Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA)
- Class of 1974
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1974 volume:
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AURIGA 19 4
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LEE DECKER - EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
VALERIE GLANVILLE - EXECUTIVE EDITOR
PAT VARNEY - EXECUTIVE EDITGR
AURICAN, 1974, Volume 19, is sponsored and prepared
by members ofthe Senior Class, Mount Everett Regional
School, Sheffield, Massachusetts. Due to deadline and
delivery schedules, this yearbook spans the period of time
from February, 1973, to February, 1974. QPICTURED
BELOW: Juniors Brian Coons, Cindy Williams, and Bar-
'ling W4 Q:-amy Zn?
TABLE OF CONTENTS
as g after coming to this place CSO. Berkshire?
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and having been
swept away by a bus,
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Nj.: 1 A Nt! Q v
, iff. alphabetized into a student body,
's rammed down a corridor,
g closed up in a classroom,
nudged through a curriculum, and
T' f encouraged by a cheerleader,
. , a question comes to mind -
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. ' 'L ' a small question:
PLACE . , . . . 2
PEOPLE' 1--18 HAI SII FOR.
DOINGS ' ' ' ' ' 46 PICTURES AT LEFT: Place - Sheffieldg MIDDLE: People -
Mount Everett's student body, BOTTOM: Doings - field hockey
with Debby Dellert
KFOI a complete breakdown of content' see Page 169 OPPOSITE PACE: 'Eighth graders Randy Leonard, Richard Zamber-
letti, Dan Litchfield, and Francis White.
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horses in pastures Cat left, Egremontl.
Berkshire School up the road CSheffield D.
Mr. Fryc's farm off East Road. '
Sheffield Plastic's expansion building
on Silver Street.
new construction on Spring Hollow Lane
Chapin's farm on Hewins Street Csee
pictures, opposite page, stacked left D.
fair week traffic on Route 7 CSheffield D.
Sheffield Pottery's factory, Route 7.
industry off Route 7.
the Meadows' spread, Route 7.
seyeral churches. .
Cingras,s new sawmill in Ashley Falls.
Custom Extrusion on Country Road Csee
pictures stacked right, opposite pagei.
New Marlborough School in Mill River.
Mr. Eline,s new house CNew Marlboroughl
Monterey's center, Route 23.
Lake Garfield' CMontereyD.
Hillside Restaurant fHartsvilleD.
jug End in Egremont. R
Alford Cnot picturedl.
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THEY'RE F OR
- catching at the last second Cpicture
at lefti. -
- ruining your whole day - KW. '
-taking out all your tensions on the
little brat next to you - MT.
- getting three hours of homework crammed
into five minutes - AF.
- stopping all traffic going and coming.
- conveying large groups of ill-tempered
children - MO,C.
- arriving at your bus stop five minutes
early whenever you are five minutes
late - JW.
- causing school cancellation on icy days.
- yelling at someone outside Cpicture at
left- Polly Cary and Emilie Piperj.
- giving kids reasons for walking across
dew-covered grass Cpicture opposite
'Underclassmen's comments are quoted or paraphrased. Initials are
used for semi-anonymity on this and following pages.
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SCHUOLQ IT'S Fon
providing minors with an 8:30 A. M. to
2:35 P. M. job Cpicture at leftb - DG.
proving the power of a pass - BP.
students to spend their time there
between vacations - AF.
painting "Class of1974', on bricks - seniors.
not painting "Class of 1974', on bricks -
sitting around outside whenever possible
Cpicture at leftj.
scheduling A and B days in - administration
going to an 'A day class on B day - students.
coming inside and having to put a coat on -
being continually interrupted -- secretaries.
socializing - students.
learning - faculty.
a background when you, re outside getting
a picture taken Cpicture opposite page
shows freshmen Lisa Haupt, Sandra Dellert,
Nellie Fink, and Betsy Terwilligerj.
CURB ID GR S? THEY'RE Fon
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people who are lost in the building - TG.
standing in while digging things out of
your locker Cpicture at left - Janice Seigerl.
running through and seeing how many lights
you can jump and touch - MT.
getting run over by a sixth grader and
his whale - LW.
sitting down and resting in.
picking up all the gossip forthe day - LC.
pushing, shoving, and walking on Keith's
heels - JM.
saving wear and tear on trash cans - BR.
yelling in when you, re all alone and
want to hear an echo - MT.
four minutes of going, coming, and
lounging between classes tsee opposite
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CLASSRUOM S? THEYRE Fon
storing students at forty-five minute
clips - LS.
walking around without a pass - SP.
catching up on your sleep because
you cannot sleep in the halls - MN.
sitting at the rear so you can gab
with all your friends - LC.
separating the corridors from the
outside walls - BR.
proving that the cages in biology can
be built larger - DC.
sitting next to someone you like.
resting after corridoring - SB.
looking out and hoping to see a
distraction Qsee opposite page - picture
was shot through glass in a door and
reflections from another classroom can
be seeng the picture includes Abigail
Greene, Polly Cary, Karen Hyatt, and
Cathy Seigerman. Photographer: John
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SCHOOL SPIRIT? 1T'sFoR
- getting kids riled up when they don't
even want to be - KW.
- renewing an ancient rite which prepared
students for battle CI found this out
in a history bookj - DV.
- being right on - MN.
- still cheering the team after they,ve
lost every game - IW.
- waiting until something good happens
to hit the drums for Cpicture at leftb.
- the twenty-five people besides the band
at a football game when the temperature
is 240 F-BR.
- - yelling out advice to the players:
H Donit let them do that to youln
Cpicture at leftj.
hoarse cheerleaders - BP.
people who Wear blue and gold underwear
on color day - IM.
the person who gets a whole seat to
himself on the spectator bus - LW.
testing the fiber and substance of
Cheerleader Michelle Turnerl.
cheerleaders Cpictured on opposite page -
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STUDENT BUDYQ IT'S Fon
- being included tpp. 86-875. I
Alford, Egremont, Monterey, New Marlboroug
and Sheffield to send to the regional school
Cpp. 4-51. 1
coming and going with the buses Cpicture 4
at left - Brooke Carton, independent commutfl
the school to nurture, guide, and prepare 1
flooding corridors nine times a day, '
180 days a year Cpp. 10-11 D.
fragmenting into classrooms seven times
each day Cpp. 12-181.
a will-o'-the-wisp school spirit Cpp.
being itself - whatever it is.
casual, undiversified dress Cpp. 18-191
the administration to provide with
schedules, teachers, and regulations ,
ipp. 20-211. '
the faculty to provide with instruction y
Cpp. 22-23 5.
year by year H renewal from belown Cpp.
24-411. 2, 1
services, and facilities Cpp. 42-431
getting involved in
1. a range of academic studies Cpp. 46-51 D.
2. extracurricular activities Cpp. 44-45
8. sports Qpp. 64-791.
- getting credits where credits are due
4fpp. 80-81 J. i
- living out the year in this place,
experiencing these things Cpp. 82-851
personnel to provide with records, 1
PE UP LE 'P THEY'RE Fon
- casual clothes, shirt with semi-rolled-
up sleeves, flared trousers, comfortable
rolled-over shoes Cpicture left - john
- "leopard-skin" jacket, flared jeans,
comfortable stepped-on sneakers Copposite
page, upper left -jonathan Deming D.
- fuzzy Hhappinessu sweater, blue flared
jeans, good sneakers Cupper right-
- turtle-neck sweater, gridded flared
trousers, saddle shoes fmiddle left-
Wayne Gunnj. '
white shirt, sleeveless sweater,
flared jeans, good-old sneakers Clower
left - Lori Guerraj.
shirt with pocket for pen, flared
ski sweater, flared jeans Cthird,
bottom - Colleen Schoonmakerj.
' - plaid shirt, flared jeans, clodhoppers
Cfourth, bottom - Tom Andrusj.
- a neat dress flower right- Sally Carlsonj.
trousers Csecond, bottom - Bruce Palmerj.
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ADMINISTRATION CRACKS DOWN
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Who would have guessed that the administration would
pull the rug out from under us the way it did? Everything
was going on normally with kids sort of improvising a
longer passing time between classes, pass-less strolls up
and down corridors during classes, lounging areas in front
of doors, and a delightfully free study hall arrangement.
Then, last fall, without a moment's notice, that P.A. thing
came on with some dark words: no senior passes, no open
campus, no doing anything without a pass. There was a
lot of crying and growling after that. Still is. It was the
seniors who finally figured out what must have hap-
pened: a bunch of underclassmen goofed up.
SCHOOL COMMITTEE - 1973-1974
Mrs. Robert A. Pederson - Alford
Mr. Richard A. Rawling - Egremont
Mrs. Erik H. Haupt - Egremont
Mr. Norman B. Seigerman - Monterey
Mr. Coleman P. Nimiek - New Marlborough
Mr. Roger P. Salzmann, CHAIRMAN - New
Mr. james T. Collingwood - Sheffield
Mr. David I. Curka - Sheffield
Mr. Ian H. Macbeth - Sheffield
Mr. john B. Roesler - Sheffield
PICTURES AT LEFT - TOP: New Superintendent Ciandomenico is
blood-typed by I-grouper Posey Connell. BOTTOM: Principal Troeehi
-- morning announcements.
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Dr. Lawrence L. Ciandomenico Mr. Albert I. Trocchi Mr- Ce0l'ge J- Helmricll
Superintendent of Schools Supervising Principal BUSiI16SS Manager
for Grades 5-12 and Treasurer
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Mr. Raymond F. Chamberland Mr. Thomas Consolati Mr. Robert Gauthier
Assistant Supervising Principal Director of Pupil Personnel Services Director-Teacher of Occupational
for grades 5-12 Education
HRICCSU RACE I CLO E
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ABOVE: Magazine drive, report cards, " Riggs" race.
The faculty causes students a lot of grief with assign-
ments, warning slips, and all. Now and then, though,
teachers do grief-less things. Once, last fall, a Bobby
Riggs type race was set up between Mrs. Kennedy and
Mr. Seavey, The question was whether Mrs. Kennedy
could run 40 yards before Mr. Seavey ran 100. What a
race. Mrs. Kennedy didn't win by more than 55 yards.
FACULTY - 7-12 '
Dale L. Alden, AA, BA, remediation and learning disabilities.
Leo D. Alvares, BS, language arts 5-8
Dale D. Black, BS, business education 9-12.
Carolann M. Boardman, language dept. aide, cheerleaders' adviser.
Francis J. Bozek, BS, math 5-6, football and baseball coach.
Iona C. Brigham, BS, home ec. 7-12, junior class adviser.
Marcia E. Brolli, BA, English 9-10.
Sheilah S. Campbell, BA, language arts 6-8.
Linda D. Carlon, BA, art 1-8.
J. Scott Cary, BA, occupational education 9-12.
Thomas A.Conso1ati, BA, MEd, guidance, behavioral science 12,
Robert L. A. Cote, BA, MA, languages leader 5-12.
Edgar L. Davis, BA, M Ed, English 10-12, Senior Class adviser.
Nancy L. Duryea, AA, physical education aide 5-12.
Robert D. Duchardt, BS, MS, science 5-9, head baseball coach.
Robert L. Dunham, BS, math 9-12.
I. Wayne Eline, BS, MS, science leader 5-12.
Bernard I. Frye, BS, social studies leader 5-8, Tth grade adviser.
Marion E. Carrahan, BS, MEd, CAGS, language arts leader5-8.
Robert M. Gauthier, AB, director-teacher of occupational ed.
William A.Gi11oo1y, BA, social studies 5-8, basketball coach.
Harold E. Halliday, BS, physical ed. leader K-12, head football c.
james C. Herlihy, BA, MA, CAGS, social studies leader 9-12.
Dora J. Hinsch, AA, BS, phys. ed. 5-12, sophomore class adviser,
Patricia A. Iaouen, BA, language arts 5-T, cheerleaders' adviser.
Richard E. Keen, BS, science 5-8.
Joseph L. Kelley, BA, MEd, biology 9-12, senior class adviser.
Anne M. Kennedy, AA, BA, social studies 5-8, 8th grade adviser.
Allen Lampman, BS: music 1-6. SBTA treasurer.
E. Toni Luccarelli, BS, MS, math 5-12.
Donald J. Lucy, BBA, math 5-8, football and head basketball coach
Kathleen L. Lussier, BS, language arts 5-8.
Paul A. Menin, BA, social studies 5-8, x-country coach. ,
Robert L.iMichae1, BS, AAS, industrial arts 7-12.
Deborah F. Oeky, BS, MA, speech therapist.
Holger D. Oleen, BS, physics 9-12, math, science 5-6.
john C. Peron, BA, languages T-12.
Wilmer H. Pou1son,Ir., occupational education 9-12.
David W. Pottle, BA, M Ed, guidance counselor, sophomore adviser.
Lillian E. Preiss, AB, guidance counselor, CEEB supervisor.
Mark E. Raskind, BS, M Ed, math leader5-12, junior class adviser.
Barbara B. Rhoades, BS, language arts leader 9-12, NHS adviser.
janet H. Rickus, BS, business education 9-12,
Eleanor M. Rooney, BS, MEd, language arts 5-8.
Emilie L. Rutledge, BA, MA, MLS, librarian.
Richard L. Rutledge, AA, AB, MA, occupational education.
Arthur D. Rutstein, BA, social studies 9-11. SBTA vice-president.
C. Wayne Seavey, BS, phys. ed. 5-12, baseball and basketball coach.
Welles H. Sellew, Jr., building structures 9-12.
Erika Sheldon, language arts aide 5-8.
Edward L. Simanek, BS, MEd, art 5-12, theatre arts. drama coach.
Janice L. Storti, BS, MS, English toccupational ed. 19-12.
Albert J. Trocchi, BA, Med, math 8.
Lea S. Vachon, BA, MSSS, school adjustment counselor.
john H. von Kadich, German.
Myron M. Wartella, BS, MM, music, stu. council adviser, SBTA pres.
Mary Alice Welch, BA. MS, languages 5-12, freshman class adviser.
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Mr. Von Kadich
E IOR RE. .SCHOL R
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Senior scholars are the kids who really worry about
their English marks, English is one of the few things
that were not perfect in. Ask a senior about anything
else and you'll get the right answer: How do you hide
from the school nurse at eye and ear testing time?
What's the best elbowing technique for getting through
a 7th and 8th grade traffic jam? How many excuses do
you have to have in your repertoire before you can get
away with anything? After twelve years, seniors know a
thing or two.
ANDREW FREDERICK BANGS, b. March 3, 1955, Sharon, CT, Art
1, Baseball 1, Cross Country 1.
AILEEN LOUISA BARTH, b. July 14, 1956, Sharon, CT, Cheerlead-
ing 3,4, Chess 1, Class Officer 2 - Sec., German Club 3, Honor Roll 4,
Judo 1, Modern Dance 2, Newspaper 1, Prom 3, Student Tutor 4,
Christmas Tea 3, 7 Sz 8 Grade Cheerleading Advisor 4, Sr. Play 4.
ALBERT JOHN BASSETT, b. September 24, 1956, Gt. Barrington,
MA, Driveris Ed 3.
THOMAS BERKEL, b. December 31, 1955, Freeport, NY, Driver's
Ed Honor Roll1,2,3,4.
MARK BRANDT, b. March 1, 1956, Kansas City, MO.
PATRICIA FLORENCE BRETT, b. October 28, 1956, Ft. Lauder-
dale, FL, Honor Roll 1,23 Student Aide 1,2.
MICHAEL A. BYNACK, b. April 10, 1956, Band 1,2, Football 1,4,
Prom 3, Senior Play 4.
WILLIAM A. CARLEY, b. October 29, 1956, North Adams, MA,
Cross Country 2.
JOSEPH OLYMPIO CARTINELLI, b. January 27, 1956, Gt. Barring-
ton, MA, Honor Roll1,Prom 3.
ROBERT H. CARTON, b. February 22, 1956g Band 1, Baseball 1-4,
Football 4, Honor Roll 1,2, Judo 1,2, Prom 3, Aurigan 4, Aviation Club
SHAWN CASSIDY, b. June 2, 1956, Gt. Barrington, MAg Class Offi-
cer 2 - Pres., Honor Boll1,2, Prom 3.
CHRISTINA ANDREA CHASE, b. July 19, 1956, Pomona, CA, Band
1,2,3,4, Field Hockey 2,4 - Manager 4, Prom 3, Softball 1,2,3,4, Stu-
dent Council 4 - Vice President, Student Tutor 4, Christmas Tea 3,
Aurigan 4 - Progress Coordinator.
