Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA)
- Class of 1977
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 1977 volume:
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2 Table Of Features
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Right: Getting out for a spring weather "class"
are Mrs. Lay and Martha Heyman, and -
Below Right - returning for the next class are
Jayne Armstrong, Dee Davenport, and Betsy
Bynack. Below: Steve Brown and company
versus St. joe . . . forward pass to john Berkel.
Qs. ,.- -... A P
Upper Left: Members of the junior
Class in Mr. Raslcind's math class.
Upper Middle: Mrs. Brigham
seemed to be having a good time at
the O.E.A. party last spring. Mid-
dle: Varsity field hockey players,
Kelly Consolini, Laurie Johnston,
and Diane Barth in action against
Pittsfield Qwe wonll. Bottom Left:
Spring photography session .. .
Diane Barth, Bottom Right: john
Paterson receiving his diploma from
Mrs. Susan Haupt, chairperson of
the school committee.
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Matt Eline and Leslie Schnurr - this year's title page models.
Aurigan, 1977, Volume 22, is sponsored and prepared by
members of the Senior Class, Mount Everett Regional
School, Sheffield, Massachusetts. Due to deadline and de-
livery schedules, this yearbook spans the period of time
from February, 1976, to February, 1977.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. .DONNA WICHMAN
Executive Editor ......... Sandy Dellert
Executive Editor . . .... Helen Eline
CCMMUNITY by Cecilia Caarn
"The Berkshires" to most tourists and city dwellers is the
term used to define a resort area - an area with plenty of
picturesque scenes to look at . . . mountains, streams, cov-
ered bridges, railroad depots, historic buildings and land-
marks, and signs by which to get to them. The Berkshire
area certainly has many different attractions and appeals
for many different people.
Tourism has been a large part of local merchants' busi-
ness, but many tourists, after seeing the Berkshires, have
become permanent or semi-permanent residents. I know
because my family moved here seven years ago from New
York City, and I am aware of eight other families that have
done the same thing.
The reasons for people moving to this area are as varied
as individuals themselves .... With this new shift in popu-
lation distribution, a new dimension has been added to the
life style of the Berkshires.
As long as I lived in New York City, that was the place to
go for ballet, theatre, concerts, and art shows. The Bershire
area was thought of as one big resort area like jug End.
Within the past ten years, new residents have brought their
own "culture" with them and developed it here as different
ethnic groups did decades ago when they came to America
Every person who settles in this area seems to add to it.
Even though the urban areas seemed to be the only area for
culture, the rural area has been citified in a countried way.
"Aurigan" Explained '
"The name Aurigan is derived from
Auriga, a five star constellation. The five
stars are representative of the five towns
comprising the Southem Berkshire Re-
' gional School District" - Alford, Egre-
mont, Monterey, New Marlborough,
lQuote from the 1957 Auriganl
This Page - Top Left: Sign - Corner of Rt. T
and Berkshire School Road. Top Right: Col.
Ashley house in Ashley Falls. Middle Left:
Remodeled depot in Sheffield. Middle Right:
Shay's Rebellion stone marker in Sheffield.
Lower Left: Tourist sign at Bartholomew's
Cobble. Lower Right: Covered bridge on
County Road in Sheffield.
. R ""'TORT.4I 1' ia
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BROOKS INSURANCE AGENCY,
406 Main St., Ct. Barrington, MA
"It's A Bad Day When We Haven
Done Something For A Client"
Ill Ill!! Ol
.t k ,
Harold I. Beckwith, ERNEST LONANO INTERIORS
Prop. Custom Interior Design
80 Railroad St, South Main St, Sheffield, MA
Ct. Barrington, MA 229-8384
Mount Everett Regional School, fall 1976,
serves as a backdrop for senior group: Rod
Dugan, Cecelia Gaarn, Donna Wichman, Na-
dine Griffin, Sal Impoco, Stephen Ullrich,
Diane Barth, David Brown, Sandy Dellert,
Dina LoNano, Debbie O'Donnell, janice
Seiger, Laurie Joyce, David Watson, Chris
Smith, Tania Shiminski, Helen Eline, joe Mc-
Donald, Stephen Brown.
Richard A. Busch
Bulldozing - Backhoe VVork - B0B,S CLOTHING STORE
Largest Selection of Formal
Landscaping - All -I-vpes of Rentals - Proms, Weddings Our
Top Soil - Gravel - Fill - Canaan' CT
1095 Discount to Students 81 Facultv
Estimates Given .
229-8425 Ashley Falls, MA 01222
l. , -
BREVVER BROS.. INC.
Railroad St., Canaan
Chrysler - Plymouth
Compliments of Craig S
OLD EGREMONT STORE.
North Egremont. MA
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Go-to-school clothes still have the informal
look at Mount Everett, but they are somewhat
neater than they were a few years back, Oppo-
site Page - Upper Left: Matt Cunng Lower
Q'-r .Y , ., v,
. - , -.-9 , - -
.ff-'4" 1' " 3
Left: Greg Halculing Right: Laurie johnston.
This Page - Top: Mark Moritzg Agnes Pizzi-
chemi and Kim Beattieg Dale Warner. Bottom:
Scott Roteg Rosanne Iversen.
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KEY PASS: In September, when everyone returned to
school, there was a large wooden key in every room. Anyone
who wanted to go to a locker or the boysfgirls room fit was
announced? had to take the wooden key. Reactions:
The most stupid thing that you will see
Is someone running with a giant key:
It doesn't fit in any lock.
It's just a gaudy, wooden block.
But if you cannot get this pass.
You'll have to wait till after class.
- Pam Germain
Three lonely souls making their way through a dim-lighted corridor.
struggling to carry the weight. Behind them drags THE KEY. Each
bears his cross on the uphill climb to Calvary.
- Bridget Dougherty
They took the key,
Where did they go?
You and I, we do not know -
Across the hall
Or far away?
But they'll be back
- Richard Lemmerman
LOCKERS are Cfor some studentsl homes away from home:
He went to his locker and knew he was opening it for the last time ever.
He stood next to it remembering all the things that happened there:
waiting around for the next class. having it set so all his books would fall
out . . . Slowly he closed the door, knowing it would be the last time
- Bruce Hastedt
Opposite Page - Left: john Beattie, Karl Zig- the picture of Scott and the clock. Later an-
mand, Mike Percy, and Patti McDonald - key other picture was taken of Scott and the "tardy
passes. Right: Bruce Hastedt, Frances Wein- - detention" he was supposed to get.
reb, and Pam Gauthier - favorite lockers. Right: Chuck Crosler, Frank White, and David
This Page - Left: When Scott Wheeler came Curtiss - a smoking break between sixth and
to English class late one day, Steve Brown took seventh periods.
I UID! - IIITTILNTTUN
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TARDY: This year a student who arrives late for class Cwith-
out a passl is supposed to get a "tardy-detentionu slip. If he
collects three such tardies within a two-week period, then he
is placed on detention. Tardies can be very frustrating:
Because of last night's party, sim,
A lot of students were tardy.
To the administration it is a sin, - , , 4
But the one who enforces it is ..Rin tin tin... SMOKING. After having been approx ed last year, the smok-
He writes this slip that is a bright yellow - ing privilege was once again considered at the beginning of
Yes, if makes the Student quite 21 mad f0ll0w- this school year. Smoking areas were relocated and the privi-
Don't be tardy is a word to the wise,
And if you come late, you will still be despised.
- Peter Kirchner Students-
lege continued to the satisfaction of administration and some
8:25 AND BEYOND
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MORNING ANNOUNCEMENTS begin the school-day
routine with varying impact:
The PA tells us what to do,
And who is grateful? - Me and You.
Kids barge off the busses,
Pile into the school,
Not really awake yet,
Not paying much attention,
And then come the morning announcements.
All day you hear, "Is it or "B" day?"
"What's today's date?"
All the things that were announced.
- Mary Stalker
Opposite Page - Left: Ellen Pedersen and
morning announcements. Right: Karen Cham-
pigny and library books.
This Page - Left: Robert Buckley, pen and
paper. Right: Mr. Cary's English III-4 class
taking a vocabulary exam.
Then it's off to classes and books - BOOKS, books enough
sometimes to make you dizzy,
. . . or thoughtful, . . . or
Books are seen by many eyes,
The eyes of fools and of the wiseg
They tell of places far and near
And relate the stories that are clear
To those who read them. Don't you see,
Books are just reality.
- Richard Lemmerman
The book sits upon the desk
For all to read and see,
But me, I'd rather wait and watch
The story on T.V.
- Brian Palmer
PAPER, PENCILS fpens and erasersl are vital complements
of the learning and relearning process:
May I use your pen today
To stop some thoughts from getting away?
The eraser is perhaps the greatest necessity of the writer. It is his only
defense against an outburst of thought which. although sage within his
own mind, is a statement for ridicule once written down. To erase is to
bring a precious or careless thought back to the confines of one's own
mind - away from the objections of the masses.
- Bridget Dougherty
EXAMS, TESTS, QUIZZES provide more than ample exer-
cise for cerebral faculties. When a test is announced, the best
one can hope for is an "open book":
Mr. Kelley, is the test an open book?
No, this is for thinkingg you're not to look.
I had a test yesterday,
lt was not an open book:
l got an "F" for the day
Because I could not look.
- jim Silk
MEANS AND ENDS
QUESTIONS are the business of teachers and students who
really want to know:
Without questions. People might have some problems. I wouldnt be
able to find out names or places or telephone numbers. Someone as
forgetful as myself wouldn't be able to find out what was said before.
lust think. no why's, whens wheres etc. Wouldnt that be awful?
tOopsl Scratch thatfll
- Amy MacDonald
ANSVVERS are what students use up - totally and forever
- in twelve years of learning, so that when they graduate,
all they have left is questions:
Some questions can be answered,
Others you just ignore:
The more questions you answer,
You're asked as many more.
- Mary Stalker
He thought of the answers. to questions unasked
And all of the problems of present and pastg
The questions appeared to beclcon and call,
But he knew that there wasn't an answer at all.
- Richard Lemmerman
REPORT CARDS, those summaries of right versus wrong
answers, remain the inspiration, the worry, the chagrin, of
For three months I've worlied S0 lwfd-
And now I see what for1
lt seems that on my report card
I got a sixty-four
- Pam Germain
A report card is an important letterg
If you do bad. youll haxe to do lietterg
lf you bring home an "Fu or
You better go pack and come lixe with me
- Peter Kirchner
Opposite Page - Upper Left: Mrs, Brolli with
a question for Bill Clouser - "VVhat does un-
conscionable mean?" Lower Left: A middle
school class with answers. Right: Mrs. Rokos
works on the first marking periodis report card
master sheets Qcomputerized for the first time
This Page: National Honor Society members:
Standing: john Berkel, Ellen Pedersen, janice
Seiger, Rod Dugan, Richard Lemmerman -
president, Stephen Brown, Regina Bassett,
Shari Boibeaux, jack Kahlstrom. Seated: Tania
Shiminski, Chris Smith, Nadine Griffin, Diane
Barth, Pam Germain. Absent: Gwen OiCon-
neil, Lisa Haupt, Laurie Johnston
,- ..1......-.......,-, , . 4
Experience in Driver's Ed
by Debbie 0'Donnell
The first day of Driver's Ed, I
learned what was to be expected of
me. When I say this, I mean mentally
and physically ....
Three dollars was to be presented
along with yourself at the first meet-
ing. This was to pay for the Driver's
Ed certificate. During this first hour,
we basically got to know what the
class would be like and what the
teacher would be like.
. . . Now, in school I am an aver-
age student, but when it comes to the
engine, forget it. I mean I am thick.
For the guys it's easier, simply be-
cause they are more mechanically-
Changing a tire is one of the re-
quirements in Driver's Ed. The in-
structor decided to pick two people to
demonstrate this in class. Guess who
got picked. Right! My friend and I.
The boys thought that this was really
funny, two girls changing a tire.
What a laugh. But we both did it -
with only a little help from the in-
Our instructor was a very good
one, and I learned a lot. In many
ways he helped us get through the
course. This was only if you paid at-
tention and were good in class. If you
fooled around, he had no sympathy
for your grade.
The exam is a good example. It is a
three-hour exam with one break. It is
very hard if you have not studied and
even hard if you have. I found it hard
and asked the instructor a few ques-
tions to help me. He didn't tell me the
answers directly, but he told me
enough so that I got it after thinking a
while. But the kids who did not worry
until the actual exam did not get any
help from him, and if they did they
didn't understand it anyway.
It is important to know the answers
' . 4
. . ,.
Debbie O'Donnell - "experiences"
to questions, but it is also important to
find out how you perform behind the
wheel and how you react on impulse.
All in all, it is just like any other
course. If you study and pay atten-
tion, you pass.
When the exam is over and you
find you have passed, you are still not
finished totally. For me, I still had to
go through two more driving exper-
iences. When I say experiences, I
The most memorable driving les-
son was the one to Pittsfield. Now,
merging into traffic is not difficult
for the average driver that does not
have an instructor saying, "Don't
slow down, go, gof' Well, when I see
a car coming in the lane that I am
supposed to be merging into, I am not
about to enter that lane. Common
sense, right? Wrong. One point off.
Well, to me it seemed sensible at the
One other lesson I enjoyed was go-
ing to Monument Mountain. There
you have to drive around obstacles
backwards. Doesn't that sound like
fun? It wasn't. To make it easier on
you, he says to watch his finger and
steer wherever his finger points.
Now, answer me this. How can you
watch behind you to see where you
are going and watch his finger at the
same time? It's not easy.
My last driving lesson, . . . he
made me drive on the roads by hospi-
tal hill and stalled me going around a
corner. This was all right and I did it
with no complications - with one
exception. When I started the engine,
it started so easily that I did not real-
ize it was going and almost ground
out the starter .... In spite of this, I
left that car with a smiling face be-
cause he informed me that I could
pick up my certificate on Monday.
Anyone can sit behind the
wheel of a car and start it up, but to
know something of how the car ticks
is a different matter. Whenever I look
at the engine of my car and say,
"That is the manifold," I'll credit my
instructor for teaching me what I
WARDS NURSERY INC. ECREMONT INN Compliments of HAMMER PLUMBING CO.
600 SO. Main Si. Country Inn Since Q Heating
Great Barrington, MA Sheffield Rdw Sguth Egremont I. A. 6: A. 1. Malnati 85 Main Street
Ashley Falls, MA Ct. Barrington, MA 0129'
Tania Shiminski: "wonderful opportunity"
1976 Girls State by Tania Shiminski
This past June I had the wonderful opportunity to be
Sheffield's American Legion Post's representative to Massa-
chusetts Girls State, held at Bridgewater State College ....
Not only did I learn about the governmental process of our
country, I also came away with that special Girls State
enthusiasm Cimpossible to describel and countless new
Upon my arrival, I was handed a blue beanie Cwhich I
was to wear at all times under pain of deathl. This color
represented the National Party which I was a member of.
