125 Brown. Coreen-155.162 Brown. JoAnne-100.155 Brownlee, Reoecca -124,125 Broz. Ellen-100.108.114,116.
118.126 Broz. Marian 100.116.118.144 Brubaker. Elaine-186 Brubnock. Patrick-45.144 Brylinsky, Jody Ann-93,100,155 Brylmsky. Stephen-22.214.171.124 Brynchak. Irene-126.96.36.199. 126 Bryns ak. John-144 Bucci, James-155 Bucuren. Carol 140.141 Bucuren. Patricia 120.144 Budimir, John D.-53.186 Bufalim. Allan-126 Butolmi, James 108.144 Bufalmi, Ricky-63.126 Bufalmi, Sandra—93,106.155 BUILDING PATROL-107 8ukamsh, John Hall-186 Bundy. Thomas-126 Burka. Michaiene-144 Burn . Jack V.-4G.10C Burson. Patricia-104.126 Burton. Bradley-188.8.131.52 Burton, Paulette 100 Butler. Hilton-155 Butrey. Mary Ann-174 Byers. Valene-96.126
C and R COIN OP LAIJNDRY-701
CAIN CHE VROLET-207
Cam, Robertme Lynn—144
Campbell. Burdell Kathryn - 186
Campbell, Janet 39,92.93,108.126
Cannister, Sherry 120.126
Cannon, Barboro 155
Capriotti. Bonmta 111.113,126
Carey. Barbara 116.155
Carlisle. Cynthia 106.155.163
Carpenter. Susan 145
Carrodus. James 126
Carroll. Robert - 126
Catan aritc. David-164
CENTRAL RADIO and TV-202
Chambers. Janet 145
Chambers. Janice 145
Chandler. Charles -98
Chapala. John Edword 184.108.40.206
CHARLES' MEN and BOYS'STORE-208
Chavez. Robert 145
CHEERLEADERS, JUNIOR HIGH-94
CHEERLFADFRS. JUNIOR VARS1TV-94
Chervenka, Jom- 106.155
Chester. Doreen 155
Chiavermi, Leonard Julius 64.107.186
Chiavermi, Mark -63
Childs. Diane 164
Choleva. Stephen J 186
Chnstner. Barbara 140
Christner. Robert 109.126
Chnstner, William 48.164
Christopher. Deborah 164
Chronister, R«a -G4.155
Chromstor. Teresa 164
Churovia. Robert M -65.106
Cicconc. Jo Ann 187
Cichoski. Chester-63.109. »26
Cipriani. James 145
CITIZEN PRINTING CO -20G
CLAIRMONT CLEANERS 203
Colella. Elena- 93,155
Coleman, Russell 03.64 145
Conforto. Joseph 72,164
112.113,115.124,127 Constatio. John -1G4 Conte. Debbie-220.127.116.11,116.127 CONTENTS-13 Contorto, Julius 65 Cords. Sheryl-155 Corso. Jacqueline 86.104.1 12.127 Costa. Holly-96.107.145 Costan;a, Deborah-164 Costanza. Kenny-155
DURING halftime of the Student-Faculty game, Joe Pszeracki and Rich Sutton show wrestling holds.
Costanza, Paulette-165 Costanza. Paul Vmcent-63.145 Costanza. Sandra 18.104.22.168 Cowles. Ivan-155 Cribbi. Denise-145 Cr.se. Robert-165 Croner. Hooerta-100,116.155 Croner. Sally-103.116.145 CROSS COUNTRY-81 Cuda. Lawrence—16,93,127 Cuitkovic, Charles-165 Cupp, Marjorie-127 Curley, Terr.-103,155 CURRICULUM-192 Cutright, Cheryl-85.114 Cwynar. John—155 Cybak, Bill-65
Cybak. R.chard 22.214.171.124.145 Cyhak. Roman—126.96.36.199 Czerwinski, Thomas-63,64.154,155
D'Alessandro, Guy —145 D'Ambrosio. Kathleen-145 D'Amico, Jane-127 D'Antonio, Mary- 187 Darcell, Gilmer-163 Davis. Debra-165 Davis. Paul-127 DEBATE CLUB-101 Debogovich. David-145 DeBona. M.cheel-63,188.8.131.52 DeBona. Vincent—58.60,184.108.40.206.12 DECA-33 Deep. Abe-60.63 Deep. Larry-58
Deep. Mary Lynn-94.113,114,127 DeFeo, Nicholas-43,108.187 Dehsio, Mary Ann-127 Deluca. Michael-156 Deluca. Mary-106.163.165 DeMay, Ronald-220.127.116.11.115.145 Dempsey. Deborah-145 DeNardo, Charlene-94
119.127.134 Dennerlein. Beverly-96,127 Dennerlein, Carol Ann-116,145 Dennis. Carl-127 Dennis, Janet-145 Denny, James-127 DePasquate. Joseph 182 DePasquale, Kerry-63.156 Derochis. Karen-165 Derochis. Lucy-93.107,110.116.145 Derry, Harr.et R.-187 Uesanzo, Frank W.-187 DeSimone. V.ncent-24.145 Deiz, Richard-156 Deutsch, Leonard-127 Deutsch, Maureen-109.118.165 Deutsch, Theresa-156