JOHN C. COWEN, b. June 23, 1956, Gt. Barrington, MA, Basketball
1,2,3,4, Chess 1,2, Honor Roll1,Prorn 3.
JANE ELIZABETH CRAWFORD, b. April 10, 1956, Pittsfield, MA,
DEBORAH ANN CRUIKSHANK, b. June 18, 1956, Winchester
County, CT, Cheerleading 2,3,4 - Football 81 Basketball 4, Class Of-
ficer 4 - Treas., Field Hockey 2, Judo 1,2, Modern Dance 2, Prom 3
- Co-Chairman, Student Aide 1,2,3,4 - Health, Library 81 Gym, Au-
rigan 4, Majorettes 1,2, Senior Play 4.
SALLY DIANE CRUIKSHANK, b. January 16, 1956, Gt. Barrington,
MA, Cheerleading 1, Prom 3.
GAIL LOUISE CURTISS, b. July 12, 1956, ct. Barrington. MA,
German Club 4, Basketball 4, Prom 3.
CATHIE FRANCES DAPRETTO, b. November 30, 1956, Hunting-
ton, Long Island, N.Y., Basketball 1,2, Honor Roll 1, Softball 2. Stu-
dent Aide 4.
PICTURES AT LEFT - TOP: Tom Berkel with slide rule. MIDDLE:
Sally Cruikshank - typing class. BOTTOM: Lindsay Norris - behav-
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..P RTICIPA T
The proof of a class is its participation - its willingness
to do things. We seniors expended a lot of energy mark-
ing " 74" on things Clike the chimney and walk? but
were not duly appreciated, everyone liked the way we
did it with pumpkins though - except the dummies who
busted them on the drive Halloween night. Another
proof is a classs recruiting ability, we recruited and got
four kids away from the junior class for early gradua-
tion. The final proof of a class is the number of wounded
students it has, at times our home rooms look like conva-
LEE ANN DECKER, b. October 24, 1956, Ct. Barrington, MA, Class
Officer 2,3,4 - V-Pres., Basketball 1,2,3 - Captain 4, Honor Roll 1,2,
3,-1, National Honor Society 2.3,-1 - President 4, Prom 3, Softball 2,3,4
- Manager, Student Tutor 2,3, Cirl's State 3, Christmas Tea 3, Auri-
gan 4 - Editor-in-Chief.
BRIAN KEITH DE LAND, b. August 9, 1956, Ct. Barrington, MA,
Cross Country 2.
EDIE H. ECCENBERCER, b. January 24, 1957, Pittsfield, MA,
Class Officer - Treasurer, Field Hockey 1, Honor Roll 1,2,3,4, Early
SHERYL JEAN FARQUHARSON, b. April 20, 1956, Milford, CT,
German Club 4, Honor Roll 1, Prom 3, Aurigan 4 -
JOSEPH C. FINN, b. February 28, 1956, Ct. Barrington, MA, Class
Officer 1 - V-Pres., Football 1,2,3,4 - Co-Captain 4, Honor Roll 3,4,
Student Tutor 4, Boys' State 3 - Covernorg Weight Lifting 1,2,3,4,
KENNETH WALLACE FISH, b. September 3, 1956, Ct. Barrington,
KATHRYN LOUISE FRENCS, b. August 1, 1956, Ct. Barrington,
MA, Cheerleading 2,3,4, Honor Roll 3,4, Prom Softball 4.
ERIC ALAN FRIEDMAN, b, August 11, 1956, New York, NY, Bas-
ketball 2,3,4 - Co-Captain 4, Honor Boll Prom 3.
VALERIE JEANNE CLANVILLE, b. April 7, 1956, Pittsfield, MA:
Cheerleading 1.2, Chess 2, Class Officer 1,4 - Sec. 1, Pres. 4, Honor
Roll 1,2,3,4, Judo 1, Modern Dance 2,3, Prom 3, Softball 1,2,3,4, Stu-
dent Advisory 4, French Club 2, Cirls' Sports 1, Aurigan 4.
ROBIN LYNN CLEASON, b. June 17, 1956, Ct. Barrington, MA,
Honor Roll 1, Student Aide 3.
MICHAEL JOHN CUERRA, b. September 27, 1956, Pittsfield, MA,
Baseball 1,2,3,4, Basketball 2,3, Chess 2, Judo 1.
RICHARD S. HALL, b. january 30, 1956, Ct. Barrington, MA, Band
1,2,3,4 - Pres. 4, Baseball 1,2,3,4 - MVP 2, Basketball 1,2,3,4, Foot-
ball 1.2,3,4 - Co-Captain 4, Prom 3, Regional Student Advisory Rep-
DONNA LINDA HATCH, b. November 1O, 1956, Sharon, CT, Stu-
dent Aide 3, Video Tape Aurigan 4.
KEVIN JAMES HENNESSEY, b. February 21, 1956, Bayside, NY:
Judo 1.2, Prom 3.
MARTHA MARY HIC-CINS, b. June 26, 1956, Pittsfield, MA,Aul'igan
4 - Calendar Editor.
PICTURES AT LEFT - TOP: The pumpkins '74 with Chuck JudkinS.
Joey Van Deusen, and Melanie Wyman. MIDDLE: recruited juniors:
Chris Sierau, Edie Eggenberger, Kathy Marchione. BOTTOM: Foot-
ball participant Steve Phillips wheelchairedq other seniors: Doug Zan-
tay. Bob Patterson, and Kim Riiska. Riiska had just recovered from his
Aj 1 yt '
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W ,ffbysiay I ,
. LE DERS
If you put the whole senior class out in the middle of a
field and said, "Co,l' you would look hard to find two
seniors going in the same direction. If you gave seniors
'iyesl' or "non alternatives, they would give you back
80-odd degrees of maybes and doubtfuls. Itis pretty hard
to cope with a whole class of ultra-individualists, and
how the senior leaders have mustered any common en-
deavor at all is a marvel to all knowledgeable onlookers.
CHARLES FARRINCTON JUDKINS, b. June 4, 1956, New Ro-
chelle, NY, Baseball 2,3,4, Basketball 2,3,4, Class Officer 3 - Treas.,
Judo 1, Prom Stuco. l, Student Tutor 3, Senior Play 4, Aurigan 4.
JOAN SUZETTE KONEAZNY, b. October 4, 1956, Sharon, CT, Judo
1, Field Hockey 3,4 - Co-Captain 4, Honor Roll 1,2,3,4, Prom 3, Soft-
ball - Manager 3, Student Aide 2,3,4 Video Tape 3,4 Aurigan 4 -
KEITH A. LANGENBACK, b. November 16, 1955, Pittsfield, MA,
DAVID P. LEWIS, b. October 18, 1956, Buffalo, NY, Chess 2, Foot-
ball 1, Student Tutor 4, Aurigan 4.
ERIKA KLARA LIEBSCH, b. December 24, 1956, Ct. Barrington,
MA, Honor Roll 1,2, Student Aide 3,4.
AMY LORELLE LONCDYKE, b. October 15, 1956, Ct. Barrington,
MAg Student Aide 3.
KATHY JEAN MARCHIONE, b. February 15, 1957, Torrington, CT,
Cheerleading 1,2, Honor Roll1,2,3,4, Early graduate 3.
MICHAEL WILLIAM MARTIN, b. July 17, 1956, Ct. Barrington,
MAQ Honor Roll1,2,3, Prom 3.
JOSEPH WILLIAM MEROLA, b. June 27, 1956, Staten Island, NY,
Class officer 3 - pres., Football Prom, STUCO 2.
LORIS CWENN MERRITT, b. August 19, 1956, Stueben, MEQ Honor
Roll 1,2,3,4, Prom 3, Softball 1,3,4, Christmas Tea 3, Aurigan 4.
LINDSAY NORRIS, b. August 17, 1956, Utica, NY, Honor Roll 2,3,4,
Modern Dance 2,3, Prom 3.
CATHY JEAN O'BRIEN, b. October 27, 1955, Ct. Barrington, MA,
Field Hockey 1,2,4, Judo 1, Student aide 2,3,4.
BRUCE A. PALMER, b. July 13, 1956, Ct. Barrington, MAg Stuco 4 -
treas., Aurigan 4 - sports editor.
ROBERT JOHN PATTERSON, b. March 9, 1955, Ct. Barrington,
MAQ Baseball 1,2,3,4, Basketball Football 1,2,3,4, Prom 3.
JOHN K. PEDERSEN, b. December 30, 1956, Ct. Barrington, MA,
Chess 1,2,3, Football 2,3,4, Prom 3, Senior Play 4, VVrestling 4, Auri-
gan 4 - photography editor.
STEVEN E. PHILLIPS, b, August 12, 1956, Westfield, MA, Baseball
3. Basketball 1,2,3, Football 1,2,3,4. Prom 3.
JANE ELIZABETH PINO, b. September 5, 1956, Ct. Barrington, MA,
Honor Roll 1.3, Student aide 3.
DARCIE ANN PROPER, b. May 24. 1956, Pittsfield, MA: Basketball
4, Honor Roll 3.
CARY ANTHONY PSHENISHNY, b. March 24, 1956, Ct. Barrington,
MA, Basketball 1,2.
PICTURES AT LEFT - TOP: Senior Class officers: Lee Decker --
vice president, Debbie Cruikshank - treasurer, Melanie VVyman -
secretary, and Valerie Clanville - president. MIDDLE: VVhen the
director of occupational education tMr. Cauthierl is away, Joan Ko-
neazny has a chance to "take over". BOTTOM: Senior captains: Joe
Finn and Rick Hall - football. Lee Decker - basketball, Pat Varney
- cheerleading, Joan Koneazny - field hockey, Rick Friedman and
Randy Shaw - basketball, Absent: Joe Ullrich - cross country.
Robert Tolvo, jr.
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. . TEACHER
Seniors have been teaching undcrclassmen the old
"thing or twon for years. Recognizing the impressive
job we have done, the powers of this school system de-
cided to channel our vast knowledge and abilities into
the tutoring program. Thus, on a scheduled basis, some
of us help elementary kids with Dick and Jane and basic
RICHARD ALLEN RACE, b. January 1, 1956, Gt. Barrington, MA.
KIM ALAN RIISKA, b. March 27, 1956, Meriden, CT, Basketball 2,4,
Baseball 1,2,4, Football 2,3,4, Prom 3.
GEORGIA ANN ROOD, b. May 25, 1956, Winchester, CT, Honor
DONALD LOUIS ROSSI, b. November 25, 1956, Pittsfield, MA,
Baseball 1,2, Cross Country 1,2,3,4.
PATRICIA LEE SALZMANN, b. March 3, 1956, Gt. Barrington, MA,
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4, Prom 3 - co-chairman, Student Council 1,2,3,
Student tutor 3, Theatre Arts 2, Aurigan 4 - senior section editor.
WENDY ANN SEGALLA, b. October 11, 1956, Ft. Eustas, VA, Class
officer 1-treas., Honor Roll 1,2,3,4, Judo 1,2, National Honor Socie-
ty 3,4, Student aide 1,2,3,4 Video Tape 3.
DAVID RANDALL SHAW, b. November 26, 1956, Baseball 1,2,3,4,
Basketball 1,2,3,4, Honor Roll 2,4, Prom 3, Basketball co-captain 4.
CHRISTINE ELISE SIERAU, b. June 26, 1957, New York, NY, Honor
Roll 1,2,3, Early graduate 3.
WAYNE ROBERT SMITH, b. August 7, 1956, Gt. Barrington, MA.
KATHLEEN THOMEN, transferred.
ROBERT RICHARD TOLVO, JR., b. January 2, 1956, Pittsfield, MA,
Band 1, Prom 3, Aviation Ground School 1,2, Senior Play 4.
MARK L. TOUPONCE, b. September 20, 1954. Gt. Barrington, MA.
JEFFREY W. TRAG, b. April 20, 1956, Gt. Barrington, MA, Baseball
2,3,4, Basketball 1,2,3,4, Football 1,2,3,4, Honor Roll 4, Senior play 4.
KATHIE ANN TRYON, b. November 7, 1956, Gt. Barrington, MA,
Class Officer 3 - Sec., Prom 3.
ANN ELIZABETH TURNER, b. June 23, 1956, Gt. Barrington, MA,
Band 1,2,3,4 - sec. 4, Student Tutor 4, Aurigan 4.
JOHN JOSEPH ULLRICH, b. June 16, 1956, Gt. Barrington, MA,
Cross Country 1,2, Honor Roll 1,2,4, Judo 1, Boys' State 3.
JOSEPH PAUL ULLRICH, b. July 16, 1956, Gt. Barrington, MA,
Band 1,2, Cross Country 1,2,3,4 - captain 4, Prom 3.
DALE WAYNE VAN DEUSEN, b. March 8, 1957, Memphis, TN,
Cross Country 1,2,3,4.
JOEY VAN DEUSEN, b. March 4, 1955, Gt. Barrington, MA, Honor
Roll 1, Prom 3, Aurigan 4.
PATRICIA ANN VARNEY, b. July 17, 1956, Gt. Barrington, MA,
Cheerleading 1,2,3,4 - captain 4, Honor Roll 1,2,3,4, Prom 3, Softball
1,2,3,4, Stuco 3,4 - sec. 3, pres. 4, Christmas Tea 3, Aurigan 4 - exec-
JOHN M. WALTHER, b. November 21, 1956, Jacksonville, NC, Foot-
ball 3, Honor Roll 3, Stuco 2,3.
DAVID B. WEIGLE, b. October 13, 1955, Gt. Barrington, MA, Prom
3, Video Tape 3,4, Senior play production 3,4.
MELANIE K. WYMAN, b. September 22, 1956, Phoenix, AZ, Class
officer 4 - sec., Field Hockey 3,4, Honor Roll 1, Prom 3, Softball 2,
Student tutor 4, Senior Play 4, Aurigan 4 - sales manager.
DOUGLAS WILLIAM ZANTAY, b. April 2, 1955, Rockville Center,
L. I., NY, Honor Roll 1,2,3,4.
PICTURES AT LEFT: Tutors Chris Chase. Joe Finn, and David
joey Van Deusen
Dale Van Deusen
IU IOR ARE O ETHING EL Ej
We just tolerate juniors. They are difficult to
live with. Like otters that have to be doing
something constantly, the juniors have to be
Hsetting people upi' for disconcerting surpris-
es. The other classes have learned to ignore
them, so juniors work on each other - they
never give up. A conversation between juniors
may go like this:
junior 1: 'gWe have a test in math tomorrow,
don,t we PM
junior 2: "No, it was postponed until next
junior 1: HOh, good. I wonit have to take my
math book homef,
Then both juniors slyly take their math books
from their lockers, go home, and spend the
evening studying forthe next dayis math test.
TOP ROW: Eric Agar, Betsy Baker, Stephen Bangs, joe Berkel, Mar-
ianne Berkel, Gregg Birkholz, judith Boardman.
ROW 2: Peter Brown, William Butler, Alice Byrne, Mari Candee,
Gary Carlson, Dianne Cartinelli, Polly Cary, Teresa Choquette, Ken-
neth Clapp, Colleen Connell, Brian Coons.
ROW 3: William Curtiss, Linda Davis, Debby Dellert, jean Delmoli-
no, Lee Ann Deming, Roxanne DeVoss, Linda Driscoll, David Edel-
man, Gary Farnum, Patrick Fennell, Kathleen Fleming.
ROW 4: Russell Funk, David Gasperini, Collette Gingras, Robert
Gower, Abigail Greene, Wayne Gunn, Barbara Haecker, Robyn Han-
son, Keith Hastedt, john Hutchins, Karen Hyatt.
ROW 5: james Impoco, 'Kevin Ives, Scott jervas, Samuel johnson,
Edgar Kahlstrom, Donald Kickery, jenifer Koneazny, Linda Law,
Teresa Love, Gail MacKenzie, Priscilla Malnati.
ROW 6: julie Markham, Pat McNamara, jill Merritt, Bill Milligan,
Lisa Milligan, Dennis Mintz, Susan Montoux, Philip Newey, Marc
Nicolai, Bruce Nott, Laura Oakes.
ROW 7: Debbie Rhoades, Wayne Robinson, Bruce Rueger, Charlene
Ryder, Diane Salisbury, Donna Salisbury, Catherine Seigerman, jo-
Ann Shmulsky, Kathy Shortis, Steven Silk, Thomas Silk.