At first the idea of wearing a beanie seemed silly, but as the
week progressed, we were proud to wear them.
There were four towns and four cities in Girls State. I was
a member of the town of Democracy, along with twenty-
seven other friendly girls. Our first assignment as a town
was to elect town officials. I was elected to the position of
town auditor. As town auditor, my only responsibility was
to write a report for our annual town report.
We were then separated into our two parties, national
and Federal. The party chairmen were chosen along with
the rest of the committees. The next task was to choose our
candidates for govern r, lieutenant governor, secretary of
state, treasurer, auditor, and attorney general.
Following these nominations, the campaigning began. As
it turned out, our party's candidate for governor was in my
town and in the room next to me. Because of this, I became
involved in our campaigning. The night before the elec-
tions, the candidates gave speeches. It was a good opportu-
nity to get to know the candidates. Election day dawned
with a huge rally in the gym, campaigning with songs and
chants and cheers. Wednesday, when the votes were tallied,
the girl from our town, Roxanne Szettella, became the 1976
Girls State governor. All of us shared Roxie's excitement,
and we had a huge party afterward.
In our towns we next elected our representatives to the
Senate and the House of Representatives .... The next
phase began with our running the government. The House
and the Senate organized and began debate on the five bills
which had been written by Girls Staters ....
The pace that was set for us was very fast-moving and
busy .... Along with . . . running a government, we had
many auditorium sessions Cwithl guest speakers who talked
to us about government and topics that were of interest in
our state and to us .... Many of the speakers' primary
messages were for women to get involved in politics and in
our state legislature. They explained the opportunities that
women have in today's government ....
Before ending I would like to share a fellow girls stater's
impression of Girls State: "The most important thing real-
ized at Girls State, if not realized before, is there are many
opportunities opening up for us, and there are more to
come in the future .... Learning by doing . . . made our
stay at Girls State a memorable one .... It was exhausting
for some of us, but we benefited from our experiences and
are grateful for having been given the chance to participate
in the activities."
Lynn Pino - Perhaps a future competitor?
A Spring OEA Trip by Dina LoNano
We arrived at the bus stop at approximately 9:30 A.M.
The bus drivers decided since there were so many people
on the other bus, we would have our own private bus. The
bus driver placed our baggage in the compartment below
the bus and the ten of us filed onto the bus.
The ride lasted about four hours. In that time I attempt-
ed to write a letter to a friend, but every time I put my pen
to the paper, the bus would go around a curve or hit a
bump. I very quickly gave up that idea and found it more
satisfying to chat with Rose.
When we finally got to the motel, it took us some time to
check in and get settled. The room was really nice and
clean. I shared a double room with two other girls ....
Early the next morning we got up and dressed. Then we
went down and ate a light breakfast.
As the hours went by, it came close to the time I would
have to go for the shorthand exam. I was the only one left
with a test ahead of me. About an hour before the test, I
asked someone to help me "warm up" for the test. But no
book was to be found, and there was no way to warm up.
This annoyed me.
Finally, I walked to the testing room and sat down with
some other girls. We got our papers and pens ready while
the lady told us the directions.
The dictation was totally different from anything I was
taught or accustomed to. After the five letters were dictated
and everyone started to translate, I decided that my prep-
aration had not been adequate. I quietly got up and walked
out. I was very disappointed, but there was nothing that
could be done about it .... I wasn't going to-think about it
any more, and I was determined to enjoy the rest of the
That night there was going to be entertainment by a
group called "The Great Rubber Bandfi When Rose and I
saw the name, we decided it would be a total waste of time.
We were very wrong. We went to see what they would be
like. They started playing at nine and didn't stop until one.
They were really fantastic - not only as performers but as
Twelve o'clock the next day, everyone assembled for the
awards banquet. The atmosphere was full of excitement
Each school sat at separate tables. Most of the groups,
especially the potential award winners, thoroughly enjoyed
their excitement. Our group tended to be very calm and
mature-acting, perhaps because no one was likely, this
time, to win an award.
As I look back on that OEA trip, I think of things that
need to be done next time in order to compete more strong-
ly. We will need to know what is expected of us, what we
need to do to prepare, what types of preparation are most
worthwhile, what levels of competency are required, and
what materials we need to take with us.
We also need the moral support and encouragement of
the school. For this trip, I don't think half the school even
knew we went or what it was about. As in other types of
competition, a little cheering from the school being repre-
sented provides a great boost for the competitors.
GRADUATION, CLASS OF 1976
Graduation for the Class of 1976 took place Friday evening,
june -1, 1976. As usual on graduation day. the weather
threatened to drive the ceremony inside, along with a few
hundred chairs that would have to moved, But after a brief
shower in the afternoon, the weather cleared and the cere-
mony took place as planned. Mr. Lawrence S. DiCari was
guest speaker, Mary-Anne O,Connell and jim Cosgriff pre-
sented honor speeches, and Mrs. Susan Haupt presented
diplomas to the graduating class.
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Student Council Members: Ann Pedersen, Greg
Langer, Angel Soudant, Diane Ziegler, Gwen
O,Connell, Pam Gauthier, Ellen Pedersen - presi-
dent, Laura DuVall - treasurer, Diane Barth -
vice-President, Gretchen Langer, Lisa Haupt -
secretary, and Carolyn Williams.
,V i I
CMiddle school was in the process of reorganizing its student leadership as President:
Aurigan went to press. Only Cindy Armstrong and Karen Camp were David Sadera
definitely elected into leadership positions at that time. Above: With Cindy
Armstrong, Matt Elinel Vice-President:
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We've Worked On It b Helen Elme
Being a senior isn't as easy as you
may think. Somehow we have to top
the other classes in originality, matu-
rity and cleverness. We succeed most
of the time, but in some instances
Qyes, we'll admit ith we get stung. But
you don't become a good senior class
overnight. VVe've worked on it for a
Our freshman year found us inse-
cure as we were thrust into the high
school wing. We were no different
from any other class in that respect.
As freshmen we were featured in the
1974 edition of the Aurigan concern-
ing a poster about one of our dances.
It read "SEX . . . Now that I've got
your attention . . . Come to the fresh-
man dance . . Mount Everett
hasn't seen that kind of poster since.
Our sophomore year found us
breaking the record amount of mon-
ey for the magazine drive. In 1975 we
had more sophomores on the varsity
squads than our coaches knew what
to do with. '75 was the year the other
classes decided to paint graffiti on the
chimney. VVe were the only class who
didn't - we were growing up.
As our junior year ended. we
looked back regretfully at our can-
celled Christmas tea. We also realized
the fun we had planning and decorat-
ing for the prom. We started to look
ahead to our futures as we began our
And now we're seniors planning
crazy things to do, places to party.
where to go after graduation. And
through all of this, you've heard us lieve us It s been a great four years
Say' that we Canlt Wait t0 get Out Of and we don t w ant to leave them be
this school. this prison. But don t be in
WALTER ACAR, 4-5-59.
TOM ANDRUS, 4-24-59.
MARY ELLEN BALL, 4-3-59,
DrvrEd 3, HnrRl 3, StuAC1 4, OEA 2.
DIANE D. BARTH, 7-8-59, Bnd 12
34-Sec 3, VPres 4, Bsktbl 123- -Man
1, DrvrEd 2, FldHky 1234-Capt 4,
HnrRl 1234, NHS 34, Play 2, StuCr1cl
4-VPres 4, Sftbl 1234, StuCovtRp 3,
JOHN WILLIAM BERKEL, 1-23-
59, Bsktbl 12--Capt 2, DrvrEd 2,
Ftbl 1234-Capt 14, HnrRl 1234,
NHS 234-Tres 4, Prom 3, Yrbk 4-
JOHN MICHAEL BLUME, 9-14-
59, Bsbl 12, DrvrEd 3, HnrRl 34.
CHUCK A. BRICCS, 8-4-59, Bsbl
13, DrvrEd 3, Prom 3, Wrstlng 1234.
DAVID M. BROWN, 9-7-59, Bnd
1' ily ,
v V ' ' 4
1234, Bsbl 123, DrvrEd Ftb1
1234-Capt 4, HnrRl 1234, Prom 3,
Wrstlng 12, Yrbk 4.
STEPHEN WALLACE BROWN, 2-
17-59, Bnd 1, Bsbl 1234, Bsktbl 1234,
C1sOf 4-Tres, DrvrEd 2, Ftbl 1234-
-COCapl 4, HnrRl 1234, NHS 34,
Prom 3-CoChmn, StuAd 234,
JAMES L. BYRNE, 8-31-59, DrvrEd
3, StuAd 4.
GEORGE N. CAPOUS, 7-27-59
PETER R. CHIGHINE, 10-17-59,
WILLIAM NEVIN CLOUSER, 11-
9-59, DrvrEd 3.
ROSEMARY BROCK CONNELL,
8-21-59, DrvrEd 3, F1dH1cy 123, Sftbl
2, Yrbk 4.
RICHARD G. CRONK, 10-24-59,
DrvrEd 3, XCntry 3.
DAVID CURTISS, 8-28-59.
LEE A. CURTISS, 2-5-59, C1SOf
2-Pres, DrvrEd 3, HnrRl 123, OEA
1234-Sec 3, Tres 4, StuCurrCom 2.
SANDY LEE DELLERT, 8-22-59,
Bsktbl 2, DrvrEd 3, F1dHky 1234,
HnrRl 1234, Prom 3, StuTu 4, Yrbk
BRIDCET ANNE DOUGHERTY,
2-5-59, Bsktbl 12, HnrRl 1234.
JAMES ROBERT DRISCOLL, 5-13-
ROBERT O. DUCAN, 8-9-59, Bnd
1234-Rep 24, Bsbl 1234, Bsktbl
1234, C1sOf-VPres 1, DrvrEd 3,
F1131 1234, HnrRl 1234, NHS 34,
Prom 3, StuCnc1 2, Yrbk 4.
HELEN M. ELINE, 10-22-59, Bnd
1, DrvrEd 3, F1dHky 12, HnrRl 1234,
Prom 3, Sftbl 1234, YrbkExecEd 4.
ARLENE M. FUNK, 4-16-583
DrvrEd 3, HnrRl 3, OEA 234.
DAVID N. FUNK, 9-30-58.
CECELIA EILEEN GAARN, 9-15-
59, DrvrEd 3, FldHky 12, Hr1rR1 3,
Prom 3, Yrbk 4, Sftbl Mngr 2.
PAMELA ANN CERMAIN, 10-17-
59, ClsOf-Pres 3, XCntry Mngr 3,
DrvrEd 3, HnrRl 1234, NHS
34-VPres 4, Prom 3, Yrbk 4, StuTtr
234, StuAdvCnc1 4, NEDT awd 12.
BLANCHE M. GOEWEY, 8-2-593
DrvrEd 3, HnrRl 1234, LitC1b 34.
NADINE ANN GRIFFIN, 4-20-59,
ClsOf-VPres 3, DrvrEd 2, HnrRl
1234, NHS 34, Prom 3, Yrbk 4.
TERESA GUERRA, 2-28-593
MATTHEW PETER GUNN, 4-9-59,
Bnd 1234-Tres 3, Sec 4, Bsktbl 1234,
ClsOf-Pres 1, Pres 4, XCntry
1234-Capt 3, DrvrEd 3, HnrRl 23,
Prom 3-Chrmn, StuCurCom 234,
StuFacCom 4, SchlrshpCom 4.
PAUL G. HALL, 8-15-58, Bnd 1,
Bsktbl 12, Ftbl 123, Play 1.
KAREN HANKEY, 6-24-59.
SENIORS QCON TIN L EDD
Pictures left: Chris Smith and archeology dis-
play, David Brown.
BRUCE JOHN HASTEDT, 2-17-59:
DrvrEd 2, Ftbl 34, HnrRl 34, Wrstlng
LISA E. HAUPT, 3-5-59. Bsictbl
1234, DrvrEC1 3, FldHky 124-C0-
Ca t 1, HnrR1 1234, NHS 34, Prom 3,
Sftgl 1234, StuCnc1 234-Sec 4.
TIMOTHY P. HEWINS, 1-9-59.
CARY HORN, 7-23-58.
SAL F. IMPOCO, 6-2-59, Bnd
123-Pres 3, Bsbl 2, DrvrEd 2, HnrRl
3, KyCb 2, Prom 3.
ERIC F. IVES, 1-18-59.
JOHN A. JARDIN, 1-10-58, Bsktbl 1,
scoTr J. JENSSEN, 4-9-59.
LAURIE JEAN JOYCE, 3-1-59, Bnd
1234, Bsktbl 1234-Mngr 4, DrvrEd
3, F1c1Hky 1, HnrR1 1234, Prom 3,
Sftbl 12, Yrbk 4.
JACK W. KAHLSTROM, 12-3-59,
Bnd 12, Bsbl 1, DrvrEd 3, Ftbl 1234,
HnrR1 1234, NHS 34, Wrstlng
PETER ALAN KIRCHNER, 12-6-
59, Bsbl 1234, ClsOf-VPres 2,
DrvrEd 3, Ftbl 134, HnrRl 34, KyCb
23-VPres 23, Prom 3, StuCncl 1,
Yrbk 4- -SprtEd.
RONALD A. LEFFINGWELL, 12-
PHYLLIS M. LEMERE, 5-18-59.
RICHARD B. LEMMERMAN, 10-
23-59, Bnd 1234, DrvrEd 3, Ftbi 234,
HnrR1 1234, NHS 234-Pres 4, Prom
3, StuCovtRep 4, Wrstling 23, Yrbk 4,
ELEANOR H. LIEBSCH, 10-25-59,
HnrR1 23, StuAd 12, OEA 12-Sec 2.
DINA MARIE LONANO, 3-12-59,
DrvrEd 3, HnrRl 34, Prom 3, StuAd
4, Yrbk 4, OEA 34, BsktblStat 24,
SpnshClb 12, Chorus 1.
MARCIA L. LOVE, 3-24-59, DrvrEd
AMY JO MACDONALD, 11-6-59,
Bsktbl 234, DrvrEd 3, F1C1Hky 123,
HnrR1 234, Prom 3, Sftbl 12.
PAT ANN MAIN, 5-28-58, DrvrEd
3, OEA 3.
JAMES EDWARD MASSE, 1-28-59,
MARK HENRY MASSINI, 6-14-59,
Bsbl 1234, Bsictbl 34, DrvrEd 3, F1131
14, HnrR1 234, Prom 3.
JOSEPH DANIEL MCDONALD,7-
20-59, Bsbl 1234, StuAdSchCom 4,
DrvrEd 3, Ftbl 123-1, HnrRl 1234.
KyCb 1, Prom 3, Yrbk 4.
IRIS TERESA MEROLA, 6-12-58,
Chrldng 1, DrvrEd 2, HnrRl 3, Stu.-kd
DANIEL N. MOULTON, 11-11-59,
Bnd 12, DrvrEd 3, KyCb 1, Prom 3.
DONALD JAMES OAKES, 9-29-58:
XCntry 4, Prom 3.
