Titusville High School - Optimist Yearbook (Titusville, PA)

 - Class of 1973

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Titusville High School - Optimist Yearbook (Titusville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1973 volume:

Axsre.-w K:Scx- -t J- t3ob Br o:,.! B.oUc QhP) ' Til me prom ond cwiV iLi proDiemt. . " qood Snd t Qv fun a " i: uear. Ti r oar of eo rLjViinQ CcLtR (? r V N - c C % . s r ::), r A- cv " e Vl . . ' . - o. _o x .So ' Y C Of c P . ' o e ' ,cA . V mv? OPTIMIST 1973 published by the optimist staff of the titusville area senior high school, titusville, Pennsylvania Iviii 7 A y 2 tafale of contents theme dedication school life curriculum 40 organizations 70 athletics cbsses index theme • %■» 4 ' ■ ' »ic;-?» ' « • V ' V " rv - •..« Kt f H :iA tabk of contant 3 Youth-turnout for elections is sub-par Do people really know the issues? Does a seventeen year-old student know what stand Gov. Milton Shapp takes on his no-fault insurance plan? Or are politics just brushed out of the way by people who either will not care or do not want to be bothered. There appears to be an alarming growth rate of apathy towards politics throughout the nation. Only 56 percent of the people eligible to vote in the 1 972 presidential election went to the polls. This was the lowest percentage of voter turnout since 19481 As of this year, 44 percent of all the voting age citizens are not even registered to vote. National statistics indicate President Nixon received 61 percent of the na- tional vote and George McGovern re- ceived 37 percent. The other two per- cent was split among various other candidates. Local statistics showed President Nixon receiving 70.5 percent of the vote, Senator McGovern 28 per- cent, and the other candidates 1 .5 percent. Uncaring as people may be, no one can say that they are not affected by government, and politics determines the type of government in power. Some people may say, " Why should I core about my government? " We wonder if these people realize that in Marx ' s Communist Manifesto, it was stated that the way to take over a government was to get the people apatheticol to- wards it. Is this goal being reached in the United States??? Flanked by allies Gov. Milton Shapp and Sen. Ed- mond Muskie, Sen. George McGovern (above right) pkvis his Pennsylvania election strategy. The President of the United Slolej (above) points out his views to on interested bond member during a specid victory campoign swing in Ohio. T.H.S. ELECTION RESULTS ■ Candidates Total Votes H 1 . Nixon-Agnew 594 2. McGovern-Shriver 103 STATISTICS Nixon-Agnew Senior Boys 84 82.50% Junior Boys 112 83.50% Soph. Boys 114 80.75% Senior Girls 77 91.50% Junior Girls 102 95.30% Soph. Girls 105 91.30% McGovern-Shrlver Senior Boys 18 17.50% Junior Boys 22 16.50% Soph. Boys 27 9.40% Senior Girls 7 8.50% Junior Girls 15 4.75% Soph. Girls 14 8.60% I Hl m ' r w Hurricane Agnes devastates eastern u.s. Homes were destroyed and property was ruined, as Hurricane Agnes spread her destruction over the Eastern Coast of the United States. Hundreds of people were killed and many thousands left homeless by one of the greatest natural disasters in the history of Pennsylvania. The Titusville Salvation Army did not give directly to the Disaster Relief Fund initiated because of Hurricane Agnes; fviwever, they did donate $2,300 dur- ing the year to the Emergency-Disaster Relief Fund. The Titusville Red Cross raised $1,480 for victims of the flood. Their quota, set by the Erie Headquar- ters, was $1,480; all of the money came from private donations. Yet, how many area residents lis- tened to the disaster news and then brushed it aside, forgetting about the needs of others while rushing through their selfish lives? How many youth in our areo offered assistance in any way? Why??? flooded by Hurricone Agnes, the Horrisburg Gen erol Hospilol (above) receives patients by boot Fire breoks out ocross from the governor ' s mon- lion (left) OS firemen orrive by boot to combot it. During ftie year, suprisingly enough, apatfiy did not abound everywhere. The " Dog ' N Suds Issue " (acts of van- dalism) aroused everyone ' s feelings whether pro or con. The " Letters to the Editor " column in the TItuiville Herald hod an average of three letters a day for three weeks. Everybody, old, young, straights, hippies, they all had some kind of on opinion, and did they voice it! Some people claimed that the young adults who patronize Dog ' N Suds were the scum of the community. Oth- ers stated that the youths of the town were not delinquents, but part of the nation ' s most valuable resources. This was tfie first time such an issue concerning youth has risen and caused such on open controversy on the local scene. Would it be better for the com- munity if such problems never came up for debate? Why??? Issues leave questions yet to be answered ifiSf. k Refuse ctumps (above right) hove become a com mon sight in many of the local rural areas. Dolan Braughler (above), owner of Dog ' N Sud surveys the paint damage to his business. Hard at working painting hydrants during Clean Up Week, (right) is Fire Chief Al L ' HuiIlier. For years, except for the work of the Shade Tree Commission, the beau- tification of Titusville was a dead sub- ject. However, through the determined efforts of the people who attend the Town Meetings, beoutificotion became a reality. Through these meetings a committee was established that consisted of eight concerned citizens and two seniors from the high school; the site they se- lected for this project was the North Diamond Street Area. The goal of the committee was to employ the Emer- gency Labor Relief Group, for the sum of two-hundred dollars; this group would provide the building owners with a continuity design for their sites. Other priorities debated at the meet- ing were higher levels of education, juvenille deliquency, and drugs. One sod fact on the agenda, was that of the poor attendance by those who the meetings would affect most, the area citizerts. Why??? Determination yields chance of betterment Burning rubber and leaving skid marks (above left) does no good for the car, driver, or Hie rood. Ponderir g o senous question concerning the hiring of wofkers tor the beautificotion project desti- noted tor North Diamond Street are (left] Gerald Elfish, Milt Lopus, ond Elmer Robbins. PEOPLE— Stop copping out! Many teachers are showing more personal interest and informality to- wards their students and classes. Princi- pal Jack Dile seems to be taking the students ' interests to heart; by attempt- ing to treat students equally and by trying to give everyone the opportunity to speok his piece. Not only he, but teachers are starting to regard students in G different light — that as individuals with feelings of their own. A group of English teachers realized that the students were being repressed in ttieir personal interests. Thus, out of mandatory courses, came the variety of electives now offered in the English Department. Granted, there are things that still need to be changed, but we realize fxjw difficult change is to come by. No matter what decisions are made, " you can ' t please all of the people all of the time. " However, if some of the faculty can put forth extra time, effort, and interest for the benefit of the students, why can ' t all of the teachers? Why??? Lundi stifdenfs (above) tdce time oot of their des- ignated time period to soak up nature ' s sunshine. Thanks to the contract introduced in the history classes, Debbie Wagner and Jackie Riley (right) are given a peek into the cameraman ' s world, Mr. Thomas Harmon (above right) points out bird- life to the group of six-graders at Pioneer Ranch. A state of Utopia (left) is captured as the Rockets score the go-ahead touchdown. Displaying the tedious job of touching up a pic- ture, Photogrophy Advisor John Turner (above) chemicals bought for the stofT, Is there anything wrong with our school? It is felt tfiaf todays generation of youth is no better and no worse than those that came before it. However, be- cause of the different circumstances with which the teenager of today has fo cope, many adults cannot identify with them. Some young people today have been taught of the power and undisputed leadership of their peers and most adults; therefore, many have lost faith in their own abilities. Just because someone is older or wealthier does not mean that they ore more intelligent or always right. No one is perfect, but nei- ther are they completely filled with faults. No one should accept blindly the values and opinions of others before Rolph Hargest and Cottiy Cunningham (above right) spray paint a sign for the F.T.A. Jim Guerro (above) colorfully portrays the role of Crooks in the Senior Play, ' Of Mice and Men. " Unlike some politicians. Representative Joy Hos- kell (right) takes on octive interest in the student exchange program of the high school they have developed their own atti- tudes. You can learn from others and others can learn from you. What separates the leaders from the followers? It is said that, left alone, children will disperse into groups that represent their places in society. Heaven help the poor soul that does not know his place, because he will be shoved into one by his fellows. This is where neurotic illnesses, " fear of things, " come into our society. Why do people fall in behind those leaders that shout the loudest? Have they no willpower or is it in their psy- chic make-up to behave meekly? The attitude is wtiot counts, and " Doc " Snyder (left) is not labeled a men of indifference. The spirit of " Old Glory " did not die (lower left) OS it was resurrected each day by Mike Adieman and John Ashley. Edward Myer — a friend and advisor merged into one There are many things wrong with this world! Change and solutions come gradually or they do not come at all. One emotion that seems to be lacking today is that of understanding. Few take the time to really listen to the problems of others. Occasionally, though, someone comes along who still retains this all important ability. Some of the things this young man has experienced are more than other people have accomplished in a lifetime. He received the President ' s Citation from the Pennsylvania Recreation and Parks Society for outstanding service to the organization. In the summer of 1 970, he and his wife traveled to the American Indian Mission in Oklahoma with 1 6 young people. This excursion was planned so that people of difTer- enct cultural backgrounds could com- municate and work with each other. Not only is this gentleman involved with school activities and Tyc-Toc, but A mons life must be committed and Edward C. Myer (right), a holder of a Bachelor of Science Degree in Recreation from Penn State, has found a worthwhile and rewarding commitment. One of Ed Myer ' s biggest accomplishments (obove right) is making the recreational baseboll leagues a major summertime CKtivity. Mr. Skip Becker (far right) confers with Ed Myer about ttie first Titusville Summer Theater Produc- tion, " Little Mary Sunshine. " he also helped to establish and later took part in the Titusville Summer The- ater productions. Furthermore, he has the responsibility for the summer base- ball, swimming, and playground activi- ties in the Titusville area. All the above was or is being done for the purpose of helping the youth of the area mature into respectable, fun- loving adults. Their problems are con- sidered with due respect, and whenever counseling is needed, it is given with in- sight. A life must be committed, and the goal of helping others is one that con be amazingly fulfilling. With these many activities con- suming his time, one might think that there is little time spent with his own family; however, this thought quickly fades when anyone sees his five happy children. Therefore, we, the Editors-in- Chief, would like to express our sincere admiration for one whom we regard as a friend to all young people and to whom we dedicate this 1973 OPTIM- IST-EDWARD C. MYER. ;|si, :k;j let W . .,.,«J i ,. ! " y; — 4- ■ John Dowling (above) gets helpful odvice from Ed Myer concerning the weekly food order for the Soulful Italian; " a snack-bar venture undertaken ofxi carried out at Tyo-Toc. The Edward C. Myer Family (left): Joan,- Gail, Ed ' s wife of seventeen years; Robert; James; Ed; Wil- liam; ortd Judy. dedication 1 3 T-X m I : • Behind us we leave flunked tests, a few ulcers, and teachers still in a state of shock. We are the experts! We know how to " break in " a substitute teacher. Through continuous practice, we learned to maneuver in a crowd with great agility. We have thrived on dances, extra curricular activities, and Friday night parties. Now is the time for us to be weaned away from such entertainment and graduate to union strikes, adult parties, and the Army. Were we too shel- tered? Why??? Everything from " Purple People Ea- ters " to trumpeters attracted crowds to the annual Sophomore Talent Show. Di- rected by Mr. Donald Mowrey, the show was deemed a success by the up- roarious laughter and booming applause. The Stage Band, directed by Mr. Charles Anderson, played a few num- bers including one that featured Jack Yakish in a drum solo. The bond also helped the Senior Cheerleaders in their routine by providing the background music to the " Con-Can. " Other highlights of the evening were the musical adventure " Westside Story " performed by the Cheerleaders, and the classical " Flight of the Bum- blebee " OS presented by the Major- ettes. The Grand Finale was the theme song from " Jesus Christ Superstar " as sung by the T.H.S. Choir. All proceeds from the production went into the treas- ury of the class of ' 74. Uproarous show boosts class Betsy Rilchey and Sherry Fitzgerald (ab ove right) share the spotlight as they display their talents. Showing her natural comic talent (above) is Eileen Turnetta doing her funny " Edith Ann " imitations. 16 sophomore tolent show Ann Carone and Tupper Kinder (above) exhibit one of the production ' s many backstage activities. A medley from the popular musical " My Fair LocJy " (above left) is performed by Ann Miller, sophomore talent show 17 Dazzling Taj Mahal highlights jr. prom Glowing majestically in red, blue, or- ange, and violet stood the magnificent Taj Mahal, theme for the 1 972 Junior Prom. It not only set the mood, but was the scene for the coronation of Queen Beth Kennedy and King Joe Wagner. The Taj Mahal was designed and en- gineered by Van Cogley and Dan Hoo- ver, and created by Pat Sopher and Ralph Hargest, Art Instructor. The After-Prom Party was held in the cafeteria, and was coordinated by Ed Myer, Recreation Director, and the Tyc- Toc student board. Movies were shown throughout the night, and dancing was provided by the Pittsburgh rock group, " Glory. " Upon entering the prom (upper), Betty La Steve Mahon ore greeted by the receivin George Corone (above) carries the crown as Sue Vromon crowns Beth Kennedy and Joe Wagner. 1 8 iunior prorr Queen Beth Kennedy and King Joe Wagner (up- per left) lead off a dance held in their honor. The beoutifull blended pastel colors (above) bring out the extravagance of the Taj Mahal. junior prom 19 Beautiful prom result of Juniors ' hard work The 1972 Prom Court (above): Ben Pike, Diane Ross, Dale Yokish, Margaret Sopher, Queen Beth Kennedy, King Joe Wagner, Linda Turrietta, Jeff Kinder, Marcie Anderson, and Dave Mowrey- Prom Director Ralph Horgest (above right) and his wife Pat seem pleased with the Ta| Mahal Fixing some of the many colored lights used for the Prom (right) are Jim Minich ond Rod Lake. Ron Zohner (far right) adds highlights to a dome, while Steve Morris and Van Cogley supervise Bret Johnson ' s muscle power. 