Dewar. Karen-156 Dewar, Kathleen-107,145 Diamantis, Nick-165 DICK HUNT FORD-202 Dickson. Nancy-156 D.eter, John-85.179 DiGK vine. Donna-145 D.Ninno. Karen 156 D.N.nno, Kim—165 D.N.nno, Mary Jane-49.127 DIXIELAND BAND-93 Do bosh. Melanie-187 Oobrin. Michael-18.104.22.168 Dofner, Beverly-187 Oomitrovich. Cathy-128 Domitrovich, Diane-145 Doty. Dave-156 Ooty, William-10,92,93 Doughty, Margaret-156 Douglas. William-145 Dout. Pamela-156 Drake, Edword F. 187 Drewnowsk., David-156 Drewnowsk., Jacqueline-156 Drewnowsk.. Rebecca-128 Dreyer, David-156 DRIVERS EDUCATION-44 Droz, James-93,128 Droz, Jerry 128 Druz.sky, Joseph W.- 85,187 Druzisky, Paula-96,128 Dschuhan, Richard-77,81.145 Dugan, Donald-165
Dunn. Robert 166
ECONOMY 8ANK OF AMBRIDGE-202
ECONOMY FURNITURE CO.-200
Eibeck. Irma W.-37,188
Cl chin, Donna—145
Elliot. Roland Dr.-182.l83
E mery. Janet -22.214.171.124
Esaeck. John-39,126.96.36.199.108,111 Esaeck. Marsella-188.8.131.52 Essek. Manlyn-184.108.40.206 Evanitsky. Mitchell-99.128 Evans, Carol-106.116,11 7.156 Evans. Elaine 92.107.111,112,116.128 Evans. Mark-92.145 Evens Paul-77.85.109 115.128 Ever sole. Lisa-42.144.145
FACULTY—186,191 FAIR OAKS LANES-214 Falkowski, Casimir-165 Falloratta. Eugene-146 Falloretta. Thomas-128,146 Faltenovich, John G.—188 Faltenovich, Thomas -80,128 Farmer. Dennis-128 Farmer, Gary-140 Fath, David-96,188 Fedash. Will.am-109 Fedorko, Joyce-103,146 Fedorko, Larry-80,85,179 Fedorko, Nancy- 110,11 7,118,128 Fedorko. Raymond - 156 Felinczak. David-93,146 Felix, Paulette-110,128 Fennell, Ch«rle»-15G Ferencik, Karen-117,146 Ferencik. Steve-146 Fernnger. Margaret-117.156 Ferrmgcr, Peggy -117 Fields. Marilyn 128 FINANCE COMMITTEE-102 Finch, Donald-118,119
F inch. Kath lean -220.127.116.11.116.195
Finch. Thornes 18.104.22.168.273 FINE ARTS-38 Fink. Jeffrey—85.146
Finch, Constance M.-188
FITZGERALD and SYKA-207
Floro. Robert —107
Fontono, Chris 166
FOOTBALL. JUNIOR HIGH-65
FOOTBALL. JUNIOR VARSITY-64
FOREIGN LANGUAGES 43-44
Frioni, Eugene 156
G. C. MURPHY-208
Garay. Stophen E.-188
Gaughenbeugh, Debbie Anne-146 Gazda, Diane-146 Gazda, Paul-130
Gazda. Raymond 146 Gebet. Janet -107,111,130 GENERAL BUSINESS TRAINING-34 GENEVIEVE SETTINO. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW-211
GEORGANN'S TOT'S and TEEN'S-206
Gordon, Raymond C.-188
Grobinski, Loin 106
Gress. Gary 87.158
Grguric, Robert 02,168
Griffith, Virginia D.-42.188
Grundy. Donald G.-113,188
Gurney. John S.-93.188
GYM and HYGIENE-40.41
H. H. ROBERTSON—204 Hacker, Kenneth-92.93,146 Hallisey. Robert-63.64,115 HAMMOND S BORON STATION-208 Hanne. Anita-165Hoo cvack, Roberta- 146
Hare. Janet -107.110.130
Harr. . Dr W A. 182.183
Harrison, Eugene 146
Haskins, Susan 120,165
Hasson. Louis 64.72.165
Hatton. Linda 49.111.131
Hayden, Keith - 22.214.171.124.I46
Hays. Diane 131
Mem . Kurt-87.131
Heit enrater. Darnel 64.146
Heit enrater. Waiter L.-64.188
Hendrickson. Lee Andrew 146
Hendrickson. Richard 147 Hcngcr. Dianne 147 Henger. William 131 Henry. Susan-85.104.131 Hermes. Helen 100.156 Hermes. Rose 100 Hertneky. John R -188 Hertneky, Paul 116.118.158 Hicks, Davd-147 Hideck. Harry-126.96.36.199,158 HISTORICAL SOCIETY- 111 Hittie, Alice- 147 Hladio. Robert-147 Hlans. Charles 131 Hlans. Lynnda-158 Hlista, Robert-92.93 Hlozek, Anthony-96.147 Hoffman, Kenneth 92.93.147 HOME SUPPLY CO -213 Homich, William 77.147 Homjak. Theodore-109 Homnack. Charlotte 158 Homziak. Frances-165 Hoover. Dorothy-131
WITH perfect balance and excellent form, gymnast Jeanne Kundrat does a cartwheel high above the floor on the beam.