DEBORAH ANN O'DONNELL, 8-
1-59, DrvrEd 3, HnrRl 34, Prom 3,
HERMIONE R. OVITT, 12-24-59.
BRIAN W. PALMER, 7-19-59, Rnd
12, DrvrEd 3, HnrRl 1234, KyCb 1,
Play 4, Prom 3, NEDT Awd 12.
ELLEN MARIA PEDERSEN, 3-27-
59g Bnd 1234-Rep 3 Pres 4, Bsktbl
1234-Cap 3, DrvrEd 3, FldHky
1234-Cap 4, HnrRI 1234, NHS 34,
Prom 3, Sftbl 1234, StuCncl
234-Pres 4, Yrbk 4.
KATHY LEE PEDERSEN, 8-3-593
DrvrEd 3, HnrRl 134, Play 4, Yrbk 4,
TED C. PETTIT, 11-29-59, Drvrl-Ed
MARLENE L. PINO, 9-20-59.
LINDA ANN PSHENISHNY, 5-5-
59g DrvrEd 3, I-InrRl 1234, OEA 123.
DAVID M. RHOADES, 3-27-59,
TERRY LYNN RICE, 12-5-59, OEA
12, HnrRl 2, StuAd 234.
LISA M. ROOD, 11-7-59.
COLLEEN SCHOONMAKER, IO-
JANICE MARIE SEICER, 2-11-59,
Bnd 1234, Chrldng 23-CoCap 3,
DrvrEd 2, FldHky 1, HnrRI 1234,
NHS 34, Prom 3, Yrbk 4-PhotoEd.
TANIA IEANNE SHIMINSKI, 8-
21-59, ClsOf 4-Sec, DrvrEd 3.
- 1 1 Aknlx
Above: john Berkel and Richard Lemmer-
FldHky 1, Hr1rRl 1234, NHS 34,
Prom 3, Sftbl 2, Yrbk 4, StuTut 234,
Re AdvCoun 234-VChair 4, Sec 3,
IIM SILK, 12-28-59, Brld 12, DrvrEd
3, Ftbl 1, HnrRl 1234, Prom 3.
CHRISTINE DOROTHY SMITH.
5-8-59, ClsOf 34-Tres 3, VPN:-s 4.
DrvrEd 2, HnrRl 1234, NHS
234-Sec 4, Prom 3, Yrbk 4, StuTu
DALE M. SMITH, 8-10-59, DrvrEd
IACLYN LEE SMITH, 11-15-59:
DrvrEd 3, HnrRl 1234, Prom 3,
StuAd 12, OEA 12--Tres 2.
RAYMOND ELLIOTT SMITH. 5-1-
MARY C. STALKER. 3-I7-591
Drvr Ed 2.
WILLIAM STEVENS. 2-8-59.
DrvrEd 3, FtblMan 34.
Portraits by The Studios of Photography, Springfield. NIA
Photo by Sandy Dellert
IANICE NIARIE TYVINC. -1-27-591
SIUAQ1 12-1. OE.-X 2.
STEPHEN KENT ULLRICH. 6-3-
59, Bnd 123-1, Bsbl 1. DrvrEc1 3.
KyCb 234, Prom 3, Yrbk -1. Bys St 3.
DAVID A. VVATSON. T-13-59, Rnd
1234, Bsbl 123-1, Bsktbl 123-1. DrvrEc1
3, Ftbl 1234-HonCap -1. HnrRl 1.
Prom 3, Yrbk 4, CntyQz Tm 4.
DONNA LEE WICHINIAN. -1-26-59:
DrvrEd 3, F1dHky 2-1, HnrRl 1234.
Prom 3, Sftbl 123-1-Man 1, Yrbk
WAYNE VVILCOX, 2-3-59.
JANET LEE WILKINSON, 2-8-594
C1sOf-Secretary 13, DrvrEd 3.
FldHky 12, HnrRl 234.
NICHOLAS S. VVITRUK. 6-27-59:
OWEN WRIGHT, 9-2-1-59g DrvrEd
THOMAS VVUORI, -1-T-59'
DEBORAH MARIE ZAMPERINI,
9-8-59, C1sOf 2--Tres, DrvrEd 3.
Prom 3, HnrRl 1234.
CATHERINE M. ZIMBOSKI. 11-
TERRY ANN ZINNERNIAN, 4-25-
594 BS1itb1 12, C11r1C1ng 13-1-Man 34,
OEA 123, D1'VfEd 3.
Left Diane Barth
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4 l it I
Matt - Ellen - Mark - Posey Tania - Tom - Pam - Sal Dave - joe - George - Nadine Amy - Chuck - Bridget - Rich
Seniors Write About Seniors
What are seniors like? Who would know better than written portrait. You may rate yourself as follows: 0-4
seniors themselves? The following "portrait sketches" by poor, 5-8 so-so, 9-12 good, 13-16 you really know your
seniors match up with the seniors pictured on the opposite seniors. CKey is found on Page 73.3
page. See if you can find the senior intended in each
A - "Hey, what are you doing
"fm going down to the show-
case to help clean it out. You
have to help me sell spectator
buss tickets . . . Man, I feel like
l'm running this school by my-
self! I haven't gone to any classes
all day because of meetings and
things l have to organize the
underclassmen activities and
call a meeting for . .
- Diane Barth
E - He stands 5'8" and weighs
maybe 140. He has the curliest
hair in the school. He can really
sky in basketball. Speed and
smooth are his main ingredients.
His dres is always snappy and
neat, and he loves soul music.
I-Ie's the senior class's leader.
- Dave Watson
I - The senior is very tall. She
has short, curly, brown hair with
blond highlights. She works in
jack's. Her eyes are "bad"
enough for glasses - captain's
glasses. She has blue eyes. This
senior plays center for our varsi-
ty girls' basketball Her nick-
name is "the team. Captain."
M - I walked into school one
moming and said, "Hi," to a
short, blond-haired girl. She an-
swered with a smile and said,
"Sandy, I have to talk you you
about something." She then
walked away though, and when
I saw her later that day, she had
forgotten what it was she had
wanted to talk about. She almost
always seems happy, and she is
never at a loss for words.
- Sandy Dellert
Santa Claus once and he certain-
ly was perfect for the part. A big
white beard underneath an even
bigger smile, a child of six or
seven on each knee. "And what
do you want for Christmas," he
asked again and again. spending
as much time with the last child
as he did with the first. To them
he was Santa.
- Richard Lemmerman
F - He has English class at 1:04
with me. He walks into class,
and if a certain kid is sitting in
the first desk on the second row,
he hits him. The one that is sit-
ting will hit the one standing.
The one standing will sit down,
and for the rest of the class they
will threaten each other.
- William Clouser
I - When you see her walking
down the hall, you perceive by
the clothes she wears that she is a
well-put-together person. As she
walks, she kind of clicks her
heels. Considering the traumatic
problems she talks about, you
might think that her life is a lit-
tle bit like the soap-operas on
television. Actually, she has very
fine qualities, she is open, un-
selfish, and hard-working.
- Lisa Haupt
N - The middle of history class
and a voice rings out, "It shows!"
- chewing on a "cigar" his feet
sprawled out, he drew pictures
of motorcycles until the end of
- Diane Barth
C - Tall, yes, she is tall. Long,
long red hair, and smiles. Smil-
ing usually, in fact. Good friend
with Rich, very good friend.
There she is smiling again -
and laughing. She laughs a lot at
john's jokes. Laughing, smiling.
- Amy MacDonald
G -The scene was the Thanks-
giving dance put on by the sen-
iors. Only four people were at
school to decorate. There wasn't
much time at all to finish what
had to be done. But one girl in
particular worked hard the
whole time and pushed herself
until everything was done. She
was Girls' State this past year,
and that may account for her
actions when the going gets
tough -- because she responds
with hard work.
- Stephen Brown
K - His father owns some 40-
odd busses. He himself plays
football, basketball, and baseball
- baseball being his number
one sport. He is tall, lithe, and
- Matthew Gunn
0 - She's a straight "A" Na-
tional Honor Society student.
Keeps her mouth shut until
someone bugs her a little, then
you can't get her to keep quiet.
You can tell she doesn't mind
getting kidded. Fun to be
around. Loves poking people in
the ribs. Typical l?!l English IV
- Brian Palmer
D - When this young man
broke his leg during a football
practice, his only comment was,
"Why now? Why not on Satur-
day when the fans are cheering
and the cheerleaders crying?"
He never yelled with pain, he
kept joking and laughing - no
matter how bad the pain got.
- Nadine Griffin
I-I - This young man is about
He wears glasses of a silver tint
That gives him an air of ele-
He usually wears sneakers the
color of red
And hangs around a girl with
that color on her head . . .
His initials are R.L., but I will
not tell his nameg
It is for you to guess and his to
bring to fame. .
- john Berkel
L - This person makes you feel
like the biggest country hick
sometimes. He has such a pride,
or maybe it is a homesickness,
for New York City. Whenever
the occasion arises, he reminds
you of your country ways
- Ellen Pedersen
P - He came into English class
late one moming all dressed up
- something which is very rare
with this senior. Looking embar-
rassed because everybody no-
ticed, he asked, "Sal, how come
you're not dressed up?"
"We were just kidding. You
didn't really believe us did
He then sat down appearing
even more embarrassed. For the
rest of the day, he was universal-
- Sandy Dellert
Dr. Lawrence L Mr. Thomas Consulati Mr. George j Helmrich
Ciandomenico Asst, Superintendent Business Manager
Superintendent for Instruction
In October, Senior Class President Matt Gunn, dressed as a gypsy.
pumpkin to Dr. Bierman.
4 f 5 uf ' .
Dr. Edward Bierman
ffice to present the Class of
Mr, VVilliam F. Barrett. III
Mr. james T. Collingxx ood
Mr. Harry E, Conklin
Mrs. Mildred Fennell
Mrs. Susan B, Haupt, Chairperson
Mr. james R. Miller
Dr. Bruce H. Person
Mr. Roger P, Salzmann
Mrs. Iessie Schoonmaker
Mr. Norman B. Seigerman
Mr. Raymond F. Mr. David W. Pottle Dr. Paul Shafiroff
Chamberland, jr. Director of Special Needs
Asst. Supervising Occupational Education Administrator and
Principal, Grades 5-12 School Psychologist
In December, faculty and school committee members formed a team to Mr. Alvares and Mr. Charbonnetg school committee members Nlrs
meet Mt. Everett's "Answers, Please" team. Shown below: 1--1 teachers Schoonmaker and Dr. Person.
Dale L. Alden, AA, BA remediation lc armng disabilities
Carolann M. Boardman teacher aide cheerleading coach
Francis Bozelc, BS MA math sc ence Asst Football
lona C. Brigham, HS home ec Freshman C lass aduser
Marcia E. Brolli, BA English Senior 1 lass iduser
lo-Ann Callaghan, BA English so studies Sr Cls -Xdxlser
I. Scott Cary, BA, English girls basketball coach
Cuy Costello, BS, M5Ed business jr high football coach
Edgar L. Davis, BA MEd English xearhoolc and NHS idxiser Doral Hlnsch BS phxs ed field hoclcex coach
Robert D. Duchardt BS MS science athletic trainer David F Irvine BS science
Robert L. Dunham, BS math Patricia A Jaouen BA language arts cheerleading coach
David Durgin, BA, MA Fnglish 8 Wayne A joseph BS speech and hearm specialist
Roberta Eisenberg, BS MA MA MS math ballet director joseph L Kelley BA MEd science
1. Wayne Eline, BS, MS sciencc curriculum lcader Martha Kerber BA aide
Edward H. Kollmer. BS. NIS. German.
Robert M. Krol. BA, Nl.-tg guidance counselor. 9th Grade adviser,
Richard A. Kuzia, BS, NlAg math.
Michael Lawless, BAQ maintenance services,
Donald 1. Lucy, BBA. math. basketball 61 asst. football coach.
Paul A. Menin, BA: social studies. driver ed. wrestling coach.
Paul VV. O'Brien. BSL science.
John C. Peron, BA. foreign languages. curriculum leader.
Robert F. Perry, BAQ math and science. cross-country coach,
Emilie S. Piper, BA, MA, NILSQ librarian
janet H. Ricltus. BA: business. OEA adxiser.
Arthur D. Rutstein, BA. MA: social studies,
john Sellew. aide. building structures.
VVelles H. Sellew. jr.: building structures,
Debbie Shifnadel. BA: aide.
Janice L. Storti. BS. NIATQ English.
Lea S. Vachon, BS. MSSSQ school adjustment counselor
Marc Porrovecchio. BA. NIAQ art. Myron M. YVartella. BS. NIM. music. bands director
Lillian E. Preiss. ABQ guidance counselor, Xmas Alumni Tea Adv. Mary Alice Welch. BA, NlSEd1 foreign languages.
Alfred R. Proiette, BSL phys, ed.. head football coach. Donna VVhalen, BAg aide,
Beverly Putnam, BA. aide. Alan M. Zablonslci, BSL industrial arts.
, ., Mr.
f 5. 1 -.
Bozelt, Nl rs
Welch, Sir. Kuzia
-dv ' and Mr, Costello.
Mark E. Raskind. BS. NlEd. math. curriculum leader. quiz team adv,
C. VVayne Seavey, BS: phys, ed.. dept, head. faculty mngr
i, Q Mr Rutstein
' Mr. Seavey
in 3 Nlr, Sellew
' 1 hlr, Vf. Sellexx
,N Mrs, Yachon
"' Sir Xtartella
Left: Raising the flag - head custodian Nlr Roonex Above Top s cial
education secretary- Nlrs. P d - Ab ' :' ' " A ' - - '
e ersen oxe administratixe setretary - Xlrs.
Koneazny Opposite Page - Top: office secretaries -Nlrs, lllric-h. Xlrs, Rokos.
Career ed. secretary - Nlrs, Noxalx. lilirary secretary - Xlrs, Streeterg guidance
secretary - Mrs, Bouthillette, Bottom: .iclministratixe secretary - Nlrs Artzg
nurses secretary - Nlrs, Pedersen. sc-liool nurse - Xlrs, Wilcox. Kitchen staff
- Standing: Mrs, Bock, Nlrs, Curtiss, Seated: Xlrs Nutt. Nlrs Smith, Xlrs
Today You Will
QU . . . how to throw a better pot tArtD
- Dave Funk.
125 . . . that a trigonometry problem can
be a problem CAdvanced Mathb - Rod
13D . . . to stain a table tlndustrial Arts?
- George Stalker.
Q45 . . . how good homemade cookies are
CHome Ed! - Bill Wyman and Ted
15D to win at volleyball QPhysical
Educationb - 7th period gym class.
Learn . .
C67 . . . that French tapes make strange
noises when they rewind QFrenchJ -
C71 . . . about translating "ancient" Qtwo
months oldj writings CArcheologyJ -
Dina Lonano and Debbie O'Donnell.
Q85 . . . to type faster and better tTyp-
ingl - Melissa Robinson.