20 |uni( Debbie Yashinski and John Jordan (above) play pool— one of many After-Prom Party activities. prom 2 1 Action, excitement, and enthusiasm were displayed by the cast in " Babes in Arms, " the first student musical for T.H.S. Directed by Michael McForren, the plot captured experiences of young stage apprentices and their efforts to become stars of the theater. Action took place in and around a small sum- mer stock theater on Cope Cod, where the apprentices were continually inter- rupted in their acting by the villianous Seymour Fleming. Highlights of the show included the discovery that the fa- mous Steve Edwards was Susie ' s brother, the romantic reunion of Valen- tine, and the strange production of the " Deep North. " The orchestra, music, and choreo- graphy were under the direction of Co- Musical Directors Charles Anderson and Donald Mowrey. Ticket sales and other financial arrangements were- handled by the Class of ' 73, which shared the proceeds with the music department. First T.H.S. musical is a success Morcio Anderson (above right) and Kevin Pott rehearse their song " All At Once. " The " Babes in Arms " cast (right); Ten Hopkins. Jeff Schessler, Kevin Pottison, Ed Pearsail, Diane Holquist, Joe Kantor, Marcie Anderson, " Barney " Smilhers, Ann Carone, and Lois Kriner. Starting off " Bobes in Arms, " with o big boot (for above) ore Rusty McCormick, Doug LaBolle, Robyn Jordan, Morcio Kookogey, Farley Fenton, Marcie Anderson, and Ed Peorsoll. Bunny, portrayed by Lois Kriner (left), sings " Woy Out West on West End Avenue. " Skillfully opplying tfie finishing touches to Ten Hopkins (above) is Director Mike McForren, as Dorcey Heist watches with interest. Diane Holquist (obove left) inspires the audienc with her rendition of " Where or Whe n. " During the school year, if anyone caught a glimpse of a 6 ' 5 " young man, it had to be Jose Roberto Ferro. Bob, as he preferred to be called, came to T.H.S. as an American Field Service Student from Sao Carlos, Brazil. Living accommodations for Bob were arranged with Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cogley of Titusville, and their sons Von and Ben. The local A.F.S. Committee along with the Student Council raised the money and handled the paper work involved in bringing Bob to Titusville. This enthusiastic, " giant " student liked most sports, especially basketball, chess, soccer, swimming, and volley- ball. The sixth grade Outdoor Educa- tion School was pleased when Bob served as a volunteer counselor for three days at Pioneer Ranch. iHllllpWBlill 11.11 .ilUiPP ' - HIB — Height added to team by Bob ni ' ' ' ' ' .i» Bob FetTO {upper right) shares the happy homt Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cogley, Van, and Ben. Peace and quiet seems to be found (above) T.H.S. Library, while Bob does research. Coreful instructions m physics ore followed (right) by Bob Ferro, John Ashley, and Tim Bickel, 24 exchange students Andy ' s accent sounds forth! Touches of old England were brought to T.H.S. by the local Rotary Club Ex- change Student Program. Andy Scrase from Salisbury, England, was selected to spend his sophomore year in Titusville. Andy lived with three different fami- lies: Mr. and Mrs. Richard Smith; Rev. and Mrs. L. A. Shingledecker; and Dr. and Mrs. William Savage. Andy ' s Eng- lish family consists of his father; mother; two younger sisters, Jane and Christine; and an older brother, Richard. He was active in Student Council ac- tivities, building the sophomore home- coming float. Library Aide projects, and counseling at Pioneer Ranch for the sixth grade Outdoor Education Program. Andy enjoys one of his families (upper left): Mr. and Mrs. Richard Smith, Scott, Brad, and Leslie. A report is given by Andy (left) on English life and the correct use of the English language. Descending the stairs, Andy (above) wonders about the homework he will get in his next doss. exchange students 25 Brazilian summer exciting for Mike While a lot of us were lying around soaking up the sun last summer, Mike Adelman was learning to speak Portu- guese. Mike spent ten weeks of his summer vocation in Sao Paulo, Brazil, as an American Abroad student from the United States. Mike lived with the family of Manoel Afonso de Andre, Jr., and had eight South American brothers and sisters: Gil, Celso, Paulo, Manoel, Carlos, Ed- wardo, Gougi, and Zoca. During his stay in Sao Paulo, Mike went to an all boy ' s school. By attend- ing some of the parties and dances, he found that teenagers around the world enjoy the same things: dancing, sing- ing, playing guitars, and just " goofing off. " Mike enjoyed Brazil immensely, and his only regret was that he couldn ' t stay longer. He was just beginning to communicate fluently in Portuguese when he had to leave. If ever given a chance to go abroad again, he intends to take it! Receiving gifts tor his South American family (up- per left) from Ted Cox, William Kocher, ond Har- old Berlin IS Mike Adelman, Americon Abroad Stu- dent from Titusville. The Falls of Iquocu (above right) are visited by Mike Adelman and his father and brothers. Mike Adelman (above) en|oys the companionship of his Brazilian family, the de Andres. change students Shin adds an oriental touch A touch of the business world was added to T.H.S. this year by Shinichiro Orio. Shin was born in Tokyo, Japan, in 1952. He attended Chuo High School and College; he still would like to at- tend on American college and major in Business Administration. This would not be a strange field for him, as he al- ready owns three restaurants, two cof- fee shops, and a supper club. During his school career in Japan, Shin was a track star. He holds the Japanese school record for the 400 meter dash, with a time of 48.7 Originally Shin intended to study in London, but came to Titusville as the friend and house guest of the Mrs. Ma- rion Romaniszyn family. " Wetting his whistle " with a refreshing drink from the holl foontoin (above left) is Shin Orio Listening attentively is Shinichiro Orio (left| as he receives directions from his gym instructor. Shin (above) is given the honor of giving the Homecoming Queen Candidates corsages. exchange students 27 Weekend brings ambassadors Listening with greot attentiveness (right) to the fluently spoken English language is Man Attah. ent (far right) is en|oyed by David Scott of Guatemala and Use Schmid of Austria. Molli McDoniels (above) enthusiastically walks to the podium to talk about her homeland Turkey. 28 a.f.s. weekend Color and charm of far away coun- tries came to Titusville during the an- nual A.F.S. weekend. Some activities of the weekend were a reception at the University of Pittsburgh, a visit to Drake Well Pork, and a party at Tyc-Toc. Ten different countries were represented by these young ambassadors of goodwill. A fish fry was held at the high school to raise money for the local American Field Service chapter. Live entertain- ment was presented by talented stu- dents who donated their time and effort on behalf of the exchange student program. f c Language students (above) enpy a fast moving gome of volleyball at tfie A.F.S. gym party. Alex Francisco and Ron Zofiner (upper left) take tfie spirit of o boys ' physical education class. a.f.s. weekend 29 Homecoming dons her dazzling array Miss Jackie Riley (above) explodes with disbelief as she is named 1 972 Homecoming Queen. Andy Scrase (above center) looks on as Linda Tur netta gives up her crown to Jackie Riley. Giving Queen Jackie a kiss (above rig tit) c captains Doug LoBolle and Smokey Conr 1972 Homecoming Court and Escorts (right)- front Row Lynn Carone, Lon Dovidson, Penny Hopwood, Lmdo Nichols, Jackie Riley, and Sue Smith Row Two Tupper Kinder, Bill More, Jeff Turk, Bret Johnson, Pot Sopher, and Rod Lake. 30 ■ ' homecoming Color was displayed in all of its mag- nificence in the Spanish theme of the 1 972 Homecoming activities. The theme, followed throughout the various Homecoming events, was in honor of Brazilian A.F.S. student Bob Ferro. Prior to the Homecoming football game, a parade including the floats, the queen candidates, and the 1971 Homecoming Queen paraded through- out downtown Titusville. A completely rewarding Home- coming evening was made possible as the Titusville Rockets defeated the Rey- nolds Raiders by the score of 26-14. The MaioreHes (left) honof the Homecoming Court with their special flaming baton routine. Principal Jack Dile (above left) presents the H coming Float Award to Mike McFarland os ( Adelman and Kevin Rochford observe Mary " Vogues " receive standing ovation from students Speedy Gonzales (far right) out-runs the coyote once again os is displayed on the Senioi Float, 32 homecoming Excitement ran through the hearts of six girls as they were sung to by the popular singing group " The Vogues. " A special assembly for Titusville High School, featuring " The Vogues, " started off the 1 972 Homecoming festi- vities. This speciol show was made pos- sible by Cross Creek Resort and Marine Bank. The assembly and all of the other Homecoming events were under the coordination of Student Council Advi- sor Ronald Joyce. During half-time, the Majorettes, Rockettes, and the Marching Band per- formed special routines in honor of the queen candidates. Later, the Junior Class was presented with the First An- nual Principal ' s Award for the best class Homecoming float. However, the highlight of the half-time show was the crowning of the 1972 Homecoming Queen Miss Jackie Riley. homecoming 33 Serious drama was attempted by the cost of this year ' s Senior Class Play. " Of Mice and Men, " written by John Steinbeck, proved to be a very profound challenge to the cast members. All the cast did a wonderful job, but most memorable were the roles of George and Lenny, played by Rob Bu- chan and Doug LaBolle, respectively. Steve Morris had originally been given the part of George, but due to illness hod to forfeit the port. Special notice should be given to Robbie, because he only had a week and a half to practice. Doug was believable and moving as Lenny. Tears could be seen throughout the audience as the play reached its very emotional finale. Responsibility for directing and pro- ducing the show fell to Mr. Michael McForren, who again applied his in- spiring theatrical talents. This makes the fourth ploy he has directed since coming to Titusville two years ago. Seniors create great drama Emotion was disployed as Candy (upper right) soys good-by to his faithful dog, which is about to be shot ' Patience is displayed by Rob Buchon (obove) to- wards Lenny portrayed by Doug LaBolle, Jim Guerra as Crooks (right), fearfully tries to word off Lenny as he becomes upset and riled. 34 senior play Cast members (upper left)— front Row: Steve Morns and Rob Buchon. Row Two: Melanie Sny- der, Doug LaBolle, Jim Guerra, and Kevin Patti- son. Row Three. Director Michoel McForren, Paul Goodwin, Joe Johnson, and Clay Anderson. Curly (left) writhes in agony os George tries to hold Lenny, while Slim and Carlson react. With the help of Lynn Carone and Pom Chappel (above), Jim Guerra prepares for curtain time. senior play 35 to the students. t offered by JoAnne McKenz ' - Vicky Nixon or during the monotony of the school day. ) is enjoyed by all. Idly, students from Vo-Tech (lower left) arrive • ■ ' ■ les at T.H.S. Vitality is displayed by Libby Temple (far beic right) —Happenings at T.H.S! A small frightened child is led into the room. Escorted by his mother into a terrifying world, he must now assume. At the end of three years, he reaches a summit Just to step off a cliff And to the lowest Senior High level, plummet. He finally settles down to a small wooden desk. And for 1 80 days he trys extremely hard, to do his very best. Slowly but surely he climbs to the peck. Showing one and all that neither mentally nor physically is he weak. Time passes and so does he. Climbing the scholastic ladder, to what he wants to be. So now here he stands at the cross roads of life. Looking bock at the years of sweat, tears, and strife. He soon finds himself in a strange new world. For before him is Junior High; its panic and confusion unfurled. Where to now, he ' s really not sure. But with twelve years of knowledge, he ' ll soon find a cure. The great battle of books and student now begins. Sadly enough, the student not always wins. But before he goes, a word of advice. The sky ' s no longer the limit, though only time is the price. by Paul Goodwin school life 37 7 M 1 But in evei vho could CO ' This presents teachers, as tj of official evaluotic der the present edu. What has effected the i feel this way? Instead of j them, some teachers take the time to try and find out what is the trouhl: , others do not. WHY??? Administration institutes new programs Establishing school policy was one of the main responsibilities of T.H.S. ad- ministrators. Principal Jack Dile, Vice- Principal Bruce Pringle, and Superin- tendent of Schools Howard Newson, along with other administrators, were busy during the year introducing and arranging projects throughout the school systems. Some new projects initiated were adult education (for diploma) classes, new English courses, new programs for job placement in the offices, and com- munity involvment. These people mode sure the school system was one of the most efficient in the area by working closely with state and federal educa- tional agencies; thereby, recieving thousands of dollars in federal funds for specialized projects and departments. Problems of scheduling and dis- ciplining were tasks assigned to Mr. Dile and Mr. Pringle. Students had to make numerous changes in their sched- ules, because of class disinterest and some over-crowded classrooms. If dis- ciplining a student became necessary — well, four o ' clock wasn ' t that late! Howard G. Newson James A. Kockler Wells B. Slockwell Roy VonHorn Jock J. Dile Bruce B. Pringle Harold A. Cole Tracking down students (tar obove) turns up some funny situations for Harold Cole and Mrs. Carol Goodmon. 40 administration School board gets it on! Many meetings, pages or reading, and enumeration of figures required long volunteer hours from members of the Titusville Area School Board. Prime interests of the group included the budget, curriculum, tax levies, and personnel. They also set rules that were agreed upon by students, teachers, and parents alike. Several important steps were taken by the board: new curtains were pur- chased for the auditorium; approval was given to a new adult education program which made it possible for an adult, who never graduated, to earn a Titusville High School Diploma; and in- itial planning was started on a building program for the school district. School board members and administrotors (lefl) are engulfed m a mound of paper work. Scfiool Board (lower left): Jean Strowbridge; Earl Yingling; Milton McCroken; Howard Newson, Supt., Raymond Turk, Pres., James Kockler, Asst Supl.; Robert Brown, Pauline Himebaugfi; Evan Hummer; and Norman Peterson. school board 41 Ronald T. Joyce Virginia T. Lackey Counselors ploy roles, even psychiatrists Problems, problems, problems were exactly what confronted the Senior High Guidance Department, as approx- imately nine hundred students were en- rolled in the high school. The problems handled ranged from personal matters to questions on future careers. The guidance personnel ar- ranged college board exams and achievement tests for students planning to enter college. The Notional Honor Society was also under the direction of this department. In addition to their many routine tasks, Guidance Counselors Ronald Joyce and Virginia Lackey started many new projects. One project was Guidepfs, a news letter published by the guidance department for the stu- dents. Through the use of a career in- formation center, the counselors began finding local employment for the non- business, non-academic students. Poinring out information for Cfiris Kocfier (above right) IS a service given by Mrs. Virginia Lackey. Ronald Joyce (right) hands a job pamphlet to Ken ffothowQy about outside work opportunities. 42 guidance I i Computers dominate math classes Dan M. Harry Waller E. Seley ■r At the rate the Math Department was moving along, it was a wonder that a fully computerized school did not evolve. Headed by Blair Antill, a com- puter-oriented mathematics program was available to all pre-trained students. During the course of the year, Dan Harry, Walter Seley, and Buckley Grobb introduced the reititeration-tech- nique process to all calculus and ad- vanced moth pupils. Using this process, a computer can find the area-sum of 5000 rectangles in 3 10 of a second! It is hoped by the department that the usage of computers will help to aid the student in understanding new and old programs in the future. Sfeve Harrison (left) checks out an answer Walter Seley as John Harvey observes. tM An opening to individual vocational training Not only did Vo-Tech preach read- ing, it also gave way to practical expe- riences, for anyone who wanted it. In this facility, so alienated to most T.H.S. students, a way of life existed that very few knew about. Instead of classrooms, there were no restrictions placed on freedom of movement. There was a stu- dent lounge that received music over the P.A. system. Co-op programs (work and study) existed and the T.V. Production crew was only one of the subject areas which took advantage of this offer. Shipped off to the Oil City Hospital to do top- ings, this small congregation earned recognition and the minimum wage of $1.60 an hour per student. New courses were formed and old ones discarded as the year progressed. New equipment was bought with the taxpayers money and put to use. To this day, Vo-Tech remains as the center of technical ond vocational learning for T.H.S. students. Not only from books, but from the agility of hands working alone and together. Learning Itie correct method of cutting meat (right) are Randy Daley and Kenny Beers. John Kellogg (lower right) puts the finishing tou- ches on what used to be a beat-up fender. Ruby Rodgers (above) displays her tolent at mak- ing delicious ice cream in Food Preparation. Getting training (far above) on tiis way to become a professional mectionic is Lloyd Rogers, Decisions ore made (upper left) by Karen Doiley and Cindy Anthony with Sharon Moore assisting. Reoching for a hair curler, Denise Boyle (left) proctices on her live guineo pig, Kothy Johnson. Understanding ourselves by observing the Co-ordinater Carl R. Meinstereifel WiMiam J. Andes Lorry Joe Chalmers Bruce C Drake Leigh I. Roiney Rolph E. Simmermon David L. Snyder An era of innovation and progress results OS the job of co-ordinating the Social Studies Department was under- taken by Mr. Carl Meinstereifel. One such change was the contract method of grading; the student decided which grade he wanted then did the amount of work required to earn that grade. This system was used by several Social Studies teachers. The department also began consid- ering the prospect of having Social Studies mini courses, which would al- low the student to choose his fovorite areas of study. This system would be comparative to the English courses now in operation. New members of the department were Mr. Robert Rhoades and Mr. Wil- liam Andes. Mr. Rhoades assisted the first half of the day with drivers educa- tion and during the afternoon he taught Social Studies. Chris Adetman catches Bruce Ladebu ' s attention (right) as she consults him on their discussion. Hard at work, Jeff Burdick, Steve Landos, Jim Kuhn and Wade Reynolds (for right) enjoy an- other interesting social studies doss. 46 social studies world around us through events of the post Amy Nogy and Mike McFarland (upper left) check several mogazines in preparation of their topic. Seniors (upper right) listen intensively to a history lecture filled with fascination. Craig Smith (above) reads his cluturi as Dwight Detor finds something or social studies 47 Tuning in on foreign lands 48 kinguoge Variety is the spice of life and vari- ety was certainly offered to the lan- guage students of T.H.S. They were given a choice of three courses: French, German, and Latin. Students could take four years of a selected language. Dur- ing this time, they should hove been able to fairly well master its art. There were changes in personnel in the language department during the year. Mrs. Hegia Low, German teacher, left and was replaced by Miss Edith Boulogne. Miss Boulogne gradu- ated from Millersville State College. T.H.S. also lost Mrs. Ann Galegos who taught French. She was replaced by Miss Diane Wakefield who is a gradu- ate of the University of Pittsburgh. During the year, the language teach- ers used various tools to help the stu- dents learn. Such tools as movies, tapes, and the use of the language lab. The lab was used primarily during class time, but was available to students dur- ing their study halls by special arrangement. Language students were offered some extra-curricular activities through- out the year, such as helping with the A.F.S. weekend and caroling at Christ- mas. They were also able to join the Language