BOTTOM ROW: Stephen Smith, William Thorn, Donna Van Deusen,
john Van Horn, Thomas Vickerman, David Vosburgh, Sandra Wilcox,
Charmaine Williams, Cynthia Williams, Stephanie Wright, Lucy
ABSENT: Doreen Bartlett, james Bynack, Linda Field, Walter Hew-
ins, Helen Hinkley, Mike Nott, Brian Race, Robert Stanton, Priscilla
Twing, Alphonso johnson, joan Hankey.
PICTURES AT LEFT, TOP: CLASS OFFICERS: Stephanie Wright
- treasurer, Linda Law - secretary, Diane Cartinelli - vice presi-
dent, Wayne Gunn - president. BOTTOM: Keith Hastedt and Peter
Brown, National Honor Society induction.
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OPHOMORE ARE TOO MUCH
If you want to see a paragon of unpredicta-
bleness, go take a look at a sophomore. Take a
Monday when they should be grouchy -
they, re happy, a Tuesday when they should be
agreeable - theyire angry, a Wednesday
when they should be awake - they, re dozing,
a Thursday when they should be calm -
they're hysterical, a Friday when they should
be impatient - they have all the time in the
world. The administration hasnit found a
sophomologist yet who can figure this group
TOP ROW: Terri Abbott, Craig Bachetti, Dana Barnum, Catherine
Bartow, Michael Baseman, Richard Bassett, john Beckwith, Virginia
Black, Kevin Boibeaux, Tina Brandt.
ROW 2: Sandy Briggs, Gary Broggi, Bruce Burns, julie Burns, Rich-
ard Candee, Sally Carlson, Laura Carson, Robert Carter, Margaret
Cary, Andrea Chase, james Collingwood.
ROW 3: Andy Constable, George Cook, james Cosgriff, Robert Cur-
tiss, jonathan Deming, Michael Duryea, Richard DuVall, joy Eger-
ton, Herbert Eichstedt, Sally Farnum, Cynthia Fazzina.
ROW 4: joan Fennell, Ann Finn, Kathleen Fletcher, Lori Guerra,
Cynthia Guidi, Tina Gulotta, Doreen Gurka, Terry Hankey, RoseAnn
Hatch, Susan Heath, Eric Heyman.
ROW 5: Matt Hitchcock, Keith Hyatt, Debra Keefner, Randy Koldys,
Russell Leffingwell, Michael Leining, Michael Lewis, jeanne Malna-
ti, Michael Marlotti, joAnn Martin, Robert McDonnell.
ROW 6: Phillip Melendez, Charles Mielke, Wanda Mintz, Ernest
Nott, Robert O, Brien, Mary-Anne O'Connell, john Paterson, Eric
Pedersen, William Pekrul, Rebecca Peterson, Michael Phillips.
ROW 7: Mary Pixley, Susan Pratt, Carolyn Rahm, james Robinson,
Kimball Robinson, Sheryl Robinson, james Roots, Keith Salzmann,
Thomas Sanford, David Smith, Lorraine Smith.
ROW 8: Michele Turner, Barry Van Deusen, john Van Deusen, wil-
liam Van Deusen, Leslie Van Horn, Kim Storti, Thomas Sullivan, jen-
nifer Thompson, Edward Tompkins, Clayton Trag, Debbie Spigarola.
BOTTOM ROW: George Warner, Cindy Wellington, Scott Wilkinson,
Kimberly Williams, Patricia Winterbottom, Paul Wolfer, jennifer
Wright, Robert Wuori, Alan Ziegler, Fawn Ziegler, Donald Zigmand.
ABSENT: George Caul, jeffrey Crawford, Karen DeLand, William
Egerton, john Mintz, Liz Novicki.
PICTURES AT LEFT: CLASS OFFICERS: Ann Finn - secretary,
Andrea Chase - president, joan Fennell - vice president, Pat Win-
terbottom - treasurer. BOTTOM: Sally Carlson - the 1973 junior
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TWO CENT FOR THE WHOLE CLASS?
i it ' 'mmmf "rm"
Last year, when they were eighth graders,
someone - unhappy with eighth graders, pe-
culiar expenditure of energy - decorated
them with the cliche, 'CI wouldn't give two
cents for the whole classf, A year later, having
seen some energetic, positive endeavors of
freshmen Csee pages 44-45J, that same person
was asked if he had changed his mind.
"Well, maybe I would give two centsf, he
OPPOSITE PAGE: R
TOP ROW: Michael Ball, Diane Barth, John Berkel, Charles Briggs,
David Brown, Stephen Brown, James Byrne, Peter Chighine, Sean
Claydon, William Clouser, Rosemary Connell.
ROW 2: Richard Cronk, David Curtiss, Diana Curtiss, Lee Ann Cur-
tiss, Virginia Dapretto, Charles Davis, Sandra Dellert, Geoffrey
Donelan, James Driscoll, Robert Dugan, Helen Eline.
ROW 3: William Farnham, Nellie Fink, David Funk, Maree Funk,
Cecelia Gaarn, Pamela Germain, Blanche Goewey, Betty Gower,
Karen Granger, Nadine Griffin, Teresa Guerra.
ROW 4: Matthew Gunn, Karen Hankey, Bruce Hastedt, Lisa Haupt,
Cynthia Hebert, Timothy Hewins, George Hill, Sal Impoco, Eric Ives,
Scott Jenssen, Laurie Joyce.
ROW 5: Jack Kahlstrom, Peter Kirchner, Ronald Leffingwell, Eleanor
Liebsch, Peter Longdyke, Marcia Love, Amy MacDonald, Lynn
MacDonald, James Masse, Mark Massini, Joseph McDonald.
ROW 6: Iris Merola, Daniel Moulton, Donald Oakes, Debbie
O'Donnell, Debbie Ostrander, Hermione Ovitt, Brian Palmer, Ellen
Pedersen, Kathy Pedersen, Renee Peters, Thaise Peters.
ROW 7: Ted Pettit, Marlene Pino, Emilie Piper, Linda Pshenishny,
David Rhoades, Sandra Rice, Terry Lynn Rice, Steven Rodgers, Lisa
Rood, Colleen Schoonmaker, Janice Seiger.
ROW 8: Tania Shiminski, Maria Sierau, James Silk, Christine Smith,
Dale Smith, Jaclyn Smith, Paul Smith, Mary Stalker, William Stevens,
Lisa Storti, Betsy Terwilliger.
BOTTOM ROW: Guy Trag, Janice Twing, Stephen Ullrich, David
Watson, Donna Wichman, Janet Wilkinson, Nicholas Witruk, Owen
Wright, Tom Wuori, Debrah Zamperini, Teri Zinnermon.
ABSENT: Patricia Mintz, William McDonald.
PICTURES AT LEFT: John Berkel and Stephen Brown. STACKED:
Walter Agar, Tom Andrus, Mary Ellen Ball. BOTTOM: CLASS OFFI-
CERS: Matthew Gunn - president, Betsy Terwilliger -- vice presi-
dent, Janet Wilkinson - secretary, Betty Gower - treasurer.
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EIGHTH GRADER RE SUSPECT
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We don7t know anything about the eighth
grade, so just to be on the safe side, we're
keeping an eye on this group. Itis a matter of
principle. Theyive been known to impersonate
freshmen and sometimes sophomores. Once
we thought one was a senior for two weeks
until he misspelled H subtlef,
TOP ROW: Paul Agar, Susan Andrus, Louise Anstett, Jayne Arm-
strong, Carol Baker, Margie Bartow, Andrew Baseman, Regina Bas-
sett, Paul Batacchi.
ROW 2: Valerie Beckwith, Andrew Black, Shari Boibeaux, Victoria
Bourque, RoseAnne Brazie, Peter Broggi, Andrew Brooks, Patricia
Brown, Carol Burns, Elizabeth Bynack, Thomas Candee.
ROW 3: Rose Cappadona, Marion Carr, Mark Carson, Russell Cary,
Tony Choi, James Cook, Theresa Cronk, Susan Curtiss, Christine
Dapretto, Denise Davenport, Mark Deming.
ROW 4: Kenneth Dupont, Dal Duryea, Anne Egerton, Walter Eggen-
berger, Paul Eichstedt, Jeffrey Farnum, Karen Farnum, Patricia Faz-
zina, Mary Fennell, Barrie Fisher, Peter Gingras.
ROW 5: Dennis Gower, John Green, Virginia Green, Jeremy Greene,
Deborah Griffin, Anthony Gulotta, Vincent Gulotta, Denise Gurka,
Dennis Gurka, Martha Heyman, Douglas Hill.
ROW 6: Linda Hils, Constance Hulbert, Dennis Irvine, Kevin Jander,
Troy Jervas, Laurie Johnston, Laura Jones, Kimberlee Leining, Randy
Leonard, Bernard Litchfield, Daniel Love.
ROW 7: Arthur MacNeil, Peggy Mallory, Paula Mielke, Catherine
Miller, Kathy Miller, Gregory Nott, Neil Nourse, Larry Oakes, Mae
O, Brien, Gwendolynne O,Connell, Francis O'Connor.
ROW 8: Anita Ormsbee, Ellen Paterson, Ann Pedersen, Robert Percy,
Tamar Petersen, Timothy Phillips, Wendy Phillips, Lynn Pino, An-
dreana Pizzichemi, Pamela Roots, Denise Rueger.
ROW 9: Carl Seiger, Donna Sheridan, Jerilyn Smith, Robert Smith,
Angel Soudant, Richard Sturchio, Shawn Sullivan, Anna Thorn, Mi-
chael Thorpe, Nicole Tolvo, Gordon Tompkins.
BOTTOM ROW: Gilbert Twing, Lance Vermeulen, Kathleen Wel-
lington, Dale Whitbeck, Francis White, Sheila White, Wayne Wilcox,
Annie Williams, Gregory Wilson, Lisa Wright, Richard Zamberletti.
ABSENT: Richard Hankey, Mary Shanley.
PICTURES AT LEFT: CLASS OFFICERS - CLOCKWISE: Tammy
Petersen -- treasurer, Laurie Johnston - secretary, Sheila White -
vice president, Pat Brown - president. BOTTOM: Mr. Keen's science
class - some digging for soil samples.
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. A AW
EVE TH TRIE
With one hundred and twenty-odd members,
the seventh grade is half again the size of the
Class of 1974. When you see seventh graders
pouring endlessly out of classrooms, it is
quite a spectacle. Absolutely frightening to a
TOP ROW: Cecilia Anson, Irene Anstett, Richard Armstrong, Gail
Bachetti, Jane Ball, Joseph Barrier, Brian Barth, Elina Bassett, Peter
Batacchi, Philip Biber, Richard Boardman.
ROW 2: Michele Boibeaux, Sylvia Brallier, Neal Brandt, Robert Buck-
ley, Betsy Butler, William Bynack, Howard Candee, Timothy Carson,
Jay Cassidy, Karen Champigny, Tracy Chase.
ROW 3: Roseanna Choi, Brian Claydon, Rebecca Cook, Nancy Craw-
ford, Richard Curtiss, Cynthia Dean, Theresa Decker, Gary Dellert,
Joann Driscoll, Laura Duvall, Jennifer Edelman.
ROW 4: Sylvia Eggenberger, Deidre Eichstedt, Julia Eline, Heidi
Farnham, Randy Farnum, Carol Fennell, Lisa Funk, Vicki Garrett,
Karen Gillis, Erik Goldring, Patricia Gower.
ROW 5: Kevin Granger, Monty Green, Teresa Gulotta, Deborah Gur-
ka, Karla Hanawalt, Irving Hankey, Robin Hankey, Kristine Heath,
Arthur Hebert, Victoria Hill, Lisa Hils.
ROW 6: William Hoag, Natalie Hurd, Michael Johnston, Kevin Joyce,
Shelley Keefner, Robert Kilmer, Douglas Kimpel, Michael Koldys,
Teresa Kradel, Bonnie Kuntz, Gretchen Langer.
ROW 7: Karen Lindstrom, Marilyn Litchfield, Micheal MacDonald,
Vincent Malnati, Dianne Maloney, Paul Maloney, Thomas Marion,
Peter McDonald, Suzanne Merola, John Minnerly, Rose Nash.
ROW 8: Roger Newton, Joseph Novicki, Joanne O'Connell, William
O,Donnell, Anna Ostrander, Ronald Patterson, Tony Percy, Charles
Pickert, Remo Pizzichemi, Joy Pratt, Scott Reed.
ROW 9: Frank Reeves, James Rhoades, Mark Riiska, Melissa Robin-
son, Kathleen Rossi, Jeffrey Rote, Eric Schutz, Brian Shaw, Turner
Slocum, David Smith, Donald Smith.
ROW 10: Peter Stalker, Diana Stott, Lisa Tanner, Michele TenBroeck,
Warren Thomson, Maureen Tompkins, Joan Van Deusen, Lisa Vorck,
Dale Warner, Peter Weinstein, Amy Whisenant.
BOTTOM ROW: Kathleen White, Peyton Whitney, Thomas Wilcox,
Carolyn Williams, Dawn Wilson, David Wright, Teresa Wright, Rich-
ard Wuori, Michelle Zamberletti, Paul Zigmand, Laurie Zink.
ABSENT: Mark Shanley.
PICTURES AT LEFT: Lisa Funk, Randy Farnham, and Rebecca
Cook. STACKED: Richard Allsop, Daniel Andrus. BOTTOM: CLASS
OFFICERS: Deborah Gurka - secretary, Tracy Chase - treasurer,
Jay Cassidy - vice president, Philip Biber - president.
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THI OTHER WORLD AT SCHOOL
What on earth do you do about a furnace that
pumps heat into rooms on hot days and refuses
to cooperate on cold days? How do you handle
a line-up of kids who think they are ill or in-
jured in as many different ways as there are
kids? How can you write out twenty late slips,
answer the telephone, and get the absentee list
typed while three faculty members are trying
to get you to show them what is wrong with
the Xerox machine? What do you do about
lunch for one hundred kids standing in line
after the food listed on todayis menu has sud-
denly run out? No one knows - except custo-
dians, the nurse, secretaries, and the kitchen
PICTURE AT LEFT: Lunch line splits into the large KLEFTD and
small QRICHTJ cafeterias.
OPPOSITE PACE - STACKED LEFT: Nurse - Mrs. Cuginog sec-
retary - Mrs. Rokosg secretary - Mrs. Ullrichg library assistant -
Mrs. Streeterg TOP MIDDLE: KITCHEN STAFF: Mrs. Smith, Mrs.
Curtiss - supervisor, Mrs. Gleason, Mrs. Bock, Mrs. Nottg BOTTOM
MIDDLE: CUSTODIAL STAFF: Mr. Ball, Mr. Robinson - director
of buildings and grounds, Mr. Rooney, Mr. Van Deusen, Mr. Arm-
stead Cabsent: Mr. Coles and Mr. Nilsonlg STACKED RIGHT: SEC-
RETARIES - Mrs. Pedersen, Mrs. Koneaznyg Mrs. Arzt.
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WELL, SEE, FIRST
you got to get some people to help Cpicturcs at
Youive got to get an artist CSal Impocol to
do some posters Copposite pagelg it doesnt
hurt if he,s a con-artist.
Then have some people CRosc-mary Con-
nell and Peter Kirchnerl look at the fin-
Get someone with a lot of nerve CRose-
mary Gonnelll to get an administratoris
approvalg have her go to the office with
Sheill have to wait for Mr. Trocchig hes
Get Mr. Trocchi to say, i'Well, it,s against
my better judgment, but - okay - go
ahead and put them up. First, though, see
what Mrs. Rokos thinksf'
Then you,ll have to show them to Mrs.
Rokos and see how she reacts.
Then tell everybody CLisa Hauptl that the
posters have been approved.
Get someone CHelen Elinel to help put
them up. '
And if anyone in the school doesnit notice
"SEX . . . Now that I've got your attention
. . . Come to the Freshman dance 'Let's
Boogie,"' he's got a problem - he canat
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SCHOOL TRIE HIS PROGRAM
ART - high school level -- has placed much emphasis on the student-
discovery method this year. Audio-visual stimulus materials have been
used in conjunction with themes that are currently significant- such
as "man and his environment." On the middle school level, a series of
"problems" provide objectives and specifications that challenge stu-
dents to formulate unique, creative solutions - i. e.: a well-designed,
functional egg-holding box made of available materials that will with-
stand the heavy touches of postal service workers.
Cl 5 Senior Mike Bynack uabstractsi' a landscape.
"I" PROGRAM Cinterdisciplinary5 has merged several academic
areas. Undergoing experimentation this year, the program incorpo-
rates student ucontractsi' to pre-determine levels of performance.
Diversification of learning arrangements are encouraged, and "mea-
surementn has been made the Ucommon denominator" crossing and
uniting the various disciplines.