-of UQ "'
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Lkfa.-all - K.. ..
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TODAY YOU WILL LEARN . . . QCONTINUEDD
QQD to renovate a house tBuilding
Structuresl - Paul Eichstedt and Neil
4107 to make an archeological dig
tArcheologyl - Matt Gunn and Ellen
flll , . . child care CHome. Ec.l - jaci
Smith, Ieri Smith and Paul Zigmand.
112D . . . whatever you can in the library
- Bruce Hastedt.
C131 . . . about programming computers
tComputer Programming! - Tracy
Chase and Mr. Raskind.
I 51. QA.
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BILANIAR VETERINARY MAHAIWE JEWELERS ALFORD ASSOCIATES TANONIC BUILDERS
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Marguerite B. Gulick, Y.NI,D, Rings Alford, MA Incorporated
XVilliam C, Culicli, YTNID. Lenox China-VK'atches 6: 5:28-3552 Most Everything in Building
South Main Street. Great jewelry Materials
B8fl'iI1gl0H Canaan, CT. Tel. 824-T516 Railroad St.. Ct, Barrington.
C141 . . . what fetal pigs look like inside
- yuklCSenior Science Biologyj - Rich-
ard Lemmerman, john Berkel, Mr. Kel-
ley, Helen Eline.
C151 whether outdoor classes work
QMr. Cary's English class last springl.
C16l . . . what Mr. Sellew has for you to
do CBuilding Structuresl - Cordon
Tompkins, jim Driscoll, Monty Green
and Neil Brandt.
1171 . . . how to play games on the com-
puter . .. and win - Dawn Bernardo
and Robin Reynolds.
C181 . . . about natural selection through
simulated games CNature of Mani -
R Donna Wichman, Amy MacDonald,
-A Steve Ullrich and jaci Smith.
SHED RESTAURANT Picture America '77 MORGAN MOTORS, INC. Compliments ol
Cocktails THE SNAP SHOP Ashley Falls Rd. ECRENIONT PACK.-KCI.
Route 7 Sheffield Rd. 14 Railroad St., Ct Barrington Canaan' CT STORE
Sheffield, MA 413-528--1725 x'Quf Fgrd Dealer
Your Full Line Authorized
Below: lvlr. Raskinds "Answers Please' team gets practice against a team
of faculty and school committee members. The teams: joanne O'Gonnell
lGapt.J, Gwen O'Gonnell, Richard Lemmerman, Steve Brown, and Mr,
Alvares, Mr. Gharbonnet, Mrs. Schoonmalcer, and Dr, Person. Bottom
Left: The Key Club, advised by Mr, Alvares and Mr, Herlihy, operates the
school store, Standing: Scott Wheeler, Ann Pedersen, Gwen O'Connell.
Anna Thorn, joanne O'Gonnell, Lisa Yorclc. Cecilia Anson, Yictorine
Garrett, Shawn Sullivan, Jayne Armstrong, Margie Gulotta. Mike Drabilc,
Dee Davenport, Andreana Pizzichemi, Shari Boibeaux, Kneeling: Greg
i I I
-'A-1 si.-va 'Q
'w""f.-1 1 . ..
Langer, Laura DuVall, Denise Rueger, Marlc VanDeusen, jessica Daniel-
son, Sylvia Brallier, Dennis Irvine, Andy Black, Kathy Miller, Ellen Pater-
son, Gretchen Langer, Carol Fennell, Mary Fennell. Bottom Right: Key
Club toy preparation - Denise Rueger and Anna Thorne, Far Right -
Top: Mr. Hayward's literary group will begin work during the second
semester, tentative group: Claudia Swan, Dannette Holst-Crubbe. Andy
Black, Izette Swan, Sylvia Eggenberger, Sandy Cassidy, Dennis Irvine.
Far Right- Middle: Entertainment for children - Sal Impoco and Peter
A . Nr
.. -1 M- -air fvsrgf-1, is-'ny
fmvlw Q, .
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GREENFIELDS GIFT AND MONTEREY PACKAGE STORE BIENCUCCINI SUPERNIARKETS. IVANHOE COUNTRY HOUSE
CARD Rt. 23, Monterey, NIA INC. Ender Mountain Road-Rte 41
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Railroad St., Canaan
Canton Village, Canton
Opposite Page - Upper: Marching band performs at
half-time Cfootball game with St. JoeJ with Majorette Jan
Seiger, under direction of Mr. W
OEA group under Miss Rickus and
guest speaker. Lower Middle: Theatre group, 7th and 8th
artella. Lower Left:
Mr. Costello hears a
grades, was directed by Mr. Durgin.
This page - Top: Stage band Cunder Mr. Wartellab
Bottom: Student Advisory Group: Sebastian Esposito
Richard Lemmerman, Remo Pizzichemi, Joanne O'Gon
nell, Ellen Paterson, Gwen O'Gonnell.
THE GANS COMPANY
31 Railroad St., Gtr Barrington,
Concert Band - 1976-77 Members tDirector:
Diane Barth tv-presl, David Brown, Rod Du-
gan, Matthew Gunn tsecj, Laurie Joyce, Rich-
ard Lemmerman, Ellen Pedersen tpresl. Janice
Seiger, Steven ljllrich, David Watson, Shari
Boibeaux, Gwen O'Gonnell, Ellen Paterson
ttresJ, Ann Pedersen, Andrea Pizzichemi. Den-
ise Rueger, Anna Thorn, Nikki Tolvo. Dale
Whitbeck, Mary Fennell, Jay Cassidy. Tracy
Chase, Laura DuYall, Teresa Gulotta, Terri
Kradel, Gretchen Langer, Remo Pizzicliemi.
Scott Rote, Donald Smith, Warren Thomson,
Amy Whisenant. David Wright, Michael
Boardman, Kelly Consolini, Margie Gulotta,
Lucinda Kahlstrom, Susan Kiclcery, Greg
Langer, Jay Lulckarila, Mark Makuc, Lorene
Ovitt, Agnes Pizzichemi, Kevin Rueger, Shawn
Ryder, Tom TenBroeck, Pam Gauthier, Bruce
Biber, Kevin Bradley, Stephen Brown, Jeffrey
Bynack, Lindsey Cook. Lynn Dugan. Kim Em-
primo, Melissa Joyce, Sue Kelly, Nanette Kim-
pel, Joann Lemmerman. Jan Lulclcarila, Doug
Mackenzie, John Makuc, Pam Maloney, Aron
Machalslci, Thea Nourse, Mike Percy, Kyle Shi-
minslti, Martine Tolvo, Paul Turner, Kathy
Wartella, Paula Wilkinson, Karen Ovitt, James
Perry, Brian Rueger, Debbie Sadera, Wendy
Smith, Judy Wells, Terry Wells. John Wright.
Sandra Delmolino, Stefan Haeclcer, John
Lehmbeck, Paula Friedman, Karen Kradel,
HANS' RESTAURANT Compliments Collgfamldtlon
International And American Cuisint KIMBALL'S MOTOR DISPATCH. MR. A 'MRS
Your Hosts Rosly and Hans W'ellauer INC,
Route 7, Great Barrington, MA RICHARD Xl uaoxrl
SENIOR PLAY - 1976
66 0 0 99
Class Of 1976 Presented The Adm1rableCr1chton.
On April 8, 9. and 10, 1976, Mr. Hayward directed a The Cast
group of seniors tClass of 19767 in a production of i'The Crichton .... ...... B ill Pekrul
Admirable Crichton." Last minute stage fright was soon Lord Loam . . . .... Rick DuYall
overcome with the dress rehearsal, and subsequent perfor- Mary ..... .... N lichele Turner
mances were thoroughly enjoyable. A quote from the Catherine .... Pat Winterbottom
program: Agatha ....... .... K im VVilliams
"The Adrnirable Crichton" written in England by I. M. Hon E. Wooley . . ........ Mike Lewis
Barrie in 1900, is one of his best known fantasy plays. It Rev. Treherne . . . .... Richard Sturchio
concerns an aristocratic English family who revert to a Ld. Brocklehurst ...... ...... C eorge Warner
state of nature when shipwrecked on a desert island. Countess Brocklehurst . . . . . .Mary-Ann O,Connell
While there, they are willing slaves to their former Tweeny ............. .......... . -Xnn Finn
butler, but on return to civilization, the positions are
bHARl':l'l s e we 9
Fw ,-51 l ' 'Tw 1,
ij 'Ty ,J 'fi
Preparations before dress rehearsal - john YanDeusen and Xlr The Earl of Loamls drawing room - Kim Williams. Pat Winterbottom.
Hay ward. Entire cast out for last-minute instruction Tina Culotta. and Michele Turner
A South Pacific island after a shipwreck - Xlike Lewis with girls
Faith 61 Hard Work Congratulations to the C. A. LINDELL AND SON. INC. D. 61 SIOBIL STATION
Makes It All Work graduating Class of 'TT Farm and Industrial Machinery Rt 23 6: 41
Good Luck from the members and Sales and Service So. Egremont
COUNTRY GIRL management of the Building Materials. and Fuel Oil
EGREMONT COUNTRY CLUB Canaan. CT
Ieanne . . . . .
Stable Boy .... .
Kitchen Wench . .
Page Boy ....
Naval Officer . .
Mrs. Perkins . . .
M. Fleury . . .
Mr. Rolleston ..
sf-, 4., . 4,,,.-
1 vas -ia ,-,.,-1-
. ES in ' '-'
f , ,sn .mix
. Tina Culotta
. .Maria Sierau
. .joan Fennell
. . .Sally Carlson
. . .Sandy Briggs
. . .john VanDeusen
Food preparation on the island - Ann Finn and Rick DuYalI. The admirable Crichton and Nlarx Ninth I 'Iurn r L t t 1, t i r
The group submits to Crichton - Williams. Lewis, Winterbottom, Finally off the island and hack t th t x
Richard Sturchio, and Bill Pekrul.
MEADOWS CANAAN AUTO PARTS. INC Cmnpliments of CILI lf 'KN BROS INC
Home of the Pearly Cates Mon.-Fri. T 30-5:00 STATE LINE PACKAGE STORE intrittor ir 1 t
Fresh Seafood - Steaks Sat. T130-3 00 Canaan, Ct Slit li
Parties - Weddings - Catering Canaan, Ct "L 'S vt
Dancing Fri. - Sat. nights
Rt. 7, Sheffield - 229-8851
' 6 Prom Is"Time In Bottlev By Tania Shiminski
The 1976 junior-Senior Prom, "Time in a Bottle." was
held on May 22nd at the Egremont Country Club. It was
the first time in several years that the prom was held away
from the school. The prom committee, under the direc-
tion of Matt Gunn and Lvnn MacDonald, spent the Satur-
day of the prom decorating with blossoming spring flow-
ers and many plants - which were donated bv area
food served in a buffet style was ufantasticf,
At the magic hour of ten o'clock, the names of the prom
king and queen were announced. There had never been a
prom king before, and john Paterson had the honor of
being the first. Kim Williams was then announced as the
1976 prom queen.
f lorists. f
At 6:30 PM, when the receiving line was formed. the
whole room looked and smelled like a palace garden. The
.Qi .0 -5
Upper Left: Arrival - Senior Laura Carson and escort. Upper Right:
receiving line - Mr. and Mrs Lai radviserl. Kim Riiska and Christine
Smithg Lower Left: buffet dinner - Matt Gunn and Lynn MacDonald
Lco-chairmenl. Tamar Petersen. john Berkel. Lower Right: dance -
Sir. Brolli and Mrs Brolli tadxiseri
Prom Queen, Kim Williamsg prom king, john
Upper Left: Dance - Susan Andrus and john Blume
Above: counting ballots - Ellen Paterson and Ann Peder-
seng Left: prom court - Don Zigmand. Randy Koldys
john Paterson, Kim Williams. Carole Blume. jeunne Xlal-
BASEBALL - 1976
A Season of Home Buns - b Peter Kirchner
Last year the varsity baseball team
had a record of 7 wins and 15 losses.
Games we won were usually by high
scores, and losses showed we put up a
fight each time. The most unique as-
pect of the season was the number of
home runs t10j hit by the Mighty
Eagles. Only two helped provide vic-
ries, but the other eight pepped up
our offense against powerhouses like
Lenox, Drury, and St. joe. Mark Kias-
sini led the homerun charge with 3.
john Paterson had 2, and Koldys,
Brown, DuVall, Boardman. and Cook
each had one apiece.
PICTURES. Below: Varsity - Back Row:
Coach Duchardt. Peter Kirchner, Stew Brown
Mark Nlassini, Rich Boardman. Mike Thorpe,
Front: Don Zigmand. Eric Hey man. john Pa-
terson, Randy Koldys, Rick DuYall. Richard
Candee. and john Beckwith Absent: George
Cook. Chuck Briggs,
Bottom: Nlike Thorpe - pitcherg john Pater-
son - catcher: congratulating Rick Boardman
after hitting a home run - Steve Brown. Eric
Hey man, and othersg Nlr Duchardt - head
Q,, 1 C
, X .
NIACX S GARAGE, INC. NIYLOR KENNELS From H.-X Friend"
Vain St- "The Tolyosn
5hPffiGld- NH Rt. 223. So. Egremont, NIA
Distinctive Gifts and
Aunt Abigails Attic
Gt. Barrington. MA
Below Iumor Varslty Back Row Doug
Blume Gary Dellert Frank Reexes Peter Mc
Donald Remo Pnzznchemr jaw Cassldx Dannx
Lltchfleld Coach Prolette Front Bob Buck
ley joe McDonald Daud W atson Rick Zam
berlettl Tom Culotta Dale Whntbeck Rod
Dugan Nmm Culotta Date Brown Absent
Frank O Connor
Bottom Dave Brown catcher Randx
Koldys beglnnmg sprlnt Mark Massml t
bat Rlch Candee thlrd base coaching Mr
Pronette IV coach
'rlvxl I: V
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SOFTBALL - 1976
Young But Strong b
Mount Everett's varsity softball team finished its
1976 season with a record of 5-10. The team was
essentially young - consisting of two seniors, five
juniors, and five sophomores, and they should be
much stronger next year. As for the IV's, who ended
with a 10-2 record, it looks as if we have a lot of
talent coming up.
This Page. Right: jV's - Back Row: Pain Cauthier -- trainer.
Anne Egerton, joan VanDeusen, Ellen Paterson, Martha Hey-
man, Amy Whisenant, Betsy By nack, Linda Hils, joanne O'tIon-
nell - managerg Middle: Laura DuYallt Rose Cappadona, Kathy
Miller, Teresa Culotta, Tammy Petersen. Front: Gwen O'tIon-
nell, Tracy Chase, Ann Pedersen, Gretchen Langer Opposite
Page, Varsity - Top: Lisa Haupt, Ellen Pedersen, Laurie john-
stong Middle: Diane Barth, Helen Eline, Vicki Bourque, Val
Beckwithg Standing: jayne Arrnstrongt Tricia Brown, Donna
Wichmang Seated: Sandy Briggs, Absent: Wanda Mintz, Mary-
Ann O'Connell - manager. Coaches: Miss Hinsch, Mrs Bawling.