Club if they were at least a second year language student. In the Longuoge Lab, Margaret Gove (upper left) listens to a tope of c German conversation. language 49 Modifications brought highlights to English Chairman, Paul A, Jones Martha M. Beal Andrew C Brindger Unda Y. Gregg Margaret T. Macmaste: Eleanor N Uniqueness was a word used and practiced by the T.H.S. English Depart- ment. The conventional English pro- gram was replaced by twenty-six mini- courses; mini-courses are nine weeks of particular areas of English. Students were given a variety of subjects from which to choose, everything from Shakespeare to Grammar was offered. Four mini-courses were required to complete the year and these courses were combined to make one credit. Classes were mixed as sophomores, ju- niors, and seniors studied together. Two highlights of the program were the presentation of on Alive Nativity at Christmas and the making of com- mercials for television by using a por- table T.V. camera. Mr. Paul Jones, Department Chair- man, felt that the new English Curricu- lum had some problems, but the most of the students and teachers welcomed the chance to concentrate their studies in fields of their own interest. Next year even more mini-courses, such as Business English, will be made available; therefore, the new-style cur- riculum should become more relivant to the students. Notivify scene captured tf e true meaning of Christmas (right), as produced by the drama class. :i english 5I Exploring the vast unknown, science students at T.H.S. searched for the an- swers to various questions: What is a cell, how do you mix a solution, and what is the structure of an atom? In- structors used lectures combined with the laboratory to present their subjects. The curriculum included Advanced Biol- ogy, Advanced Chemistry, Physics, Nu- clear Science, Chemistry, Biology, and General Science. Work projects, such as the land project In Hydetown, were continued; however, less work was done than the year before due to the lack of funds. The Nuclear Science courses were taught by Mr. James McQueer, and met every morning before school at 7:45. Nucleor Science is a combination of Biology, Chemistry, and Physics; those who took the course discovered what makes up a nucleus, what does it take to pull one apart, and what is radi- ation. In April, the class took a freld trip to Penn State University to try out what they had learned on the university ' s nu- clear reactor. G -ordinator Leiand C. Mowrey James S. McQueer nes P. Marlowe Philip E. Myer Enjoying the new experience of dissection (fa obove) ore Dwayne Seley and Bill Marvin. John Jordan (right) listens attentively as Shirley Howards explains basic chemistry procedures. Science— keystone of knowledge today Explaining his procedure (upper left) for solving a difficult physics problem is John Ashley. Challenging business curriculum widens Chairman, T K, Stove. Mary R Dunkle Elizabeth B Meinstereitel Susan K. Smith A ' J ' Paul J. Zurovchak Practicing to improve typing techniques (right) are Mark Corone, Mark Foley, Frank Landos, and Denny Golford. Mrs. Dunkle (upper right) looks on as Cindy Hub- bard completes another letter and envelope. 54 business ed- horizons Discovering new vocational horizons, all of the Business Education students prepared themselves for the future. De- veloping such skills as typing, short- hand, and bookkeeping, they trained for future career responsibilities. In addition, the sophomores learned the best ways to become wise consumers, which should be beneficial to them now and following graduation. There was an addition to the Busi- ness Education Staff; Miss Sue Smith, a 1972 graduate of Indiana University, became the newest face on the five- teocher staff. A co-operative work experience pro- gram was offered to interested business education seniors. This provided the se- niors with valuable on-the-job training and the experience of earning regular wages and paying taxes. Many classes had guest speakers during the year, such as Mr. Gerald English from the Pennsylvania Bank and Trust. Some classes took field trips to visit various businesses in the area and were involved with projects to better prepare themselves as adult citizens. One such project was the special book- let describing area businesses prepared by one of the Office Practice students during their visitation day to area busi- nesses, and the local Chamber of Com- merce used it in publicizing Titusville. Mary Jane Beauchaf (left) completes an assign- ment on the full key adding machine. Reluctontly sticking his thumb in ink (upper left) is Tom Ridgwoy as he is fingerprinted by a represen- tative of the Civil Service Commission. business ed. 55 Special festivities bring out Co-ordinatior John T. Bonnett Ralph H, Horgest Earnestly working on their macrome (above) ore T.H.S. craft students Laura Young, Denny Stew- art, Jon Bromley, Denny Dressier, Nancy Harry, Holly Ruot, Doug LaBolle, and Patty Berkey- DeepJy ertgrossed in song, Jerry Turner [above right) proctices for the Christmas assembly. An imaginative and creative design is being final- (zed (right) by Lou Baker. o c] " mjc J r the best in fine arts Diligence and determination were expressed as students developed their skills of macrome, weaving, pottery, and abstract painting. For the first time the art department had the opportunity to decorate the Pediatrics ward at the hospital for Christmas, which mode the children ' s stay there more enjoyable. Another task undertaken by the art de- partment, along with the drama class, was the construction of an alive nativity scene held in front of the school. Do, Re, Mi, Fa, So, La, Te, Do. That ' s what you heard as you passed the T.H.S. chorus and choir rooms. Un- der the direction of Mr. Donald Mow- rey, the groups performed in concerts at the school and around town for vari- ous organizations, singing favorite se- lections coinciding with the season of the year. First p eriod each day was set aside for the concert band to practice. Tuning the instruments, arranging the song se- lections, and conducting the bond was the primary job of Mr. Charles Ander- son. Public concerts for almost every occasion were presented throughout the school year. Wfg 4i Chorles B. Anderson Donald E. Mowrey, Co-ordinotor Involved in o practice for concert band (above left) ore Rick Jacobs, Bill Thorpe, Chris Jameson, Kothy Oorlc, and Matthew Bennett. Starting the pep assemblies with their " drum rolls " ore (left) John Wolfkiel and Cindy Biltz. Skills taught for use in everyday life Leorning the sticky techniques of wallpapering ore (above) Diane Barker and Anne Beck. Leveling off a cup of flour (right) Vic Bienio pre- pares the ingredients for his coke. Mary Lou Errett Janet M. Drake Elwin L. Kerr t- 4 1 Vaughn W, Errert Gerald W. Klingensmith J ¥ 58 pfacticai arts IPSpas Experimenting with exotic recipes and styling mod clothes were port of the home economics curriculum, making students realizing the unique problems of running a home. Through the trial and error method, new fads in cooking, making fondu, and quick breads proved to be very interesting as well as deli- cious. Sewing and designing clothes was something challenging to the boys in home economics, but it gave them the opportunity to make a pair of slacks and a vest. Students in woodshop were involved in building such projects as stools, chest of drawers, tables, and cedar chests. These students, along with instructor El- win Kerr, were responsible for the building the set of the " Alive Nativity Scene " produced by the English Department. Mr. James Paul was absent for the first semester while on sybatical; how- ever, future architects were introduced to mechanical drawing techniques by Mr. Gerald Klingensmith. In machine shop the main area of concentration was familiarization of students with the maintenance of ma- chines. Basic machines and materials were used in explaining the accurate and precise way of cutting steel. Concentrating on learning the art of Mechanical Drawing (upper left) are Steve Evans, Bill Hen- derson, and Jon Edwards. Devotedly working to construct the setting for the nativity scene (left) is Bill Grandin. Jt .l procticol orts 59 A storehouse of knowledge and krnold R. Fitzgerold Robert L Omer Dennis P. Pottison Nerves of steel were the require- ments needed by the driver education teachers Mr. Robert Appel, Mr. Robert Rhoades, and Mr. Joe Chalmers. Learn- ing to drive is an important thing for a teenager, and to learn how to drive well-equipped cars is useful to him. This year T.H.S. had two new cars for the students to use ir developing ttieir styles of driving. There were ap- proximately 300 students, more than T.H.S. ever hod, who wanted to learn how to drive. Six hours of driving were required of the students at school, plus hard work at home to obtain their licenses. Reading is one of the most important aspects of a person ' s life, and Mr. Den- nis Pattison helped to develop that skill while serving as the reading instructor. Students had the pleasure of working with materials such as Science Research Association kits, films, tope recorders, and various types of reading tech- niques. Reading is ovailable for any student who had the time and would like to better themselves in reading. Information on almost any subject can be found in the T.H.S. library. This year, nrxjre pleasant and relaxed sur- roundings were arranged and carpet was installed. Along with the new li- brary came the newly appointed librar- ian, Mr. Arnold Fitzgerald. The library is now a nice, quiet place to work and to use for important class research. Robbie Buchon, Tupper Kinder, John Pnngle, JefF Turk (above) search out information for i bate in English class. 60 library, reading adventure found here Robert R. Rboades Robert W. Appel Mr. Appel, driver ' s ed. teacher, (for obove) looks grim as he orKJ Jerry Kalkbrenner ore about to pull out of the school parking lot. Helping students improve reading capacities (up- per right), are Dennis Pattison and Robert Omer. driver ' s ed. 61 Bodies, minds, and reactions are nurtured Happiness is being physically fit through self-efFort. In gym class, Mrs. Pringle had the girls concentrate on such activities as tinickling, tumbling, basketball, and modern day exercises. Mr. Blood drilled his boys on football, Softball, hockey, and many other sports. Along with physical fitness, came Mr. Stewart with health and safety. These classes tried to give the students safer ideas in driving and everyday liv- ing. Some of the right ways to do things proved to be fun as well as prac- tical, such as changing tires. Bob Love (above left) centers the puck as h rushed from both sides by the opposing teon Vicky Galmish, Donna Irons, and Mary Yc (obove), find out that one important factoi safety class is learning the parts of o car. 62: heolth, safety ed., gym Kortiryn W. Pringle William S. Blood Richord E. Stewart Contemplating instructions about the activities, Jeff Stroup (above left) reflects his feelings. Tinickling (left) has been said to be one of the many creative outlets available to co-ordinated girls, 5uch as Claire Howard, Melanie Snyder, Debbie Foley, ond Potty Berkey health, safety ed., 9ym 63 Working behind the scenes to help improve Amid constant student and faculty in- terruptions, the secretaries provided their vital services to the functions of our school. Secretarial services included issusing late passes, keeping an accurate record on each student, and doing the paper work necessary for the operation of the high school. Under the supervision of Mrs. Jean Jeschke and with special assistance from Phillis Madden and Minniealta Watt, the health department functioned efficiently for the students ' benefit. The nurses performed tasks which ranged from administering first aid to determining whether a student should go home due to illness. They also gave eye exams, hearing tests, and an an- nual health screening to oil senior high students. Denny Galford (right) wotches closely as Nurse Jeschke balances the scales during his physical. Mrs. Phyllis AAodden (tor right) is giving a hearing test to Sue AAoore in the library. Corol fi. Goodman Bobbi L. Dittmon Christine S. Ledebur Nadine M. Harrison Jean M. Morris Jane Fulmer school life Schiede House Staff (obove)— front Row: Norma Morovich, Linda Turriet+c, and Diane Tanner. Row Two. Harriet Brown, Morttra Wolte, Betty Den- smore, and Alice Bomett. Vi orking diligently to fulfill her mony duties as secretary (lower left) is Mrs. Carol Goodman. Jean M. Jeschke Minniealto Watt Ptiyllis A. AAodden Service personnel are here to serve you Cofetena workers: (Far above) Shirley Yoshinski, Dorthy Koster, Morgoret Rhoodes, Mabel Burns, Dolores Marsh, Zerney Ross, Jean Morris, Cath- erine Sowo, Norma Weber, Jessie Martin, ond Vera Stokes Mabel Burns ond Mrs. Zerney Ross (right) work hard at washing troys for the next lunch. Busy bus drivers (above) toke duties to pose for the press. iinute f 66 ' custodions, cafeteria, bus dri W ' Shining halls and delectable food proved that T.H.S. had a hard working and reliable staff. Preparing well-balanced, nutritional, and favorite meals, the cafeteria staff strived to make lunch time more enjoy- able. Dedicating special meals to holi- days, such as Halloween, Thanksgiving, and Christmas, and made lunch time a more festive and relaxed atmosphere. Whatever the job, fixing leaking pipes, broken desks and chairs, to sweeping the floors, the custodial staff did all their jobs quickly and skillfully. Transporting students safely to and from school was the main duty of the local bus drivers. On Friday nights, they traveled regular routes offering free rides to home football games. The concern of the drivers for the students was evident when they held regular fire drills for the safe and rapid exiting of students in case of an emergency. Boarding a bus (left) con be a problem for some people, following a busy day at scfiool. Custodians: (below) William Peeples, Ester Turner, Elmer Brown, Elvo Wotson, William Turner, Dor- thy Giison, and Melvin Yoshinski. feO!, |K«» ' %: j fc-i;, - custodians, cafeteria, bus drivers 67 Why is it that out of the more than 800 students in our school, only about 250 are active in the clubs and organi- zations? Could their interest be re-kind- led if different projects were set up? Would the student body react favor- ably to such organizations as The Back- packers Unite Club, Spelunking, or the Gourmet ' s Delight? Is this apathy or is it some new epidemic thot has struck T.H.S. students? WHY??? Entertainment for student body released Student Council: Mike Adelman, Joan Arnold, Steve Bienio, Jim Boyle, Alma Carlson, Anne ClorV, Bev Crismon, Lorraine Deone, Jennifer Fos- ter, Paul Goodwin, Zoro Hogue, Harold Honley, Bret Johnson, Mark Lackey, Diane Linnon, Jill Martin, Amy Nogy, Linda Nicols, Tom Popieski, John Robbins, Jackie Schoum, Andy Scrose, Renee Southwick, Debro Stroup, Pat Word, Goyle Webster, Teri Wright, Laura Young, and Advisor Ron Joyce. Students of T.H.S. (right) get settled as they the appeorance of the fabulous Vogues. 70 ' stucJent council An exciting rock group from the post with the sound of today was presented to the student body, as part of the Homecoming assembly. The student council, with help from Mr. Van Horn, Mr. Joyce, Marine Bonk, and Cross Creek made the show pos- sible. The Vogues played special music in honor of the queen candidates on Oct. 17, 1972. Planning and carrying- out homecoming and sponsoring a fund raising fish fry that kicked off the A.F.S. V eekend were a few of the many func- tions handled by the student council. In the fall, each homeroom selected a representative and on alternate to take before the executive board the suggestions made by the students. Monthly meetings were held to act on recommendations of the executive council and suggestions from students, teachers, and administrators. The executive board consisted of Mike Adelman, Governor; Dennis Billig, Lt. Governor; John Robbins, Secretory; and Chris Ashley, Treasurer. Before ttie fish fry commences Mike Adelman, Renee Southwick, Lori Davidson, and Almo Carl- son, (upper left) check out the school kitchen. The Vogues perform for Condidotes Lynn Carone and Sue Smith (left) ot the homecoming assembly. assembly. student council 71 Happy librarians in a new, colorful Approximately thirty library aides lent a helping hand to Advisor Arnold Fitzgerold in the newly remodeled li- brary. The newly decorated library was kept at its best by the library aides who were responsible for checking in and out books, helping set up new displays, and keeping the library tidy. The organization raised money by selling decorative napkins and sponsor- ing a bake sale. Funds raised were used to help buy needed materials for the li- brary. The club celebrated its new im- age by holding a Christmas party. The elected officers were Beth Fu- gate. President; Jay Shultz, Vice-Presi- dent; and Chris Anderson, Secretary- Treasurer. Students (above right) enjoy studyrng In the color- ful otmosphere of the newly decorated library. Rearranging the card file (right) for convenient use are Phil Come and Andy Scrose. Adjusting a display of new books (far right) in the library is Chris Anderson. 72 library aides atmosphere with Mr. Fitzgerald Checking over the newly received books (above). Librarian Arnold Fitzgerald checks their condition. At Table: Sharon Torr, Chris Anderson, Beth Fu- gote. Jay Schultz, and Sherry Fitzgerald. Row Two- Bill Marvin, Andy Scrose, Cloir Conklin, Cindy Oglesby, Debbie Brown, Kothy Straw- bridge, and Maxine Strawbridge. Row Three Vicki Motter, Cindy Biltz, Mory Socha, Mark Wo- mer, Ed Corbon, Phil Come, Kathy Andrako, Robin Brink, Robin Knowlton, Kay Sowa, Debbie Sooth- wick, Jon Landas, Frank Long, and Bob Logan. library aides 73 Photo Club-ideas seen! Learning to take more creative pic- tures and develop them, the Photogra- phy Club ventured into a new field of art for most of its members. The club was given instructions by Advisor Andrew Brindger and the privi- leges of the darkroom by the publica- tion classes. The club met and worked on Monday nights throughout the year. Members learned to take pictures from various angles, with different lenses, and with various light settings. Each student used his own camera and purchased his own paper and film. Some of the students worked toward preparing entries for various contests held both within and outside the school. The beouty of the " Tiger Spider " (right) spinnin its web was captured by Gregg Orr. (Below) Advisor Andrew Brindger, Tupper Kinde Jody Davison, Advisor Ralph Hargest, Rajnot, PA Nncnn CXrf nn Orr nnrl Rill Ai 3y Davison, Advisor Ralph Ha iney, Ed Noson, Gregg Orr, and Stev Bill More. With o little help from Gregg Orr (below right), Debbie Wagner experiments at printing pictures. 