C2 5 6' In group members prepare for an extended trip to Beartown State
HOME ECONOMICS has fewer high school offerings this year - not
by choice but by restrictions imposed by scheduling. Home economics
for occupational education girls, new last year, was eliminated by
scheduling conflictsg in its stead, greater offerings have been opened
to junior high students.
C35 Lynn Pino, eighth grader - seams, stresses, and dresses in sewing
ENGLISHXLANGUAGE ARTS undergoes a gradual transition in
format and materials. New sets of anthologies are replacing the old,
and new supplimentary readings are continually introduced. Summer
reading assignments have been moved into the school year to become
outside reading. Basics in grammar and writing are still stressed, and
certain American and English Hclassicsi' are still considered reading
C45 An experiment in Contemporary American Literature was linked
with Paul Gallico's "The Feelug participants here are juniors jim
Impoco and Polly Cary.
BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE'S objective is to make human beings sensi-
tive to other human beings. This year the course began with student
reports, using any media Caudio-visual, guest speaker, chalk board5,
that were aimed at shedding light on what a human being is. From
concerns, problems, and issues raised by students in reports, the cogni-
tive-lecture part of the course developed. The class also participates in
the annual blood drive and sponsors the tutoring program.
C55 Ann Turner presents a report on the blood drive to the class.
SCIENCE courses still emphasize basic concept and techniques uti-
lized finally in chemistry and biology senior science courses. For col-
lege-bound students, the senior science courses provide excellent
background for college sciences.
C65 Wayne Smith Csenior science - biology5 scans magnification of
red blood cells.
C75 Mr. Keen's earth science class goes out en masse to get soil
C85 Eighth grade home ec and sewing unit- Sheila White.
FOREIGN LANGUAGES have been extended to offer German and
Latin this year. Individualized instruction, allowing students to design
their own particular programs, has been implemented.
C95 A Spanish class with Mr. Peron, Ann Finn, and others - pronun-
ciation, vocabulary, and grammar.
TH I T LLS COMPUTER TERMIN
INDUSTRIAL ARTSXSHOP has a single semester program for sev-
enth and eighth graders during which students learn basics of mechan-
ical drawing, electricity, and woodworking. High school students, ten
through twelve, take a year course that includes advanced aspects of
the same subjects, and they also take a unit of hot and cold
C101 Mr. Michaels and junior high shop class.
C11 1 Mrs. Brigham and home ec prodigy.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION is testing 5 through 8 students on skills and
knowledge this year - with marks being recorded on report cards. In
boys' health classes, opportunity to attain a Red Cross First Aid Certif-
icate is affordedg such a certificate can help a student get a ski patrol
job, a life guard job, or other jobs that involve supervision over sports
C121 Field hockey in girls' physical education class.
BUSINESS EDUCATION including typing, shorthand, business
math, bookkeeping, and business orientation are aimed at providing
students with marketable skills. Instruction in some of the courses are
individualized, allowing students to proceed at their own rates of
speed. Plans are being made for a two-period office simulation pro-
gram to be launched second semester, this will allow students to be-
come familiar with actual office routines.
C131 Ledger workin bookkeeping - Mr. Black and Susan Heath.
MATHEMATICS at Mount Everett moved into the computer world
this year with the installation of a computer terminal linked by tele-
phone with the computer center at Berkshire Community College.
Use and operation of the computer has been incorporated into some of
the higher math courses, but some students from lower grades have
been taught how to operate it. Also, this year, small digital calculators
are being used by students in some math classes to make number work
literally child's play.
C141 Mr. Dunham - making math easy.
C151 Dennis Gower with digital calculator in Mr. Trocchi's eighth
grade math class.
MUSIC offers general music Cmusic appreciation, some music theory,
singing1 to all seventh and eighth graders and two classes of music
theory to tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grade students. The music theo-
ry classes afford some students -in addition to regular course content
- opportunity to provide instrumental instruction to individuals or to
small groups. .
C161 Mr. Wartella demonstrates various sound qualities of a gong to
C171 An after-freshman-biology huddle with Mr. Kelley: Emilie Piper,
Lisa Haupt, Sandy Dellert, and Ellen Pedersen.
C181 Miss Rickus - an answer for Kathy Frengs.
C191 Drafting with Mr. Michaels in the shop classroom.
C201 A test on flag football with Mr. Seavey and Mr. Halliday.
OCC ED MATH BUILDS GLIDER
SOCIAL STUDIES, including civics, world history, and
U.S. history, has had no major changes or innovations
C213 81 C223 Debate in Mr. Rutstein's civics class.
C233 Sophomores in world history.
C2431-group biology - checking blood pressure.
C253 An after-school freshman biology session - Diane
Barth, Ellen Pedersen, Lisa Haupt, Geoffrey Donelan,
and Mr. Kelley.
OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION, under the direction
of Mr. Gauthier, encompasses five basic programs:
academics, business education, building structures,
electrical and mechanical maintenance, and work
Academics include English, social studies, math, and
science. A total program of individualized instruction
has been effected for English and social studies - al-
lowing unit objectives to be "tailored, to the needs of
individual students. Math and science are offered in a
more traditional manner. In Mr. Dunham's math class,
much class work has been geared to the building of a
full-sized glider, present plans call for a maiden flight as
soon as weather and area conditions permit.
Business education Csee page 483.
Building structures is presently working on its ninth
house on Laurel Lane in Sheffield. Under Mr. Sellew,
this project Cunlike previous single-year projects3 will
take two years and involve interior finish work and
landscaping. Occupational education students drew up
architectural plans for this house to specifications, and
business education students have taken over bookkeep-
ing and accounting work for the project.
Electrical and mechanical maintenance students have
been learning electrical wiring, plumbing, and finish
work on mockups and on actual jobs, This program is
still in the evolutionary stage and is progressing toward
a total program.
Work experience involves twenty-five boys and girls
who work approximately four hours a day for communi-
ty employers. jobs include heavy equipment operation,
auto body work, nursing, accounting, and secretarial
work. Student workers are supervised by both the em-
ployers and the occupational education director. Semi-
nars are held every ten days or so to review work experi-
ences and whatever problems students may be confront-
ing on the jobs.
C263 Academics in the occ. ed. centeris open classroom.
C273 Mr. Cary, social studies and English teacher.
C283 Secretary to the staff, senior Donna Hatch.
C293 Mrs. Storti, English.
C303 Robert O' Brien, maintenance program.
C31 3 Mr. Rutledge,math and science.
C323 House 438 became the home of Superintendent
C333 Foundation for House 49.
C343 Rafters for 419 goi.ng up in fall, 1973.
C353 Brian DeLand - building structures senior.
C363 House 439 takes form, tool house sits in front.
215. U., Q
SENIOR PLAY - CLASS OF 1973
,73 SE IOR PRE E TIULESVER E
SHEFFIELD POTTERY Compliments of
Sheffield, MA COUNTRY CARPETS
229-7700 21 Railroad St.
Great Barrington, MA
On May 3 and 4, 1973, the Class of 1973 presented jules
Vernels Around the World in 80 Days. The stancing-
room-only crowds were treated to the antics of Phileas
Fogg and his servant Passepartout as they traveled
around the globe.
Shortly before the second performance, jill Patch fjen-
nyj sprained her. ankle in a softball game. However, the
show had to go on as scheduled, and jill, rising to the
demands of necessity, performed on crutches. Except
for a misfiring six-shooter in the second act, causing
john Schoenfeld Clndianj to die without being shot, the
show went smoothly and ended as one of the most suc-
cessful class plays to date.
CAST: Ann -julie Edelman, Mrs. Murchison - Cathy
Chapin, Passepartout - Brian Kelly, Phileas Fogg -
Lindsey Crawford, Stuart - Geoff Piper, Flanagan -
Francis Sullivan, Ralph - Reiner White, jenny - jill
Patch, Gertie - joAnne Real, Emily - jean Koneazny,
Newsboy -- Sue Whisenant, Nora - Karen Ryder, Mr.
Fix - Brian Real, Myra Fix - Virginia Everidge,
Blackstone - john Schoenfeld, Framji - Dan Miller,
Bose - Dawn Agar, Aouda - Susan Turner, judge
Obidiah - Reiner White, Sally Norris - Debbie
Fletcher, Bertha Brown - Liz Tryon, Angelica Brown
- Theadora Chase, Colonel Stamp Procter - Geoff
Piper, Indian -john Schoenfeld.
PICTURES AT LEFT: Lindsey Crawford CPhileas Foggj and play
director Mr. Simanekg BELOW: Reiner White CRalphj.
OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP: Mrs. Murchison and Passepartout in the
home of Phileas Fogg, Passepartout tells Fogg not to give jenny more
money, Mr. Fix and his wife, Myra, arguing on board shipg another
scene aboard the SS Rangoon showing Fogg and his love, Aouda,
MIDDLE: Emily, Stuart, Mrs. Murchison, Blackstone, Ralph, Gertie
Cpicking flowersl, and newsboy talk about Fogg's progress, at the end
of Act II, an Indian fights with Colonel Stamp Procter during the train
trip across the United States, BOTTOM: The entire cast of Around the
World in Eighty Days takes a bow.
LEADER DEPT. STORE SHOPPER'S GUIDE,
The Friendliest Store INC.
in Litchfield County
Rt. 44, Canaan, CT
Great Barrington, MA
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Foreign exchange, this year, sent one Mount Everett
student to visit Mexico and brought two girls from Gua-
temala and Peru to attend Mount Everett Regional
ROBYN HANSON, from New Marlboro, visited Mexico
last summer tjune through Augustj. She did not attend a
school, but in the process of living in Mexico City and
getting involved in sight-seeing, she improved her Span-
ish and learned Mexican customs. She observed that
people in Mexico City are Hwarmerw than city people
here in the states and that their city was kept much
cleaner than American cities.
MARIA DEL CARMEN VASQUEZ, 18, graduated last
year as a bilingual secretary from a private, all-girls
school. She is the daughter of an industrial engineer of
Guatemala City, Guatemala. Her plans include studying
sociology at the University of Guatemala next year.
Staying with the Roy Hanson family tOctober to Junej,
she has been polishing her already competent English
and taking a range of academic subjects at Mount Ever-
ELISA INES SEMINARIO, 19, came from Lima, Peru,
in january. She is the daughter of an agricultural engi-
neer and a graduate of an all-girls Catholic high school
which, she observes, was larger and more strict than
Mount Everett. Her major academic interest is in the
area of psychology, and she has been taking behavioral
science and various other courses at our school. Living
with the john Ryder and Dwight Dellert families, she
plans to stay through june.
PICTURE LEFT: Elisa Seminario from Peru. PICTURE RIGHT:
Robyn Hanson with guest Carmen Vasquez of Guatemala.
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PROM HAS 'CST IRWAY,' FOR TARA WHITE
Our junior prom, "Stairway to Heavenl' CMay 19, 1973D,
was a major undertaking for the Class of 1974. Some
early efforts in planning and financing were expended,
but the real work came in May. Co-chairmen Denise
Benjamin and Debbie Cruikshank, class president Joe
Merola, and decorating committee chairman Valerie
Glanville had to overcome class inertia that had set in
between the planning and the doing. Mr. Kelley and Mr.
Cote, class advisers, provided suggestions and help.
A week's worth of setting-up work got jammed into two
days due to a mix up in scheduling. The result was a
strong HLet's forget this whole thing," but the attitude
was argued down, the work continued, and the prom
became a memorable occasion.
Couples started arriving at about 7:30 P. M. and passed
through the receiving line. A buffet dinner was served
from 8:00 to 9:00 P. M. Before the dinner was over, bal-
lots for prom queen were passed out, marked, collected,
and counted. The music started at nine, and Bad Betty's
Boogie Band did a fine job of getting and keeping peo-
Around 11:00 P. M., the music stopped and joe Merola
stepped up to the microphone to announce the queen,
Tara White, and introduce her court, Iean Koneazny,
Annette Merola, Debbie Milligan, and Elaine Wuori.
PICTURES AT LEFT: Denise Benjamin - the burden of setting up:
BOTTOM: waitresses Stephanie Wright, Jenifer Koneazny, and Char-
OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP LEFT: Buffet dinner with John Walther,
Robin Gleason, Donna Hatch, and Joe Merola: MIDDLE: dancing to
the music of Bad Betty's Boogie Band, BOTTOM: queen and court:
Annette Merola, Debbie Milligan, Queen Tara White, queen's escort
Cand husbandl Gary White, Elaine Wuori, and Jean Koneaznyg
RIGHT: 1973 prom queen and escort, Tara and Gary White.
F . ,
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MACY'S GARAGE WALLY'S TRUCKING MILL RIVER STORE Compliments ofthe
Main Street Sheffield, MA Mill River, MA EGREMONT PACKAGE
Sheffield, MA sToRE, INC.
South Egremont, MA
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THE POLKA DOT THE VILLAGE GREEN ROADSIDE STORE TRACTION
Sheffield, MA RESTAURANT Groceries - Exxon gas - Oil UNLIMITED. INC.
Stop in and see Joan and her Snack-Bar Great Brlrringtrm. MA
5 daughters Monterey. MA 1492
NHS PLANS SHAKESPEARE TRIP
CHESS CLUB for 7th and Sth graders meets every
Tuesday. Play is on a basic level and oriented toward
enjoyment of the game rather than formal competition.
Adviser: Mr. Davis. PICTURE AT LEFT - TOP: Mar-
tha Heyman, Gregg Nott, Dennis Irvine, Toni Choi, and
COMPUTER CLUB under Mr. Raskind is aimed at
familiarizing students with the operation, utilization,
and potential of the computer. PICTURED LEFT -
BOTTOM: Mike MacDonald, Kenneth Clapp, John
Minnerly, Mr. Raskind, Donald Black, Guy Trag, and
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY is for a select group of
students who meet requirements of scholarship, leader-
ship, service, and character. Members served as guides
during open house in October and will sponsor a trip to
Stratford, Connecticut, next spring to see either
Macbeth or Twelfth Night. OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP:
Keith Hastedt, Julie Markham - vice president, Gail
MacKenzie, Abigail Greene, Karen Hyatt, Robyn Han-
son, Mrs. Rhoades - adviser, Collette Gingras -- trea-
suxer, Lucy Ann Wuori, Debby Dellert, Peter Brown,
Lee Decker - president. Absent: Wendy Segalla -
BAND is Mr. Wartellafs large group that spends consid-
erable time in rehearsal and preparation for various
kinds of presentations - pops concerts, pep rallies, arts
festivals, commencement exercises, football halftime
shows, and Halloween and Memorial Day parades. This
year's officers were Rick Hall - president, Julie Mark-
ham - vice president, and Ann Turner - secretary-
treasurer. OPPOSITE PAGE - BOTTOM: FRONT
ROW: David Smith, Warren Thomson, Jay Cassidy,
Ronald Patterson, Philip Biber, Scott Reed, Deborah
Gurka, Teresa Kradel, Gretchen Langer, Amy Whisen-
ant, Joan Van Deusen, Jayne-Marie Armstrong, Laurie
Joyce, Ann Turner, Chris Chase, Michael Koldys, David
Wright, Vincent Malnati. SECOND ROW: Lori Guerra,
Diane Barth, Lisa Milligan, Julie Markham, Pam Roots,
Gwen O,Connell, Doreen Gurka, Priscilla Malnati,
Debbie Dellert, Shari Boibeaux, Janice Seiger, Lynn
MacDonald, Teresa Love, Anna Thorn, Andreana Pizzi-
chemi, Betsy Bynack, Nichole Tolvo, Ann Pedersen,
Danny Moulton, Denise Rueger, Kim Williams, Betty
Gower, Helen Eline. BACK ROW: Denise Gurka, Ellen
Pedersen, Mary Fennell, Lynn Pino, Pat Brown, Dennis
Gurka, Bill Thorn, Rod Dugan, Donald Kickery, Lance
Vermeulen, Dave Edelman, Dave Watson, Brian Pal-
mer, Matt Gunn, Bruce Rueger, Kenneth Clapp, David
Brown, Jack Kahlstrom, Joy Egerton, Jeanne Malnati,
Andy Brooks, Danny Love, Ellen Paterson.
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SC REQUESTS SENIOR LOUNGE
BAND performed half-time shows at football games
again this year. About fifty band members played and
marched to Numbers 5 and 7 Cl ?D
PICTURE AT LEFT: Ken clapp - tuba, Dale Whit-
beck - French horn, Steve Ullrich - trombone, Lance
Vermeulen - trumpet CDirector: Mr. Wartellal
YEARBOOK - Aurigan, 1974 - was produced by a
group of seniors under the direction of Editor-in-Chief
Lee Decker and the adviser, Mr. Davis. The group's
goal was to produce a yearbook which covers compre-
hensively the goings-on, and the people involved, at
Mount Everett from February, 1973, to February, 1974.