Hopta. Su y-93.117.158
Horsmen, Leonard A.-188
Ho sack. Sandra-112.116.131
Ho sack. Warren-147
Hrusko. Mary Anne—166
Hrycvk. Lorraine 42,93.106,115,116.120.158
Hudicek, Jacqueline 147
lacobucci. Marsyl-147 Ignatovic. Peter-147 llko. Kathleen-48.131 llko, Stephen 158 INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB 100 INTRODUCTION-1 Irwin. 8ill-140 Ivancik. James-109.147 Ivancik, John-109,147 Iwanczyk, Angelus Lenore-189 Iweskewycz, Iren 104.114.131 Iweskewycz. Rosemary 158
J. S. DUNN. TAX COLLECTOR-211 J WOOD. D. D. S.-211 JACKSON S SHOE STORE-213 Jahoda. Bill-72 Jahoda. Martin-65.72.166 Jahoda. Roxanne—96,158 Jamcry, Hector-65 Jamery, Ronald-72.166 JAMES RESTAURANT-219
Janicki. David— 158
Janicki, Mary Ann-195
Jese . Chester-147
Jerewski, Phillip 168
Jones, Gary -77,93,131
Joy, Joseph Charles-63.115.131
JUNIOR RE0 CROSS-100
Kachur, Patty-82.94,147 Kachur, Steven-197 Kaczmarczyk, Charles-158
Katterson, Col let ta-158
Keba. Marsha 36.102,111,114,121,
132.223 Kedzierski, Lynn—158 Kehoe, Brenda-104,147 Kehoe. Sandra-106,158 Keith. Steven-158 Keith, Timothy-63.77,147 Kellner, Sharon-132 Kendra, Georgene-166 Kennedy. Karen 158 Kennedy, Susan-117.147 Ken nor, Bruce-65.72,166 Kenny. Deborah-132 Kenstler, Diane- 147 Kephart. James-132 Kerecmen, Debbie-82,100,103.120.158 Kerr. Darlene-188.8.131.52 Kerr, William-158 Kesow. Mary Ann-166 Kielbowick, David Paul—189 Kimbrough. Tellis-118.132.177 Kinney, Margaret-132 Kirby, Thornes-132 Kirish, Dennis-158 Kirish, Mary Ann-93,106,107,117.
120.132 Kirish, Ronald-133 Kisaday, George 187 Kisiday. Andrew -63.64,147 Kisiday. Joseph-64,158 KITTY'S FLOWER SHOPPE-211 Kleich, Alan Michael —109,189
Klesser, Donald-147 Kline. Governor Lt.-19 Klinsky, Thomas-52.64.158 Kiodowski, Debbie-159 Kiodowski, Patrica-133 Knafel, Marty— 79,132 Knapp, Allan - 158 Knapp. Thomas-77,81.85,99.107.
146,147 Knoll, Deborah-158 Koban, Diane-117,158 Koban. Edward—133 Kochanowski. Herman J.—189 Kocherzat. John-50,158 Kokoski, Diane-84.107,110.148 Kolcun, Olga M. 18!l Knlesin. Kristina 158 Kolesm, Michael-148 Konarski, Kathy-94,95.120.148 Konitsnev. Deobrah-107.148 Kopec. Carulyn 166 Kopchick. Debra-148 Kopriva. Cheryl-104 Kopriva, Rebecca-105.108,133 Kosarych. Janet-47,105,107,117.