74 photo club Keeping score is the name of the gome Sports-minded girls who wanted the sporting events at T.H.S. to run smoo- ther, donated their time and energy by joining the Girls ' Officials Club. These girls helped in the organizing, announc- ing, timing, and scorekeeping for all sports except football. Advisor Richard Stewart and the re- spective coaches talked with the girls and explained the procedures to be fol- lowed in each sport. In addition to helping the atheletic program run more efficiently, the girls acquired more knowledge about the sports and how they were played. Financially, the organization saved the athletic program money as they eliminated the need to hire teachers for some of the routine jobs at home athe- letic events. Vicki Dibble ond Denise Armitage (left) get in- structions for the gome from the officials ' . Waiting for the runners ore (below) Judy Borker, Elwin Kerr, Goyle Zahner, and onlookers Linda Minich and Anne Clark. girls ' officials club 75 Come buy your tickets, get your fudge, and support the bake sale— these were the spontaneous cries of the varsity clubs. The boys ' and girls ' varsity clubs, al- though separate groups, worked to- gether in various fund raising activities last year. One particular event brought side-cracking comedy— the Harlem Dip- lomats socking it to the Faculty All- Stars. During this time, the girls sold home-made fudge; however, the boys counteracted by controlling the mass of coats in their coat check. The goals of both varsity clubs was to raise enough money to buy varsity jackets for any member who hod earned two or more varsity letters. One event, which every club member en- joyed, was the initiation of the newly eligible students. At their monthly meetings, they de- cided on fund raising activities with the help of their three advisors: Mr. Buck- ley Crabb, Miss Linda Gregg, and Mr. William Blood. Ron McKee (right) works hard at making money for the varsity club by running t+ie coot check. Varsiiy Clubs sponser entertain 4 r " r " " mi r p-- r- ]fri - 1 ' Fronf Row: Don Morris, Vic Bienio, Kevin Pottison, Jim Minich, Scott Vincent, and Don Bennett. Row Two Steve Morris, Doug LoBolle, Dick Beach, Steve Harrison, Dennis Galford, and Rod Lake. Row T iree: Dorryl Billig, Glenn Harrison, Mike McFarland, Paul Seybert, Doug Mowrey, Ron Grant, Don Dohle, Steve Dohle, and Paul Good- win. Row Four, Dennis Btllig, Jock Connell, Gory Carlson, John Harper, Mike Hackett, Farley Fen- ton, and V ade Reynolds. Row Five Tupper Kinder, Ron McKee, Bob Wiedner, Craig Warner, Jon Bromley, Bob Logon, Mike Sieber, Joe Dunn, Steve Leach, and Ron Zohner. Row Six Bill More, Bret Johnson, and Ron Dinger. 76 ' boys ' varsity club ment— ' Harlem Diplomats " front Row. Jill Mortin, Liso Brady, Vicki Dibble, Lynn Corone, Pom Chappel, Diane Curry, Renee Sortiwick, Ros Ccsella, Su Ricke, Kim Proper, and Sue McNamora. Row Two: Advisor William Blood, Sue Smith, Diane Stefaniszyn, Penny Hopwood, Denise Armitoge, Libby Temple, Kathy Lmnon, Sue Spears, Dione L ' Huillier, Jackie Schoum, Amy Nagy, Vicki Motter, Ronda Sampson, and Ann Clork. Row Three: Pat Bienio, Sherry Morns, Lori Dovidson, Freddie Dovis, Diane Lmnon, Aileen Turrieta, Kathy Stover, Lon Mohan, Diane Shields, Joan Arnold, Jane McNomara, Debbie Dov , Linda Nichols, and Holly Ruot. Enjoying lunch during initiation (far left) ore Lori Dovidson and Anne Clark. A fan (left) at the Harlem Diplomat Game buys fudge from varsity club member Amy Nagy. girls " vorsity club 77 Language Club draws large numbers The astonishing number of 1 37 stu- dents united to form on enormous Lan- guage Club. The club was mode up of students who have had two or more years of a language. Mrs. Betty Fife, with the help of the other language teachers, advised the group. Most of the planning was done by the student executive council. The coun- cil consisted of the officers and repre- sentatives from each language studied, studied. A new event this year was a trip for the advanced language student to " Old Economy. " This is a restored vil- lage from the 1 9th Century, which was a self-contained religious community. A breakfast was held instead of the usual dinner for the students participating in the A.F.S. Weekend. Providing laughs at a club meeting Andy Scrose, John Ashley, and Bob Fe Language Club members (upper right) get very thused at their meetings. (Right) front Rowr Su Ricke, Debbie Foley, Cindy Stetaniszyn, ond Lori Davidson. Row Two; John Ashley, Jim Sye, Mike Adelman, Jack Yokish, and Pot Waycoff. 78 languoge club Stage Crew lends a hand ; Preporing for the Senior Class ploy, Chris Stewart (obove left) chonges o light bulb. Taking o break from routine stage work. Randy Muir (above) enjoys a good magazine. (Left) Chris Stewart, Lorry Willioms, Advisor Mi- chael McForren, and Randy Muir. Stage crew proved fo be a great ne- cessity to many of the performances presented in the auditorium throughout the year. With only three members and Advi- sor Michael McFarren, the stage crew carried out the various duties assigned to them. Their responsibilities included maintenance, stage-sound effects, op- erating the many lights, and helping to build scenery. Special work was done setting up the Vogue ' s equipment for the special Homecoming Assembly. It ' s all in the 73 yearbook Take two creative editors, add one advisor with the patience of Job, mix in seven senior editors with instinct, stir in garnishes of laughter and illwill, simmer gently for six months, and a fantastic yearbook evolves. The cover on the 1973 OPTIMIST was the brain-child of two minds: radi- cal and conservative. This particular volume contained color galore and had special effects spread throughout. In addition, a new 3-column layout style was introduced along with on entirely new opproach to advertising layout. The senior staff had the job of " breaking in " the sophomores and training the juniors more intensely. A few times during the year, it was neces- sary for the members to come in after school in order that the deadlines could be met. Another brain-child this year was that of the Mini-Pulitzer Prize Awards. Created by Yearbook Advisor T. K. Sto- ver and Newspaper Advisor Linda Gregg, all publications students were eligible to enter their best work in com- petition. Each category was judged by a professional in that field from outside the school. Publication Photographers (above) Sam Litzinger, Gregg Orr, Jerry Anderson, Ken Hathaway, Jerry Turner, and Bruce Ladebu. Photography Advisor John Tu cuses the old Yashica. ■ (above right) to- Yeorbook Editors— (right) Left Row. Debbie Ya- shinski, Stanley Saunders, Renee Ewing, Brendo Wright, and Blair Johnson. Rig if Row. Gloria MesseroM, Jackie Riley, Debbie Carter, Chris Crone, Vicki Foley, Nancy Lorenz, and John Driscoll. 80 yearbook -AViii, ' Staff Members-(Far above) Chns Ashley, Pat Bienio, Dave Brown, Bev Cnsman, Cathy Filch, Maureen Guerro, Dave Honcock, Virginia Hay- nes, Edith Henderson, Deb Hutchinson, Cindy Ir- win, Rick Kellogg, Nancy Koon, Linda Minich, Judy Propheter, Dave Reitmeyer, Karen Rhoades, Libby Temple, Sam Wieder, and Mike Wright. Contemplating over the yearbook ' s cover (obove) Editors-in-Chief Kevin Rochford, Debbie Wogner, and Advisor Terry Stover. yearbook 81 Trying to make the Rocket Tales a success are (nght) Dottie Forquharson and Mike Pietkiewicz. 82 newspaper " Extra! Extra! Read all about it! " A current of creativity was poured forth, and due to this new outlet of imagination, the newspaper seemed to have changed overnight. One of the brainchilds of Editors Jody Davison and Scott Gardner was that of the first issue being given away free. Supposedly, this idea was to en- tice everybody to buy more issues. The idea failed as the Rocket Tales statistics on sales showed. Out of the nearly 900 students and teachers in the school, only 1 79 subscribed! With ttie help of Advisor Linda Gregg, modern methods were tried. Some worked and some failed. One that proved successful was that of as- signing two editors to each page of the paper with these editors alternating is- sues. This gave a chance for new ideas to be put into practice for each issue. Newspaper Staff (upper left)— Jon Ivy, Chris Ko- cher, Diane L ' Huiller, Jane Shottuck, Jackie Sdiaum, Sue Spears, Shannon Lee, Chris Trocy, Dottie Farquhorson, Mekanie Von Dyke, Sue Hawk, John AAadden, Fkissie Bortzer, Linda Car- ter, Ronck) Sompson, Jody Davison, Scott Gord- ner. Ken Amboyer, Piney McKenzie, Lori Mohan, and Miss Linda Gregg. Typing an article, Flossie Bortzer (left) is hard at wort to moke the deadline for Rocket Tales. newspaper 83 Rockettes and majorettes rock Majorettes: Bev Crismon, Maureen Guerra, Nancy Harry, Carol Seley, Head Majorette Diane Stefaniszyn, Alma Carlson, Linda Minich, Grna Ensle, ar d Nancy Lorenz. Alfernafes (not pic- tured): Maureen Beck, Sherry Fitzgerald, Karen Kalkbrenner, Penny McKenzie, and Su Ricke. Entertainment is provided by the T.H.S. major ettes (upper right) of a pep assembly. Reluctantly performing her last half time show is (right) Head Rockette Linda Ludwick. 84 rockettes, majorettes Deep concentration, lots of hard work, and natural ability paved the way for head majorette Diane Stefonis- zyn in leading the T.H.S. Majorettes through the 1972-73 school year. Throughout the year, the majorettes participated in various activities, such as pep assemblies, half-time shows of the football and basketball gomes, and several parades. The majorettes presented a very spe- cial number during the homecoming festivities as they twirled their fire ba- tons to " El Cumbonchero. " Christmas brought out the creativity in each of the girls as they performed a special rou- tine to " Winter Wonderland, " during a home basketball game. Through special arrangements, the majorettes traveled to Polk State School to entertain the patients. These girls worked continuously to bring vari- ety to the activities of the year. Rockettes: Kathy Atkins, Krista Watkins, Patty Ber key, Patty Bienio, Sue Bigley, Ceda Conklin, Mory Oahle, Brenda Donovan, Peggy Dowling, Debbie Foley, Kathy Goughler, Kim Gratiam, Zara Hogue, Kim Hazen, Sue Henrikson, Claire How- ard, Teri Kantor, Marcia Kookogey, Julie Lucas, Head Rockette Linda Ludwick, Sandy McKee, Teri Milo, Sherry Morris, Kothy Nelson, Renee Pike Karen Rhoodes, Carol Schoum, Melonie Snyder Debbie Van Dyke, Debbie Voisin, Kathy Wad dingham, and Carol Walton. Alternofes. (not pic- tured): Jane Anderson, Blair Johnson, Kim Lytle, Beth Weber, and Goyle Zahner. Dashing onto the field, the Rockettes performed numerous spectacular half- time shows including " Rockin Robin " and " The Charleston. " Time and effort together with plenty of practice were the key sacrifices for becoming a reliable Rockette. Mr. Don- ald Mowrey, Instructor, helped Head Rockette Linda Ludwick to create a vari- ety of routines for the spectators enjoyment. The group participated with the bond in many out of town activities such as bond camp and parades. They placed third in competition at Clarion and Edinboro. Many of the Rockettes appeared at the home Basketball games. New gold pull-over sweaters were also added at- tractions to the already colorful brown and gold outfits of the group. Putting more effort into her last pep assembly (above) is Head Majorette Diane Stefoniszyn. rockettes, majorettes 85 Marching Bond: Ann Ague, Clay Anderson, Deb- bie Anderson, Roy Boker, Mon Bennett, Ruth Ben- nett, Jane Bickel, Jane Birticel, Cindy Biltz, Cindy BIy, Debbie Bennett, Denise Boyle, Rose Brink, Kattiy OarV, Ron Chrispen, Jan Dallas, Vicki DibUe, Elsie Ennght, Dan Ennght, Cindy Fink, Neil Giewont, Dove Goodwill, Donald Graff, Mjke Hoos, Rhonda Horger, Tim Horger, Louise Harper, Sue H ,Uj,., Kt j-j - ij , k,,:, vj.iKr:. ,,, Debbie Jones, Betty Kelly, Terry Kerr, Chris Lewis, Kothy Locke, Evelyn McGinnis, Dove Mapes, Gary Marsh, Charlotte Martin, Judy Myers, Ron Nelson, Noncy Newson, Cindy Ostergard, Ken Pearsoll, Sherry Pearsall, Kim Proper, Luke Ran- dall, Patty Reisinger, Dove Reitmeyer, May Ricke, Joy Schultz, Duane Seley, Craig Smith, Mary Socho, Rick Sopher, Renee Southwick, Sue Speors, Bill Sterling, Sue Sterling, Jeff Stroup, Kothy Stover, Cheryl Switzer, Jim Sye, Pom Sye, Becky Thorpe, Bill Thorpe, John Woychoff, Pat Waychoff, Karen Weograff, John Wolkfiel, Jack Yokish, Gail Warner, Tim Weis, ond Ann Wilson. Cheering and applauding followed the sounds of the T.H.S. Marching Band OS they high stepped on to the Rocket footboll field. The beat went on not only in the town ' s events, but also in nearby communities. During an octie summer, they provided music for Cen- terville ' s Autumn Leaves Festival, Craw- ford County ' s Queen, Clarion ' s Autumn Leaves Festival, and Pleasantville ' s Centenniol. Competition with other bands at Edintjoro, Clarion, and Meadville saw the band place third in each of these events. This was partly due to the work at summer band camp at Pioneer Ranch in Hickory, not to mention the once-a- week practice during the student ' s sum- mer vacation at the Rocket football field. Caught in the oct of performing were T.H.S. bond members (nght) who delighted the crowd. The beat goes on with rockin ' sounds To give the band a cooler appear- ance, money was donated from Titus- e ' s Service League for summer uni- forms, v hich were complimented by attractive brown and gold shirts and pants. Additional wear was also pur- chased to replace old winter uniforms. The biggest highlight of the year was the first annual banquet for the band, Rockettes, and Majorettes sponsored by the band parents. The band worked hard and steady with Director Charles Anderson and Head Majorette Diane Stefaniszyn to fill a busy year with rockin ' sounds. At one of the many proctices (upper left), the bond nears perfection tor their pre-gome show. Disbelief is expressed by Mr Anderson and the band (above) as the Rockets make a great ploy. The bond and Rockettes (left) take a finol bow of- ter finishing o spectacular half-time show. Fronf Row Kotfiy Stover, Rosemary Brink, Char- lotte Martin, Nancy Harry, Chris Lewis, Judy Myer, Ann Ague, May Ricke, Mary Socha, Debbie Bonnett, Evelyn McGinnis, ond Jon Dallas. Row Two. Betty Kelly, Sue Hoban, Debbie Brown, Jane Bickel, Kim Proper, Cindy BIy, Don Graff, Mat- thew Benr ett, Alma Uarlson, Cheryl bwitzer, Sue Sterling, Kathy Claris, Sherry Pearsoll, Bill Ster- ling, Dan Enright, Jay Schultz, Dave Goodwill, and Dove Mopes. Row Three. Renee Southwick, Vicki Dibble, Mike Haas, Ten Kerr, Tim Harger, Kris Jameson, R.ck Kerr, Dove Warden, Bill Thorpe, Rick Jacobs, Jim Sye, Craig Smith, Gary AAarsh, ond Neil Giewont. Row four.- Cindy Fink, Gndy Bittz, Jeff Sh-oup, Jock Yokish, David Reit- meyer, John Woychoff, and Patrick Woychoff. Clarinetist Kothy Stover (above) is focused on dur ir g the annual Christmas Concert. The aixfitofium fills with the Christmas spirit as Charies Anderson (right) directs the concert bond. Band gives musical variety Beneath the colorful overlay of their marching band uniforms lied the dignity of the Concert Band. This group of dedicated music students worked very hard to ensure excellence in their per- formances. Some of the bond members went to Main Street School to play for the students and their parents. This was a new activity for the Concert Band to create interest in instrumental music among the youngsters. Basketball gomes, wrestling matches, and pep assemblies were liv- ened up by the music provided by the Pep Band. Much enthusiasm by the band and the spectators really im- proved the morale of the players. The band played the school songs plus many other peppy tunes. Practicing every Tuesday night was the a Stage Bond. They practiced for the various concerts such as the Spring Concert and also for a special appear- ance before the Women ' s Club of the Titusville area. Christmas caroling through the streets of the downtown Titusville area was the Brass Ensemble. They also en- tertained the students of T.H.S. in the cafeteria with lunch time concerts. These music students went to the vari- ous elementary schools of the Titusville area and brought the younger students a little Christmas cheer. Procticing for a bond concert (upper left), Mary Socho works toword o musician ' s perfection. Pep band moves school spirit (obove) by providing music at basketball and wrestling events. Leading one of the stage bonds lunchtime ap- pearances (left) is Charles Anderson. Terry Kerr represents us in Boston Drstnct Chorus (right)— front Row: Goyle Zahner, Linda Clark, Marcio Kookogey, and Befsy Ritchey. Row Two. Bill Sterling, Tom Popieskt, Terry Kerr, and Phil Poux. Men ' s Chorus (below)— Fronf Row. Randy Muir, Mark Lackey, Jerry Turner, Tom Popieski, and Terry Kerr. Row Two. Doug LoBolle, Merlyn Riley, Phil Roux, Farley Fenton, Stan Saunders, and BrII Sterling. Girls " Trio (below right)-Fronf fo bock. Betsy Ritchey, Beth Weber, and Linda Clork Choir— fronf Row: Teri Wright, Debbie Van Dyke, Chris Lewis, Carol Walton, Sandy McKee, Dione Stefaniszyn, Judy Nikonchik, Lynn Corone, Sue Smith, Aileen Turrietta, Rondo Sampson, Clair Conklin, Randy Muir, Mark Carone, Darryl Billig, Steve Briggs, Don Bennett, Jim Minich, Jerry An- derson, and Kevin Pottison. Row Two: Peggy Dowling, Patty Word, Lorraine Deane, Morcio Ko- okogey, Melanie Snyder, Kothy Atkins, Penny Hopwood, Zora Hague, Freddie Davis, Cindy Warner, Morlene Moore, Honk Emecoff, Philip Anthony, Greg Trocy, Poul Goodwin, Mork Foley, Tim Johnson, Duane Watson, Jerry Dowling, and Bill Sterling. Row Three. Ruth Whitman, Beth We- ber, Anne Clark, Diane L ' Huillier, Sue Bigley, Maureen Guerro, Sue Henrikson, Roberta Zerres, May Ricke, Vicki Dibble, Nancy Harry, Renee Ew- ing, Linda Nicols, Linda Minich, Terry Kerr, Jerry Turner, Tom Popteski, Doug Mowery, Melvin Coe, Mark Lackey, Bob Buchan, and Bill Russell. Row four: Ann Wilson, Carolyn Spence, Goyle Zah- ner, Debbie Lammers, Kothy Popieski, Darlene Barker, Linda