OPPOSITE PACE - TOP: 1974 Aurigan Staff: Martha
Higgins - calendar, Valerie Clanville - executive edi-
tor, Sheryl Farquharson - faculty, Pia Salzmann - se-
nior section, john Pedersen - photography, Lee Deck-
er - editor-in-chief, Melanie Wyman - photographer,
Pat Varney - executive editor, Charles Iudkins - se-
nior portraits, Bud Carton, Ioe Van Deusen - photog-
rapher, Bruce Palmer - sports. Absent: David Lewis,
Loris Merrit, Ann Turner, Debbie Cruikshank, Chris
Chase - progress, joan Koneazny - business manager,
STUDENT COUNCIL is an eleven-member group of
representatives from the student body that attempts to
coordinate the desires of the students with those of the
faculty and administration. This year the school store
was opened and operated by the council until privileges
given to the student body were taken away, causing the
closing of the store. Plans have been discussed with Mr.
Trocchi and some faculty members to make up a list of
regulations which would allow turning the team room
into a senior lounge. Four council members, the region-
al advisory council member, and an adult will attend
a Western Massachusetts Association of Student Coun-
cils meeting this fall, it is hoped the meeting will give us
insight into how other councils run and problems they
have. In December, the council intends to hold a dance,
and in the spring - when the yearbooks arrive - the
council will most likely sponsor the annual yearbook
OPPOSITE PACE - BOTTOM: Valerie Clanville -
student advisory, Terry Love - student advisory, Peter
Kirchner, Robyn Hanson, Collette Cingras, Doreen
C-urka, Chris Chase - vice president, Pat Varney -
president, Pat McNamara - secretary, Bruce Palmer -
treasurer, Mary-Anne O'Connell, Rod Dugan, Rick Hall
- regional advisory, Debby Dellert - student
Absent: Mr. Wartella, adviser.
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7TH AND 8TH GRADE CHEERLEADERS provide vocal support for
their team at home games. AT LEFT, TOP - STANDING: Laurie
Johnston, Rose Cappadona, Angel Soudant, Nicole Tolvo, Shari Boi-
beauxg KNEELING: Ann Pedersen, Sheila White, Carolyn Williams,
Kathy Wellington, Julie Eline.
WRESTLING CLUB is seeking school committee approval to become
a bona fide school team and compete against other schools. Unlike
most other sports at Mount Everett, wrestling does not depend on
team cooperation, and an individual with special talents is able to ex-
cel by himself. AT LEFT, MIDDLE: John Beckwith and George
Warner in the wrestling circle. BOTTOM - STANDING: Coach
Menin, John Beckwith, Bill Thorn, John Pedersen, Alan Ziegler, Andy
Constable, David Browng KNEELING: Pat Fennell, Bud Carton, Joe
Finn - captain, George Warner, Tom Candee, SEATED: Geoffrey
Donelan, Mike Baseman, James Collingwood, Jack Kahlstrom.
STUDENT TUTORS provide individual attention for 1-4 students at
Sheffield Center School and 5-8 students at Mount Everett. The pro-
gram exposes tutors to volunteer work, teaching as a career, and expe-
riences that correlate with goals of the Behavioral Science class.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP - REAR: Pat McNamara, Linda Law, Keith
Hastedt, Mike Duryea, Pam Germain, Sally Carlson, Cathy Bartow,
Debbie Rhoades, FRONT: Ann Finn, Nadine Griffin, Mary Ann O'-
Connell, Pat Winterbottom, Lucy Ann Wuori, Valerie Glanville.
ASTRONOMY CLUB'S formation was inspired by Comet Kohoutek,
but like many world-wide Kohoutek fans, members of the club did not
get much of a chance to look at it. OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE
UPPER LEFT: Shawn Sullivan, Andy Black, Dennis Irvine, Miss
Luccarelli, Denise Davenport, Ann Pedersen, Linda Hils, Jayne Arm-
strong, KNEELING: Dennis Gurka.
5-8 STUDENT COUNCIL deals with middle school students' plans,
proposals, and complaints. Plans and issues are discussed, formal pro-
posals drawn up, and requests are submitted to the administration for
consideration, approval, or rejection. OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE
UPPER RIGHT - STANDING: Tamar Petersen, Sheila White, Patri-
cia Brown, Mr. Fryc - adviser, Laurie Johnston, Angel Soudantg
SEATED: Mike MacDonald, Lynn Dugan, Pam Gauthier, Alicia
Hoag, Julia Eline, Philip Biber, Jay Cassidy, Debbie Gurka, Tracy
Chase, Donald Chase. ABSENT: Denise Gurka.
CHRISTMAS TEA was planned by juniors but cancelled due to a se-
vere storm on December 21. Chairman was Pat McNamara, adviser:
Mrs. Preiss. OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE LOWER LEFT: Marianne
Berkel speaks to Christmas tea group.
CAMPING CLUB, under Mr. Fryc, is learning how to "rough it" for
an outing planned for spring. OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE LOWER
RIGHT: Mr. Fryc summarizes camping needs for group.
DRIVER'S EDUCATION trains students for defensive driving and
the Massachusetts Registry tests. Mr. Menin guides group and individ-
uals through the rigors of the course. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM:
Second semester group takes classroom break for picture, Mr. Menin
is in plaid trousers near middle.
'G , V
EAGLE ERR FTER SUCCESS
After a three-game winning streak at the beginning of
the 1973 season, our varsity baseball team lost defensive
poise during a Monument Mountain game, and fielding
errors plagued the team for the rest of the season. It was
not until the last game that the offense managed to over-
balance the errors with runs. It was a rough season, but
I some good things happened - such as David Demp-
sey's pitching against Lee and Rick Hallis consistently
g effective pitching. Rick Hall also led the team in batting
, With about .380 as a season average.
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-2- 4- 1 'emi' '-'wf' " SCHEDULE-1973 CIV1 Cvp
' ' A A17 Taconic Hills 4- 8 3- 2
A19 St. joseph CNAD - 4- I
' ' 'pft', A21 McCann 7-11 19-16
R I ' if li'i A A24 Monument Mountain 7-13 2-12
M1 Lee 3-10 4-12
M2 St. joseph CPD 1-15 8-27
M4 Lenox 4- 39 2-20
M8 Taconic Hills 6- 3 5- 6
M12 Mount Greylock 1- 7 5- 8
Q M15 McCann 18- 5 3- 7
M17 Lenox 0- 5 -
I 4 .N M22 Monument Mountain 1- 9 5-13
7' y , 'C as M23 Lee - 5- 8
A .. - M24 St. joseph CPD - 3- 8
i f' 3 M26 St. Joseph CNAD - 14-10
LS, ..-rs. . 1. . I1 Pine Plains 2- 4 -
PICTURES AT LEFT: Rick Hall - into the swing and CMIDDLEJ
taking signals, BOTTOM: jeff Stover and friend in scoring positions.
OPPOSITE PAGE - STACKED: jeff Tragg George Ullrich. Jeff
Stover, George Cook. jim Blodgett, jay Amidon. Randy Shawg Rick
A Hall. TOP RIGHT: VARSITY: Coach Duchardt, Rick Hall, Randy
Shaw, Steve Hastedt, Jeff Trag, Dave Dempsey, Lyman Thomson.
KNEELING: George Ullrich, jay Amidon, jeff Stover, George Cook.
Absent: jim Blodgett, Bob Patterson. BOTTOM RIGHT: JUNIOR
VARSITY: Rich Candee, jim Collingwood, Mike Phillips, Dave Edel-
man, Keith Hastedt, Tom Silk, Brian Coons, Coach Bozek. Absent:
jim Impoco, Mike Guerra, Chuck judkins, Ricky DuVall, john Pater-
son, Randy Koldys, Tom Sullivan.
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COLONIAL NEWS S1EGALLA'S SERVICE PIONEER CREDIT Compliments of
Bill Farquharson CENTER CORPORATION B- A- E-
401 North St., Pittsfield, MA Wheel Aligflmeflf 337 Main St'
4-13-9826 Canaan, CT Great Barrington, MA
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SOFTBALL TEAMS SHOW POWER
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Both varsity and junior varsity girls' softball teams had
considerable success during the 1973 season. The varsity
C9-4D was top-heavy with eight seniors, and the only
opponent that proved especially troublesome was every-
body's arch-rival, Lee. Jill Patch led the offense through
the season with a .458 batting average. The junior var-
." Q.. .,.. - N ,1 anew"
sity C11-11, in losing one game, lost - of course -
SCHEDULE - 1973 Uvp cvp
M 1 Lenox 9- 5
M 2 Housatonic Valley 18- 8 14-12
M 4 Lee 32-29 3- 7
M11 Monument Mountain 31-27 6- 5
M14 Housatonic Valley 23-21 11-14
M17 Chatham 10- 5 8-13
M22 Ichabod Crane 19- 9 24-19
' M24 New Lebanon 32-15 15- 5
' M25 Lee 10-21 7-27
I M30 MonumentMountain 15-12 6- 5
J 5 Hudson 42- 4 21- 0
J 6 Germantown 52- 4 17- 3
I J 8 Taconic Hills 38-13 15-13
' Q WINS
PICTURES AT LEFT: The ready-stance
Judy Boardman, MID
DLE: the backswing -- Debbie Boardmang BOTTOM: the pitch
Loris Merritt Cpicture taken through backstop wirej.
OPPOSITE PACE - TOP: VARSITY: Coach Hinsch, Karen Ryder,
Chris Chase, Pat Varney, Judy Boardman, Karen Merritt, Kathy
MacDonald, Cathy Kirchner, Jill Patch, Manager Lee Deckerg
KNEELINC: Co-captains Sue Whisenant and Debbie Boardman.
Absent: Valerie Clanville, Ginger Everidge. MIDDLE PICTURES:
Coach, bench, and batter Varneyg Sue Whisenant coaching third, Lor-
is Merritt - pause, Karen Ryder swinging left, Chris Chase scoringg
Cathy Kirchner following through. BOTTOM: JUNIOR VARSITY:
Coach Rawling, Manager Charlene Ryder, Doreen Curka, Wanda
Mintz, Patti McNamara, Stephanie Wright, Linda Law, Debbie Del-
lert, Manager Jenifer Koneaznyg KNEELING: Sandy Briggs, Kim
Williams, Barbara Haecker, Loris Merritt, Andy Chase, Linda Dris-
coll. Absent: Colleen Connell.
William Silk, Jr.
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CARL O PACES X-COU TRY
Strong running by Gary Carlson and company gave the
varsity cross-country team a very satisfying season - 10
wins against 6 losses. Because Mount Everett has been
somewhat mauled in other sports this year, cross-coun-
try has provided a touch of badly needed " I'm O.K." for
SCHEDULE - 1973 lVl
S18 Drury 44-17 30-25
S18 St. joe CNAD 15-49' 17-44'
S21 Mt. Greylock 38-17 44-19
S25 Lenox - 24-35'
S28 Wahconah 26-29' 17-43'
O 2 Monument Mountain 15-46' 25-35"
O 5 Lee 25-34' 39-18
O 9 Hoosac - 39-21
O12 Drury 16-45' 24-35'
O15 Mt. Greylock 45-18 45-18
O17 Lenox - 19-42"
O22 Wahconah 34.5-23.5 20-41"
O24 Monument Mountain 18-41" 28-30"
O29 Lee 27-29 28-29
O31 sr. Joe CNAD - 18-31
O31 Hoosac 36-19 45-15
PICTURES AT LEFT: j.V.,s off the starting line: MIDDLE: Gary
Carlson holding second place against Mount Greylockg BOTTOM:
Bob Gower with after-the-race repairs.
OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP LEFT: Tony Gulotta - over the ridge:
MIDDLE LEFT: j.V.'s Vincent Gulotta and Tony Choi: BOTTOM
LEFT: Coach Menin and friend, BOTTOM MIDDLE: Marilyn Litch-
field - after the effort, BOTTOM RIGHT: Michael MacDonald -
walking off the exhaustion with colleagues Sullivan, Gulotta, and
Gulotta. UPPER RIGHT: VARSITY: Coach Menin, Philip Newey,
Bill Thorn, Don Rossi, Bob Gower, Dale Van Deusen, Manager
Wayne Gunn, Manager julie Markham. KNEELING: Paul Batacchi,
Bob Wuori, Co-captain Gary Carlson, Co-captain Joey Ullrich, Matt
Gunn, Bill Milligan. MIDDLE RIGHT: IUNIOR VARSITY: Barry
Van Deusen, Tony Choi, Coach Menin, Carl Seiger, David Smith,
Vincent Gulotta, Brian Barth, Manager Sheila White. KNEELING:
Richard Wuori, Tony Gulotta, Sandy Briggs, Marilyn Litchfield, Phil-
ip Biber, Jay Cassidy, Michael MacDonald.
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PI EPLAINS CLIP EAGLE
It was the October 6 game at home. Mount Everett, with
one win and one loss, was holding its own in an inde-
pendent schedule. Then came jim jackson and his Pine
Plains crew bent on clipping eagle feathers - breaking
our offensive game and overrunning our defense. And
that is just what they did in spite of suffering several
penalty setbacks, some - you guessed it - for clipping.
The result was the first of four shutouts handed to us
SCHEDULE - 1973 CIH1 fvp
S22 McCann -
WIN T E
2 7 t 'IZ '
1 ,- -
' 6- 8 -
N 2 ' - -
N 3 ' - -
1 ' - 6- 8
Q B G I
PICTURES AT LEFT: Pre-game discussion with referees - Peter
Brown C701 jeff Trag C861 Pine Plains' jim Jackson C301 UPPER
MIDDLE: Rick Hall fakes to Mike Phillips C331 and hands off to Steve
Phillips C401 LOWER MIDDLE: Hall hit from the rear by a tackle no
one picked up - incomplete pass, BOTTOM: Hall takes time out to
talk with Coach Halliday.
OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP: VARSITY: Coach Bozek, Coach Lucy,
Mike Phillips, Patrick Fennell, john Paterson, Andy Constable, Chuck
Mielke, john Pedersen, Jeff Trag, Peter Brown, Alan Ziegler, Steve
Phillips, Bob Patterson, Rick Hall, Coach Halliday, Coach Duchardt.
KNEELING: Bruce Burns, Steve Brown, Donald Kickery, Bud Car-
ton, Jim Collingwood, Gary Broggi, David Watson, Tom Sullivan,
Kim Riiska, joe Finn, Manager William Bynack. UPPER MIDDLE:
Defensive line - Alan Ziegler C731 Joe Finn C551 John Pedersen
C601 and Peter Brown C701 Bud Carton stops Jim jackson on the 25
after a long run. LOWER MIDDLE: Steve Phillips - falling forward
for extra yardage: finally, a gloomy trek to the showers. BOTTOM:
IUNIOR HIGH: Coach Bozek, Kevin Joyce, Mark Massini, Richard
Sturchio, David Brown, joe McDonald, Paul Smith, Chuck Briggs.
Rod Dugan, jim Silk, Sean Claydon, john Berkel, Dave Funk, Coach
Lucy. KNEELING: Bob Percy, Guy Trag, Brian Claydon, Neal
Brandt, Peter Kirchner, Michael Thorpe, Scott Reed, Mark Riiska,
Shawn Sullivan, Erik Schutz, jack Kahlstrom, Robert Kilmer, Douglas
Kimpel, Peter McDonald, Manager Bobby Bourque.
HARLAND B. FOSTER
15 Bridge St., Gt, Barrington, MA
WARD'S NURSERY 81
Great Barrington, MA
1 0 x
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LUCKLESS SEA O
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The opposition scored forty goals this season while we
scored an unlucky thirteen. Of course, we discount the
number superstition, but it is apparent that the other
teams had some luck. They were lucky that we had very
few veteran seniors on the team, that they could hold
high-scoring Pat McNamara to five goals, and that
Cathy O' Brien broke her stick on the goal cage and not
on a Germantown girl. We've been lucky before, next
year it's our turn again. No more fooling around,
SCHEDULE - 1973
I 1-3 1-3
. . 1-1 Q Q 0-8
Q Q Q I
PICTURES AT LEFT - TOP: Dee Dee Cartinelli and Joan Koneaz-
ny - ahead of the pack. MIDDLE: A whistle and a breather. BOT-
TOM: At half-time, Coach Hinsch, the team, and a curious fan.
OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP: VARSITY: Coach Hinsch, Manager Char-
lene Ryder, Linda Driscoll, Mary-Anne O'Connell, Dee Dee Cartinel-
li, Patti McNamara, Cathy O'Brien, Melanie Wyman, Linda Law,
Debbie Dellert, Betty Gower, Manager Chris Chase. Absent: Joan
Koneazny, Jenifer Koneazny, Joan Fennell. MIDDLE: Reversal -
Patti McNamara, cruising - Lori Guerra, coasting - Debbie Dellert
and Linda Driscoll, and the sprint - Jenifer Koneazny. BOTTOM:
JUNIOR VARSITY: Coach Rawling, Laurie Joyce, Posey Connell,
Ellen Pedersen, Sandy Dellert, Terry Guerra, Lisa Haupt, Amy
MacDonald, Janet Wilkinson, Cecelia Gaarn, Helen Eline, Tania
Shiminski, Diane Barth. Absent: Laura Carson, Pat Winterbottom,
Janice Seiger. Varsity co-captains were Joan Koneazny and Dee Dee
Cartinelli, J.V. co-captains were Lisa Haupt and Amy MacDonald.
Best Wishes KICK'S BAR AND GRILL
to the Class 20 Railroad St.,
of1974 Great Barrington, MA
to the Class of 1974
SQUAW PEAK TRAVEL
309 Main Street
Gt. Barrington, MA
Ashley Falls, MA
I A 1
11 ,, , if 45: --Q
BUD TE ERETTBE
, ,, ,..,,X. .,,, .. ,
On january 22, the 1.V.,s under Coach Bill Gillooly and
the varsity under Lee's own superstar of the 1960,s, Don
Lucy, beat invincible Lee 42-40 and 75-62 repectively.
Then on February 5, the 1.V.'s clawed Lee again, 55-53.
Now letis get Monument.
SCHEDULE - 1973-74 UVB QVJ
D7 iviccann 30-27'
D14 Lenox 48-67 62-79
D18 Wahcohnah 49-68 55-62
D26 Gateway 41-32" 79-72'
12 St. 1oe CNAD 43-25 63-64
14 St. 1oe CPD 42-41 58-71
18 Darrow 43-54 63-67
114 McCann 47-54 64-56
115 Mt. Greylock 55-58
118 M cCann 40-35 73-52
122 Lee 42-40 75-62
125 Mounument Mt. 48-54 64-82
F 1 Lenox 47-59 72-76
F5 Lee 55-53 54-70
F12 St. 1oe CNA? 53-57 63-77
PICTURES AT LEFT: 1anuary 18 - The Eagles defeat McCann 73-
52 immediately before the Lee game: Rick Friedman KTOPJ com-
pletes a fast break, and QBOTTOMJ 1ohn Cowen C521 goes up for a
jump shot against a partially collapsed defense, Randy Shaw shifts for
the possible rebound. PICTURES OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP: 1anuary
25 - After the Lee game, Monument Mountain came to Sheffield
wary of the sharpened Eagle claws: Dave Edelman attempts to foil a
fast break and block a layup, Rick Hall is one step away from the ac-
tion. Mount Everett lost 64-82. BOTTOM LEFT - VARSITY -
STANDING: Coach Gillooly, Peter McDonald - manager, Wayne
Gunn, Charles Mielke, David Edelman, 1ohn Cowen, 1eff Trag,
Coach Lucy, SEATED: Rick Hall, Randy Shaw - co-captain, Rick
Friedman - co-captain, Kim Riiska, Bob Patterson. BOTTOM
RIGHT - 1UNIOR VARSITY tin whitei - STANDING: Coach Gil-
looly, Mike Phillips, Rod Dugan, Keith Hastedt, Peter Brown, Don
Zigmand, Randy Koldys, Peter Stalker - manager, SEATED: Dana
Barnum, 1ohn Berkel, Matt Gunn, Wayne Gunn - co-captain,
Charles Mielke - co-captain, David Watson, Stephen Brown.
FRESHMAN TEAM tin black? - STANDING: Dana Barnum, Ste-
phen Brown, Matt Gunn, Rod Dugan, Carl Seiger, Frank O'Connor,
Coach Gillooly, KNEELING: Richard Zamberletti, Mike Thorpe,
Clayton Trag, 1ohn Berkel, Richard Sturchio, David Watson. SEV-
ENTH AND EIGHTH GRADED tin goldl - STANDING: Walter
Eggenberger, Dan Litchfield, Paul Batacchi, Frank O'Connor, Carl
Seiger, Lance Vermeulen, Richard Sturchio, Kevin 1oyce, Mike
Thorpe, Coach Halliday, Brian Shaw - manager, Richard Armstrong,
Mike Koldys, Richard Boardman, Tony Gulotta, Gary Dellert, Vin-
cent Gulotta, Richard Zamberletti, Scott Reed, 1eff Rote - manager.
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A LULL IN GIRL ' BA KETB LL
It was another "building" year for girls' basketball.
Coming off a Hperfectn season last year, 1.V. players
became varsity and won three out of sixteen varsity
games. Now three games does not win any champion-
ship, in fact, it helps the other teams immesasurably -
which is decidedly not what we mean to do. But next
year we will have seven seniors Cagainst two for this
year1 to run up and down basketball floors, and if we
canit win more than three games against a bunch of girl
teams, we will deserve every loss we get.
SCHEDULE C1V1 CV1
V D14 St. 10e CP1 10-13 13-49
D19 St. 10e CNA1 - 21-23
D28 Monument Mt. 8-35 26-37
14 Lee 7-17 1-48
18 Taconic - 25-65
115 Darrow Prep - 40-14
118 St, 10e CP1 9-11 15-52
122 Wahconah 10- 9 24-66
125 Housatonic Valley 13-17 39-18
129 Pittsfield 4-19 27-42
F1 Monument Mt. 14-21 23-34
F5 Hoosac 10-24 21-52
F6 Lenox 13-22 38-43
F8 Lee 7-19 13-42
F11 Housatonic Valley 8-16 42-27
Lenox 20-26 17-41
AT LEFT, TOP - VARSITY -- STANDING: Linda Driscoll - man-
ager, Coach Hinsch, Stephanie Wright, Emilie Piper, Betsy Terwilli-
ger, Darcy Proper, Marianne Berkel 4 manager, Diane Barth -
manager, SEATED: Margaret Cary, Karen Hyatt, Polly Cary, Lee
Decker - captain, 1udy Boardman, 1oAnn Shmulsky, 1ulie Mark-
ham. BOTTOM - JUNIOR VARSITY - STANDING: Karen Gran-
ger, Terri Zinnermon, Coach Duryea, Sue Montoux, Kim Williams,
Sandra Wilcoxg SEATED: Gail Curtiss, Ellen Pedersen, Laurie 1oyce,
Cindy Williams - captain, Michele Turner, Lisa Haupt. OPPOSITE
PAGE - LEFT: Pittsfield girls double-team Lisa Haupt and block
shot in 1.V. action. RIGHT - TOP: Varsity's Karen Hyatt C261, Darcy
Proper, and 1udy Boardman close in on Pittsfield ballhander - Lee
Decker C111 at right. MIDDLE: Betsy Terwilliger with one-handed
jumper - Ellen Pedersen C191 and Laurie 1oyce C281 wait. BOTTOM:
Darcy Proper nurses leg injury among Mount Everett spectators.
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H TSSAID BOUT CHEERLE DING?
Cheerleading has the appearance of being a very tame
activity with relatively little to be concerned about. But
the appearance is deceptive, actually, some of the fierc-
est opinions around Mount Everett involve cheerleaders
- how they are chosen, who is chosen, who does the
choosing, how many on the squad, how the captain is
chosen, what cheerleaders should and should not do,
how much they should practice, what they wear, the
colors of their uniforms, what they have for cheers, the
cheering routines, and on and on.
The following are some tenth-grade thoughts on some of
It was hard enough for nine cheerleaders to get a cheer together. To
have fifteen Ccheerleadersl, it would be a mess. It wouldn't be put
together well at all. - KW
I think the number of cheerleaders should be the same as the number
of letters in the school's name. That is probably one of the things they
take for granted when they pick them. For instance, there are nine let-
ters in our school's name, Mt. Everett, and we have nine cheerleaders.
The cheerleading uniforms for the basketball cheerleaders are real
dull. Cheerleaders should be wearing bright colors, . . .IP
The attitude toward cheerleaders has changed over the years. Some
people in this school could care less if we have cheerleaders or not.
Other people are all for cheerleaders. I think cheerleaders are impor-
tant . . . - MT
With the number of girls, eight or more, the timing required is unreal.
At Mt. Everett we have nine basketball cheerleaders. To get all nine to
be up or down or standing on the right letter takes a lot of practice.
Along with this, the speed must be quite fast in order to give the cheer
a peppy sound. - DG
I have been to a total of three games in my Mt. Everett career . . . I
must say that the cheerleaders had little effect upon me. - anony-
We have white blouses and I think they should be gold. Other cheer-
leaders have asked us if our school colors are white and blue. Our
school colors are blue and gold, so I think we should show them . . .
The cheerleaders represent the school and the sport they cheer for, so
they should have the right colors. - LG
AT LEFT: Senior cheerleader captains Kathy Frengs and Pat Varney.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP - FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS: Kim
Williams, Sue Montoux, Ann Finn, Debbie Cruikshank, judy Board-
man - captain, Michele Turner, Stephanie Wright, Aileen Barth,
Terri Zinnermon. BOTTOM - BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS -
FRONT: Pat McNamara, Lynn MacDonald, Doreen Curkag CRA-
DLE: Aileen Barth, Alice Byrne, Debbie Cruikshank, Pat Varney -
captain, Kathy Frengs - co-captain, Lori Guerra, Tina Gulotta. .
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ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT NAMED
1 - MR. THOMAS CONSOLATI,
guidance counselor and director of Pupil Personnel
Services, became the school district's assistant superin-
tendent on February 1, 1974.
2 - LEE DECKER
was the Girls' State representative from Mount Everett,
and she is the 1974 recipient of the Bausch and Lomb
Science Award and the DAR Good Citizen Award.
3 - PATRICIA SALZMANN
has received the Betty Crocker Homemaking Award
and a National Merit Letter of Commendation.
4 - JOE FINN
went to Assumption College as Mount Everett's Boys,
State representative and was elected Boys, State gover-
nor. On Student Government Day this spring, he will go
to Boston as Secretary of the Governor's Council. joe
has also received the SAR award.
Cearly part of school yearj
5 - seniors
6 - juniors
GAIL MAC KENZIE
LUCY ANN WUORI
7- sophomores '
MARY ANN O,CONNELL
LEE ANN CURTISS
1 1 l 1
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FHE COUNTRY BOOKSTORE FIRST AGRICULTURAL lACK'S COUNTRY SQUIRE TED'S SMOKE SHOP
- South Egremmlf, MA NATIONAL BANK, 316 Main Strvvf Ct. B ll rington MA
14135528-3556 of Berkshire County Ct. Barrington, MA 01230
Ct. Barrington and Sheffield Offices 4lr3-528- l390
Member F. D.I.C. Formal WL-ur Rvntuls
PRIL , 19 3: P BLO PICASSO DIE
vu.. ' it
21 CWD - Libyan airliner carrying 113 shot down by Israeli
fighters, 106 die and Mid-East furor results
2 CFD - Black September terrorists assassinate hostages - U. S.
Ambassador Cleo Noel, Ir., and G. Curtis Moore dead in Sudan.
6 CTD - Author and Nobel Prize winner Pearl S. Buck dies in Ver-
mont at age 80.
11 CSD- CIA agent john T. Downey, 42, released by Chinese after 20
years of imprisonment.
14 CWD- Cartoonist Chic Young, creator of Blondie, dies at age 72.
16 CFD- Pops concert in evening at Mt. Everett.
22 CThD - Carolyn Boardman named to county Girls, Basketball All-
Star team, Debbie Milligan named to second All-Star team.
29 CThD - Last of POW's released by North Vietnamese, 1300 MIA's
are still unaccounted for.
2 CMD- National boycott of meat begins.
8 CSD- Artist Pablo Picasso dies in Southern France at age 91.
9 CMD - Fierce snow storm strikes Mid-West, floods inundate Mis-
19 CThD - Mr. Peron and group of students leave for a weekls tour of
26 CThD - NHS sponsors trip to Stratford, Conn. to see Shakespear-
28 CStD - Trainload of bombs explode in California.
3 CThD - Senior play, Around the World in 80 Days.
4 CFD- Senior play.
11 CFD- Spring concert and art show at Mt. Everett.
13 CSD - Bobby Riggs C55D beats Margaret Court C30D in widely publi-
cized tennis match: 6-2, 6-1.
14 CMD - Skylab I launched into spaceg protective shield strips away
and prevents two sunlight-soaking panels from opening properly.
Temperatures inside lab soar to over 150oF.
17 CThD - NHS induction, speaker Harrison E. Salisbury, associate
editor of the New York Times, discussed "A New Era in U. S.-
19 CStD - junior Prom, "Stairway to Heaven," at Mt. Everett: Tata
White crowned prom queen.
21 CMD- 79 seniors skip school, the administration designates june 1
Cgraduation dayD as senior make-up day.
25 CFD- Yearbook dance at Mount Everett.
Skylab I crew blasts off for rendezvous with crippled space
27 CSD- Skylab I crew move into Skylab after deploying an "umbrel-
la" and cooling interior to 800 F.
28 CMD- Memorial Day parades cancelled because of rain.
1 CFD - Seniors, Class of 1973, graduate.
3 CSD- Russian SST crashes at Paris air show.
5 CTD- Lee Decker selected as 1974 yearbook editor-in-chief.
11 CMD- Underclassmen final exams start.
13 CWD - President Nixon imposes 50-day freeze on retail goods and
15 CFD- School out for summer.
16 CStD - Russian premier Brezhnev arrives in U. S. for visit and gov-
ernmental talks with President Nixon.
22 CFD- Skylab I astronauts return to earth after 28-day mission.
25 CMD - john Dean reads statement regarding Watergate affair to
Senate investigating committee.
30 CStD - Heavy rains flood New England lowlands: crops in Ver-
mont and New Hampshire heavily damaged.
3 CTD- Actress Betty Grable, 56, dies of lung cancer.
9 CM D- The Bahamas gain independence from England.
12 CThD - World War I and II military personnel records burn in St.
16 CMD - Alexander Butterfield reveals to Senate Watergate Com-
mittee that the White House has taped conversations with the
President since 1971.
19 CThD - Economic Plan, Phase 4, is announced.
'23 CMD -- Captain Eddie Rickenbacker, World War I flying ace, dies
at 82 of heart failure.
26 CThD - Dr. Giandomenico is new superintendent of the SBRSD.
Two Blue Angels Phantom jets collide and crash, three flyers
28 CStD - Estimated 600,000 young people gather at Watkins Glen,
N.Y. for rock festival.
Skylab II astronauts blast off for 59-day mission.
6 CMD - American bombers bomb Cambodian base by mistake -
toll estimated as 100 killed, 100 wounded.
15 CWD- American B-52 bombing missions over Cambodia end.
President Nixon speaks to American public about Watergate.
19 CSD- Sheffield celebrates " Declaration" bi-centennial.
28 CTD - Tornado touches down in West Stockbridge: four killed and
over 30 iniured.
PICTURE AT LEFT: May 3 - Senior play, Susan Turner and Lind-
OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP LEFT: May 11 - Spring Concert and Art
Show, Denise Rueger and Anna Thorn, MIDDLE: May 17 - NHS
induction, julie Markham and Robyn Hanson: BOTTOM LEFT: May
18 - Prom preparations, joan Koneazny and Eric Friedman. TOP
RIGHT: May 19 - Junior Prom, UPPER MIDDLE: May 25 - Year-
book dance, Randy Shaw and Cathy Kirchner, volleyball players:
LOWER MIDDLE: june 1 - processional practice, seniors, gradua-
tion. BOTTOM RIGHT: June 1 - Graduation usherettes: Melanie
Wyman, Valerie Glanville, Kathy Frengs, Lee Decker, joan Koneaz-
ny, Lindsay Norris, Loris Merritt, Pia Salzmann, Pat Varney, Robin
y x, Ni
DEC. - E IORS GET LOUNGE
5 CWD Schools open. Computer terminal installed at Mt. Everett.
17 CMD International six-day motorcycle trials begin in Dalton,
20 CThD Billie jean King beats 55-year old Bobby Riggs in much-pub-
licized tennis match. Willie Mays quits baseball after 22 years.