Kosela, Edward-93.133 Kosela, Ray-148 Kosis. Lorrama-104.133 Kosis. Rohort —182.183 Kosis. Wade-65.72.7 7.166.182 Kost, Deborah 133 Kouvaras. Tina-148 Kowai, Cmdy 113 Kowal. Damel-63,113,133 Kowai. James—77.133 Kowal. Roger-77.81.148 Kowai. Stephen-148 Kowalski, Carol-184.108.40.206 Kowolsky, George-93.166 Kownacki. Richard-133 Kozlowtki, Gary-148 Kremmel. Mary Beth 42.103.111.
113.118.133 Krestal. Janet-159 KRISTUFEK AGENCY-208 Kristufek, Robert-77,96.159 Krofchick, Louis—159
Kubia, Richard 150
Kucher ski. John-109,133
Kuhal, Mary —182.183
Kuhel. Rebecca 94,115,133
Kundrat. Jean-82.94,220.127.116.11 Kunich, John—148
Kumewicz. Nancy-107,112,113,117,133 Kuny. Kathy-84.110.148Index
Kuny. Sherry 18.104.22.168.133 Kurash. Kenh-77.148 Kurash. Kenneth-133 Kurash. Marilyn-94.118.166 Kusmr. Mark 63.159 Kusmr. Steve 04.00.140 KUZMA S BOOK STORE 203 Kyrargyros. Anthony 133
L and S AUTO SERVICE-219 Lacotta. Linda—133 Lambert. Karen-166 Lambert. Paulette 133 Lamberto. Oenise-92.100.105, 08.
112.117.134 Lamp. Carl-148 Landfried. Daniel 45.134 Landfried. Denise 148 Larrick. Gary-1 34 Larnck. Janet-134 Latham. Janese-134 LATIN CLUB-108 Loughim. Joseph 114 134 La ar. Stelia-40.189 Laz aretti. Backy Ann-159 Lazzaretu. Gary-134 Leach. Kim 159
LEADERS CLUB -HO Lebda. Carol-104.134 Lebda. James-148 Lcbcc. RtchardS. 45.189 Lechok. Edward-159 LEE'S SHOPPE —219 Lehn. Lawrence-118.159 Letak, James- 134 Lemon, Thoma - 148 Len. Damd-92.93.134 Lench. Michael-134 Leonardo. Kristine-189 Leopardi. Sam- 159 Loppck. Ronald Harry-189 Lesack. Linda-148 Leseiko. Virginia-134 Lesser. Diane 169 Levato. Cheryl Lynn-134 Lewicki. Myron-64.148 Liber to. Thomas-118.119.134 LIBRARY-45 Lmdauerc. Charles-134 Lint, Em I — 159
Lise. Theresa 92.120
Lit mger. Deborah 104 105.114.1 34
Lively Jodv 22.214.171.124
Livingston. Diana-32.134 Livitski. Nancy-159 LOCAL UNION 1270-213 Loeddmg, Barbara 17,94.148 Loeddmg. Charlotte-82.94.112.
126.96.36.199 Loeddmg. Rosanne-82.106.159 Loschiavo. Georgette-100.159 Losco. Renee 106 Losco. Richard-109.135 LOUIS CAPL AN GROCE RS-211 LOVE FLOWER BOUTIOUE-203 Lubic. Anthony- 148 Lubic. George-159 Lubic. Loretta-104 Lubic. Smuet-109 Lubic. Thomas-159 Lucaric. Edward-54.135
Lucas. Andy 64.148
Luca . Jennifer - 166
Lucas. Joseph 63.148
LUDOVICI MUSIC STORE-214
Ludwin. Keith- 166
Lukachek. Albert J 189
Lukachek. Donna- 10 .1O8.110.148
Lusty. David- 148
Mace. Judith-166 Mace. Lmda 110.135 MACKINTOSH INSURANCE CO 219 Macko»c. Zdislaw-149
MA R Y Beth Kremmel menacingly aims her pistol as she plays her part as a Mexican bandit for initiation.
Maher. Howard 135
Maher. Terry 159
Maier. Andy 34
Maier. Robert 135
Majcrcik. Andrea 114.135
Majetic. Jackie -65
120.159 MAJORETTES- 94 95 Maker. Andrew-182.183 Maker. Marsella-159 Makowski, Karen - 166 Malecki. Stanley B - 55.189 Malony. Miche'e-16 Mamni, Anthony-166 Mann. Gregory 149 Mann, Helene 100.149 Manos. Marianne 103.118.149 MAPLE RESTAURANT-219 Morovtch, Geoiye—100 Marcmk. Robert—63.77,85.159 Manan. Terry 149 Mariam. Joseph-166 Marich. Melanie-118.135 Market. Peggy-92.117.159 Markvan. Robert-118
Markvan. Ronaid-96.149 Marocco, Frank Joseph 40.60.58.