Clark, Ruth Bennett, Amy Nogy, Paula MocOuorrie, Debbie Voisin, Mike Wright, Farley Fenton, Alan Dibble, Dennis Billig, Steve James, Cloy Anderson, Doug LoBolle, Merlyn Riley, Stan Saunders, Kevin Lytle, Randy Schnei- der, Philip PouK, and Joe Dunn. r . ' . ' Girls Ensemble— Fronf Row; Melanie Snyder, Lor- roine Deone, Sandy McKee, Judy Nikonchik, Rondo Sampson, and Aileen Torrietto. Row Two; Moureen Guerro, Morcio Kookogey, Sue Hen- rikson, linda Nicols, Dione Linnon, and Roberto Zerres. Row Three- Goyle Zohner, Debbie Lam- mers, Anne Clark, Beth Weber, Kothy Popieski, Undo Clark, Poulo MocOuorrie, and Ann Wilson. Ninety-two senior high students united together this year to form the largest choir ever. The choir performed for several area clubs and organiza- tions, including the Lions ' Club and the Oil City Women ' s Club. At the annual Christmas and Easter assemblies, the " voice " of the choir seemed to be appreciated by everyone who heard it. The annual public con- certs were also a great success with crowds of well over 700 attending each performance. For the first time, Titusville partici- pated in the all eastern choir which was held in Boston. Second tenor Terry Kerr had the honor of being the first, and it ' s hoped not the last, from Titusville to participate. In the opinion of Director Donald Mowrey, the choir had a very success- ful year singing a large variety of songs for many types of audiences. Girls ' Chorus sings along with Don " Chorus— Front Row. Sue Patterson, Joyme Scoti, Marlene Moore, Delores Smith, Sue Smith, Robin Bnnk, Jo Ann McKenzie, Carol Walton, Cedo Conklin, Sue Henrikson, Krista Atkins, Sue Hoi- quist, Diane Stefoniszyn, Rondo Sampson, Carol Vroman, Lynn Carone, Freddie Davis, and Roberta Zerres. Row Two: Robin Knowlton. Kim Graham, Penny Hopwood, Theresa Messina, Cindy Warner, Shirley Howard, Debbie Emigh, Debbie Stroup, Denise Southwick, Dorothy Troxell, Kathy Linnon, Janice Fogle, Debbie Foley, Cindy Pro- cenaluk, Carol Howard, Rosemany McColmont, Renee Pike, and Ten Johnson. Row Three. Kothy Goughler, Maureen Beck, Cathy Androko, Sue Sterling, Carol Nelson, Nancy Oakes, Janet Panas, Lucy McCain, Linda Nicols, Lou Baker, Ronno Emerson, Stephanie Thompson, Janet Boily, Judy Barker, Kristy Weldon, Ten Milo, Ka- ren Wagner, and Mary Lovery. Row Four. Carolyn Spence, Eleth Weber, Ten Kontor, Goyle Zohner, Debbie Lommers, Linda Clark, Diane Shields, Pa- tina Nufer, Geneva Masters, Lou Ann Greer, Sue Neely, ond Christy Honley. Filling the auditorium with sweet me- lodious sounds, the girls ' chorus song favorite Christmas carols at the annual choral concert directed by Mr. Donald Mowrey. These seventy-five girls performed in several concerts throughout the year. After the holidays, the chorus spent many hours rehearsing for the Palm Sunday Concert and Spring Concert which were their last performances of the year. The girl ' s chorus is an elective course open to any girl wanting to display her vocal talent. This is its fifth year in exis- tence, and many girls have shown great interest in it. Tkffiit 4 ' " " r rtk An annual T.H.S. event is the Christmas concert i which the girls ' chorus (above) participated. Girls ' chorus members (right) focus their attentic on Donald Mowrey during a daily practice. River Ridge Farm objective of history club Passing through the parallels of time, the Drake History Club ' s main objective was to learn about the past in a fun way. They did this by bringing back to life the history of the Sibley Estate (River Ridge Farm) located across the Allegheny River in Oil City. This project was skillfully planned with slides, sound effects, and historically narrated by the members at the Historians Convention at Philadelphia in April which was the biggest highlight of the year. The club continued its interest in other areas by inviting Miss Linda Gregg to show slides of her Olympic trip and Miss Mabel Clark, a former club advisor, to present slides of her journey to the South Pacific. Other events were scheduled throughout the year, such as visits to historical sites: Lyndhurst Manor in Tar- rytown. New York; Titusville ' s Drake Well Museum; and Fort LeBouef in Waterford. The new advisor, Mr. Carl Meins- tereifel, made it a point to let the mem- bers do their own thing in the study of area history. Awaiting ttieir speoker, members of the tlistory club (upper left) discuss the doy ' s excitement. Lyndhurst Manor, New York, (left) was a histori- cal site visited by Jon Londas ond Jay Schultz. history club 93 Flexability is the answer Tumbling, jumping, and spinning were enjoyed by school girls of all ages who participated in the Girls ' Gymnas- tics Club. The club was organized and coached by Mr. Richard Stewart. The girls, 1 50 in all, ranged from elementary school age to senior high oge and were graded according to their abilities. The grades were beginner; in- termediate; advanced; and the newest award, superior. Competition was missed, because Ti- tusville was the only local school with a team. However, the girls enjoyed the annual show they put on in February. The show was for parents, friends, and others interested in gymnastics. Gymnastics Club (far above)— Fronf Row: Susan Rice, Linda Nicols, and Amber Griffen. Row Two Robin Grant, Jane Shattuck, Holly Ruot, Robin Ruot, Teri Wright, and Cheryl Loreau, Flexability is on important port of gymnastics os shown (above) by Ten Wright during practice. Showing her ability in gymnastics, Robin Ruot (right) performs the difficult bock hand spring. 94 gymnastics club Tennis club new at t.h.s. Vigor and vitality were only part of the effort put forth by the Girls ' Tennis Club, thanks to Mrs. Esther Heth. Hav- ing competed among themselves and also against the boys ' tennis team, they continued to practice during the fall and spring. Titusville hod the only girls ' Tennis Club in the area; however, other schools should be starting teams in the future. If these teams do develop, the athletic department hopes to schedule some regular scholastic meets. Tennis Club (upper left)— Donna Irons, Debbie Cunningham, and Debbie Wagner. Skill and good form in serving is displayed by (left) Donna Irons during a mid-day practice. Advisor Esther Hefh (above) explains the proper grip of a tennis racket to Diane Erickson. tennis club 95 Honor Society looks to the future Character, leadership, and service, along with commendable grades and a good personality, were the require- ments for being a member of the Na- tional Honor Society. Approximately fifteen per cent of the Senior class and five per cent of the Junior class were inducted into the club last year by Advisors Ronald Joyce and Virginia Lackey. With the help of Alma Carlson (right), John Rob- bins memorizes his physics equations. Taking a breather from a hard day of learning (be- low right) is Dan Hoover, Renee Ewing, Carol Seley, Jockie Riley, Kathy At- kins, Alma Carlson, Su Ricke, Advisor Virginio Lackey, Kevin Rochford, John Ashley, Renee Southwick, John Robbins, Mike Adelman, Dan Hoover, and Advisor Ronald Joyce. Soulful Italian hits Tyc-Toc Tyc-Toc was still the place to go for excitement on any Friday or Saturday night during the year. There were ping- pong tables, pool tables, and music was provided for those who wished to dance A new addition this year was the snack bar, better known as " The Soul- ful Italian. " Sandwiches and french fries were served by youthful gourmet Merlyn Riley. Several new games for the game rooms were also purchased this year for the members enjoyment. Contests and tournaments were held throughout the year to determine who was the best at pool, ping-pong, chess, skating, and several other games and activities. The money raised at Tyc-Toc and at Tyc-Toc activities was used to help pay for the after-prom party which was held at the Senior High School. Rop sessions come easy between John Pringle (up- per left) and Recreation Director Ed Myer. A winners smile (for left) is simple for o pool pro- fessional like Wode Reynolds. Making his woy ttirough the always crowded Tyc- Toc, Tim Johnson (left) wonders if he ' ll get out. tyc-toc 97 Toot-toot tutoring along with F.T.A. Front Row: Jack Connell, Mory Socha, Mary Ja- cobs, Dottie Farquharson, Judy Nikonchik, Zora Hague, Jody Davison, Kafhy Eilers, Marlene Moore, Potty Johnson, Keren Budzinski, Lindo Crawford, Karen Rhoodes, and Debbie Yashinski. Row Two, Bill More, Sherry Fitzgerold, Cothy Fitch, Kathy Rumbaugh, Lou Baker, Jan Fogle, Sue Moore, Renee Fenstermoker, Mary Adelmon, De- nise Armitage, Lorraine Donovon, Connie Ewing, Debbie Erwin, Vickie Golmlsh, Chris Kocher, Jan Ivy, Gayle Webster, and Pot Bienio. Row Three: Topper Kinder, Kim Lytle, Ten Johnson, Mory La- very, Coroi Walton, Shirley Howard, Pom Eilers, Denise Pratt, Dione Shields, and Chris Adelmon. Row Four: Advisor Walter Seley, Lou Ann Greer, Dorlene Barker, Sheila Crispen, Pom Fischer, Ter- rie Kissell, Sue Spear, Renee Ewing, Diane L ' Huillier, Penny Hopwood, Shannon Lee, Freddie Davis, Linda Nichols, Ceda Conklin, Jean Kunick, Lori Mahon, Chris Tracy, Melonie Van Dyke, Ka- ren Kalkbrenner, Nancy Koon, Stan Saunders, Diane Yashinski, Debbie Van Dyke, and Lori Davidson. Teaching and learning were the basic objectives of the Future Teachers Club. Many senior high students volunteered their time to tutor younger students in the Junior High School and to help at the Presbyterian Church with the Head- state Program. These students worked on a one-to-one basis with the younger students trying to develop an interest to learn. Tutoring in junior high was super- vised by Mrs. Lois Gilson and Mr. Ken Winger; hopefully, this service helped make learning a little bit easier for the special education students. Advisor Walter Seley has enjoyed working with this club for the past twelve years. President Carol Walton and Vice-President Jean Kunick pro- moted the club ' s activities, such as sell- ing stationary and sponsoring o Christ- mas dance. The group also toured several colleges in the area; Behrend Campus, Erie Business School, and Slip- pery Rock State College. The FTA was primarily interested in teaching; however, it encouraged all students interested in the various phases of education to become members. Reading hour at Heodstort is enjoyed in when Potty Johnson (right) is in charge. Is there a nurse in the house? Tackling another year of fun and ex- citement, Mrs. Jean Jeschke advised the girls of the Health Career ' s Club through another year. Club officers were responsible for scheduling the appearances of the vari- ous speakers who spoke at the monthly meetings. In November, a represent- ative from the Department of Welfare in Meadville spoke on the aspects of being a social worker. Some of the other speakers who tried to give the girls insight into the medical world in- cluded a doctor from Polk State Hospi- tal, a dental hygienist, physcotheorpist, and an x-ray technician. In April, the club took a trip to the Shriner ' s Childrens ' Hospital in Erie; the trip proved to be particularly educa- tional for those planning careers in nursing and physical therapy. Debbie Yashinski (upper left) receives instruction from Nurse Jean Jeschke on checking pulses. Choosir g a pamphlet on nursing (above) from the selection in tfie nurse ' s office is Sheila Orr. Front Row: Sheila Orr, Debbie Yoshinski, ond Sherry Fitzgerald. Row Two: Betty Kelly and Linda Clark. Row Three: Diane Erickson, Peggy O ' Neil, Carol Gneodinger, ond Sue Brown. Row Four: Ter rie Kissell, Mary Lovery, and Sue Sterling. health careers club 99 M A t The character of ' " r ..-i--i ' --rJ is presented to the by athletics than by „,,, ,-,f school life. Athletics no; r izes but unifies the stud ,,, . y Imagine, if you will, no athletic pro- gram at T.H.S. As fortunate as we are to have these activities, we constantly remain apathetical towards our teams. Granted, there are some students who follow these activities religiously, but not near a majority. Think what an othlete must feel like to see this lack of student support, after hours of agonizing practice. So why does it have to be this way? WHY??? Rockets fumble the year The ball was snapped, the players clashed, and the Rockets went for a long drive; displaying their usual fash- ion of " coming out fighting " at the start of a game. This was basically the kind of football the 1972 Rockets came out to play; however, a few unlucky breaks put them on the low end of the stick. Throughout most of their games, the Rockets put their plays into action like clock-work; unfortunately, they found out that a few costly mistakes could de- cide the gome. Starting their campaign out on the home field, the Rockets con- fronted Oil City in one of the most rag- ing offensive battles of the season. Tak- ing an early 1 2-0 lead, the Rockets found that the game was far from over. With both teams playing a tough offen- sive game. Oil City crept up on the Rockets and pulled out ahead in the fi- nal quarter winning by a score of 28- 24. A highlight of the year was an un- usual win over Hickory on a field goal kicked by John Harper. Hickory failed to score during the game, leaving the Rockets with a 3-0 victory. During several of the home gomes, a most unusual incident occured. Both teams would be lining up, the center would be getting ready to hike the boll, and then all of a sudden the crowd would start cheering and yelling. What happened? Was a star player coming on the field? Was someone coming out to save the day? No, it was only a small, sleek rabbit darting across the field to make his bi-weekly appearance. This rabbit was the big attention stea- ler. During the short time he appeared, the rabbit compiled more rushing yard- age than any of his football counterparts. Senior Gary Carlson started out the season as first string quarterback, scor- ing two touchdowns in the opener with Oil City. However, in that game he was injured. The abilities of Junior Ron McKee and Sophomore Rick Kocan were then called upon to fill the va- cancy. McKee played a fairly stable game and Kocan was helpful in the Franklin gome, when he connected with Jack Connell for the lone score. Rocket quarterback Ron McKee (above) passes to his end tor a big gain and onottier first down. Coocti Buck Crobb (right) is at ease while observ- ing the fine work of the Rockets os Steve Morris waits to go into the gome. ' The Rocket defense (left) makes a quick tackle, leaving Reynolds without a gain of yardage. Getting fired up during holftime, the Rockets (be- low) chorge down the stairs, ready for a fight. Although each individual on the team appeared to put forth a great amount of effort, only a couple of members were listed on the North-West Confer- ence All-Star Roster. Dave Stewart re- ceived the position of second team de- fensive half-back and John Harper earned a spot as linebacker on the Sec- tion II All-Stor Team. Honorable men- tions were given to Jack Connell, Joe Jacobs, and Rod Kahnell. Another bright spot was that Doug LaBolle was given an honorable mention for All- Stote defensive tackle. The season record does not always tell the whole story of how the team really did during the year. So was the case of the ' 72 Rockets. They worked together as a team, but always seemed to get the bad breaks and come up short in the scoring bracket. With a season record of 2 wins and 7 losses, the Rockets had to be satisfied knowing that they did learn to put good team- work into action. As a team represent- ative stated at a pep assembly, " It is an honor and privilege to play for T.H.S. " With that feeling exhibited by the players, the season was remarkably better than the statistics show. Contemplating the team ' s moves, Jon Bromley (right) is hoping for another team victory. 1972 Football Teom— Fronf Row: Joe Jacobs, Steve Morris, Tim Brown, Rod Kahnell, Doug La- Bolle, Jock Connell, Gary Carlson, Mike Seiber, John Harper, Jon Bromley, and Bill Grandin. Row Two: JefF Harrison, Glen Harrison, Randy Fortney, Mike Evans, Don Stewart, Ron McKee, Dove Stewart, Bill More, Mike Hockett, Joe Dunn, Jim Guerro, and Jerry Kalkbrenner. Row Three. Ron Grant, Dennis Hicks, Paul Goodwin, Rob Buchon, Von Cogley, Bob Waychoff, Duane Watson, Brian Lindsey, Tom Conn, ond Bob Logon. Row Four: Mork Williams, Steve James, Kevin Artinger, Craig Schenberg, John Horvey, Steve Bienio, John McGill, Jeff Jones, Denny Stewart, Frank Londos, and Tony Golletto. Row Five. Craig Warner, Jeff Sampson, Tim Hibbard, Dennis Dressier, Vince Dibble, Rick Kocon, Bruce Mangel, Randy Bur- rows, Merlyn Riley, Steve Evans, and Jeff Grant. Row Six: Tom Popieski, Mark Foley, Gory Zohner, Tim Johnson, Jerry Dowling, Jim Corey, Harold Honley, Jim Davis, Walt Bliznesky, and Rick Kerr. Row Seven: Jerry Brown, Brian L ' Huillier, Don L ' Huillier, John Casella, Doug Crobb, and Tod Clark. -mt % Mike Seiber and Mike Hockett (left) work togethe to bring down their Reynolds opponent. Football THS Opp. 24 Oil City 28 6 Franklin 46 3 Hickory 7 Meadville 15 12 Warren 28 6 Corry 14 26 Reynolds 14 8 Greenville 29 Bradford 30 Harriers rack up near perfect season Winning was the name of the game as the 1972-1973 Cross Country team compiled a season record of 9-1. In dual meets over the last three sea- sons, the Rockets put together a record of 27 wins and 5 losses. Next, the Har- riers ran off with the Section 2 trophy, the first in eight years of competition. Dennis Billig and Mike McFarland were the team standouts at the Section 2 meet, as Dennis took fourth and Mike came in behind him taking fifth. The Harriers then laid it on thick as they journeyed to Edinboro to take first place in District 10. The Rockets only competition from Section 2, Cranberry, finished a sad fifth. At the state competition the Rockets struck again, taking sixth place, against hundreds of other runners and twenty- two other schools. While at states, Mike McFarland placed highest for the Rockets and Dennis Billig followed him in to take a team second. The Rocket cause on a statewide level was aided by Ron Zohner, Jeff Schneider, Dick Beach, and Doug Howe. The T.H.S. Cross Country team (upper right) heads down the straightaway at high speed. Using his reserve energy to climb the last hill, Dennis Billig (far right] leads the rest of the run- ners to the finish line. Cross Country THS Opp. 43 Cochronton 16 30 Hickory 25 24 Cranberry 31 33 Corry 24 39 Oil City 20 38 Franklin 21 33 Warren 24 50 Rocky Grove 15 44 Meadville 19 41 Cochronton 18 - ' -; ' . ' 106 cross country y. The Cross Country team— Fronf Row: Ron Zohner. Row Two: Dennis Billig, Sam Sloan, Darryl Billig, Kevin Pattison, and Mike McForland. Row Three. Jeff Arnold, Doug Howe, Bill Fulmer, Jeff Schnei- der, and Pat Williams. Row Four: Dick Beach cross country 1 07 Getting into the swing of things with golf The 72-73 Golf Team (above): Kevin Rochford, Wade Reynolds, Cooch Horold Cole, Tupper Kinder, Chris Beol, and Scott Linnon. Kevin Rochford (right) drives the little round boll, while gritting his teeth for confidence. Golf THS Opp. 9 ' 2 Corry 6 ' 2 10 ' 2 Rocky Grove 5 ' 2 U Franklin 2 15 Cranberry 1 15 Oil City 1 4y2 Meadville 11 ' 2 Blasf-off was exactly what Coach Harold Cole ' s T.H.S. Rocket Golf team did during the fall season. Seniors Tup- per Kinder and Kevin Rochford led the team to a 5-1 record, which was identi- cal to the previous year ' s. They had a lot of help from Juniors Chris Beal, Scott Linnon, and Wade Reynolds. The team played under harsh weather conditions, but managed to maintain a perfect record until the last contest of the season, when they lost to the undefeated Meadville Bulldogs. In the loss, the individual contests were close, but the final score didn ' t show it. At the Section II tournament, Titusville once again placed second to the pow- erful Meadville team. There will be three lettermen return- ing next year as compared to two this year. It was the first time in the last five years that an individual Titusville golfer has not won a trophy. In golf, scoring is done on a point basis. One point is awarded if you win more holes than your opponent on the first nine, one point if you win more holes on the bock nine, and one point for the lowest total. There are a total of three points awarded and you need two or more to win your match. 