21 CFD Mass media reporting rumors that Vice-President Agnew in-
tends to resign. Kissinger becomes first foreign-born Secretary of
24 CMD Argentina votes to put Peron back in power after being in ex-
ile two decades.
25 CTD Skylab II astronauts, Bean, Garriott, and Lousma, return from
59 days in orbiting space laboratory.
26 CWD Senior portraits taken. I-group goes on overnight camping
28 CFD Poet W. H. Auden dies at age 66.
29 CStD Hank Aaron hits 713th home run in next-to-last game of sea-
son -one run short of Babe Ruthls career record: 714.
6 CStD Israel attacked simultaneously on two fronts by Egypt and
10 CWD Irac joins Arab states in war against Israel. Vice-President
Spiro Agnew resigns and pleads no contest to tax-evasion charge.
12 CFD President Nixon names Gerald Ford as choice for VPres.
13 CSt D jordan joins Arab states in war against Israel.
I4 CSD About 1100 people left homeless by fire that burned 20 blocks
of Chelsea, Mass.
17 CWD Administrative "axe" falls on studentsg open campus privi-
leges curtailed, no senior passes, strict accounting for students'
whereabouts in effect.
18 CTh D Walt Kelly. creator of Pogo, dies at age 60.
CStD President Nixon fires special Watergate prosecutor Archibald
Cox: Attorney General Elliot Richardson resigns,
24 CWD Truce called in Israeli-Arab War.
27 CStD Senior Class dance at Mt. Everett.
CWD President Nixon speaks to the nation about energy crisis.
CWD Britainls Princess Anne weds Capt. Mark Phillips in West-
minster Abbey. England,
CThD Sophomore magazine drive begins.
CFD Skylab III astronauts. Carr, Gibson, Pogue, launched for long-
est space mission to date.
CStD President Nixon holds televised news conference, declares
himself blameless of wrongdoing.
CSD President Nixon speaks to Nation about energy crisisg the plan:
ban Sunday gasoline sales, cut home-heating oil 15 Z, set 50 mph
speed limit on cars.
CSD Most gas stations closed for Sunday across the country.
CMD Pioneer 10 passes within 81,000 miles of jupiter and assumes
course that will make the spacecraft the first manmade object to
leave the solar system.
CTD Truck drivers block interstate highways in Ohio protesting
fuel prices and speed limits.
CThD Gerald Ford becomes 40th Vice-President of the U.S.
CFD Basketball jamboree in Pittsfield: Mt. Everett beats McCann
CTD Gov. Rockefeller announces resignation from NY governor-
CSD O. j. Simpson breaks jim Brown's season's rushing record and
sets new record with 2003 yards.
CM D Snowstorm Felixg no school, Airplane hijackers blow up plane
- kill 30.
CFD School out at 10:30 A.M. due to Storm George and flooding:
Christmas Tea cancelled.
CM D Nation-wide daylight savings put into effect to conserve ener-
CWD School out at 1:00 P.M. due to snowstorm.
CThD School out at 1:00 P.M. due to snowstorm.
CFD No school due to storm.
CTD At least five erasures found in 18 minute gap in Presidential
CTD No school due to hazardous road conditions.
CFD Truckers striking in 20 states for lower fuel prices.
CFD Skylab III astronauts return after 12 weeks in space.
CM D Truckers strike essentially ended: trucks roll again. Odd-even
plan for purchasing gas in effect in Massachusettsg intention is to
cut down on waiting lines at filling stations.
CFD Final yearbook deadline.
AT LEFT: Sep. - Back to slide rules and molecules - Mr. Eline.
Oct. - Cheerleaders and spectators await varsity runners on the
OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP: Dec. -- Colleen Connell and Bob Tolvo
painting the new "senior" lounge: varsity basketball action with Gate-
way at Mount Everett. MIDDLE: Dec. - Girls' basketball opponents
applaud as joAnn shmulsky acknowledges foul: Building Structures
House 419 with roof and walls. BOTTOM: jan. - A wall finally en-
closes open classroom 21: Bud Carton cleans up "senior" lounge with
interior decoration work nearing completion.
1973-74 STUDENT COUNCIL MENCUCCINI SUPERMARKETS, VAN DEUSEN REALTY
INC. Main St., Sheffield, MA
Migeon Ave., Torrington C413D 229-8861
Railroad St., Canaan Main St.. Winsted QUALITY HOMES BUILT
Canton Village, Canton
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, 11,1 4 M.-f.,M.2U'....
PATRONS SUPER PATRONS
Compliments of William O. Shuts and family Cove Restaurant. Ct. Barrington
"Ma Slug and Chiquitau Chefs Barber Shop Ke-n's Barber Shop
The Drs. Carton Dr. I. E. Hassett The Snap Slwp
F arshaw and Company
Alibo1t,'l'erri I 10135
Agar, Eric I I I 133
Agar, Paula I8139.
Agar, X1'alter I9136.
Alden, Mr. Dale 1.. IF123.
Alvares, Mr. Leo D, IF123
Amstead, Mr. BruceIl'1-13
Andrus, Daniel I7140.
Andrus, Susan I8139,
Andrus, Thomas I91 19, 36, 50.
Anson, Cecilia I7141.
Anstett, Irene I7141
Anstctt, Louise I8139.
Armstrong. jayne I8139, 59, 63.
Armstrong, Richard I714l, 75
Arzt, Mrs. Grace IP143.
Bachetti, Craig I 10135.
Baclietti, Gail I7141.
Baker. Betsy I11 133.
Baker, Carol I8139.
Ball, jan I71 41.
Ball, Mary Ellen I9136
Ball, Michael I9137
Ball, Mr. Robert IP143.
Bangs. Andrew I 12125.
Bangs, Stephen I11133.
Barnum, Dana II 10135, 75.
Barrier, joseph I7141,
Barth, Aileen I12125, 79
Barth, Diane I9137, 50, 59. 73, 76, 7
Bartlett, Doreen I111
Bartow, Catherine I10135. 63.
Bartow, Margie I8139, 86.
Basernan, Andrew I8139.
Baseman, lklichael I10135, 62.
Bassett, Albert I12125.
Bassett, Elina I7141.
Bassett, Regina I8139,
Bassett, Richard I10135.
Batacchi, Paul I8139. 69. 75.
Batacchi, Peter I7141.
Beckwith, john I10135. 62,
Beckwith, Valerie I8139.
Benjamin. Denise I12156.
Berkel, john I9136, 37, 71, 75.
Berkel, joseph I11133.
Berkel, Marianne I11133, 63, 76
Berkel, Thomas I12124, 25, 81.
Biher, Philip I71-10, 41. 59, 63. 69.
Birkliolz. Gregg I11133.
Black, Andrew I8139. 58, 63,
Black, Mr. Dale D. IF123,48.
Black. Virginia I10135,
Boardman, Mrs. Carolann M. IF123.
Boardman, judith I11 133, 63, 66,
76, 77, 79.
Boardman, Richard I7141, 75.
Bock, Mrs. Eleanor IP143.
Boibeaux, Kevin I10135.
Boibeaux. Michelle I7141.
Boibeaux, Shari I8139. 59, 62.
Bourque, Robert I7171,
Bourque, Victoria I8139.
Bozek, Mr Francis j, IF 1 23. 65, 71
Brallier, Sy lvia I7141.
Brandt, Mark I12125.
Brandt, Neal I7141. 71
Brandt, Tina I10135.
Brazie. Rose I8139.
Brett, Patricia I12125.
Briggs, Charles I9137, 71.
Briggs, Sandra I10135. 67, 69.
Brigham, Mrs. 1onaC. IF123, 47
Broggi, Gary I10135
Broggi, Peter I8139, 71.
Brolli, Mrs, Marcia E. IF123,
Brooks, Andrew I8139, 59.
Brown, David I8137, 59, 62,71
Brown, Patricia I8138. 39. 59, 63,
Brown, Peter I11 132. 33. 59. 70, 71, 75.
Brown, Stephen I9136, 37, 71, 75.
Buckley, Robert I714l
Burns, Bruce Il0135, 71.
Burns, julie I 10135
Butler, Betsy I714l
By nack, lilizabeth I8139, 59,
By nack, james I111
Bynaek, Michael Il2125, -16
ie. Alice I11133, 79,
ie, james I9137
pbe11,Mrs. Slieilah S. IF123,
Candee, Mari I11133,
Candee, Richard I10135, 65.
c:U1lClL'C,'1l1101T'lL1N I8139, 62.
Cappadona, Rose I8139, 62.
Carley, William I 12125.
Carlon, Miss Linda D. IF123.
Carlson, Cary I11 133, 68, 69.
Carlson, Sally I 101 19, 3-1, 35, 63.
Carr, Marion 18139.
on, Laura I 10135,
on, Mark I8139.
on. Timothy I7141.
Carter, Robert I 10135.
Cartinelli, Dianne I11 132, 33, 72, 73.
Cartinelli, joseph I12125.
Carton, Bud II21 16, 25, 61, 62. 71, 85.
Cary, Margaret I10135, 76.
Cary, Po11yIll16, 13, 33, 47, 63, 76.
Cary, Russell I8139,
Cary, Mr. j. Scott IF123, 51.
Cassidy. jay I71-tO, 41, 59. 63, 69.
idy, Shawn I12125.
Caul, George I101
Chamberland. Mr. Raymond F. IA121
Champigny, Karen I7141.
Chase, Andrea I10122. 34, 35, 67.
Chase, Christina I 12125, 30, 59, 61, 67
Chase, Donald I5163.
Chase. Tracy I7140. 41, 63.
Chighine, Peter I9137.
Choi, Roseanna I7141.
Choi, Tony' I8141, 58. 69.
Clapp, Kenneth I11133, 58, 59.
Claydon, Brian I7141, 71.
Clay-don, Sean I9137, 71,
Clouser, William I9137,
Coles, Mr. john IP1
Collingwood, james I10135, 62, 65. 71.
Connell, Colleen I11133, 85.
Connell, Rosemary I9120, 37, 45, 73.
Consolati. Mr. Thomas A. IA121, 23.
Constable, Andreas I10135. 62, 71, 81.
Cook, George I 10135, 65.
Cook, james I8139.
Cook, Rebecca I71-10, 41.
Coons, Brian I11133, 65, 1.
Cosgriff. james I10135. 81.
, Mr. Robert L. A. IF123.
Cowen, john I121 18, 25, 74, 75. 85.
Crawford. jane I12125.
Crawford, jeffrey I101
Crawford, Nancy I7141.
Cronk, Richard I9137,
Cronk, Theresa I8139.
kshank. Deborah I12125, 28. 19.
kshank. Sally I12124, 25,
is, Mrs, jean IP143,
iss, David I9137.
iss, Diana I9137,
iss. Gail II2125 76.
iss, Lee I9137, 81.
iss, Richard I7141
iss, Robert I10135.
iss, Susan I8139.
iss, William I11133.
Dapretto, Catherine I12125.
Dapretto. Christine I8139.
Dapretto, Virginia I9137,
Davenport, Denise IS139, 63
Davis, Charles I9137.
Dayis, Mr Edgar L. IF123.
Davis. Linda I11 133.
Dean, Cynthia I71-11,
Decker, 1.ee I 12125, 28, 59, 61, 67. 76
I 1, 81, 83
DeLand, Brian I 12151.
DeLand, Karen I101
Dellert, Deborah I1112. 33, 61, 67, 73
Dellert, Sandra I919, 37, 49, 73.
Delniolino, jean I11133.
Deming, jonathan I101 19, 35.
Deming, Lee Ann I11 133.
Deming, Mark IH139.
DL-Voss, Roxanne I11 133.
Dont-lan, Geoffrey I9137.50, 62,
Driscoll, james I9137.
Driscoll, joann I714I.
Dugan, Lynn I5163, 86
Duchardt, Mr. Robert D. IF123. 65,
Dugan, Robert I9137, 59, 61, 71, 75.
Dunham, Mr. Robert L. IF123. 49.
Dupont, Kenneth I8139.
Duryea, Dale I8139.
Duryea, Michael I10135. 63.
Duryea, Miss Nancy L. IF123, 76.
DuVall, Laura I71-11.
DuVall. Richard I10135.
Edelman, David I11133, 59. 65, 75.
Edelman. jennifer I7141.
Egerton, Anne I8139,
Egerton, joy I 10135, 59, 86.
Egerton, William I101
Eggenberger, Edith I11126. 31.
Eggenberger, Sylvia I7141.
Eggenberger, 1Va1terI8139. 75.
Eichstedt, Deidre I71-11.
Eichstedt. Herbert I10135.
Eichstedt. Paul I8139.
Eline. Helen I9137, 45, 59, 73.
Eline, julia I71-Il, 62, 63.
Eline, Mr. j. Wayne IF123, 8-I.
Farnham, Randall I71-10.41.
Farnham, William I9137.
Farnum, Gary I11133,
Farnum, Heidi I71-11.
Farnum, jeffrey I8139,
Farnum, Karen I8139. 86.
Farnum, Sally I10135.
Farquharson, Sheryl I12127, 61.
Fazzina, Cynthia I10135.
Fazzina, Patricia I8139.
Fennell, Carol I71-11.
Fennell, joan I1013-1.35.
Fennell, Mary I8139, 59.
Fennell, Patrick I11133, 70. 62.
Field, Linda I111
Fink, Nellie I919. 37.
Finn. Ann I1013-I. 27. 35. -17. 63. 79.
Finn. joseph I12128, 30, 62, 71, 81.
Fish, Kenneth I12127.
Fisher, Barrie I8139.
Fleming, Kathleen I11133,
Fletcher, Kathleen I10135.
Frengs, Kathryn I12127,-19, 78, 79.
Friedman. Eric I12127. 28. 74. 75, 83
Fryc, Mr. Bernard j. IF123, 63.
Funli. David I9137, 71.
Funk. Lisa .I71-10, -I1
Funk, Maree I913T.
Funk. Russell I11133.
Garrahan. Miss Marion E. IF123.
Garrett, Yictorine I71-11.
Gasperini. David I1l133.
Gauthier, Mr. Robert M. IA121, 23.
Gauthier. Pamela I6163.
Germain, Pamela I9137, 63, 81.
Giandomenico. Dr. Lawrence L. IA1
Gillis, Karen I7141,
Gillooly. Mr. William A. IF123. 75.
Gingras, Collette I11 133, 61. 59.
Gingras, Peter I8139.
Glanville, Yalerie I12127, 28, 61, 63.
G1eason,Mrs. Grace IP1-13.
Gleason. Robin I12127, 57. 823.
PICTURES AT LEFT: 1 - Louis Friedman. 2 - joy Egerton. 3 - Charlene Ryder and
Sandy Wilcox, 4 - Bob Wuori and Tom Sanford. 5 - Matt Hitchock, 6 - Tina Gulotta. 7 -
Wayne Gunn, Cindy Williams, and Stephanie Wright. S -james Masse. 9 - Vinnie Gulotta
and Dale Whilbeck. 10 - Sheila White and Lynn Dugan. 11 - Karen Farnum and Margie
Bartow, I2 - Kim Riiska.
Goewey, Blanche 19137.
Goldring, Erik 17141.
Gower, Betty 19136, 37, 59, 73.
Gower, Dennis 18139, 49.
Gower, Patricia 17141.
Gower, Robert 111133, 68, 69.
Granger, Karen 19137, 76, 81.
Granger, Kevin 17141.
Green, Monty 17141.
Green, Virginia 18139.
Abigail 111113, 33, 59, 81.
Jeremy 18139, 58.
Griffin, Nadine 19137, 63.
Guerra, Lori 1101 19, 35, 59, 73, 79.
Guerra, Michael 112127.
Guerra, Teresa 19137, 73.
Gugino, Mrs. Helen 1P143.
Guidi, Cynthia 110135.
Gulotta, Anthony 18139, 69, 75.
Gulotta, Tina 110135, 79, 86.
Gulotta, Vincent 18139, 69, 75, 86.
Judkins, Charles 112126, 27, 61.
Kahlstrom, Edgar 111133.
Kahlstrom, Jack 19137, 59, 62, 71.
Keefner, Debra 110135,
Keefner, Shelley 17141.
Keen, Mr, Richard E. 1F123.
Kelley, Mr. Joseph L. 117122, 23, 49,
Kennedy, Mrs. Anne M. 1F122, 23,
Kickery, Donald 111133, 59, 71.
Kilmer, Robert 17141, 71.
Kimpel, Douglas 17141, 71.