186.189 Marr. Nancy-159 Mars.Ho. Jill-188.8.131.52.179 Marsiiio. MaryLou 135 Marvm. Denms-92.93.135 Mashensic. Gregory-63.159 Maslamk. Ruth-149 Matejka. Jacqueline-135 MATH-4647 Mat.ka. Joseph-65.72 Matievich. Charles 149 Mat.ka. Mike-63.149 Mattern. Donna-159 Mattuch. Michael -192 Mayer. Deborah-149 Mayfield. Sheryl-105.135 Maytic. Leslie-135 McAllister. Cheryl 135 McClain. Robert-65.166.172 McClellan. Deborah-104.135 McClennan. Alan 159 McClure. Colleen 110.118.149 McCormick. Francis-149 McCormick. John-159 McCoy. Rory-115.109 McCoy. Ross - 149 McCracken. Randy 63.64.159 McCreedy. John Stewart -87.189 McCrory, John-135 McDade. Richard-159 McDanel. Richard 99.101.149
McDowell. Terry-92.135 McEvoy. Barbara-159 McGee. Valerie-166 McGeorge. Katherine-106.159.193 McGeorge. Margaret-93.101.105.
184.108.40.206.135 McGinnis. Kedh-72.166 McKeown. Mery Margaret-34.189 McKmnis. Karen-65 McKissic. Arthur-159 McNally. Dale-160 McStay. Oeborah-166 McStay. Kathleen-135 McVay. Pamela-149 Measei. Ray mo no-96.149 Mcerdo. 8etty-106.115.117 Meerdo. Diane-135 Mehno. John-149 MELLON BANK-212 Melnyk. Donna-166 Mercer. James-136 Mesh an ko. Edward-136 Mesko. Mike-77 Mess.a. Cheryl -149 Meyers. Donna-136 Michael. Joan-93.149 Michael,. John-149 Micochm. Andrea -92.116.117,136 Micochm. Roberta-100.149 Mihahk, Walter-220.127.116.11 Mi halo w. Patricia-111.120.136 MIKUSH APPLIANCES-214 M.kush. Roberta-100.104.116.149Milanovich. Michael-63.64.85
Mil . Elizabeth—18.104.22.168.1 36
Millar. Bar bar F — 189
Miller. Peggy -106
Mistovich. Annarnone 93
Mitchell. Beverly -96.149
Molchen, Priscilla Helene -48.189
Mono, Cathy 136
Mornsette. Lynn- 96.106.115
Muhk. Wiimer A 189
Musgrave. Donald-50 Mutgravo. Susan 99 Muslin, Michaoi 22,149 Mustio, Debbie Lynn 149 Musulin. Myra-109 Mutter spa ugh. Aibert-77.81.136 Mutter« eugh. Barbara-167 Mutterspaugh. William-167 Mutz, Carol-107,136 MVTINGER CO -208
Nadzak, Susan 22.214.171.124,
117,114 Napoleon, Frank-92,93,149 Narkevich, Cmdy-45.94 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 112 Naugie. Jackie-118 Navaiance. Janet 114.136 Nawoczynski. Andrea-167 Nawrocki. Helen Meiedm—189 Nawrocki, John 126.96.36.199.
Noforos. Speros- 188.8.131.52.149 Neh.lla. Mark-167 Neisnack. Paul-77.149 Nelko. Margaret 92.117 Nesselroade. Vanessa-104.149.152 Nestor. Metro-93.115.149 Niaros. John-51,77 Nicastro. Terry 36.48,93.114.136
Nicastro, Thomas -92,109.136
Niagorski. Gary 13C
Nimmom, Thomas 136
NIVEN S AMERICAN STATION-208
Nowakowski, Rebecca 99.106
Ober. Linda 149 Ochman, David-149 OFFICE PERSONNEL-195 Ogrizok, Patricia-107,114,136 OHIO VALLEY LUMBER CO -202 OMBRE'S AUTO SALES-213 Ondovcski. Jane-105.110,111.112.
113.117.136 ONE HOUR MARTINIZINC 209 Orchowsky. Madlyn-136 ORGANIZATIONS—90-121 Orlowski, William-136 Ory, George 149 Osso. Susan -184.108.40.206,113.