1 OS golf Relaxing outside the Country Club Pro Shop (fa abx)ve) ore Tupper Kinder ond Scott Linnon. Chris Beal (left) skillfully places the boll ahead as his opponent readies himself for his shot. An opponent looks on apprehensively (above), while Wade Reynolds tries to better his shot. golf 109 Rocketeers fall to oil city A year of " firsts " described the girls ' 1972-1973 basketball team. For ttie first time, the team competed in an organized Section II league. If the Rocketeers had captured Section II, they would have gone on to districts and then states. However, the team placed second to Oil City in both Sec- tions and the Y.W.C.A. tournament. Still, the Rocketeers posted a record of 8-4, almost identical to last years ' record. There was an admission fee charged to the girls ' games for the first time this year, thus attaching more importance to the girls ' themselves. With a point total of 204, Vicki Dibble was undoubtedly the highest scorer of the season. T.H.S. will be los- ing Vicki as well as Renee Southwick as senior starters. However, Coach Linda Gregg feels confident that she will hove a strong group of veterans to work with next year. Gazing into the air, Vicki Dibble (right) • awaits the return of a foul shot. uously Renne Southwick (above right) dribbles past her opponent as Vicki Motter warts for the signal. An Oil City opponent (far right) vainly tries to block Vicki Mofter ' s attempt to score for T.H.S. 1 lO girls ' basketball Girls ' Basketball THS Opp. 58 Franklin 13 42 Corry 19 60 Rocky Grove 35 53 Cranberry 19 44 Sportansburg 53 56 Oil City 65 40 Franklin 25 56 Corry 23 64 Rocky Grove 31 51 Cranberry 26 34 Sportansburg 39 22 Oil City 64 Front Row: Vicki Motter, Renee Southwick, Pom Chappel, Lynn Carone, and Diane Stefaniszyn. Row Two: Geneva Masters, Elsie Enhght, Janet Panes, Diana Shields, and Kim Proper. Row Three; Vicki Dibble, Coach Linda Gregg, ond Jane McNamara. girls ' basketboll ni Tracksters compile very impressive record " Operation Championship " was the theme of the 1 971-72 Trock Team. The cindermen got ofF to a great start by crushing Youngsville and maintained their lead throughout the season. The tracksters were able to cop the Section 2 meet at Oil City. Ron McKee had a 9.9 victory in the 1 00 yard dash, a new standard for both T.H.S. and the section meet. Titusville ' s victory in the two-mile relay at 8:09.9 also set a dual meet record. Steve Morrical was Titusville ' s only triple winner; he gave the Rockets vital points with victories in the 220 dash and 440 run, as well as anchoring the winning two-mile relay team. The Rockets then captured the Dis- trict 10 meet as they piled up 50 points. Steve Carlson and Joe Wagner were Titusville ' s only first place win- ners, as Carlson took the 1 80 low hur- dles and Wagner won the shot put. The Rockets set a new T.H.S. record of 3:29.8 in the mile-relay at Districts. Four new district records were set dur- ing this meet, two of these by Titusville athletes. Ten of our trackmen were eligible to compete in the state meet at Penn State University. Although they did not place, this was the largest delegation from T.H.S. ever to qualify for state level competition. Exerting oil possible strength is Mike Seiber (up- per right) OS he gets ready to lounch the lovelin. The rrtusville trocksters (right) pour on the steom OS they poll into the lead around the first curve during the mile-njn. Boys ' Track THS Opp. 1 14 Youngsville 36 137 Townville 13 88 Oil City 62 96 Franklin 54 109 Meodvllle 41 102 Corry 48 1 1 1 ' 72 Cranberry 38 ' 2 88 Warren Tri-Meet 64 T.H.S. 94 Hickory 74 Commodore Perry 21 1 12 boys ' track 1971-72 Track Team— front Row. Steve Dahle, Don Dahle, Dan LHuillier, Ron Zahner, Dick Beach, Mike McFarland, Sam Sloan, Doug Howe, Don Romoniszyn, Jim Robbins, Jack Dile, Dennis Billig, and Archie Daniels. Row Two: Bruce Grif- fen, CloH Luke, Bret Johnson, Randy Covell, Mike Wotson, Bill McCall, Jeff Schessler, Steve Morri- col. Gory Carlson, Rod Wyont, Steve Corlson, Joe Wogner, and John Pringle. Row Three: Bill Fulmer, Mark Foley, Rick Kerr, Dove Bennett, Rock McLaughlin, Dewey Watson, Jeff Sampson, Mark Williams, John Dowling Steve James, Jeff Burdick, Dan Come, Mosami Hayokawa, and Dove Romo- niszyn. Row four. Pat Williams, Harold Honley, Jeff Grant, Steve Harrison, Mike Wright, Terry Kerr, Jeff Stroup, Ron Grant, Rod Kahnell, Rick Kocon, Deon Choppel, Mike Hockett, Doug La- Botle, Mike Seiber, and Karl Womer. Row Five: (coaches) Mike McFarren, Denny Pottison, Bruce Drake, Elwin Kerr, and Larry Kirkwood. Doug LaBolle (left) uses greot force to send the discus hurling into the oir as Mike Seiber observes his technique with undivided attention. boys ' track I 13 Tennis THS Opp. 1 Rocky Grove 6 4 Meadville 2 7 Corry 4 Oil City 3 2 Iroquois 5 5 Rocky Grove 2 6 Meadville 1 4 Corry 3 2 Oil City 5 Tennis shines in ' 72 season Front Row Matt Lockey, Dorryl Billig, Gregg Tracy, arid Brod Wescoat. Row Two: Coach Karl Engleka, Grant Vromon, Mark Home, Horold Sn thers, Mark Romaniszyn, and Tom McKinney. Point! Score tied! The pressure had grown immensely since the opening serve. The match had come down to the last point. The T.H.S. racketsman drove the serve across the net toward his op- ponent who gracefully returned it, upon which the T.H.S. man slammed the ball past his opponent to bring home an- other Rocket victory. The powerful but graceful Rocket Racketeers hod another good season putting forth a 7-2 record. The team was led by seniors Grant Vromon, Har- old Smithers, and Mark Romaniszyn, along with underclassmen Matt Lackey, Dorryl Billig, Gregg Tracy, Brad Wes- coat, and Clair Conklin. A disappointing opening match with Rocky Grove, which they dropped by a score of 5-2, was followed by success. The Rockets blasted the next six foes. witfi the highlight being o 7-0 crema- tion of the Corry Beavers; this win por- trayed the ov erall team strength. With the Section II crown in sight, a 6-1 record established, and only one match left to be fought, the Rockets were assured of a tie for the Section II championship. The final foe was the ul- tra-tough Oil City Oilers. Hoping for a win and being hailed as Section II champs, the Rockets orrived at the Oil- ers home court. The Oilers had a home court advantage and luck; con- sequently, they defeated the Rockets, thus a deadlock occured in Section II for first place. In section ploy, the Rockets came up with an honor as Seniors Mark Roma- niszyn and Tom McKinney prevailed over Oil City ' s contenders to become Section II doubles champions. Marie Home (right) uses o powerful swing of the rocket in retuming an opponents serve Girl trackers go undefeated C harging towards the finish line Sherry Morris (left) uses her reserve energy to win the race. Sherry Morris, Debbie Dow, and Diane L ' Huillier (above) lead T.H.S. in the lOO-yord dash. Lisa Brady (below) hands off the baton to Jane McNamara for her leg in the 880-yard relay. ' ' Girls ' Track THS Opp. 62 Oil City 61 70 Franklin 57 82 Hickory 36 86 ' A Townville 36V2 88 ' 2 Sparfansburg 19 ' 2 Right on! That ' s what the girl trackers did; they moved right on to an unde- feated season. Starting oui the season with a thrilling meet againist Oil City, they defeated the Oilers 62-61 for the first time in the history of girls ' track. The Rockets ended the season with a perfect record of 5-0. But their achievements did not end with a winning season. The team went to an invitational meet at Westminister and had thirteen girls place. These girls moved on to Bethel Park in Pittsburgh where they did well in the 440 and 880-yard relays, lOO-yord dash, 440 and 880-yard runs, and the javelin. There they had the excitement of meet- ing Jesse Owens, winner of four gold medals in the ' 32 Summer Olympics. The girl trackers set a total of eleven new school records. This impressive record may be attributed to the fact that Miss Dottie Dunkle and Mr. Ronald Gill were added as coaches to assist Mr. Bill Blood ond Miss Linda Gregg. giris ' trock l 15 Towering above his foe enables Bret Johnson (right) to give Titusville possession of the |ump. Driving info the key. Bob Ferro (lower right) jumps up for two points during sectional play. Paul Stamm reached for the micro- phone and studied the team rosters in his hand; as he began calling out unfa- miliar names to a low round of ap- plause, five alien bodies trotted out onto the court. Then to an applause which sounded like rumbling thunder, the names of Johnson, Ferro, Connell, Hoak, and Goodman were announced. With these five players plus a very strong bench, Titusville kicked off a suc- cessful season. Starting with non-sectional play, the Rockets had a tough time defeating Cambridge Springs; however, they overcame the Blue Devils in the second half with remarkable defense and a sparkling offense. In his first game, a group of students started a popular cheer " Bicha, Bicha, Bicha " that was heard frequently throughout the game when Brazilian exchange student Jose Roberto (Bob) Ferro scored. This cheer continued to be heard during the re- mainder of the season. After destroying Youngsville, the Rockets gave Iroquois a score in a big defensive battle. Pick- ing up three more non-league victories. Titusville was ready to play Warren. Even though a good showing was made, Titusville still came up two points short and became 0-1 in Section II play. After taking four more verdicts in their favor, Titusville ran into a wall! They traveled to Meadville to extend their streak to five in a row, but when the clock showed zero the Rockets still had a five point deficit. Following a Rocket loss to Oil City, Rocky Grove come to town. They left stunned as the Rockets annihilated them by 4 1 points. Once again the Rockets lost to Warren; however, Corry, Cranberry, and Franklin fell vic- tims to the T.H.S. boys. The pressure mounted as they traveled to Hickory where everything was on the line. Dur- ing the third quarter, the Rockets had a five point lead, but the Hornets caught fire and won the game. As a result, only a miracle could have given the Rockets a play-off spot for the title. They ended with a record of 1 5-7 and third place in Section II. —X 116 baskefboll Rockets struggle for Section II title After bursting ck)wn court, Smokey Co (above) disploys classic style for an easy bucket. Trying to prevent Cronberry from getting the ball as it is taken out (upper left) is Gory Carlson. bosketball I 17 Exchange student adds height to team C_W-.i, knew frov- c r Ti s t xkc t C_ ?3-y Showing concern of his players, Coach Choi (right) anticipates another outstanding victory. Taking time out, the Rockets (below) gel some siructions from Coach Cholmers on the side I 1 18 basketball 1972-73 Basketball team— Fronf Row. Gary Corl- Mark Hook. Row Two: Bill More, MaHc Goodman, son, Jock Connell, Dave Stewart, Joe Jacobs, and Bob Ferro, Bret Johnson, Joe Dunn, and JefF Turk. B fV- A t- Cringing over is an embarrossed Smokey Connell (above) as the referee calls a personal foul Basketball THS Opp. 67 Cambridge Springs 62 62 Youngsville 34 38 Iroquois 52 86 Reynolds 33 84 Youngsville 34 58 Cambridge Springs 44 64 Warren 66 77 Corry 47 47 Cranberry 43 58 Franklin 42 73 Hickory 55 53 Meadville 56 51 Oil City 60 91 Rocky Grove 50 66 Warren 69 70 Corry 51 60 Cranberry 49 56 Franklin 53 43 Hickory 51 59 Meadville 44 69 Oil City 63 52 Rocky Grove 54 basketball 119 ©0 ' f 6| f f% Wrestling THS Opp. 9 Reynolds 46 62 Bradford 6 18 Harborcreek 35 37 Saegertown 24 21 Oil City 35 59 Cochronton 6 51 Franklin 15 21 Corry 28 2 Greenville 55 28 Cranberry 21 60 Rocky Grove 32 Warren 20 22 Meadville 32 32 Commodore Perry 30 1972-73 Wrestling squad-Fron( Row. Jim Mm- ich, Doug Mowrey, Scott Vincent, Dan Bennett, Don Dinger, and Steve Vincent. Row Two.- Mark Womer, Bob Woychoff, Rob Weidner, Craig Warner, Kevin Pattison, and Steve Morris. Waiting patiently tor their turn are the Rocket wrestlers (right), as they get introduced. I 20 wrestling Wrestlers improve under new coaching mJ f Getting last minute instruction from the coaches, Mark Corone (upper left) looks at his opponent. After o long hard match. Bob Waychoff (above) declared the victor during o home meet. A slap resounds through the gym and a roar comes up from the stands. A wrestler is helped to his feet and his right arm is triumphantly raised. As he trots to the sideline to greet his team- mates, a warm-up jacket is thrown over his shoulders. He turns to sit down and in doing so, the word " Titusville " on the back of his jacket stands out clearly amid the chaos of claps and hand- shakes from his fellow wrestlers. This scene took place many times during the 1 972-73 wrestling season as the matmen wound up with a record of eight wins and five losses. The Rock- ets were vastly improved over last sea- son, when t hey compiled a record of five and eight. A new addition and a positive key for the Rockets was the appointment of Mr. William Andes as the new head coach. A negative key for the wrestlers was the absence of a heavyweight wrestler. Coach Andes used various wrestlers during the season to try to fill the vacancy, but nothing worked out. The Rockets did end up the seasc- on the good side by winning four of their last five matches. Their only loss in the last five came from Meadville who beat the Rockets 32-22. Titusville will lose six seniors off the existing squad: Scott Vincent, Jim Min- ich, Steve Morris, Kevin Pattison, Rob Weidner, and Craig Warner. Titusville had six wrestlers in the Sec- tion 4 finals at Oil City. Those coming out on top were Doug Mowrey and Scott Vincent. Bob ' Vaychoff was in- jured in the semi-finals, thus eliminating him from the finals. Steve Morris, Kevin Pattison, and Mark Carone were the only finalists for the Rockets that didn ' t make the number one spot. At the District 1 wrestling tourna- ment, both Vincent and Mowrey were eliminated in the semi-finals. Vincent ' s total record for the season was 1 1 and 8 and Mowrey ' s was 15 and 4. wrestling 121 Knocking his foe off bolance, Scotl Vincent (obove) takes his opponent down to the mot. As he throws his competor to the nxit, Steve Mor- ris (above right) scores o takedown. Getting a good hold on his opponent, Robir Weidner (right) attempts to overpower his rival. f m L - J ' XZZIM 1 22 wrestling Bob Waychoff (above) maneuvers his opponent and reaches around to get a belter grasp. InfenHy watching his wrestlers, Coach Bill Andes (left) seems to be worried about the rrratch. wrestling 1 23 Tarpon record-breakers crush OC, tie 1 st pi. With ten victories behind them, the once-beaten Tarpon swim team had al- ready established a fantastic record for the year before entering into the last sectional meet. The Tarpons were more than ready to face the sectional showdown against Oil City and grab a share of the swim title. As the opening event, the 1 60-yd. medley relay was about to begin, the swimmers took their marks. Bang! the gun sounded and they were off. Titus- ville ' s first two relayers, Fenfon and Harrison, remained neck in neck with the blistering pace of the Oilers. Then Paul Seybert broke out in full throttle to widen the Tarpons ' lead. Tupper Kinder polished it off for the Tarpons to break the sectional record. Gasping for air. Pool Seybert (right) glides across the water in the 100-yard butterfly competition. After knocking off the Oilers in this event, there was no stopping the fired- up Tarpons. They went on to take a first in all but three events ending a 61-33 victory for the Tarpons and their second straight year as Section II swim cham- pions. Throughout the season, Titus ville ' s small but powerful swim team had broken many school records while being coached by Paul Stomm. In the Section II meet, the Tarpons took second place, and in the district swim they grabbed third. District cham- pions included Scott Linnon and Tupper Kinder. Along with these two, Steve Leach and Mark Seybert traveled to the state meet to capture 1 0th place in the 400-yrd. free-style relay which set a new District 10 record. 1972-73 Boys ' Swim Teom (tar abovej-Front Row: Mark Seybert, Dove Mopes, Steve Harrison, and Gregg Tracy. Row two Randy Golmish, Paul Seybert, Farley Fenton, Doby Poux, Steve Leoch, Tupper Kinder, Scott Linnon, and Dove Brown. 