Kirchner, Peter 19137, 45, 61, 71.
Koldys, Michael 17141. 59, 75.
Koldys, Randall 110135, 75.
Koneazny, Mrs. Helen 1P143.
Koneazny, Jean 1G157.
Koneazny, Joan 112127, 28, 72, 83.
Koneazny, Jenifer 111133,56, 67.
Kradel, Teresa 17141, 59.
Kuntz, Bonnie 17141
Lampman, Mr. Allen 1F123.
Langenback, Keith 1121
Gunn, Matthew 19136, 37, 59, 69, 75.
Gunn, Wayne 1111 19, 32, 33, 69, 75,
Gurka Deborah 17140, 41, 59, 63.
Gurka, Denise 18139, 59, 61,
Gurka, Dennis 18139, 59, 63.
Gurka, Doreen 110135, 22, 59, 67,79,
Haecker, Barbara 11111, 33, 63, 67,
Hall, Richard 112127, 28, 61, 64. .6-5,
70, 71, 75, 85.
Halliday, Mr. Harold E. 1F123, 49, 70
Hanawalt, Karla 17141.
Hankey, Irving 17141.
Hankey, Karen 19137.
Hankey, Richard 181
Hankey, Robin 17141.
Hankey, Terry 110135.
Hanson, Robyn 111133, 55, 59, 61, 83.
Hastedt, Bruce 19137.
Hastedt, Keith 111132, 33, 59, 63, 65,
Hatch, Donna 112127, 51, 57.
Hatch, Roseanne 110135.
Haupt, Lisa 1919, 37, 45, 49, 50, 73, 76,
Heath, Kristine 17141.
Heath, Susan 110135, 48.
Hebert, Arthur 17141.
Hebert, Cynthia 19137.
Helmrich, Mr. George J. 1A121.
Hennessey, Kevin 112127.
Herlihy, Mr. James C. 1F123.
Hewins, Timothy 19137.
Hewins, Walter 1111
Heyman, Eric 110135.
Heyman, Martha 18139, 58.
Higgins, Martha 112127, 61.
Hill, Douglas 18139.
Hill, George 19137.
Hill, Victoria 17141.
Hils, Linda 18139, 63.
Hils, Lisa 17141.
Hinkley, Helen 1111
Hinsch, Miss Dora 1F123, 67, 72, 73,
Hitchcock, Mathias 110135, 86.
Hoag, Alicia 16163.
Hoag, William 17141.
Hulbert, Constance 18139.
Hurd, Natalie 17141.
Hutchins, John 111133.
Hyatt, Karen 1111 13, 33, 59, 63, 76, 77,
Hyatt, Keith 110135.
Impoco, James 111133, 47.
Impoco, Sal 19137, 45.
Irvine, Dennis 18139, 58, 63.
Ives, Eric 18137.
Ives, Kevin 111133.
Jander, Kevin 18139.
Jaouen, Mrs. Patricia A. 1F123.
Jenssen, Scott 19137.
Jervas, Scott 111133.
Jervas, Troy 18139.
Johnson, Samuel 111133.
Johnston, Laurie 18138, 39, 62, 63.
Johnston, Michael 17141.
Jones, Laura 18139, 73.
Joyce, Kevin 17141, 71, 75.
Joyce, Laurie 19137, 59, 76, 77.
Langer, Gretchen 17141, 59.
Law, Linda 111132, 33, 63,67 73.
Leffingwell, Ronald 19137.
Leffingwell, Russell 110135.
Leining, Michael 110135.
Leonard, Randy 1813, 39.
Lewis, David 112127, 30.
Lewis, Michael 110135.
Liebsch, Eleanor 19137.
Liebsch, Erika 112127.
Litchfield, Bernard 1813, 39, 75.
Litchfield, Marilyn 17141, 59.
Longdyke, Amy 112127.
Longdyke, Peter 19137.
Love, Daniel 18139, 59.
Love, Marcia 19137,61.
Love, Teresa 111133,59,
Luccarelli, Miss E. Toni 1F123, 63.
Lucy, Mr. Donald J. 1F123, 71, 75.
Lussier, Miss Kathleen L. 1F123.
MacDonald, Amy 19137, 73.
MacDonald, Lynn 19137, 59, 79.
MacDonald, Michael 17141, 58, 62, 69.
MacKenzie, Gail 111133, 59, 81,
MacNeil, Arthur 18139.
Mallory, Peggy 18139.
Malnati, Jeanne 110135, 59.
Malnati, Priscilla 111133, 59.
Malnati, Vincent 17141, 59.
Maloney, Dianne 17141.
Maloney, Paul 17141.
Marchione, Kathy 111126, 31.
Marion, Thomas 17141.
Markham, Julie 111133, 59, 69, 76, 81,
Marlotti, Michael 110135.
Martin, JoAnn 110135.
Martin, Michael 112127.
Masse, James 19137, 86.
Masse, Teresa 111133.
Massini, Mark 19137, 71.
McDonald, Joseph 19137, 71.
McDonald, Peter 17141, 71, 75.
McDonald, William 191
McDonnell, Robert 110135.
McNamara, Patricia 111133, 61, 63. 67,
Menin, Mr. Paul A. 1F12i-, 62, 63, 69.
Melendez. Phillip 110135
Merola, Annette 1G157.
Mero-la, Iris 19137, 56.
Merola, Joseph 112127.
Merola, Suzanne 17141.
Merritt. Jill 111133.
Merritt, Loris 112127, 66, 67. 83.
Mielke, Charles 110135, 71,75
Mielke, Paula 18139.
Miller, Catherine 18139.
Miller, Kathy 18139.
Milligan, Debbie 1G157.
Milligan, Lisa 111133, 59
Milligan, William 111133, 69.
Minnerly, John 17141, 58.
Mintz, Dennis 111133.
Michael, Mr. Robert L: 1F123. 47, 49.
Nicolai, Marc 111133.
Nilson, Mr. Robert 1P1
Norris, Lindsay 112124, 29, 83.
Nott, Bruce 111133.
Nott, Mrs. Delphine1P143.
Nott, Gregory 18139, 58.
Nott, Michael 1111
Nourse, Neil 18139.
Novicki, Elizabeth 110135.
Novicki, Joseph 17141.
Oakes, Donald 19137.
Oakes, Larry 18139,
Oakes, Laura 111133.
O'Brien, Cathy 112129. 73.
O'Brien, Mae 18139.
O'Brien, Robert 110135, 51.
O'Connell, Mary-Anne 110122, 35, 61,
63. 73, 81.
O'Connor, Francis 18139, 75.
O'Donnell, Deborah 191
O'Donnell, William 17141.
Oeky, Mrs. Deborah F. 1F123.
Olsen, Mr. Holger D. 1F123.
Ormsbee, Anita 18139.
Ostrander, Anna 17141.
Ostrander, Debra 191 19. 37. 50.
Ovitt, Hermione 19137.
Palmer, Brian 19137, 59.
Palmer, Bruce 11214, 19, 29.
Paterson, Ellen 18139, 59.
Paterson, John 110135, 71.
Patterson, Robert 112126, 29, 71, 75.
Patterson, Ronald 17141, 59.
Pederrsen, Ann 18139, 59, 62, 63.
Pedersen, Ellen 19137, 59.60, 59,73,
Pedersen, Eric 110135.
Pedersen, Ors. Grace 1P1-13.
Pedersen, John 112129, 61, 62, 71.
Pedersen, Kathy 19137.
Pekrul, VVilliam 110135.
Percy, Anthony 17141.
Percy, Robert 18139, 71.
Peron, Mr John C. 1F123.
Peters, Renee 19137.
Peters, Thaise 19137,
Petersen, Tamar 18138, 39, 63.
Peterson, Rebecca 110135.
Pettit, Ted 19137.
Phillips, Michael 1101 35, 65, 10, 1
Phillips, Steven 112126. 29, 70. 11.
Phillips, Timothy 18139.
Phillips, Wendy 18139.
Pickert, Charles 17141
Pino, Jane 112129.
Pino. Lynn 18139, 46.59.
Pino, Marlene 19137.
Piper, Emilie 1916. 37, 49, 76.
Pixley, Mary 110135.
Pizzichemi, Andreanna 18139, 59.
Pizzichemi, Remo 17141.
Pottle, Mr. David W. 1F123.
Poulson, Mr. Wilmer H.1F123.
Pratt, Joy 17141.
Pratt, Susan 110135.
Preiss, Mrs. Lillian E. 1F123.
Proper, Darcie 112129, 76, 77.
Pshenishny, Gary 112129.
Pshenishny, Linda 19137.
Race, Brian 1111
Race, Richard 112129.
Rahm, Carolyn 110135.
Raskind, Mr. Mark E. 1F123, 58.
Rawling, Mrs. Ginger 1F167, 73.
Reed, Scott 17141, 59, 71, 75.
Reeves, Frank 17141,
Rhoads, Mrs. Barbara B. 1F123. 59.
Rhoades, David 19137.
Rhoades, Deborah 111133,63.
Rice, Sandra 19137.
Rice, Terry 19137.
Rickus, Miss Janet H, 1F123, 49.
Riiska. Kim 112126, 29, 71, 75, 86.
Riiska, Mark 17141, 71.
Robinson, James 110135.
Mintz, Wanda 110135, 67
Montoux, Susan 111133, 76, 79.
Moulton, Daniel 19137, 59.
Nash, Rose 17141.
Newey, Philip 111133, 69.
Newton, Roger 17141.
. Mr. James 1A143.
Robinson, Kimball 110135.
Robinson, Melissa 17141.
Robinson, Sheryl 110135.
Rodgers, Steven 19137.
Rokos, M rss. Muriel 1P143, 45.
Rood, Georgia 112129.
Rood, Lisa 19137.
Rooney, Mrs. Eleanor M. 1F123.
Rooney, Mr. John 1P143.
Roots, James 110135.
Roots, Pamela 181:39,59.
Rossi, Donald 112129, 69.
Rossi, Kathleen 17141.
Rote, Jeffrey 171-11,75
Rueger, Bruce 111133, 59, 81, 88.
Ru eger, Denise 18139. 59, 83.
Rutledge. Mrs. Emilie L 1F123.
Rutledge, Mr. Richard L. 1F123. 51.
Rutstein, Mr. Arthur D. 1F123.
Ryder, Charlene 111133,56, 66. 73, 88,
Salisbury. Diane 111133.
Salisbury, Donna 111133.
Salzmann, Keith 110135.
Salzmann, Patricia 112129, 61, 81,83
Sanford, Thomas 110135, 86.
Schoonmaker, Colleen 191 19, 37.
Schutz, Erik 17141, 71.
Seavey, Mr. C. Wayne 1F122, 23, 49.
Segalla. Wendy 112129.
Seiger, Carl 18139, 69, 75.
Seiger, Janice 19110,37,59.
Seigerman, Catherine 111 1 13, 33.
Sellew, Mr Welles H. 1F123, 51.
Seminario, Elisa 1FEx154.
Shaw, Brian 17129, 41, 75.
Shaw. Randall 112165, 28, 74, 75, 83,
Sheldon, Mrs. Erika 1F123.
Sheridan, Donna 18139.
Shiminski, Tania 19137, 73.
Shmulsky, JoAnn 111133, 63, 76, 85.
Shortis, Kathy 111133.
Sierau, Christine 111 126, 31.
Sierau, Maria 19137.
Silk, James 19137, 71.
Silk, Steven 111133.
Silk, Thomas 111 133, 65.
Simanek, Mr. Edward L. 113122, 52.
Slocum, Turner 17141.
Smith. Christine 19137.
Smith, Dale 19137.
Smith. David 110135.
Smith, David 17141, 69, 59.
Smith, Donald 17141.
Smith, Jaclyn 19137.
Smith, Jerilyn 18139,
Smith, Lorraine 110135.
Smith, Paul 19137, 71
Smith, Mrs. Phyliss1P1-13.
Smith, Robert 18139.
Smith, Stephen 111133.
Smith, Wayne 112129, 47.
Soudant, Angel 18139. 62, 63.
Spigarola, Debra 110135.
Stalker, Mary 19137.
Stalker, Peter 17141, 75.
Stanton, Robert 1111
Stevens, William 19137.
Storti, Mrs. Janice L. 117123, 51.
Storti, Kimberley 110135.
Storti, Lisa 19137.
Stott, Diana 17141.
Streeter, Mrs. Inez 1P143.
Sturchio, Richard 18139,7-17,75
Sullivan, Shawn 18139, 62, 69, 71.
Sullivan, Thomas 110171.
Tanner, Lisa 17141.
Tenbroeck, Michele 17141.
Terwilliger, Betsy 1919, 36, 37, 76, 77,
Thomen, Kathleen 112129.
Thompson, Jenifer 110135.
Thomson, Warren 17141, 59.
Thorn, Anna 18139, 59, 83.
Thorn, William 111133, 59, 62, 69.
Thorpe, Michael 18139, 71, 75.
Tolvo, Nicole 18139, 59, 62.
Tolvo, Robert 112129, 85.
Tompkins, Edward 110135.
Tompkins, Maureen 17141.
Touponce, Mark 112129.
Trag, Clayton 110135, 75.
Trag, Guy 19137, 58, 71.
Trag, Jeffrey 112131. 65, 70, 71, 74, 75.
Trocchi, Mr. Albert J. 1A 1 20, 21, 23,
Tryon, Kathie 112131.
Turner, Ann 112131, 47, 59.
Turner, Michele 1101 15, 35, 76, 79.
Twing, Gilbert 18139.
Twing, Janice 19137.
Twing, Priscilla 1111
Ullrich, John 112131
Ullrich, Joseph 112131, 69.
Ullrich, Mrs. Sabina 1P143.
Ullrich, Stephen 19137.
Vachon, M rs. Lea 1F1
Van Deusen, Barry 110135, 69.
Van Deusen, Dale 112131, 69.
Van Deusen, Mr. Donald 1P143.
Van Deusen, Donna 111133.
Van Deusen, Joan 17141, 59.
Van Deusen, Joey 112126, 31, 61.
Van Deusen, John 110135.
Van Deusen, William 110135.
Van Horn, John 111133.
Van Horn, Leslie 110135.
Varney, Patricia 112128, 31, 61, 67, 87
79. 81, 83, 84.
Vasquez, Maria 1FEx155.
Vermeulen, Lance 18139, 59, 75.
Vickerman, Thomas 111133.
Von Kadich, Mr. John H.1F123.
Vorck. Lisa 17141.
Vosburgh, David 111133.
Walther, John 112131, 57.
Warner, Dale 17141.
Warner, George 110135 62.
Wartella, M r. Myron M. 1F123, 49.
Watson, David 19171.
Weigle, David 112131, 59, 75.
VVeinstein, Peter 17141,
Welch, Mrs. Mary A. 1F123.
Wellington, Kathleen 18139, 62.
Wellington, Lucinda 110135.
Whisenant, Amy 17141, 59.
Whitbeck, Dale 18139, 86.
White, Francis 1813, 39.
White, Kathleen 17141.
White, Sheila 18138. 39. 47. 62, 63, 69.
White, Tara 1G157.
Whitney, Peyton 17141.
Wichman, Donna 19137.
Wilcox, Sandra 111133, 76, 86.
Wilcox, Thomoas 17141.
Wilcox, Wayne 18139,
Wilkinson, Janet 19137, 73.
Wilkinson, Scott 110135, 36.
Williams. Carolyn 17141, 62.
Williams. Charmaine 111133.
Williams, Cynthia 1111 1. 33. 76, 86.
Williams, Kimberly 110135, 59, 67, 76
Wilson, Dawn 17141.
Wilson, Gregory 18139.
Winterbottom, Pat 110134, 35, 22, 63.
Witruk, Nicholas 19137.
Wolfer, Paul 110135.
Wright, David 17141. 59.
Wright, Jennifer 110135.
Wright, Lisa :8139
Wright, Owen 19137.
Wright, Stephanie 111 132, 33, 56, 67,
76, 79, 86.
Wright, Teresa 17141.
Wuori, Elaine 1G157.
Wuroi, Lucy 111133.59 63. 81.
Wuori, Richard 17141, 69.
Wuroi, Robert 110135, 69, 86.
Wuroi, Thomas 19137.
Wyman, Melanie 112126, 28, 31, 61,
Zumbt-rletti, lNlicliellc 17141
Zambcrlt-tti, Richard 1313, 39. 75.
Ziegler. Fawn 110135
Zigmancl, Donald 1311135.77
Zigmancl. Paul 17141
Zinnermon, Carl 112131.
Zinnt-rmon Terri 19137, 76. 751,84
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