126.137 Osso. Thomas S —189 Ostrowski. Barbara 137
Paleczat, Natalie-167 Paleos. George-99.118.161 Pa hern. Sylvia-113.137 Palmer, Anita 92.167 Palmer. George-148.149 Palmer. James 85.150 Palmer. Paula-167 Palmer. Rebecca-114,190 Palmer, Robert-189 Palumbo. Mary-156 Paoatodero. Darlene-156 Papatodero. Marlene-167 PARC-103 Pansj. Julius-77,150 Parkinson. Lynn-167 Parsons, Deborah-167 Parsons. Leonard-161 Pastelak, Dorthy 92.100.137 Pasteiak. Susan-92.100.150 Pasternak. Marjone-161 Pasteur, Terrance 137.170.171 PASTRICK'S 201 Postrick. Charlone-93.120.150 Pzistrick. Virginia—93.161 Pastrtkat. Michael-96.137 Patrician. Thomas 137 Poukovich, Joe 161 PAUL S DAKCRY 213 Pavlick. Mary-193 Pawelkotki, Tranc.ne- 16 Pawlack. Gregory 62.63, 13 Pawlack. Terry-43.137 Pcolar. Wallet 150
BEWILDERED among Princeton cheerleaders, "Little Fitz" cheers the Tigers at a pep rally held before the Yale-Princeton playoff.
Pclic. Larry 94
Pellegrini. Sandra 106.117.161
Pelt . Bob-86
Persi. Felix R. 190
Persuittc. Mae 196
Peters. Jo Ann-150
Petkash. E lame-116.150
Pelrme. James 150
Pctruny. George - 72.188
Pfaff. Debbie 150
Pfeifer. Raymond —190
Pfeiffer. D aoe-9C.137
Pietrzykowski, Ruth —120.137
P.lt . Bob 220.127.116.11
Piper. Dwight F.-77 81.190
Pisano. James 167
Pisano. Judith- 113,150
PITTSBURGH NATIONAL BANK 206
PLAYS AND THESPIAN SOCIETY 113
Ptesc. Thomas 161
Piet . Margaret 96.137
Piet . Patty-167
Pocorus. Joseph 161
Pournaras. Cynthia 100.161
Powell, Deborah- 150
Powell. Katherine -167
Powell, Susi -161
PRACTICAL ARTS 48
Prentice. Mary 18.104.22.168,120.138
Pnbulsky. Jerry 65.88.167
Prusick. Walter-193 Prusick, Walter-103.161 Ps erack.. Joe 22.214.171.124 Ps eracki. Ralph 65.72.167 Puckett. Lmda-126.96.36.199 Pugliano. Jeanne-120.151 Pugliano. Pat Anthony-37,190 Pyrch. Barbara-103,106.120,161 Pyle. L. abeth—188.8.131.52.110.
Qumet. Janet-161 Quinn, Kenneth—138
R. K HAMILTON INSURANCE-208
Rabovsky. Albert -161
Rac oppo. Borboro 161
Roitcr. Richard 100.151
Randall. Roberta Michele-37.130.
139.187,190 Ramsh. Deborah-161 Rapso. Martha 190
CRAIG Winne and Coach Vic Bianchi tensely watch the action on the basketball court at the game.
Ray. Ronald 151
Roymer. Kathleen 117.161
Repine. Holly 104.138
Res etylo. Kathy-151
Reu». Susan 151
Rhawn. Mary 104.139
Ricciardi. Joseph 109.151
Rich. Sandy 22.161
Rigano, Dominic 99.101,151
Ri zo. Christine—118.139
R1 0. Thomas-151
Ri zo. Tom-120.150,151
Rogic, Faith 84.151
Rog.c. Hope 184.108.40.206
117.139 Rogmski. Nancy 94.167 Roman, Jerry-114.139 Romano. Lon —100.161 Romansky. Karen-151 Rompala. Thomas 85.109,114.139 Ropon. Richard—151
Ross. Manlyn-85.110.il 1,139
Rowley. Cathy 96.114.139
Rudenko. Nicholas 151
Russell. Helen -167
Russell, John M -44.147.190
120.139 Russrn. Michael 161 Russrn, Victor-151 Rutkowski, Thomas-160.161 Ryan. Regis-85.161 Rygalski, Richard-63.139 Rykac ewski. Joe-151
Sabatme. Barbara-167 Sabato. Donald-220.127.116.11.
113,115,151 Sacco. Peter 63.64.161 Sacouias. Greg-151 Sogc. Gory 01.151 Sage. Michael E -72.190 Salopek. Joseph-85,151 Salopek. Nancy-101.104.151 Salopek. Trella-139 Sangermano, Frank-63.109.113.