Below: Batting - Ellen Pedersong fielding position - Anne Eger-
tong base running - Vicki Bourque-1 waiting - Sandy Briggsg
rounding third - Lisa Haupt, hatting stance a Donna Wich-
mang coach - Miss Hinschg on hase - Tracy Chase, tagging -
Laurie johnstong Pitching - jayne .-Xrrnstrongg hatting - Kathy
9 - -.
mg. K., d""
SHEFFIELD MARKET DEMPSEX PONTI AC BUICK
Fruits Gi Vegetables IWC
A Full Line of Choice Meats Zlebart Bustproofing
SCHEDULE 1916 SOFTB XL1
St 1 e
Vkahconah 19 14 6 18
Icabod Crane 13 6
.- .tit - 8
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-. .- --.
HARLAND B. FOSTER
15 Bridge Sl.,
Ct. Barrington, MA
' 'S ,Q
Cmnplimenls Ol' The
ll Slcwlxlwriclgz' Raul
Lt Barrington, Xl X
Lee G Betty llnrxvx A Shall
FOOTBALL - 1976
Football - A Case of Injuries by Peter Kirchner
A winning season and possibly a first place finish was
predicted for the Eagles in 1976, but what was not taken
into account was what became a bad case of injuries. It
was a big letdown when starting halfbaclc Dave Watson
was lost Cbroken legl before the season began. Then, as if
something was against us, john Berkel was injured in the
Monument game and jack Kahlstrom was injured the
following week in the Putnam game. The injury stricken
Eagles still managed to tie Housatonic and nearly pulled
off an upset against Lee in the final game.
.. an fu-if
Q ',N i
VVilliam Silk, jr.
Ashley Falls. MA
Pxctures Opposite Page Left A xertncal
sequence shows Peter lurchner and Rlck Bord
man closmg a hole and stopping Nlclann s
number 32 Rnght Spectators and Mt Ex erett s
marchmg band Frank Reexes pncklng p
blockers durmg a lull Fred the dog took a
stroll across the plawlng field
This Page Bottom Stexe Broun hands off
to john Berkel Mark Masslm mto an opemng
of the McCann defense
Below 1976 Footballteam Back Rovs C nach
Lucx Head Coach Prolette Slexe Broun
Shawn Sullnan Niark Nlontz Bob Bourquc
D8Wld Sadera Darrell Lemmerman kexm
Rueger Mark DeNot1 Co.1chRozek Nilddlc
ohn Damels wlll Stexens Bob Bucklex Xllke
Thorpe Richard Boardman Richard Sturclno
Carl Selger Peter McDonald Neal Brandt
Frank Reeves Mark bhanlex Front Rod Du
gan Richard Lemmerman joe NIcDon.1lcl Da
vld Watson Stephen Broun Daucl Broun
john Berkel Peter Klrchner Bruce Hastedt
Mark Masslm Absent jack lxahlstrom Dale
SfIIhDL LIL l916 FOUTBXI I
, BIANCHFS C. ll. MORTON
Men s and Boys' Clothing 1317 Main Sl. Ct Barrington, XIX
200 Main St., Canaan, CT 06018
FIELD HOCKEY - 1976
Field Hockey had its best season in
over I0 Years. The team finished sec
ond in the league. and went on to the
state tournament. After easx' wins
over Taconie and Pittsfield the team
beat Lee - something that had not
been done in 4 years. The loss to East
Longmeadow was disappointing. but
SCHEDL LE 1916 FIELD HOCKEY
Housatomc N allex
7 lcabod C ram
J Housatonic Valley ge '-
Xlt fvreylfc' -L -1,
' ' Berlisliire SCliool -
" BCD -
lcabod C rane
.WINS T E
Field Hockey Has Best Season By Sand .Dellert
, A ' - - A- ' os L 0-2 3-2
. ' fl" Wi if V 'P
' li if oia xii. off-,glock gi gg
' ses A J s-0' -- ' ' '
E 6 :ff , ,i 52 if 01 fi ii
3, 3: sg , 112
the team was happy that they were
the first ever to qualify from Kit, Ev-
Pictures Below: Pittsfield and Nlt. Creylock:
Pittsfield is as an easy learn tu heat lt w as .1 fun
game to play. as there uasrilt loo mm-h pn-sk
sure on us and we knew ue would win Xli
Creyloek had an adverse effect on us In past
seasons they had beaten us. and we couldnt
quite oxercome them this year either. although
we gave them a good fight
I I 7
Q LK Q I
6 N Ji.
V... :Lf -'- -Q E41
Left: Yarsity - Back
Row: Sandy Dellert Clue-ri
ci'c3i.mii1II. Viulxi limiiuiiif-.
jaym- AFITISITHIILI - Xlngr
Kelly Cforisolini. Dee Dax-
vnport - Nlngr. Umm-
Barth. Gina Hassett, Kuna
Thorn. Cuacli lllllNt'll.
Fl'0nl: Laurie tlllllllbltlll.
Donna Wichnian. Tru-1.1
Broun. julia Elini-. Lisa
Haupt. Ellen Pedersen ju-
nior Yarsity: joanm-
Offonnell. Shari Bassett.
joann Lemmerman. Carol
Fennell, Andreana Pizzi-
Chemi. Sandy Bassett. Kel-
ly johnston. Rebecca Clunk.
Pam Gauthier Absent:
Ann Pedersen. Sylxia Eg-
genberger, Mary Fennell.
Shari Boibeaux. Amy Whi-
senant. Coach Hauling
'W , 04
CROSS COUNTRY - 1976
Cross Countr Does
1976 Cross country team had a very successful
season. Varsity finished with a 10-3 record,
which was its best in three years. and was second
in the league. junior Varsity also had a 10-I3
record and was the number one IN. team in the
Below: Tony Culotta. Recording time and placement - Nlatt
Cunn and Coach Perry. Xiike Drabik leading Bruce Colling-
wood and a Monument runner - stride for stride. coming in
first - lay Cassidy. edging a Nlonument runner - Bruce
Collingwoodg eighth grader running xarsity - Nlatt Eline.
waiting for the meet - Buddy Chase. Bruce Biber. Don
Oakes and Doug Mac-kenzie1 at the finish line - Don Oakes.
Mike Germain. Andy Black and Greg Langer
Right: Varsity: Coach Perry. jay Cassidy, Nlike Germain.
Tony Culotta. Nlike Drabik, Bruce Collingwood. Greg
Langer, Nlatt Cunn - manager Absent: Andy Black, Xlatt
Eline. Junior Varsity: Back Row: Diane Boardman. Brian
Barth, jeff Collingwood, Warren Thomson. Scott Wheeler.
jonathan Beattie. Don Oakes. Sebastian Esposito. Coach Per-
ryg Front: Andy Becker. Tom Real. Bruce Biber. jim XK'elling-
ton. Kevin Bradley. Doug Mackenzie. Nlark YanDeusen Ab-
sent: B. Putnam. Nl. MacDonald. B Chase
Well In , 6 By Sandy Dellert
STUDENT COUNCIL. 1976-77
,. uurunn :unsung y
WL-1 'f 1 sri .-" Q, 1 X .4 --
ii' l'fliQ- - 'sw MD Sum:
35 Bmoes sr. P. o. Box 89
GT. BARRINGTON, MASS. 413-528-0095
Nlt Crex lock
SCHEDULE - 1976 CROSS COUNTRY
,L . lf 49- 5
. . . 2T'28'
W HEELER AND TAYLOR H W. BROWN ENGINEERING CO.
Ct Barrington Nik Crcanwry Rd
Ct Barrington, XI.-X
BASKETBALL - BOYS
Basketball Team Plays For Upsets
Basketball this year has been exciting
in spite of a lopsided loss record. The
Eagles have been playing as under-
dogs throughout most of their sched-
ule, but there has been better play-
making this year and better penetra-
tion to the basket. The team has
played well enough, on occasion, to
narrowly miss bringing about upsets
against much stronger teams.
1976-77 VARSITY - Top - Standing: Coach
Koldys, Head Coach Lucy, Rich Sturchio, Ke-
vin Joyce, Carl Seiger, XValter Eggenberger,
Coach Cilloolyg Front: Vinnie Culotta, Tony
Culotta, Mark Massini, Steve Brown, Matt
Gunn, Mike Thorpe, Paul Maloney. Absent:
JUNIOR VARSITY - Nliddle - Standing:
Scott Rote, Mark Moritz, Peter Mt-Donald. Ron
Patterson, Coach Cilloolyg Front: Karl Zig-
mand - manager, Brian Shaw, Vinnie C11-
lotta, Remo Pizzichemi, Bob Bourque. Chuck
Wyman. Absent: Mike Koldys
7TH AND 8TH GRADES - Bottom - Back
Row: Stephen Brown, Mark Drabik, Brian
Rueger, jon Beattie, Mark Moritz, Stefan
Haecker, Todd Clark, john XVright, jeff Byn-
ackg Front: Kyle Shiminski. Matt Eline, Mike
Bob Posex 1m Cauthler elf Duthardt
manager Coach lxrol
D 4 Gatewax
D 7 Mt Crewloclt
D Housatomc X
D 0 Catexsax
St. j e
2 Mt. Creylock
'YVINS Q5 games remain after YB
Delmolino, Ed Rossi, Bob Ryan, Karl Zigmand,
.ll I ' - I ' ' -
7 tl 'l lvl
1 1 1, -- L. -1- - .
1- I 1, , -: .. h -
21 ' A ' - 1. -
3 - : 41- 64
111 - ' A - ' 54- 56
114 6 -- - 60
j17 7 38 49
118 39 14
1 1 42 85
1 5 43 61
128 L 3 DD 60
F1 -15 61
F4 6 39 84
F9 58 17
d' -V s
HAZOR'S EDGE CULOTIAS MQBIL KENVER. LTD. L 81 C SERVICE STATION
Railroad St.. Main St., Sheffield. MA New Englandvs Largest Ski Shop South Main Sr-
Gt Barrington, MA 01230 Tires, Batteries, Aces T9rlr'r5 Cr- Barrington- M-'A
Gifts Around the World
Everything for the Skier
. . X
4 E, Nl
It has been a season of ups and downs
for Coach Cary's girls' basketball
team. With a first team of veteran
players - each capable of scoring
over twenty points in a game, the
girls have had spectacular success
against strong teams - like Hoosac
- and dismal lack of success against
supposedly weaker teams. junior Pat
Brown has led the offense with an
average of almost twenty points per
gameg she is the second leading scorer
in Berkshire County High school
1976-77 Girls' Basketball Team - Below
Standing: Jayne Armstrong - manager, Den-
ise Davenport - manager, Pat Brown, Betsy
Bynack, Amy MacDonald, Dianne Maloney,
Val Beckwith, Coach Cary. Pam Gauthier -
manager. Front: Laurie Johnston. Lisa Haupt.
Ellen Pedersen, Angel Soudant. julia Eline.
j.V.'s - Below Middle - Standing: Cecilia
Anson - manager, Diane Ziegler. Cathy
O'Connor, Kim Beattie, Patience Cary. Sue
Kickery, Coach Bennett, Front: Amy Fish, Ag-
nes Pizzichemi, Betsy Butler, Kelly Consolini.
Kathy McDonnell, Margie Gulotta, Absent:
7th and 8th Grades - Bottom - Standing:
Felecie Ovitt - manager, Laurie Wuori, Ka-
ren Kradel, Kim Emprimo, Sue O'Connor,
Maureen White, Lynn Dugan. jackie Boi-
beaux, Pat McDonald, Mrs, Rawling - coach.
Second Row: Nancy Soudant. Claudia Swan.
Patty Wright, Carol Bachetti, Kristy Miller,
Mia MacDonald, Wendy Gunn, Pam Maloney.
Front: Dailyn Macchi, Verna Williams, Paula
Friedman, jane Dougherty. Cindy Armstrong,
1976-77 SCHEDULE UV1 lVj
D14 Housatonic Y 14-38 29-35
D20 Housatonic Y 14-39 42-39'
D23 Commerce 21-20' 44-52
D27 VVahconah 19-45 40-21 "
D30 Mt. Greylock 43- 4'
'13 Wahconah 14-28 72-26'
16 Drury 34-51 46-60
110 sr 1ee 26-22' 48-57
117 Hoosac 28-45 46-43'
120 Lenox 38-33' 28-56
124 Mt, Greylock --- 29-26'
127 Lee 42-40' 41-49
131 Pittsfield 29-48 41-54
F3 Monument Mt. 41-18" 18-43
F7 Taconic 14-67 34-52
'WINS L5 games remain after YB
vi- J Nr
Wrestling Does Well In Spite Of Youth
,. '1'-i3'!'.5"""-Www Q.,
Below: Bob Smith wins against Northampton
wrestler. Opposite Page - Bottom: Richard
Seiger gets upper hand against Northampton,
M L 9' 'mf . f ,B .
':'wul?l.f +f. f"" 'K' N will J i, 1'
DOMENICS FRUITS 81 LEADER DEPARTMENT ISCOOD REALTY AGENCY MAPILEVVOOD FABRICS
VEGETABLES STORE 406 Main St., Gr. Barrington Route AA, Ashlfy-Falls. MA
CHDHHI1, CT Canaan, CT 229'8'6'
Wrestling got off to a shaky start this
year with a disproportionate number
of inexperienced participants. The
major problem was a lack of partici-
pation by senior high boys who were,
for many different reasons, unable to
take part. In spite of the inexperi-
ence, however, Mr. Menin's team was
winning against what were consid-
ered superior teams.
1976-77 VVRESTLINC TEAM - Standing:
Coach Nlenin, Peter Broggi. Bob Smith. Kevin
Rueger, Mike Drabik, jeff Collingwood, Dale
Warner, Bruce Collingwood. Tim Carson, Ed
Pothul, Mark Nlacchi, Greg Langer. Richard
Seiger. Kneeling: Richard Andrus. Nlarxin
Cassivant, Billy Fennell. jay Lukkarila. john
Thorn, Scott VVheeler, Mike MacDonald, Rusty
Case. Ken Heath.