124 boys ' swimming Doby Poux and Tupper Kinder (left) catch ttieir breoth before the start of another tedious race. Scott Linnon (below) stretches it out while swim- ming his leg of the 400-yard free-style relay. Boys ' swimm ng THS Opp. 72 Iroquois 23 66 Warren 29 60 Corry 34 64 St. Marys 31 56 Meadville 39 42 Oil City 53 71 Warren 23 57 Corry 38 76 St. Marys 19 80 Meadville 15 61 Oil City 33 63 Iroquois 32 boys ' swimming 125 Girls splash through season Girls ' Swimming THS Opp. 31 Warren 55 32 Oil City 54 58 St. Marys 28 21 Sharon 58 36 Oil City 50 48 St. Marys 38 40 Warren 46 Getting a good spnng enables Loring Kinder (right) to arch as she executes o bock dive, finishing the bst lap Sue Smith (below) surges ahead to beat her opponent in ttie butterfly. Cooch Bill Blood (lower right) tries to be heard, while giving some advice to his 126 giris Battling heavily through high waters the T.H.S. Girls ' Swim Team posted a 2-5 record. At the Oil City meet, the Oilers led the Rockettes 43-36 entering the 160-yard freestyle relay, worth seven points for the winner of the event. The Rockettes could have gained a tie, but lost the relay by seven-tenths of a second. However, this was not the pattern of the entire season. The Rockettes chalked up their first pool victory since the existence of the team against St. Mary ' s. When they met with St. Mary ' s again, it was a tough battle. St. Mary ' s pressed the Rockettes and had a shot at winning going into the final event, the 200 free relay. However, Coach Bill Blood ' s sprinters easily captured the event by better than 23 seconds. The popularity of the Girls ' Swim Team increased as twice as many girls were on the team this season. The team consisted of one Senior, Sue Smith, and the remainder were mostly sophomores. Cindy Wogner (left) keeps her eyes on the conn- petitor OS she uses full force in the backstroke. Girls ' Swim Team— front Row. Dione Linnon, Ai- leen Tumetto, Amy Nogy, Cindy Wogner, and Julie Corone Row Two Kothy Lmnon, Jackie Schoum, Libby Temple, Lisa Brady, ond Jill Martin. Row Tfiree: Katie Temple, Loring Kinder, Ann Ague, Vicki Golmish, and Sue Smitti. girls ' swimming 127 Cheerleaders struggle to improve spirit Glancing down the halls of T.H.S. on a Monday, Tuesday, or Friday, you could cafch a glimpse of some rather colorful girls. They were wearing brown and white checkered skirts, new white sweoters, ankle socks, and saddle shoes. The girls wearing these uniforms were the Senior High Varsity Cheer- leaders. Thes e girls, along with the Ju- nior Varsity Cheerleaders, led the stu- dents in supporting most of the T.H.S. teams. With the help of Mrs. Bruce Pringle, the girls gym instructor, new brown and gold skirts were made for the basket- ball season. Money for these uniforms was raised by sponsoring dances and asking for contributions for the Athletic Association. Pep assemblies, which were planned by Head Cheerleader Lynn Carone and Advisor Phyllis Kephart, were designed to bring out support for the teams. An assembly portraying school spirit was produced to show how big a port spirit really plays in the eyes of the athletes and spectators. These girls standing out on the gym floor were there for a purpose: to show spirit, loyalty, enthusiasm, and respect for the school and all those people con- nected with it. While the wrestlers get warmed up, the cheer- leaders (above right) get the fans inspired. Spectators watch one of the cheers performed by the cheerleaders (right) at a basketball game. 1 28 cheerleading 1972-1973 Cheerleoders; Diane Curry, Freddie Davis, Penny Hopwood, Lori Davidson, Holly Ruot, Linda Nicols, Amy Nogy, Lynn Carone, Sue Smith, Pam Choppel, Diane L Muillier, Rosalyn Cc sella, Anne Clark, Lindo Hathaway, Jane Shal tuck, Piney McKenzie, Ailleen Turrretto, and Jayme Scott. T.H.S. cheerleoders (above) hold the eight keys of school spirit during a winter pep assembly. Enthusiosm is evident as the cheerleaders (upper right) execute one of their many popular cheers. cheerleoding 129 Spectators play an important role Rising to the edge of her seat, a spectator (above woits in onticipation for the next big play. One of the younger T.H.S. supporters (right), watches intently while stonding up to stretch. Some T.H.S spectators (upper right) show little sped during the Notional Anthem, The T.H.S. cheerleaders (far right) lead the rest of the student body in " Cheering Our Teom. " 130 spectatofs Getting a ck se-up view of the game, (below) two T.H.S. well wishers get focused in. M1fe«. r K-Jr T.H.S. spectators are a different breed of people. Whether rain or snow, thick or thin, they are always around ready to provide some extra push or spirit. That extra push and spirit could mean another touchdown, a last minute basket, a last period pin, or a record jump. The only regret is that there aren ' t more of these faithful supporters. spectatof s 1 3 1 There are 958 people in this school. There are 958 ways of copping out; no one con say whether this is good or bad. However, could a human being exist without copping out on something once in a while? Perhaps if you copped out this year you should ask yourself. Why??? you finally made it! Two hundred and fifty-seven students released on the world. Opening the doors, the seniors departed leaving twelve long years behind; probably twelve of the most important years of their ' s or anyone else ' s life. Memories for the Senior Class were numerous: presenting the play " Of Mice and Men; " having Mrs. Mary Dunkle as Class Advisor; creating the Class Homecoming Float; anticipating who would be the 1972 Homecoming Queen; and seeing T.H.S. win the cross Country District Championship. With all these memories behind them, each senior thinks of the life ahead, what he will do, where he will go, and the big question — why? Treasurer Renee E. Southwick The Senior Class Officers (left) showed leadership with the help of Mrs. Mary Dunkle Debbie Van Dyke (left) seorches for an answer to the question, " Should I or shouldn ' t I? " Michael D. Adelmon T. Clay Anderson Thomas L Anderson Timothy C. Anderson Mary J. Androko Vicki L. Anthony Joan P. Arnold John W. Ashley Kathryn L. Atkins Barbara J. Atkinson Robert J. Baker Clyde O, Baldwin, Jr. Cothenne L, Barker Cecil L. Barker Judith L. Barker Joseph J, Barlog Mary Jane Beouchot Kenneth L. Beers Richard C, Beers Victoria L. Bell Dale R. Bement David M, BenneH Patricia S Berkey Timothy H Bickel The famous school photographer, Joe Johnson (right) loads his camera for another great shot. Bob Ferro taught many seniors to speak Portuguese Victor J. Bienio Stephen L. Bisbee Mary J. Black Florence L. Bortzer Denise M. Boyle William R. Boyles Bonnie L. Brandon Pomelo G. Brandon Williom S. Brandon Debbie Yoshinski (left) is reassured by Mrs. Erreft that her coot is properly laid out before cutting. Seniors impatiently await graduation day Jon W. Bromley Michael H. Bromley Mitchell H. Bromley Nancy M. Brown Robert D. Buchon Stephen W. Burdick Janet D. Burrows Harve E. Bush John C. Bush Paulo J. Caldwell Hard at work (right) on a physics quiz is " Big Bob Ferro senior exchonge student. H John A. CampQsino Alma C. Carlson Gary J. Carlson Lynn M. Carone Deborah K. Carter Linda L. Carter Rosalyn M. Coselia Pamela L. Chappel Linda M. Clark Van S. Cogley Ceda M. Conklin Jock E Connell Chnstine Crcndell Christine L. Crone Ronald L. Crowther Catherine A, Cunningham Small but not forgotten was head majorette Diane Stefaniszyn Diane L. Curry Randy E. Daly David H. Davenport Lori A. Davidson Freda P. Davis William R. Deeter Alan G. Dibble Vicki J. Dibble Ronald L. Dinger Robert L. Dittman Brendo J. Donovan Debra S. Dow David A. Dowling Margaret A. Dowling Julie A. Drocup Jose R. Ferro Senior class advisor Mary Dunkle made welcome changes John D. Driscoll John L. Edgar Stanley C. Eggleston Betty J. Eldred Dan W. Enright Henry N. Ernecoff Renee M. Ewing Carl A. Feely David L. Feely Jose R. Fiely Stanley Eggleston (right) hails the teacher, whil showing signs of distress. Sharon L. Fitzgerald Deborah K. Foley Janet E. Fugote John T. Galleftc Carol A. Gneadinger W. Vince Gollehan Paul E. Goodwin Robert H. Gordon Kathleen S. Goughler William J. Grandin Robert M. Griggle Lou Ann Grolemund A.F.S. student Mike Adelman loved his summer in Brazil James A. Guerra Gary L. Horger John G. Harper Glenn A. Harrison Nancy L. Harry Kenneth R. Hathaway Robert L. Hawk Daniel R. Holquist Daniel A. Hoover Penny L. Hopwood Claire A. Howard Shirley M. Howard Perry J. Howe Michoel R. Hubbard Charles J. Huston David R. Inman Joseph P. Jacobs Blair E. Johnson Vic Bienio ond Julie Lucas (lefl) ponder onother pressing problem outside the T.H.S. lunch room. Bret A. Johnson Joseph R. Johnson Kothleen M. Johnson Patricio A. Johnson Patsy L. Jones John H. Jordan Music is not completely forgotten by Jody Davison right) Editor-in-Chief of the Rocltef Tales. Karen K. Kalkbrenr Charles H. Ko Betty M. Kelly A. Tupper Kinder Kenneth A, Kinney Terne L. Kissell Nancy L. Koon Jean L. Kunick Paula E. Kunz Douglas J. LaBolle Matthew D. Lackey Rodney B. Lake Senior editors of the 1973 Opfimisf showed the way to a new style Jon M. Landos Randy L. Locke Vicki L. Locke Robert E. Logon Fronk W. Long Robert W. Love Julie A. Lucas Lindo D. Ludwick Kevin P. Lytle Joyce A. Mocormoc Randy Locke and Honk Ernecoff (left) catch breather between lunch and classes. Poula J. MacQuarrie Chorlotte J. Martin Garold McCalmont Cynthia M. McCouley E. Justeen McCool Robert E. McElhoney George P. McGorvie JoAnn E. McKenz.e Debbie Carter (upper right) connplains to herself as she mokes onother mistake in typing. Joyful (right) os his cabin at Pioneer Ranch wins first place for neatness is John Robbins. Vo-Tech prepared seniors for specialized vocations Sue A. McNamara Gloho S. Messerall James R. Minich William E. Minick Morie J. Moore Sharon L. Moore Wyllys C. More, Jr. Daniel L. Morris Steven J. Morris Boyd H. Mott Susan M. Motter Donald E. Moyer Rodney C. Nodolny Edward M- Noson Pamela L. Neely Kathy L. Nelson Linda S. N.chols Victoria A. Nixon With the help of the T.H.S. snack bar, Mike Piet- kiewicz (right) is completing his studies. Guys were predominate In senior play, " Of Mice and Men " Karen L. NuHoll Gregory F. Orr Shjnichiro Orio Kevin R. Pottison Sherry D. Peorsall Terence L. Peterson John L. Pettit Michael T. Pietkiewicz Jeffrey A. Pratt John J. Pringle Martha A. Pringle Gloria F. Proctor Danny J, Proper Carol A. Quinn Stephen W, Roiney Lois A. Redfield Jackie Riley radiates joy as she was crowned 1972 homecoming queen Roy R. Ricke Thomas H. Ridgwoy Jocqueline M. Riley Betsy R Rilchey John M. Robbins Morindo I. Rodgers Ruby Y. Rodgers Bruce E. Rogers Alfred M. Roggenkomp Joan D. Rosmon A beautiful moment (right) in the life of the newly crowned Homecoming Queen Jackie Riley. Mike Seiber (left) feels the shocking efFects of the T.H.S. cafeteria food. rim A. Rossman David W. Roush Holly A. Ruot Mark A. Sompson Rondo L. Sampson Stanley R. Saunders Carol A. Schaum Thomos W. Schroeder Michoel H. Seiber Corol A. Seley S. Paul Seybert Alan R. Shrout Governor Mike Adelmon brings new enlightment to the seniors Vicki L. Slater Dolores K. Smith Susan G. Smith David J. Smithers Melonie A. Snyder Patrick D. Sopher Dione M. Stefoniszyn Susan N. Sterling Curtis G. Stewart Donald A. Stewart, Jr. Kothryn L. Stoke Louis E. Strowbridge Cheryl J. Switzer James R, Sye Sharon K. Torr D. Jay Taylor Jeffrey A. Turk Gerald L. Turner Carol A. Vonderhoof Nanette J. Vonderhoof Deboroh L. Van Dyke Scott E. Vincent Debro P. Wagner Karen L. Wagner Machine Shop permits Bill Boyles (right) to display his many creative working abilities. Mary M. Walters Carol L. Walton Craig L. Warner Debbie L. Waychoff Timothy P, Weaver Gary J. Weidner Robert R. Weidner Cindy L. Weldon Rebecca A. Wescoot James G. Whiting Karen Williams William A. Willis Graduation 1 973, the ending of twelve great years! Timothy J. Wolfe Edwin F. Wolfkiel, Jr. Brenda J. Wright Dennis H. Wright Robert E. Wright Tony C. Wright Debro A. Yashinski Laura L. Young Ronald A. Zahner John M. Zomtjeck Lynn Corone (left) seems pleasingly embarrassed by Chuck, a member of the Vogues. Coming on strong was the junior class Starting the year ofF with success helped to give the Junior Class an ex- citing year. The Juniors received the First Annual Principal ' s Award for de- signing and building the best class Homecoming float. The Spanish theme for Homecoming was projected beau- tifully by the Juniors through their re- production of a Mexican taking his siesta. Enthusiasm was displayed by the class OS they worked many long, tire- some hours to create a masterpiece set- ting for the Junior Prom. The Junior Mu- sical, the second in the history of T.H.S., was a great success, from which the Juniors shared the proceeds with the music department. Thus, the school year of ' 72-73 be- came a never-to-be forgotten one and sparked anticipation within each junior for his upcoming senior year. Junior Class Officers: (right) Mike McFarlond, President; Joe Dunn, Vice-President; Dove Stec, Treasurer; Chris Beal, Secretary; and Walter Seley, Advisor. Chnstel Adelman Kenneth Amboyer Gerald Anderson Jane Anderson Susan Anderson Catherine Andrako Thomas Andrako John Anthony Phillip Anthony Jeffrey Arnold Kevin Artinger Kristo Atkins Janet Baily Lou Ellen Baker Leroy Baldwin Dorlene Borker Diana Barker Mark Boron i- Mlff h 1 58 |uniors Richard Beach Christopher Beal Ann Beck Deborah Bement Thonxis Bernard Patricia Bienio Darryl Billig Debra Billig Dennis Billig Lucinda Bi!tz Walter Bliznesky Deborah Bonnett Patricia Boyer James Boyle Robin Brink Rosemary Brink Charles Britt Susan Brown Tim Brown Jeffrey Burdick Donald Burger Ronald Burger Richard Burt Deborah Cairns Michael Camposino Stephen Campbell Charles Carlin Mark Corone Working extremely well in art class (left) to press his creativity is Ron Grant. juniors 1 59 Juniors lend a helping hand at their class parties Dean ChopF el Bobbie Childers Shiela Chrtspen Ann Clark Kathleen Clark Robert Conner James Cook Dennis Coulter Doniel Covell Linda Crawford Jennifer Crocker Debra Cunningham Mary Dohle Deborah Daly Robert Daly Jean Daniels Joan Doniels liom Davidson James Davis p Richard Day Lorraine Deane Potncio Decker 160 juniors Kay DeLong Dwight Detar Lorraine Donovan Joseph Dunn Michael Eddy Pamela Eilers Ronno Emerson Debra Emigh Elsie Enright Reg.na Ensle Debbie Erw.n Michael Evans Constance Ev ing Dottie Farquharson Karen Fenstermaker Thomos Fenstermaker Forley Fenton Cindy Fink Cindy Firster Pamela Fischer Catherine Fitch Janice Fogle Kotherine Foley Patricio Foote Randall Fortney Dane Frost William Fulmer Dennis Galford Scott Gardner juniors 161 Denny Billig, junior athlete, helped cross country to a winning season Keith Gilson David Goodwill Elizabeth Gove Donald Graff Kim Graham Ronald Grant Lou Ann Greer Cindy Gwm Michael Haas Michael Hackett Zara Hague Susan Holstead David Hancock Christy Hanley Timothy Harger Jeffrey Harrison Steven Harrison John Harvey Karen Hathaway Timothy Hibbord Dennis Hicks Donald Hicks Timothy Hicks Robert Hopkins Hearing equipment (rightj is being checked out by two experts, Terry Kerr and Craig Smith. I 62 |uniors Brad Wescoat (left) enjoys the " heavy " fcxxd at noontime in the T.H.S. cafeteria- Mark Home Carol Howard Rhonda Hubbard Cmdy Hulsizer Eve Hurst Bruce Inman Janice Is Dennis Jackson Mary Jacobs Richard Jacobs Christine Jameso Carmel Johnino Constance Johnson Ten Johnson Rodney Kohnell Jerry Kalkbrenner Theresa Kantor Dorothea Kaster Connie Kellogg John Kellogg Terry Kerr Daniel Kinneor Morlene Klowuhn Robin Knowlton Christine Kocher Marcio Kookogey James Kuhn Mark lackey Bruce Ladebu Deborah Lommers Steve Landas Mary Lovery Shannon Lee Christine Lewis Dione L " Huillier Scott Linnon Louis Locke Nancy Lorenz Kimberly Lytle Elien MocQuarne Lon Mahon Curtis Martin Wayne Martin Geneva Moster Debbie Mattocks Pamela McCain Rosemary McColmont Floyd McCrea Choosing rings (obove) ore Dennis Billig and Mike McFarland, while Kim Lytle mokes out her order. Rick Nelson and Larry Williams (right) look on as Randy Schneider explains the steps m chemistry. Juniors had a hard struggle in elementary functions Steven McElhaney Michael McFarland John McGorvie William McGorvie Ronold McKe( Piney McKenz Randy Miller Linda Minich David Moore Morlene Moore Suson Moore Sherry Morris Vickie Motter Douglos Mowrey Debra Mov ris Randy Muir Chorlene Myers Amy Nogy Susan Neely William Nellis juniors 165 Farley Fenton — Mark Spitz of the junior class Karen Nelson Richard Nelson Judith Nikonchik Keith Oney Janet Panas Stephen Parker Michael Pedensky Cathy Popieskt Phillip Poux Denise Pratt Doniel Process Richard Proctor Kim Proper Rowland Proper Ronald Rankin Richard Reagle Richord Rectenwold Foye Reese Terrie Renninger Wade Reynolds Hungrily devouring a T.H.S. meal (right) are Scott Linnon, Farley Fenton, and Chris Beal. Jonet Boily (left) expresses her opinion on the singing of Christy Weldon and Krista Atkins. Karen Rhoodes Ronald Rice Mary Riley JefF Roberts Dale Robertson Lloyd Rodgers Nina Rodgers William Russell Jeffrey Sampson Jacqueline Schaum Craig Schenberg Jeffrey Schneider Randolph Schneider Richard Schneider John Schultz Beverly See Diana Shields Croig Smith Debbie Sindlinger Robert Snyder Mary Socho Debra Southwick |uniors 167 3 Denise Southwick Susan Sf ears Karen Speer Carolyn Spence Davtd Stec William Sterling Richard Stevenson Chris Stewart David Stewart Jerry Stokes Cheryl Stover Kathy Stover Jane Strickland Jeffrey Stroup Debra Stroup Andrew Sweetland Richard Temple Elizabeth Tenny Most juniors found enjoyment in chemistry classes? Russell Theruet Edward Thompson Christine Tracy Gregg Tracy i n Jim Davis (upper right) isn ' t worried obout being late from gym class for another study hall. During wood shop, Richard Day (right) works on the lathe to complete another piece of his pro|ect. 168 |uniors Dorothy Troxell James Tuck Wesley Turk Aileen Turrietta Anthony Turrietta Melonie Van Dyke Deborah Voisin Carol Vroman Debra Vroman Richard Wakefield Samuel Warner John Waychoff Lynn WaychofF Patrick Waychoff Robert Waychoff Karen Weagraff Beth Webber Gayle Webster Kristy Weldon Bradley Wescoat Samuel Wieder Lawrence William; Ann Wilson Deborah Wilson John Wolfe Michael Wright Diane Yashinski Dohald Young Goyle Zohner juniors 1 69 Sophomores tried to get it all together! Pushing and tugging to reach their future goals, the Class of ' 75 worked well together on various projects throughout the school year. Highlights of the year for sophomores: the crea- tive Spanish Sophomore Homecoming Float, class meetings, class parties, and the Sophomore Talent Show. The Sophomore Class included among