18.104.22.168 Sankey, Earnestme 167 Saunders, Bill 64 Saunders. Clayton- 161 Sevie. DeOuioh— 1G1
170,193 Scharns. Mark-139 Scharns. Scott-161 Scheer. Deborah-152 Scheer. John—153 Scheer. Michael-161 Scherfel. Susan -151 Schimonsky. Charles-139 Schlott. Jeffrey-167 Schmidt, Debra 161 Schmidt. Kevin-77.81.167 SCHOOL BOARD-182.183 SCHOOL PERSONNEL—194,195SCHOOL SERVICE-196.197 Schwarti, Michele-103.193 Schwarz. Ronald-140 Schweikert. Mark-55.151 Sckswri , Miclwrl-161.1fi?
Scusdo. Anthony—77 SCIENCE-50.51
SEMAK MOBILE HOMES 217
Senko. Robert 22.214.171.124
Sarak. Elaine 106,120.161.167
Sess e. Donaid-167
Sestile. William Joseph-167
Seth. Gloria 152
Settino. Rom Mary 190
Sevin. Kathy 152
Sevin. Ray 39.152
Shaffer, Cynthia 92.161.162
Shahen. Anthony 161.162
Sherman. Dons E-190
Shevch k. George-92.93.152
Shomtn, Michael 152.193
SH0MIN S AMERICAN STATION TOO
Shumaky, Jay —77
Siiva. Regina -130
148.152 S.sley, John-77,109.152 Sisley. Rebecca—114.140 Skapik. Mary Jo 96,103.111.140 Skapik. Virginia 167 Skeriotis. Maria-126.96.36.199 Sk.ba. Beverly -162 Skoff. Kathy-162 Slavik. Dale-162 Slav.k, David-98,152 Slmgluff. Terry-140 Shvka. Michael-162 Slobodan. Charles-140 Slobodian. Kathy-92.162 Smedley, David-152 Smedley. James -140 Smedley. John 140 Smedley, Mary Lou 110.140 Smelko. Lucille-116 Smelko, Thomas-bb Sm.giclski. Jomc» 46,96,152 Smtgielski. Michael-96.152 Smith. Alex-65.167 Smith. Carol 162 Smith. Davettc 50,93.162 Smith, Dawn 93.152 Smith, Herman Hh.77.1H7 Smith, Jeffrey 188.8.131.52.167 Smith. Linda-184.108.40.206 Smith, Patncia-35.96.141 Smith. Robert Alan-152 Smith, William—77,162 Snelson. Vickie 167 Sniady. Robert-92.152 Sobolewski. Michefle-152 Sobolosky, Christine-162 Sobota, Timothy-77.81.85 SOCIAL STUDIES-52.53 Soiero, Ramon Elliott-8C.il 1,190 Solomich, Daniel-162 Solomrch. Marilyn—162
MUD-STAINED and weary. Dob Strano and Joe Carter anxiously watch as the Bridger defense battles to regain control of the hall.
Tedesco. Dennis 140
Tedeico. Thom»i T 191
TEKRAM PLACEMENT BUREAU-207
Theodorous. Lynette 162
Thompson. Paul- 153
Toifa. Em.leo W. -39.92.191
Torhan. Valerie 153
Trautman. Patty 174
Treantafellow, Janet 153
Treantefellow. Lmda 20.191
Troeger. Robert-163 Trojan. Paul-85.153 Troll, Ruth Mory 191 Truskowsk.. David-153 Tucker. Diane-106.163 Tuntas, Jim-65.77,167 Turnbull, Scott-153 Turner. Fred-167 Turney. William-163 Tusick. Drew-167 Tutcik. Richard 142 TWIN MOBILE HOMES-209 Tylosky. Mary -1 16.153 Tyro. Terry-92.161.163
SOL'S STORES-200 Soltis. Robert-162
So mar. Diane- 141
SONNETT and SIROCKY MOTORS-203
Sopko. Alan 63,64,162
Soska, Cindy -167
Sovich, Susan 162
Sperduti, Robert 162
Sperduti. Roberta- 152
Spieler. Sandra 220.127.116.11
Sproull. Christine 96.152
Spruill. Carter -167
STAGE LIGHTING CLUB-98
Stamslawski, Michael -77.152
Stariha. Joseph - 9293.141
Steinberg. Gloria 41,115.162
Steuber. Robert -162
Stewart. Donne 118.152
Stoncn. Bill- 100.116
Stoner. Mary Kay-18.104.22.168
Straick. Jane 117
Stranges. Joseph J 190
Strano. Debbie - 110.152
Strano. Michelle- 162
Strobel. Lmda-152 I
Stroiek. Janice 100.117.120
162.163 STUDENT COUNCIL-115 STUDENT LIFE 14 29 STUDENT UNITED NATIONS-116 STUDIO BADEN 209 Suchy,Paul 152 Sudik, Patncia-22.214.171.124.