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115 ' 415-15
115 Quahin 41-159
jcl a ' ' A Y 1544
L9 ' -5 " 44-211
F2 - - 5 q " 45-18
F9 B' I 106 39-Qs
KVVIK PRINT THE BARN OF SHEFFIELD IANIES C. FRANCIS ROOFING FIRST AGRIC I ITI R XI
35 Bridge St., Ct. Barrington. at Berkshire Lake Lodge CO. B.-XNR
MA Under Mt, Rd., Sheffield. NIA Under Nil Rd. Sheffield, Xl.-X Xlgiin St , tit Bir
Tel- 413-525-288-5 slate. copper. gran-I roofing
V- --4' -Q -n
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.s' -d '-"1a.l'5' L- " - ' -N-
BARRINCTON FOOD VILLAGE HARDVVARE
CENTER retail 61 wholesale
297 Main St.. Ct. Barrington 304 Main St.. Ct. Barrington
THE POLKA DOT SOUTHERN BERK. LEATHER
clothing and gifts WORKS
Main St., Sheffield. SIA 9 Railroad St.. Ct. Barrington
For about the first time ever, the
cheerleadings squads, both fall and
winter, have been made up complete-
ly of underclassmen, and most of the
members are freshmen and sopho-
mores. Also different this year is the
two-squad arrangement - the break-
ing up of the larger group into two in
order to cover both boys' and girls,
1976-77 FALL CHEERLEADERS iopposite
Pagej Standing: Tamie Kelsey. Annette Wells.
Cindy Boardman, Donald Smith. Lisa Hils.
Vicki Garrett, Front: Nikki Tolvo, Katie Dou-
gherty, Angel Soudant. Gretchen Langer,
Carolyn Williams, Karen Champigny.
WINTER CHEERLEADERS tT0pj: Lisa
Vorck, Katie Dougherty, Ann Pedersen, Nikki
Tolvo, Shari Boibeaux, Lisa Hils, Donald
Smithg fMiddlel: Tamie Kelsey, Carolyn Wil-
liams, Annette Wells, Karen Champigny.
7TH AND 8TH GRADE CHEERLEADERS
fBottomJ: Debra Sadera, Kathy Wartella. Na-
nette Kimpel, Roxanne Pellegrini, Sandy Bas-
sett, Tammy Bunce, Sharon Bassett, Martine
Tolvo, Karen Camp, Pam Christman.
RYAN'S FLORIST DEWEY ELECTRIC - SINGER PATRONS AURICAN, l94S
Barrington Plaza Singer Sewing Machines Mr, T. O'Rourke
Stockbridge Rd., Cl. B8rl'il1gl0I1 Hoover Vacuum Cleaners Katteu's Pharmacy
283 Main St., Gt. Barrington
AWARDS X CREDITS
C1976-77 first quarter only,
"J:-A X tg"-
J ' I.. xv 'El
B tw h fro
BARRINCTON SAN' INCS
B g S g-C'
and DIANE BARTH
received National Merit Letters of
and DAVID WATSON
were representatives to Boys' State at
received the DAR Cood Citizen
received the SAR Cood Citizen
Awardg he was also a Boys' State re-
received the Kosior All League Team
received the Bausch and Lomb Sci-
was a representative to Cirls' State.
was a semi-finalist in National Merit
4 QWD 1974 Mt. Everett graduate, David Lewis,
dies of what is reported to be a VVorld War 1
epidemic virus, a national epidemic alert is
6 QFD Lockheed Aircraft Company president
discloses to Senate subcommittee that his com-
pany paid millions of dollars in bribes and fees
to foreign governmental officials.
10 QTD Basketball with Hoosacg jV's lose 40-83
and varsity loses 40-82.
11 QWD Basketball with Chathamg jV's lose 50-
69 and varsity loses 46-70.
12 QThD Actor Sal Mineo stabbed to death in
13 QFD Dorothy Hamill wins gold medal in
Olympic women's figure skating competition.
Basketball with McCanng jV's lose 42-48 and
varsity loses 49-68.
16 QMD Girls' basketball with Lenox, varsity
17 QTD Two-week February thaw in progress:
most snow cover will be melted off by end of
Basketball with Pittsfield, IV's lose 62-76 and
varsity loses 47-75.
Girls' basketball with Housatonicg varsity wins
19 QThD Girls' basketball with Lee, varsity loses
' ,'-.-,fL,x, l
1 l N'
L. 'D L N?
, 6 fl. 'W
20 QFD Former President Nixon goes to China
on invitation from Chinese officials.
Basketball with Monument Mt., jV's lose 58-68
and varsity loses 44-63.
23 QMD Girls' basketball with St. joeg varsity
24 QTD Basketball with Wahconahg jV's lose 43-
84 and varsity loses 45 to 97.
25 QWD Girls' basketball playoff with Monu-
ment Mt., varsity loses 37-43.
2 QTD Varsity-faculty basketball game at Mt.
Everett, faculty wins 71-67.
10 QWD Mine explosion two miles below surface
in Partridge, Kentucky, kills fifteen men.
12 QFD Second mine explosion in Partridge,
Kentucky, kills men inspecting mine where fif-
teen men were killed 59 hours before.
16 QTD Prime Minister Harold Wilson of Great
Britain resigns from post.
Nor'easter strikes East Coast.
17 QWD No school due to bad roads.
20 QStD Patty Hearst trial ends with jury return-
ing a guilty verdict to bank-robbing charge.
24 QWD Ronald Reagan wins his first primary
over President Ford in North Carolina unex-
Isabel Peron's government overthrown by Ar-
Barbara B. Rhoades Scholarship game between
boys' and girls' varsity teams at Mt. Everett,
boys win with 1:2 equalizing rule, 33-26.
1 QThD U.S. Government creates ConRail by
consolidating seven railways.
5 QMD Billionaire Howard Hughes dies at 70
enroute to hospital in Houston.
8-9 QTh-FD Senior play, The Admirable Crich-
ton, performed at Mt. Everett under directions
of Mr. Hayward.
15 QThD Patty Hearst agrees to testify against
16 QFD Good Friday, no school.
19-23 QM-FD Spring vacationg no school,
22 QThD Bomb explodes in Boston courthouse
injuring several people.
23 QFD Volkswagen announces that it will build
an auto-manufacturing plant in the U.S.
8 QStD Over 100 Mt. Everett students partici-
pate in "Hunger Walk" for "Harvest of Hope"
program, a dance for "walkers" is held in even-
12 QWD Mt. Everett students visit U.N. in New
14 QFD Reagan has Ford campaign for Presi-
dent in turmoil after winning last four republi-
can Presidential-nomination primaries.
15 QStD Student chess tournament at Mt. Ever-
ettg division winners are Brian Claydon Qgrades
9-12D and Sebastian Esposito Qgrades 5-8D.
19 QWD NHS induction with Dr. Richard Gray-
son as speaker, 15 inductees raise NHS mem-
bership to 28.
22 QStD Elizabeth Ray claims being Rep. Wayne
Hays' mistress on 314,000.00 a year House
24 QMD Concorde SST commercial service to
Washington, D. C. begins.
28 QFD Yearbook dance, 313 books distributed.
4 QFD Graduation at Mt. Everett, Boston City
Councilman Lawrence S. DiCara is graduation
5 QStD Teton River Dam breaks.
I. Paul Getty dies exactly two months after
i death of fellow-billionaire Howard Hughes.
6 QSD Boston Celtics beat Phoenix Suns Q4 games
to 2D to win 13th NBA championship.
11 QFD Awards assembly at Mt. Everett.
16 QWD U.S. Ambassador to Lebanon, Francis
Meloy, and two others are murdered.
18 QFD School out at 10:05 A.M. for summer
Baseball Commissioner Kuhn cancels Oak-
land's 3 million dollar trade of Rudy, Fingers,
and Blue to Yankees and Red Sox.
25 QFD Muhammad Ali and japanese wrestler
perform in their 10 million dollar "drawn fias-
28 QMD Women admitted for first time into
military academies, women Air Force cadets
4 QSD National bicentennial celebration. Israeli
commandoes rescue hijacked hostages in
Uganda with daring raid against terrorists.
9 QFD Millionaire owner of Boston Red Sox,
Tom Yawkey, dies at age 73.
10 QStD Four US. and British mercenaries ex-
ecuted by firing squad in Angolia.
14 QWD jimmy Carter nominated Democratic
candidate for President.
15 QThD Twenty-six children, aged 5 to 15,
feared victims of mass kidnapping after bus
fails to return them to their homes from a
Paul Gallico, sportswriter and novelist, dies.
20 QTD Viking I lander lands on Mars and sends
back pictures and data.
28 QWD Severe earthquake hits China near Pe-
1 QSD Flash floods from rain in Colorado kills
over 88 people.
2 QMD Mysterious illness experienced by Ameri-
can legionaires who attended a Philadelphia
convention, there are 28 fatalities.
5 QThD 1972 Mt. Everett graduate, Peter Chase.
dies in auto accident in Cheshire.
10 QTD Hurricane Belle brushes the Berkshires
with gusts and rain.
17 QTD Earthquake measuring 8.0 on the R-
scale strikes Phillipinesg over 800 people are
missing or dead.
19 QThD The Republican Party nominates Presi-
dent Ford for 1977-1980 President, President
Ford announces his choice for vice-president:
Senator Robert Dole.
2 QThD Second Viking lander lands on Mars.
Pictures are transmitted to Earth after techni-
cal adjustments effected.
I - ,
CALENDAR - CONTINUED
6 QMD Russian pilot, Lt. Viktor lvanovich Be-
lenko, defects to japan with Soviet super-secret
8 QWD Classes begin for the 1976-77 school
9 QThD Chinais Communist Party chairman,
Mao Tse-tung, dies at age 82g 800 million Chi-
10 QFD Five hijackers take over a TWA Chicago
to New York flight, blackmail four major
newspapers into printing propaganda, cause
the death of a policeman, and drop propagan-
da leaflets over London. The 4-1 hour episode
was intended, they said, to draw attention to
separationist struggles in Yugoslavia.
16 QThD Episcopalians vote to allow women to
23 QThD President Ford and jimmy Carter have
a first, uneventful debate - each claiming
24 QFD NHS dance at Mt. Everett.
29 QWD Heavyweight boxing champion, Mu-
hammad Ali retains title against challenger
Ken Norton with help of questionable decision
30 QThD Donna Wichman named 1977 Aurigan
4 QMD Secretary of Agriculture Earl Butz re-
signs after an ethnic joke uttered in "private"
receives national publicity. Supreme Court up-
holds death penalty for murderers after almost
a decade of no executions in the U.S,
7 QThD Sophomore magazine drive begins.
Field trip to Berkshire Museum for Basic Ar-
cheology and Nature of Man classes.
12 QTD Swine flu shots stopped in nine states
after three people who had received shots die
20 QWD River ferry sunk by Norwegian freight-
er in Mississippi River off Louisiana, an esti-
mated 75 people are dead or missing.
21 QThD Cincinatti Reds beat New York Yan-
kees in fourth game of series to retain world
2 QTD jimmy Carter wins Presidential election
against President Ford.
5 QFD Thomas Fitzgerald, of the St. johns L'ni-
versity, is stabbed to death in bizarre initiation-
9 QTD Open House, grades 7-12, at Mt. Everett
11 QThD American artist, Alexander Calder,
12 QFD First quarter marking period ends.
19 QFD Patty Hearst released from prison on
bail totalling 1.5 million dollars.
Bellevue Sheridan Hotel in Philadelphia closes
after adverse publicity linked with ulegionaire
disease" episode scares away clientel.
23 QTD French writer, Andre Malroux, is dead
24 QWD Earthquake in Eastern Turkey, worst in
forty years, kills over 2000 people.
Peter Rielly case in Connecticut dismissed,
Rielly is freed.
30 QTD Student-Faculty Advisory Committee is
organized at Mt. Everett.
2 QThD Defense Secretary Rumsfeld orders con-
troversial Bl bomber into production: costs for
full fleet may exceed S92 billion over next ten
3 QFD Sophomore dance at Mt. Everett.
12 QSD Chain stores open for business to test the
state's Sunday Blue Laws.
16 QThD OPEC nations trying to raise price of
oil are stymied by Saudia Arabia Qlargest oil-
producing nationD who wants to keep price
hike moderate to prevent drastic round of in-
flation in the West,
Oil tanker runs aground off Nantucket Island
and spills five-mile long oil slick. Ship is threat-
ening to break up in rough seas.
19 QSD Light aircraft crashes into Baltimore
Memorial Stadium ten minutes after crowd left
stadium. Pilot said to have attempted landing
on the football field Only the pilot was in-
17 ' ' . 1
1 -. .53 -.
gee Q an 'Q
'lag' "7 ' .
wfatf- 1' - Q
T.: .k. I ' t
""s NQLIQ- 4
. - 3" ' X65
t. . 1 .
liipfvld ' s' i' 5.1
1 f 5 A BN?-
Q, - - ..CA.
20 CMJ Long-time mayor of Chicago, Richard
Daley, dies at age 74.
22 QWJ The Argo Merchant, the oil tanker
grounded off Nantucket, breaks upg 716 million
gallons of oil threatens fishing area and coast-
Christmas Alumni Tea held at Mt. Everett.
29 QW! Swine Flu shots program ends after
paralysis question arises.
9 QSJ Oakland Raider defeat Minnesota Vikings
32-14 in Super Bowl.
10 CMD No school due to snowstorm.
Strange melting of ice in Wakefield, NH.
pond noted, first impressions are that an object
from space fell there.
12 QWJ Mt. Everett sends team to meet St. joe
on the "Answers, Please" TV program, Mt.
Everett loses 75 to 195.
17 CMD Utah has Cary Gilmore shot to death in
first U.S. execution in a decade.
19 CWD Cause of Legionaire's disease that killed
29 people last summer determined to be a pre-
viously unknown germ.
20 fThl jimmy Carter become 39th President
of the U.S.
21 QFD President Carter grants pardon for all
28 CFD Coldest day so far in a cold winter,
minus 14" F in the morning, A north wind
blizzard strikes the Berkshires in the evening
4 LFJ Elevated train crashes into rear of an-
other train in Chicago, 12 people killed. over
5 LSU President Carter declares Buffalo, New
York, a disaster area as the city attempts to dig
out from accumulated snow.
9 CWD Steel ball bearing thrown in Mt, Everett
gym breaks glass backboardg maintenance per-
sonnel have new, plastic backboard installed by
end of day.
11 CFD Third and final yearbook deadline,
yearbook consultant, Don Lendry, picks up
material in afternoon.
2-.Kf 1 S- - v- .
1P1 school personnel
1121 12th gfaae
Abbott. Daniel 171 24
Abbott. Michael 191 28
Agar. Paula 1111 32
Agar. Walter 1121 34
n, Cindy 191 28, 78
n, Diane 1111 32, 71
Boardman. Holly- 171 24.
Boardman, Micliael 191 28.
Boardman. Richard 1101 '10 62.116, 67
Bock. Mrs. Eleanor 1p1 49
Boibeaux, jacqueline 181 27. 75. 83
Boibeaux. Michele 1101 30
Boibeaux. Philip 191 28.
Boibeaux. Shari 1111 15. 32. 54, 79. 80
Bosworth, Doug 191 28
Donald 171 24
Fazzina, Patricia 1111 32
Mr. Dale 1F1 46
Richard 11111 30
d, Mr Bruce 1p1
Andrews. john 1101 230
Andrews. Rodney' 193 28
Daniel 1101 30
Richard 173 24, 77
Andrus. Sue 1113 61
Andrus. Thomas 1121 42. 61
Anson. Cecilia 1101 30. 64. 75
Anstett. lrene 1103 30
Anstett, Louise 1113 32. 80
Bourque, Robert 191 28. 29, 67. 72
Bourque, Vicki 1113 32. 64. 65.