120.141 Sulkowski. Camille-141 Sulkowski, Edward 152 SULLIVAN CARPET-219 Sumrak. Richard-163 Supak. Thomas-109.141 Surowiec. Robert-107.141 Susan. Margo-100.163 Sutter. Paul Edward-130.190 Sutton, Bruce-152 Sutton. Linda-96.163 Sutton. Richard—142 Swain, Lawrence 153 Swarlis. Richard-163 Swarlis. Sendee-163 Swegei. Susan-153 SWOBE and DEANE PONTIAC-214 Syka. Janet-126.96.36.199 Syrko. Ron-80.128,142.169 Szpak. Edward-163 Szuchy, Kathy Ann-153
Taddy. John-188.8.131.52 Taddy. Robin Lynn-162
Uhernik, Kathleen—167 Uhernik, Martin 163 Ujevich. Milo-185 Uhr.o. Maryloo 100.116.163.172 UNITED DAIRY-211 Unsworth. Gory 109.163 Urbamk. Ruth-92.153 Urda. Miss-192 USHERETTES—117
Valler. Valerie 163 VALLEY DODGE 200 VANCE'S AUTO SERVICE-208 Vanyo, Richard-163 Varbely, Ronald—153 Varhol. James -163 Varlichi. Mary Ann-142 Vennen. Jo Ellen —100.153 Vicznesky, E lame - 163 Villella. Diane 163 Villella. Frank 86.87.142 Villella. Lydia-167 Vincent. Frencis-85.153 Vito, David-167 Vito, Janet-100.117.163 VOCATIONAL—54 Vnr-hkn. Paul-1R3.1fl4.195 Voegei. Candace-94.153 Vogan. Clifford-142 Vogan. Gail 163 VOGAN STUDIO-211 Volpe. Joseph-153 Vope. John-153 Vrona. Margaret 142 Vukovic. Carol -44.120
Walden. Lmda-153 Welko. Joseph-183 Wail. W.lliam-184.108.40.206 Walter. Deborah-142 Wanchik, Sandra—142
Waskiewicz. Elaine 153
Waslo. Karen 220.127.116.11
Wawrykow. Walter -142
Weeks. Susan Linton -191
Westberg, Art -140
Wheeler. Alex Mark-48.109.191
Whit . Leanna 101.111,112.116,11
Whyle. Thomas B —39.191
W.egel. William J.-191
W.llis, Donna 153
Woods. Lmda -101.111.107,143
Wright. Bonna LOU-163
Wright, Delores -153
Wright. Husseil 153
Wyllie. John J.-185
Wyllie, Theresa Ellen-191
Yanessa, Donald A -60.191 Yaniga. Nancy-118.153 Yaworsky. Bnan 92.107.163 Yaworsky. Elbert-92.93.115,143 Taworsky, Roberta-84.105,110.1 ' »
Yeager. Tern-92.116.163 YEARBOOK-121 Yetega, Michael —85.86,153 Yocum. Karen-167 Yost. E. lmogene-110.191 Young. Kathy-18.104.22.168 Young. Marsha-46.167 Yurkovac. Steve 109.153
Zahorsky. John Paul-191
Zak. Sandra 163.166.167
Zawosky. Peter -163
Zebrowski. Marianne—42,110.111.11 '
22.214.171.124 Zehnder. Thornes 120.143.223 Zen I la. Joseph-182.183 Zielinski. Bradiey-85.109.153 Zielinski. Jeffrey-162.163 Zielinski. Raymond—143.162 Zivic. Karen-152.153 Zvonar, Geraldine-138.143APPENDIX B
Sandy Spieler Marsha Keba Tom Finch . Jean Kundrat Judy Miller
. . Co Editor-in-Chlet Student Photographer
Production Assistant Production Assistant
Leanna White ....
Judy Duke .........
Charlotte Loedding . Carol Dennerlein . .
Hope Rogic ........
Pat Connor ........
Mr. Frank W. Desanzo
. . Co Editor in Chief Assistant Copy Editor
. . Business Manager Production Assistant Production Assistant .............Advisor
The staff of the 1971 Bridger wishes to express its appreciation to the following for their inspirational and material contributions to this annual.
Commercial Free Lance Photographer 441 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania Pete Gajarsky Valley Studio. 307 Merchant Street Ambridge, Pennsylvania The Beaver County Times
PUBLISHING......................Delmar Printing Company
Mr. James McWilliams. Representative
Ambridge Area High School Mrs. Linker Delmar Printing Company
and administrators of Ambridge Area High School and the many advertisers of the Beaver Valley
COVERS............................S. K. Smith Company
Mr. George Stewart, Representativeyour time has come to SHINE... all your dreams are on their way
Suggestions in the Ambridge High School - Bridger Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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