Bouthillette. Mrs Phyfllis 1P1 49
Mr Francis 1F1 46. 67
Bradley. Kevin 181 27. 71
Brallier. Sylvia 1103 311. 54.
Brandt. Neal 1101 30. 52. 67
Brazie. Ronald 193
Brazie. Rose 1111 32
Briggs, Charles 1121 34. 42
Cheri 171 24. 25
William 191 28
Aragi. Linda 1113 32
Archambault. Miss Donna 1l"3
Armstrong. Cindy 181 26,75
Armstrong, jayne 1113 2. 32. 54. 65. 69.
Arzt, Mrs Grace W 1111 49
Bachetti. Carol 183 26. 75
Bachetli. Gail 1103 30
Bachetti. Susanne 191 28
Bailey. Peter 193 28.
Ball. jane 1101
Mary'Elleu 1121 34
Mr Robert 1p1
Ball. Sharon 171 24.
heila 173 24,
Brigham, Mrs lona 1F3 3. 46
Broggi. john 191 28
Broggi. Peter 1111 32. 77
Brolli. Mrs Marcia 1F1 14. 46. 60
Brown. David 1121 6. 34. 37. 63. 69. 85
Brown. Patricia 1111 32. 65. 69, 74. 75
Brown. Stephen 1121 2. 7. 15. 34. 54. 62
67, 72. 73, 81, 82. 88
Brown. Stephen 181 26. 67. 72. K3
Buckley. Robert 1101 13. 30. 63. 67
Building 51. 52
Bunce, Tammy 181 26. 79
Burns. Carol 1111 32
Bush, Vallerie 183 26
Butera. june 193 28
fflliyhinn Peter 1121
Chrisunan. Pamela 173 24, 79
Clark, Dawn 183 26.
Clark. Todd 173 24. 72,
Class Officers 22-23
Claydon, Amy 171
Claydon, Brian 1103 30
Claydon. Sean 1121
Clouser. William 1121 14. 36
Collingwood. Bruce 191 28. 70. 77
Collingwood, jeff 191 28. 71. 77
Connell, Rosemary 1121 20, 21. 36. 42
Connell. Tim 173 24.
Consolati. Mr. Thomas 1A3 44
Consolini. Kelly 191 3. 28. 29. 69. 75
Cook. jim 1111 32. 84
Cook. Lindsey 183 26. 57
fbok, Rebecca 1103 30. 64
Coons, Lvnn 181
Costello, Mr Guy 1F1 46. 47. 83
Cote, Stephen 171 24
Cranston. Amy 191
Crawford. Nancy 1101 30
Crinc. Mary 193 28
Crine. Richard 173 24
Cronk, Richard 1123 36
Cronk. Theresa 1111 32
Crosler. Charles 1111 12. 32
ger. Walter 1111 32. 72, 82
Eichstedt. Deidre 1101 30
Eichstedt. Desiree 181 26
Eichstedt. Enid 193 28.
Eichstedt. james 181 26.
Eichstedt. Kelly' 171 24.
Eichstedt. Mark 171 24.
Eichstedt. Paul 1111 32. 52
Eichstedt, Peter 181 26. 57. 71
Emprimo, Kimberly 181 26. 75
Eline, Helen 1121 7. 36. 53. 65.
ia 110130. 31, 69. 74, 75.
Eline, Matthew 183 1. 4. 26. 71. 72
Curtiss, David 1121 11
Curtiss. David 181
Curtiss. George 191 28
Curtis. Mrs jean 1p3 49
Curtiss. Lee 1123 36
Curtiss. Mary 183 26
Richard 1101 30
Daniels, john 181 26, 67
Esposito. Olivia 171 24
Fairchild. Mrs. Mary j 1F1-16
Fairchild. Sheri 193 28
Farnum. Heidi 1101 30
Farnum. jean 193 28.
Mr. 1Nay'ne 1F1 46
Farnum. jeffrey' 1113 32.
Karen 1113 32.
Farrell, Linda 1101 30,
Fennell, Carol 1103 30, 54. 69
Fennell. Mary 1111 17. 32. 54
Fennell, William 171 24. 77. 193
Field Hockey 68-69.
Fish, Amy' 191 28. 75
Fish, john 183 26, 83
Fleming, Michael 191 28
Friedman. Paula 171 24, 75
Fry-c. Mr Bernard 1F1
Fuller. Kathrme 171
Fuller.A Wanda 191
David 1121 35. 50
Lisa 1101 30
Maree 1121 36
Gaarn. Cecelia 1121 6 36
Hakulin, Greg 171 8. 24
Hankey, Karen 1121 38.
Hankey. Richard 1111 32
Hankey, Robin 1101 30
Hanlsev. Tamara 171 24.
Hastcdt, Bruce 1121 10. 38. 53. 67. 85
Hastedt, Colleen 191 28.
Haupt. Lisa 1121 38, 64. 65. 69. 74. 75.
Hayfward, Mr. Gordon 1F3 46. 58.
Heath, Kenneth 193 28. 77.
Heath. Kristine 1101 30.
Hebert. Arthur 1101 30.
Helmrich. Mr. George j, 1A1 44.
Herlihv. Mr. james 1F1 46.
iHewins. 'tammy' 181 26.
Hewins, Timothy 1123 38.
HilS. Linda 1111 32. 64
Hils. Lisa 1101 30. 78. 79
Hinsch. Miss Dora 1F1 46,
Hitchcock. Lisa 171 24.
Hitchcock. Michele 191 28.
Hitchcock. Susan 191 28
Hoag. William 1101 30
Hohman. Brian 171 24.
Holst-Grubbe, Carl 191 28.
Holst-Grubbe, Danette 171 24, 55.
Horn. Gary' 1121 38.
Hotaling. john 181 26
Hurd. Natalie 1101 30 80
Hurd. Richard 181 26
Bartow. Mr Carl 1p1
Band 56. 57
Barth. Brian 1103 30. 71
Barth, Diane 11213.6. 15. 20, 34. 41, 65.
69. 80. 81. 88.
Bartholomew. Dana 171 24
Butler. Betsy' 1101 30. 75
Butler. Brian 181 26
Bynack. jeflrey 181 26.
Betsy 1111 2. az. an. M, 75
Wendy 181 26
William 1101 30
Margie 1111 132
Basketball, Boys . 74-
Elina 1101 30
75 Girls . 7
Mr james 1p1
james 1123 34
Callaghan. Mrs jo-Ann 1F1 46
Carley. Richard 191 28
Bassett. Regina 1111 15. 32. 69
Bassett, Sandra 181 26, 69. 79
Bassett. Sharon 181 26. 69. 79. 8:3
Batacchi, Patricia 181 26
Batacchi. Paul 1111 32
Batacchi. Peter 1101 30
Batacchi, Ted 171 24
Camp. Karen 173 24, 25. 79
Candee. Howard 1101 30
Cane. Teresa 181 26
Cane, Thomas 171 24
Capous. George 1121 36, 42, 88
Cappadoua. Rose 1111 13. 32. 64. 8-1
Kickery. Susan 191 28. 75.
Kim 191 28. 75
Becker. Alan 1103 30
Becker, Andrew 191 28. 71
onathan 181 10. 26. 71 72
Shari 171 24
Carlson. Christine 191 28
Carr. Marion 1111 32
Carson. Mark 1111 32
Beckwith. jessica 183 26
Beckwith, Valerie 1111 32, 65. 75
Bell. Dave 191 28
Berkel. john 1123 2. 13. 20. 34. 39, 53. 60.
Bernardo. Dawn 181 26.
Bernardo. jody 171 24
Bernardo. Kim 183 26
Biber, Bruce 183 26. 71
Bierman. Dr Eduard 1A1 20. 44
Carson, Timothy' 1103 30. 1 1
Carter. jean 181
Cartinelli. Peter 171 24
Cary. Patience 191 28. 75
issell 1111 32
Scott 1F1 13. 46. 75
Cary, Mr j
William 171 24, 77. 83
jay' 1101 :30. 31, oi, 711
Randy 193 28
Danielson. jessica 191 54
Dapretto. Christuie 1113 32
Dapretto. Nina 191 28
Dapretto, Norma 193 28
Davenport. Dee 1111 2. 32. 54. 69. 75
Davis. Mr Edgar 1F3 46
Davis. Star 171 24
Decker. Theresa 1101 30
Dellert. Gary 1101 30. H3
Dellert, Sandra 1121 6. 20.
Delmolino. Michael 181 26. 72
37. 69. 88
Delmolino, Sandra 171 24
Delmolino, Susan 181 26
Deming. Mark 1111 17, 32
DeYoti. Mark 191 28, 67
Dougherty. Bridget 1123 37. 42.
Dougherty. jane 171 24. 75
Dougherty. Katie 1101 30. 78. 79. 82
Don. Mr john 1p1
Drabik. Mark 173 24. 72. 83
Drabik, Michael 1111 32. 54. 70. 77
Driscoll, David 171 24, 25
Driscoll, james 1123 37, 52. 88.
Driscoll. joann 1103 30
Ducharrlt. Mr. Robert 113 46. 62
Dufrense. Paul 1111
Dugan. Lynn 181 26. 75
Dugan. Robert 11216. 15. 37. 50, 15. li
Dunham Mr Robert 1F1 46
Garrett. Orville 171 24
Garrett. Victorine 1103 30, 54.
Gauthier, james 171 24. 72
Gauthier. Pam 191 10, 28. 64. 69. 75
Gauthier. Mr Robert 1F1 46
Germain, Michael 191 28. 70
Germain. Pamela 1121 15. 20. 36. 42. 80.
Giandomenico, Dr Lam reuce L 1A1 44
Gillooly. Mr. 1A'illiam 1F1 46. 72
Hyatt. Brian 191 28
Hyman, Andrew 193 28. 80
Hyman. David 1111 32.
Impoco, Sal 1121 6. 39. 42. 55
lrvine, Mr. David 1F1 46.
lrvine. Dennis 1111 32. 54. 55. 82.
Iverson, Rosanne 171 9. 24.
Ives. Eric 1121 39
Ives, Keith 181 26
jamic-son. james 1101 30.
jaouen. Mrs. Patricia 1F3 46
jardin. john 1121 38. 88
jervas. Tammy 171 24
jervas. Troy 1113 32
johnson. Gary' 191 28.
johnston. Kelly 181 26. 69
johnston. Laurie 11113. 8. 13. 32. 65. '50
johnston. Michael 1101 30.
Gingras. Peter 1111 32.
Gleason. Mr Donald 1p1
Gleason. Mrs. Grace 1p1 49
Goewey. Blanche 1121 37. 81
Goewey. Deborah 171 24
Goewey. Duane 181 26,
Mary 173 24.
Laura 1113 32.
Kevin 1103 30. 72. 73.
Laurie 1121 7. 38
joyice. Melissa 183 26.
Kahlstrom, Cindy 191 28
Kahlstrom. jack 1123 15. 38
Keefner. Shelley' 1101 30.
Gomez. Angela 1101 30
Goss. Susan 191 28
Graber. Mr Ren 1a1 46
Granger. Kevin 1101 30
Kelley. Mr joseph 111 46. 53.
Kelly. Susan 181 26.
Kelsey. Tamie 191 28. 78. 79.
Green. john 1113
Green. Monty 1101 30. 52
homas 171 24
Robert 1101 30
Bigelow. Debra 193 28
Andrew 1113 32. 54, 55. 71.
Blume. Douglas 1101 30. H3
Blume. Maureen 191 28
Blume. Michael 173 24
john 112134, 61
ian. Mrs Carol 1a1 46
Cassidy. Sandra 181 26 27. 55
Cassivant. Marvin 171 24. 25. 77
Chamberland. Mr Raymond 1A3 45
Champigny, Elissa 191 28. 79
Champigny. Karen 1103 12. -30. 78. 79
Chase. Donald 181 26
Chase, Tracy 1101 30. 31, 513. 64
Durgin. Mr David 1F1 46
Denise 173 24
Dale 1111 32
Duryea, james 193 28
Laura 1103 30. 54. 64. 80
Edelman. jennifer 1103 30
Egerton, Anne 1111 32, 64
Eggenberger. Sylvia 1101 30 55
Green. Tina 173 24.
Griffin, Nadine 1121 6 1537, 42, 88
Griffin, Deborah 1111 232. 84
Guerra. Teresa 1123
L-uidi. Robert 81 26.
Gnlotta. Anthony' 1111 32. 63. 70. 72
Gulotta. Margie 191 28. 54. 75
Culotta. Teresa 1101 30. 64
Gulotta. Vincent 1113 32. 63. 72
Gunn. Matthew 11218 37. 42. 44. 52, 60.
70. 72. 85. 37. 88.
Gunn. Wendy 181 26. 75
Hadsell. Sandra 193
Haecker. Stefan 171 24. 72
Kimpel. Douglas 1101 30.
Kimpel, Linda 191 28.
Kimpel. Nanette 181 26. 79.
Kingdon. jackie 183 26
Kirchner. Peter 1121 38. 55. 62. 67
Koldys. Michael 1103 30
Kollmer, Mr. Edward 1F1 46
Koneazny. Mrs. Helen 1P1 48,
Koneazny. james 171 24
Konigsberg. jessica 191 28
Kraclel. Karen 173 24, 75
Kradel. Terese 1103 30
Krol. Mr Robert 1F1 47. 72, P93
Kuzia, Mr. Richard 1F1 47
Lampman. Mr Allen 1F1
AURICAN, 1978 Compliments of
,UW WESTERN STEAK HOUSE
Robert Q111 33. 76, 77.
Langer, Greg Q91 28, 50, 54, 70. 17.
langer. Gretchen Q101 31, 54, 64.
LaPoint. Michele Q81 26.
Leffingyyell, Ronald Q121 39.
Legeyt, Susan Q71 24.
Lehmbeck, Cynthia Q91 28, 29.
behmbeck. john Q71 24.
Lemmerman, Darrell Q91 28, 67
Lemmerman, joann Q81 26, 69.
Lemmerman, Richard Q121 15. 38. 139.
-12. 53. .54, 57 67. 81. 82.
Leonard, Randy Q111 17. 32.
bevy, Brett Q101
Liebsch, Eleanor Q121 38.
Litchfield. Daniel Q111 33, 63.
Litchfield. Marilyn Q101 31.
Litchfield, Billy Q91 28.
Literary Club 56, 57.
Loewe. Miles Q91 29.
LoNano, Dina Q121 6.38, 51.
Love. Daniel Q111 33.
Love. Marcia Q121 38.
Lowry, Robin Q81 26.
Lucy. Mr. Donald QF1 47, 67. 72.
Lukkarila, jane Q81 26.
Lukkarila, jay Q91 29, 77.
Macchi. Dailyn Q71 24. 75.
Mac-chi, Mark Q91 29, 77.
MacDonald, Amy Q121 20, 38, 42, 53, 75.
MacDonald, Mia Q81 26, 75.
MacDonald, Michael Q101 31, 77.
Mackenzie. Douglas Q81 26, 71.
MacNeil. Arthur Q111 393.
MacNeil. Terri Q81 26.
Main. Douglas Q71 24.
Main. Patricia Q121 39.
Makuc. james Q71 24.
Makuc. john Q81 26.
Makuc. Mark Q91 29. 80.
Mallory, Peggy Q111 33.
Maloney, Dianne Q101 231, 75.
Maloney, Pam Q81 26. 75.
Maloney, Paul Q101 31, 72.
Mansfield, james Q91 29.
Marion, Thomas Q101 31.
Masse. james Q121 38.
Massini, Marie Q91 29.
Oakes. Donald Q121 14, 38. 70.
Oakes. Larry Q101 31.
O'11rien. Donna Q81 27.
O'Rrien, Evelyn Q71 24.
0'l3rien. Mae Q111 33.
O'Brien. Mr. Paul QF1 47.
O'Connell, GwendolynneQl1133, 54, 57
Olflonnell, joanne Q101 31. 5-1. 57,121.69
0'Connor. Cathy Q91 20, 29, 75.
0'Connor. Francis Q111 LB.
O'Connor, Mary-Beth Q81 27.
0'Connor, Susan Q81 27, 75.
O'Donnell. Deborah Q121 6.
0'Donnell, William Q1t11 31.
Ormsbee, Anita Q111 33, 84.
Ormsbee. Edmund Q71 24.
Ormsbee, john Q91 29.
Orth. Roland Q91 29.
Ostrander, Anna Q101 31.
Ostrander, Lisa Q71 24.
Ovitt. Hermione Q121 39.
Uvitl, Herione Q121 39.
Ovitt. Karen Q71 25.
Ovitt, borene Q91 29.
Ovitt. Michael Q71 25.
Palmer, Bonnie Q91 29.
16. 39. 51.
Pothul, john Q71 25.'
Pnttle, Mr. David VV. QA1 45.
Preiss. Mrs. Lillian QF1 47.
Proctor, Melissa Q71 25.
Proiette, Mr. Alfred R QF1 47, 63. 67
Pratt, joy Q101 331.
Pshenishny, Linda Q121 38.
Puleri, james Q71 25.
Putman, Mrs. Beverly Qa1 47.
Putnam. Brett Q81 27.
Shiminski, Tania Q121 7. 15, 18, 20,
42. 81. 84. 88
Shortis. Kim Q71 25
Silk. james Q121 40. 85
Smith, Christine Q 121 7 15.20. 40. 60, 80
Dalit' Q121 40
Donald Q101 31. 78. 19
Ellyn Q91 29
Eric Q81 27
Evelyn Q81 27
Rm-. Cindy- Q81 27. 75. Smith. lar-i Q121 20. 40. 52. as
Raskind, Mr. Mark QF1 47. 53. 54, 84. Smith. jeri Q111 33, 52.
Real, Tom Q91 29. 71. Smith. N300 Q91 29.
Reeves. Frank Q101 31, 63, 67. Smith, Mrs. Phyllis Qp1 49.
Reuter, Elizabeth Q71 25. Smith Raymond Q121
Reynolds, Doreen Q91 29.
Reynolds, Richard Q71 25.
Weinstein, Peter Q101 -31. 80
YVelch. james 181 27
XM-lcli, Linda Q91 29
Welch, Nlrs Mary Alice Ql"1 47
Wellington, james Q91 29, 71
Wellington, Kathy Q111 513. 84
Wells, Annette 191 29, 78. 79
Wells, .April jean Q71 25
Wells. judy Q71 25
Wells, Terri Q71 25.
Whalen, Nlrs Donna Qa1 47
Whalen. Mason Q81
Wheeler. Girl Q81 27. 83
Wheeler, Mirinda Q121 40
Wheeler. swim Q111 ii. :13, 54. 74
Whisenant, Amy Q101 31, 64
whiibf-ck, Dale Q111 sm, Q13
Whitbeck, David Q81 29, 83
Whitbeck, Linda Q71 25
Smith, Susan Q81 27
Reynolds. Robin Q81 27, 53. Smith. Wendy Q71 25.
Rhoades, David Q121 Softball 64-65
Rhnadeg, jameg Q101 31. Soudant, Angel Q111 32. 33. 74. 75. 78
Rhoades, Maryanne Q81 27. Soudant, Nancy Q81 27, 75.
Rhoades, Susan Q71 25.
Rice, Kim Q91 29.
Rice, Terry Q121 39.
Rice. Sandra Q111
Rickus, Miss janet QF1 47.
Riiska. Mark Q101 31.
Robinson, Mrs. lda Qa1
Palmer, Brian Q121 39.
Palmer. john Q101 31.
Robert Q71 25.
Parker, Melissa Q71 25.
Robinson, Mr. james QA1
Soudant, Sally Q71 25, 75.
Spencer, Christopher Q71 25.
Miriam Q71 25.
Stalker. George Q91 29. 51.
Mary Q121 40.
Peter Q101 31.
Krista Q81 27.
Stetson, Tami Q81 27.
Nvhile. Carolee Q91 29
Francis Q111 11, 33
Maureen Q81 27, 75
1:5'hilt'. Susan Q91 31.
Wichman. Donna Q121 6, 40,
Mrs. joan QP1 451
julie Q91 29
Thomli Q101 31
Wayne Q121 40
Wilkinson, janet Q121 40
Wilkinson. joseph Q71 25
Lisa Q91 29
Paula Q81 27.
53. 54. 65
Williams, Carolyn Q101 31. 78,
Robinson, Melisa Q-101 31. 51. Stevens, Deborah Q71 25.
Rokos. Mrs. Muriel QP1 49. Stevens. William Q121 40, 67.
Rood, Harold Q91 29. St. john, Anne Q81 27.
Parks. Beth Q81 27.
Paterson, Ellen Q111 3, 33. 54, 57,
Patterson, Ronald Q101 31, 72.
Paul. Gina Q71 25.
Paul, Maurica Q91 29.
Pedersen, Ann Q111 3, 33, 54, 61
Pedersen, Ellen Q121 12. 15. 20
52. 6-l. 65. 69. 7-l. 75. 81. 8-1.
Pedersen, Mrs. Grace Qp1 48.
Pedersen, Kathy Q121 39.
Pellegrini, Roxanne Q81 27, 79.
Pensoneaull. Angela Q101
Pensoneault. jesse Q71 25.
Rooney, Mr. john Qp1 48.
Roots, Pamela Q111 33.
Rosier, Theresa Q91 29.
ROSSi. Eddie Q81 26. 27. 72. 83.
Rossi, Kathleen Q101 31.
Role. jeffrey Q101 9, 30. 31, 72.
Rueger, Bryan Q71 24. 25. 72, 83.
Rueger, Denise Q111 33, 54, 55.
Rueger. Kevin Q91 29. 67, 77.
Rustia. Melissa Q81 27.
Rutstein, Mr. David QF1 47.
Ryan. Glen Q71 25. 83.
Ryan, john Q91 29
Ryan, Robert Q81 26, 27. 72, 843.
Ryan, Scott Q111 33.
Massini, Mark Q121 21, 39. 42, 62
72. 73. 84. 88.
Mattice, Kenneth Q101 31.
McDonald, joe Q121 7, 38. 42. 63, 67. 82.
McDonald, Patti Q81 10. 27. 75.
McDonald. Peter Q101 17. 31. 63 67. 72,
McDonnell. Kathy Q91 29. 75.
McLaughlin, Kevin Q81 26, 83.
Menin. Mr. Paul QF1 47, 77.
Merola, lris Q121 38.
Merola. Suzanne Q101 31.
Michalski, Aron Q81 26. 83.
Mielke. Paula Q111 33.
Miller. Kathy' Q111 3. 33. 54, 64, 65. 80.
Anthony Q101 31.
Percy. Donald Q71 25.
Percy, Michael Q81 10, 27.
Percy. Robert Q111 33.
Peron, Mr. john QF1 47.
Perry, james Q71 25.
Perry, Mr. Robert QF1 70. 71.
Petersen, Andy Q91 29.
Petersen, Tammy Q111 13, 33, 60, 64.
Petroy, Nadja Q71 25.
Pettit. Penney Q91 29.
Q121 38. 51. 88.
Phillips, Adam Q91 29.
Pickert, Charles Q101 31.
Ryder. Shawn Q91 29.
Sable. Damon Q81 27.
Sadera, Dave Q91 29. 67.
Sadera. Debra Q71 25. 79.
Sali, julie Q91 29.
n, Michael Q71 25.
Schnurr, Leslie Q81 1. 4, 27, 57.
Schutz, Erik Q101 31.
Schutz, Kristina Q71 25.
Mr. W'ay'ne QF1 47.
Seidl. Michelle Q71
Seiger, Carl Q111 33, 67, 72.
anice Q121 6. 15, 20. 34,
Seiger, Robert Q71 25. 83.
Sellew, Mr. john Qa1 47.
Miller, Kristy' Q81 26, 75.
Moritz, Mark Q81 9. 27, 57, 72.
Moulton, Daniel Q121
Muller. Charles Q71
Murray, Adlor Q81 27
Pickert, Lisa Q71 25.
Pino, Lynn Q111 19, 33.
Pino. Marlene Q121 38.
Pino. Ruth Q81 27.
Shafiroff, Dr. Paul G. QA1 45.
Shifnadel, Mrs. Debbie Qa1
Mr. Welles QF1 47.
National Honor Society' 15.
Newton, Roger Q101 231.
Nilson. Mr. Robert Qp1
Piper, Mrs. Emilie QF1 47.
Pizzichemi. Agnes Q91 29, 75.
Pizzichemi. Andreana Q111 33, 54, 69.
Pizzichemi. Remo Q101 31. 57, til. 72
Shanley. Laurie Q91 29
Shanley. Mark Q101 31, 67.
Shanley. Mary Q111
Shanley, Tanya Q81 27.
Novak, Mrs, Laraine QP1 49. Sheridan, Richard Q81 27.
Nott. Carlton Q71 24.
Nott. Mrs. Delphine Qp1 49.
Nott. Gregory Q111 33.
NOUISP. Neil Q111 33.
Nourse, Thea Q81 27.
Noviclci, joseph Q101 31.
Pond. Catherine Q91 29.
Pond, Dawn Q101 31.
Porrovecchio, Mr. Marc QF1 47
Posey. Robert Q81 27. 72. 83.
Pothul, Edward Q101 31, 77.
Pothul, jennifer Q71 25.
Shaw, Brian Q101 31, 72. 83.
Sheehy. Lorraine Q101 130, 31.
Sheldon. David Q91 29, 80.
Sheridan, Donna Q111 33
Sheridan. Patrick Q71 2.5. '
Williams, Glendora Q91 29
Williams. Verna Q81 27, 75.
lNilS0ll. D3W'l1 Q101 31.
Wilson. Gregory Q111 33.
Storti. Mrs. janiw QF1 47.
Streeter. Mrs. Inez QF1 49.
Student Council 23.
Sturchio. Richard Q111 32. 33. 67. 72, 80.
Sullivan, Maryann Q81 27.
Sullivan. Shaun Q111 IB. 57. 54.
Swan, Claudia Q81 27, 55, 75
Swan, lzette Q91 55.
Swanson, jay Q71 25.
Table of Contents 2-13.
Tanner, Lisa Q101 31.
Tenliroeck, Michele Q111 31.
Tenllroeck. Thomas Q91 29.
Terry, Charles Q91 29.
Thompson, joanne Q111
Thompson. Myrna Q91 29.
Thomson, Warren Q101 31. 71.
Thorn, Anna Q111 33, 54, 55, 69.
Thorn. Elizabeth Q91 29.
Thorpe, Michael Q111 33, 62. 67, 77
Tolvo, Martine Q81 27, 79.
Tolvn, Nicole Q111 33. 78. 79.
Tompkins, Cordon Q111 33, 52.
Tompkins. Maureen Q101 31.
Turner. George Q81 27
Turner, Paul Q81 27.
Tyiing, Frank Q71 25
Tuing. Gilbert Q101
Twing, janice Q121 40.
Lllrich. Mrs. Sabina M QP1 49
l'llrich. Stephen Q121 6. 40, 53. 81
Vachon, Mrs. Lea QF1 47
Vadakin. Daniel Q91 29.
Witruk, Nicholas Q121 46.
Witruk, Robert Q91 29.
David Q101 31
john Q71 25. 72.
Wright, Linda Q71 25
Wright, Lisa Q111
Wright, Owen Q121 40
1Nright. Patricia Q81 57. 75
Wright. Teresa Q101 31.
Wuori, Laurie Q71 25. 75.
Wuori, Richard Q101 31
Wuori. Thomas Q121 4Q1.
Wyman, Chuck Q91 29, 72.
Wyman, janice Q81 27
Wyman, Ronald Q71
Wyman, William Q101 31
Du ight Q81 27
YanDeusen. joan Q101 31, 6-1
Mr joey Qp1
stink Q91 29. 54. 71
Kurl Q81 27, 83.
Q101 31. 54. 79
Wadman, Michael Q81 27.
Wadman, Peggy Q101 231.
Walther, Cheryl Q91 29
Warner, Dale Q101 9. 31. 77, 80
Wartella. Kathy Q81 27, 79.
Wartella, Mr. My ron QF1 20, 47
Watson. Alice Q71 25
Watson, David Q121 7, 40, 42. 63. 67. 81.
Watson, Susan Q81 27, 57
Weinreb. Frances 191 10. 29
Zablonski. Mr. Alan QF1 47
Limberlelti, Michelle Q101 31.
Zamberletti. Richard Q111 IB. 63
Zamperini, Debra Q121 40, 88.
Limperini, Teresa Q91 29
Ziegler. Dayid Q71 25
Ziegler, Diane Q91 29, 75.
Zigmalid, Karl Q81 10, 26, 27, 72, N3
Zigmand, Paul Q101 531. 52
Zilik, Kathy Q91 29
Zink, Laurie Q101 131
Zink, Steyen Q71 25
Zinnermon, Terry Q121 40
AURICAN STAFF, 1977 X CREDITS
Donna Wichman - EIC
Sandra Dellert - Exec Ed
Helen Eline - Exec Ed
john Berltel - Business Mngr
Debbie O'Donnell - Sales Mngr
janice Seiger - Photography Ed
Shiminski, Kyle Q81 26. 27, 72, 83
Stephen Brown - Photographer
Diane Barth -
Photographer! Art Ed
Christine Smith - Portrait Ed
Peter Kirchner - Sports Ed
Mr. Don Lendry -
Mr. E. Davis -
How it happened
We don't know.
No one really told us.
No one drew a picture.
No one sang a protest song
No one figured it out
with a long
and a Texas Instruments
when the stopper
And now the future . . .
The past remains
And in these pages,
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