its members two sets of twins, which called for double trouble! They were Diane and Kothy Linnon and Clark and Cindy Kemp. It was the first time in the history of Titusville Sr. High School that the Sophomore Class had a Rotary Exchange Student. Andrew Scrase was sponsored by the Titusville Rotary Club and come from England to join the T.H.S. Class of ' 75. Soptiomore Class Officers: (right) Jack Yokish, President; LIbby Temple, Treasurer; Mory Adel- mon, Vice-President; Denise Armitage, Secretary; and Mrs. Virginia Lackey, Advisor. Mary Adelmon Ann Ague Craig Allison David Ames Christine Anderson Cynthio Anthony Rondy Anthony Frances Antill Denise Armitage Craig Armstrong M. Ruth Artinger Christopher Ashley D orrell Boir Thomas Bojorek Dwoyne Baldwin Suson Barrett Roy Beach Dennis Bean 1 70 sophomores Maureen Beck Steve Beck Irvin Beers Linda Beers Sharon Beers Kimberly Beightol Daniel Bennett Ruth Bennett Cathryn Berkey Clarence Bickel Jane Bickel Steven Bienio Paul Bigley Susan Bigley Cynthia BIy Mark Borland Elizabeth Brady Randall Brandon Mark Brickner Stephen Briggs Cynthia Brooks Debra Brown Jerry Brown David Brown Karen Budzinski Douglas Burrows Randy Burrows William Burt Deborah Concilia Thomas Conn John Casella Edward Caudill Ruth Charlesworth Miriam Clark Todd Clark Mark Clickett Melvin Coe Ronald Cole Philip Come Cloir Conklin Dale Cook Edward Corbon sopho Sophomores set a new school record with 328 students James Corey Douglas Crabb Cindy Crawford Beverly Crrsmon Thomas Cunningham Donald Dohle Steven Dahle Karen Daley Jon Dallos Kenneth Daniels Keith Davenport Edward Davison Kathleen Daye Sheila Deane Rocky Deitz Vincent Dibble Gregory Dillinger Daniel Dinger Christine Donovan David Donovan Karlo Donovan Marie Donney Gregory Dowling Jerome Dowling As a first year teacher, Gerold Klingensmith (right) instructs Jeanne Ives in mechanical drawing. I 72 soph Ken Daniels (left) works to master the ortistic chal- lenges of design in mechonical drawing. John Dowling Brenda Drake Timothy Drake Denis Dressier Joseph Drusko Jon Edwards Kothy Eilers Ronald Elliott Diane Erickson Steven Evans John Fausnought Renee Fenstermoker Emory Fiely Steven Fitch Mark Foley Victoria Foley Thomas E. Forrest Jennifer Foster Bonito Fridley Ruth Frost John Godsby Ralph Galford Anthony Goletta Vicki Galmish Sondro Geer sophomores 1 73 Jack Yakish led the sophomore class in a good year Curtis Gibson Neil Giewont Mork Goodman Donald Goodwill Margaret Gove Jeffrey Grant Maureen Guerra Lindo Halstead Samuel Hancock Howard Hanley Gary Harvey Linda Hathaway Susan Hawk Virginia Hoynes Kimberly Hazen Richord Head Edith Henderson Williom Henderson Lrnda Hicks Sherry Hilton Paula Hippie Sue Hobon Susan Holquist Douglas Howe Cindy Hubbard Ronald Hummer Charles Hunt Debro Hutchinson Donne Irons Cynthio Irwin Mary Irwin Jeanne Ives Stephen James Philip Johnson Randy Johnson ' 74 sophomores Timothy Johnson Debro Jones Jeffrey Jones Brian Joseph Timothy Kalkbrenner Potricio Kantor Potrick Kline Richard Kocan GDunselor Chris Ashley (left) inspires his group of sixth graders to let their feelings out. sophomores 1 75 Class of 1 975 got in shape for two more years Poul Kucn.ck Sleven Kunz Frank Landos Carol Lavery Steven Leach Brian L ' Huillier Daniel I ' Huiilier Brian Lindsay Dione Lmnon Kathryn Linnon Samuel Litzmger Pamela Locke James Logan Kenneth Loker Roberta Long Timothy Lorenz William Love John Madden Bruce Mangel David Mopes Gary Marsh Jill Martin William Marvin During holftime, Kothy Waddingham (right) flashes a smile to show her aF proval of the band. Cindy Pernott and Nancy Kline (above) cleaning tools in meat cutting doss ot Vo-Tech. V-. 1 76 sophomores Roger Matlock Brenda Mattocks Lucy McCain Ronald McClelland Raymond McElhaney Ronald McEthaney Virginia McFadde Kothy McGarvie John McGill Evelyn McGinni; Christine McGrc Sandra McKee Penny McKenzie Rock McLaughlir Jone McNamoro Theresa Messina Lowrence Miller Theresa Milo Saundra Moore Holly Morricol Danny Mott Judith Myer Debra Myers Arvid Nelson Carol Nelson Donald Nelson Norman Nixon Carolyn Nosko Patina Nuhfer sophomores 1 77 while having her class picture taken, Vicki Foley (right) expresses an opinion on art photography. Nancy Oakes Cynthia Oglesby Gerald O ' Neill Margaret O ' Neill Thomas Oney Sheila Orr Suson Patterson Debra Paulich Cynthia Poyton Sandra Peoples James Perkins Lome Pettit Renee Pike James Popney Thomas Popeiski Cynthia Porcenaluk Francis Posovec R Dobson Poux Cynthia Prenatt Bonnie Proper Denise Proper John Proper Judy Propheter Christine Quinn James Radmore Jeffrey Reed Sondra Reynolds May Ricke Christine Ridgwoy Donald Riley 178 soph Andy Scrase, exchange student from England, enjoyed being a sophomore Mii Merlyn Riley Douglas Robertson Thomas Robinholt Daniel Rodgers Kothryn Roggenkamp Kothy Rumbaugh Wayne Rumbaugh Joseph Ruot George Rupert John Russell Kimberly Rybka Mary Sagan Debra Sampson L. Carl Saxton Kenneth Schneider William Schwobenbour Jayme Scott Andrew Scrase Robert See Dwayne Seley Joyce Servey Mark Seybert Jane Shottuck Kathryn Slagter Samuel Sloan Freda Smith Exchange Student Andy Scrase (left) discovers the great frustration of macrome in crafts class. sophomores I 79 Ch. Vickie Smith Sherry Snyd f Phillip Sophec Richard Sopher Kay Sowa Carl Sparks Sally Spence Cynthio Staples Debra Staub Kathryn Staub I Sleodman Dennis Stewart Scott Stewart Richard Stoke Kathleen Strawbndge Kathleen Strawbndge Maxine Strawbndge Ronald Torr Edward Tecza Elizabeth Temple Donna Tharp Patrick Thomas Stephanie Thompson William Thorpe Richard Von Tacky Kenneth Woddell Kathy Waddinghom Anita Wakefield Willord Walton Patricia Ward The Homecoming Assembly (right) featuring " Th Vogues, " draws a reaction from the sophomores. I 80 sophomores Sophomore class hod a good year with help of advisor Virginia Lackey In publications class. Rick Kellogg (left) sludie layout design from a college yearbook. Cindy Worner Elizobeth Werner Duane Watson Jeffrey Watson John Watson Allan Woychoff Richard WeogrofT Gloria Weidner Kevin Weidner Lu Ann Wescoot Linda Wheeler Scott White Mark Whitehill Ruth Whitman Sharon Wiotrowski Mark Williams Mark Womer David Worden Ten Wright Timothy Wright Jack Yakish Mary Young Gory Zahner Roberto Zerres sophomores I 8 1 ufiJl H We wish to take this opportunity to fhank all the people who have done so much for us. Without them, we would not be able to produce such a book. Our creativity is made possible ex- plicitly by the generous financial sup- port of our pxatrons and advertisers. We hope that the townspeople and their businesses will continue to support us in the future, as it is deeply appreciated by the T.H.S. student body. 0 - ;:i . o y c Farley ' s Industrial Laundry and Advance Cleaners 818 W. SPRUCE ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Beouchot Pools Soles and Service 302 W. ELM ST. TITUSVILLE, PA PHONE 827-6420 ' Wig Warn 475 S. FRANKLIN ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Rebecca ' s Beauty Salon 1 10 E. CENTRAL AVE. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 1 1 84 advertising McCray ' s Super Duper ' Super Duper Sells For Less ' FREE TOP VALUE STAMPS WEST CENTRAL AVE. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Mobil Meabon ' s Mobil Service PLEASANTVILLE, PA PHONE 589-8081 Colonial Estates Mobile Home R.D. 3 Titusville, PA 16354 Owner— Joe Emig 3 LOCATIONS TITUSVILLE, OIL CITY, CORRY advertising I 85 Rowe ' s Flower Shop 515 E. SPRUCE ST, TITUSVILLE, PA 7; ■ Larry Pierce Snowmobile Soles S. MAIN ST. PLEASANTVILLE, PA 589-8152 ■rr}l Reserve Consumer Discount Company Kerr Electric Service 424 E. WALNUT ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Yingling ' s Camera Shop W. CENTRAL AVE. TITUSVILLE, PA nni Marine Bank DRAKE MALL TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Bickel ' s Fish Pet Center 313 WALNUT ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 %, »J) Steere ' s Dairy S. PERRY ST. TITUSVILLE Peterson ' s Golden Dawn Beauty Shop W. STATE ST. PLEASANTVILLE Avon Products Incorporated DISTRICT MANAGER MILLIA SULLIVAN 629 W. WALNUT ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Spott ' s Music Center MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS ORGANS-PIANOS PUNXSUTAWNEY, PA advertising 187 Cross Creek Resort 36 Hole Golf Course Revolving Carousel Lounge For Reservations Coll (814) 827-2791 - flEVf.. " • ' CTOSS CRtEK RESORT ROUTE 8 SOUTH TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 188 advertising Rumbough ' s Pennzoil INSPECIONS TUNE-UPS 106 W. STATE ST. PLEASANTVILLE, PA 16341 Ferrante Business Machines 363 NORTH ST. MEADVILLE, PA 16335 Phone (814) 363-2173 ; " i ' ■ ' fw- GTE Sylvania Inc. R.D. 2 TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Riverside Markets 208 EAST CENTRAL AVE. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Joe Nan ' s Grocery 422 SOUTH FRANKLIN ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 advertising 189 Farmer ' s Market THE HOME OF FINE FOODS DRAKE MALL TITUSVILLE, PA Miller ' s Rollerdrome BOX 44 TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Turk Hillside Farm ■Drink Milk For Health ' Fisher Young Pasquale ' s Restaurant " PIZZAS AND SUBS " 423 EAST CENTRAL AVE. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Titusville Dairy Produch 217 S. WASHINGTON ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Wm. E. Sparks Co. Inc. LET SPARKS KEEP YOU WARM WOLF ' S HEAD FUEL OIL KEROSENE PLEASANTVILLE, PA PHONE 589-5791 Sam H. Barnhart BOHLED GAS SERVICE BACK-HOE WORK BULLDOZING HYDETOWN, PA 16354 PHONE 827-6031 Merse J. Process Company FIRESTONE, BOLENS, McCULLOCH, PHILCO DEALERS BOX 5, CENTERVILLE, PA Rustic Inn HYDETOWN, PA 16354 Titusville News Co. 1 1 8 W. CENTRAL AVE. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Chatim Machine Co. JOB MACHINES TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Pringle ' s Sunoco Service Station CORNER OF CENTRAL AND MONROE TITUSVILLE The ' ERIE Is above all In cERj,l e • uAf r fr . y ,-, , ' Va r ' , r f ERIE INSURANCE EXCHANGE EARL BURROWS SALES REPRESENTATIVE I 92 advertising G r a n Mfg. ra ,J 2Jti ance A. D. Fenstermaker Building Contracting R.D. 2 TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Compliments of Barker ' s Hardware 120 E. DIAMOND ST. TITUSVILLE, TA 16354 PHONE 827-7612 Curry Dry Cleaners 114 E. CENTRAL AVE. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 PHONE 827-1613 advertising 1 93 R. B. Tanner BUILDING AND REMODELING CONTRACTOR ENTERPRISE ROAD R.D. 2 TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Jordon ' s Funeral Home 120 E. MAIN ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Congratulations FROM |pepsicola| FRANKLIN, PA 16354 Cook ' s Tastee Freeze A SNACK OR A SACK HYDETOWN ROAD TITUSVILLE, PA PHONE 827-631 2 . « • " . ■ - • • TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 THREE FLOORS OF FINE FURNITURE, APPLIANCES, CARPETING 1 1 1 W. SPRING ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 PHONE 827-6022 Hasbrouck Sand and Gravel, Inc. WASHED GRADED AGGREGATES EXCAVATING AND GRADING R.D. 4 TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 odvortising )95 Superior Bus Sales CENTRAL AVE. EXTENSION TITUSVILLE, PA 1 6354 Bryan True-Value Hardware 101 S. WASHINGTON ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 1 6354 American General rrFFlNSURANCE COMPANY OF DELAWARE David M. Woodworth PHONE 432-2201 James H. Bradley PHONE 827-1308 Ivan R. Loker PHONE 827-1736 Robert W. Beauchat PHONE 827-3100 Clarence W. Winton PHONE 827-2257 196 odvertising and Son CORNER OF SPRING PERRY TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 PHONE 827-7631 odvertising 197 TITUSVILLE NEW CAR DEALERS JONES BROS., INC. QUALITY MOTORS i i KAPUTA MOTOR SALES Service Worth Bragging About Elm St. Tionesta, Pa. 16353 JlMtai ai:« »aafKtfga Neeley ' s Service Station QUAKER STATE GAS GRAND VALLEY, PA Haskell McKinney Insurance 198 odverHsing DALEY KOCAN, INC. LYLE W. PEEBLES NORTHWEST MOTORS Coca-Cola Bottling Company Rogar C. Peebles Service 625 CENTRAL AVE. TITUSVILLE, PA 827-6013 Ellis Carload Day CARPETING FURNITURE APPLIANCES TELEVISIONS 315 S. FRANKLIN TITUSVILLE, PA Well ' s Drive-In Laundry STATE ST. PLEASANTVILLE, PA PHONE 827-2212 Armstrong Studio " YOUR FAMILY PHOTOGRAPHER " Howe General Tire 324 S. FRANKLIN TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 125 W. CENTRAL AVE. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 PHONE 827-1532 Floyd J. Carter Contracter CARPENTERWORK, CABINETWORK, GENERAL REPAIRING R.D. 5 TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 PHONE 827-1647 Heist Furniture 220 WEST CENTRAL AVE. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Robinson ' s Wall Coverings 225 W, SPRING ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Phillip ' s Product Company Incorporated TITUSVILLE PLANT " J . W ' i Z V: ' ' , J ' .p- ,r ,lo o i „,- ,c ' y e)- ' -- „. 1.. ' ' i ■ CI ' ' y 0 i J- Pennsylvania " Helps You Make 202 advertising PHILLIPS 66 TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Bank Good Things Happen " Windy Hill Farms STORE HOURS 9 a.m. TO 8 p.m. R.D. 3 TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 odvertising 203 Country Store 2 MILES WEST ON ROUTE 27 TITUSVILLE PA 16354 Larry Idell Johnson Guns— Gunsmith ing — Fishing Equipment- Bait— Antiques, Etc. Paul A. Johnson Appliance Sales And Service 310 E. SPRUCE ST. PHONE 827-31 13 Burdick Builders Supplies TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Complete Building Needs NORTHWES " INSURED SAVINGS AND 108 S. FRANKLIN ST. Muirhead — Barr ' s insurance And Bonds Phone 827-2769 DRAKE MALL TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 :% M 204 a lvertising KEYSTONE CORP. SAVINGS p. O. BOX 187 TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 g Seaway Coach Lines Phone: 453-6793 Call Collect Specializing In Group And Party Charters To All Points In The U.S. And Canada Seaway Coach Lines, Inc. 24 N. PERRY SQUARE ERIE, PA 16501 518 E. SPRUCE ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 E. R. Morris Sales Homelite And Pioneer Chain Saws 518 E. Spruce St. Titusville, Pa. 16354 odver-ti5ing 205 TITUSVILLE, PA 1635T Raymond W. Arnold Funeral Home 203 N. tAA N STREET TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Thomas Auto Ports R.D. 2 TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 Universal Cyclops Specialty Steel Division TITUSVILLE, PA tx)vertising 207 t PRODUCTS COMPANY FEN1DN DAIRY inc. SAIUDA DAIRY FOODS 1 Moore m PAINTS Sloan Bros. Point Gloss FRANKLIN ST. TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 TITUSVILLE, PA 16354 The Polish Notionol Allionce Group 203 1 Dining Dancing Family Club 208 advertising Businessmen who contributed Adams Agency A.D.S. Corporation Andy ' s Locker and Freeze Service Anthony Auto Sales Baker Auto Parts Bargain Store Benton Electric Gerald T. Billig, Insurance Bill ' s Esso Bimber Auto Soles Dr. Brady Bryant and Stratton Business Institute Chelton Sales and Service Chic Beauty Salon Collins Radio-TV Service Commercial Asbestos Company, Inc. Dr. Robert Culp Earl H. Curtis, D.S.C Dahle Beverage Dale ' s Dress Shop Deluxe Cor Wash The Diamond Lunch Dowling Hotel Dr. Joseph Dunn Eckels, BIystone, Fuller, Kinnunen, and Smith Paul M. Edgar, Jeweler English Service Station Fleeks Fruit Market Frank ' s Radiator Shop G. C. Murphy Co. G. and H. Shop Goodyear Service Store Dr. J. Bruce Hague Hawk ' s Grocery Hasbrouck ' s Scrap Iron and Metal Henderson ' s Electric Hogan Business Machines, Inc. Hollabough ' s Service Store Home Appliance Center Intown Motel Jack, Kookogey, and Forssell Jerry ' s Minutemon Dr. Kanhoffer Drs. H. C. and W. H. Kennedy The Kitchen House Kline ' s Barbar Shop Lee Casual Lill ' s Grocery Lindsay Dry Kiln Luton ' s Auto Body Shop Lyie ' s Auto Body Shop M. and M. Roland B. Mohony and Richard W. Roeder Drs. Martin and Mohan Mary ' s Beauty Shop Murdoch ' s Flower Shop Dr. Nokhjavan Dr. David R. Nelson Nelson ' s Jewelry Store O ' NeiH ' s Shoes Dr. and Mrs. Porva Peach ' s Restaurant Penn Dress Shop Pete and Fran ' s Pick-A-Buy Pizza Villa Quaker State Oil Refining Corp. R. ond S. Dress Shop Contribution to our cause A Friend Mr. Mrs. Thomas Allen Mr. Mrs. Charles B. Anderson Mr. Mrs. James K. Anderson Mr. Mrs. Blair Antill James Archer Bill Atkins Alice V. Barnett Max C. Barnett Mr. Mrs. Ray Bayer Mrs. E. L. Beauchat Cinda Beck Mr. Floyd Beers Mr. Mrs. Harold Benedict Rodger Benedict— ace from outer space Best Wishes From The Bickels Mr. Lodge Briticel Mr. K. E. Bloan Mr. Mrs. William Blood Mrs. Charles L. BIystone Katherine G. BIystone Mrs. Fred Bodamer Miss Barbera Bayce Ronald Brewster Mrs. Naomi Broun Mr. Mrs. Richard D. Brown Mr. Mrs. Robert Buchoh Mr. Mrs. Edwin J. Burt, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Robert W. Bush Mr. Mrs. Donald Campbell John Camposino Mr. Mrs. Thomas Cherok A. W. Clark Mr. Mrs. Fred Clark Mr. Mrs. Max Clark Van Cogley Harold A. Cole Aberta Collage 210 advertistng Mr. Mrs. Hugh Connell Thomas Connell Mr. Mrs. Lovern Covell Dennis Coyle Mr. Mrs. Don Creel Rev. Barry E. Cressmon Mr. Mrs. John Crisman Mr. Mrs. William Crone Edna Daub Lorry " Pookey " Dean Mr. Mrs. W. O. Dewalt VIcki Dibble Ann Dick Jack J. Dile Don Deona Mr. Mrs. Patrick J. Dowling Mr. Mrs. Robert Dowling Mr. Bruce C. Drake Mr. Mrs. John S. Drisco Mr. Mrs. Joseph Drusko Ruth Dymond Lois Eastwood Mr. Mrs. Gerald C. English William F. Ensle Family Chris Erickson Renee Ewing Mr. Mrs. S. J. Fitch Laura Flick Mr. Mrs. George T. Forssell Gertrude Forsythe Clayton Kothy Fox From a " 49 ' er " to a " 73 ' er " Mr. Mrs. George Ghering Miss Cathi Giewont Mr. Ronald Gill Lois, Bill, Teri Gilson Mr. Mrs. Goodman Mr. Mrs. Frank Graham Father George Groucutt Mr. Mrs. James Guerra Mr. Mrs. W. E. Gustafson H. H. Hancock, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Ralph H. Hargest Mr. Mrs. Thomas Harmon Glenn Harrison Representative Jay Haskell Mr. Mrs. Donald L. Haynes Steve Henderson Mr. Joe Hinkley Mr. Mrs. Adrian Hipwell Jim Hlopick Mrs. Phyllis Holland Mr. Mrs. Evan Hummer Mr. Mrs. John Huston Mr. Russell Hunter Clarence Irwin Millie Irwin Mr. Mrs. J. E. Jack Eleanor R. Jackson Mr. Mrs. Joseph Jacobs Jean Jeschke John, Betty Leona John Judy Mr. Paul Jones Ralph Elaine Jones Junior High School Library Tim Kalkbrenner Dick Sandy Kaputa Hazel Keating Mr. Mrs. Dorl C. Keister Mr. Frank Keller Kim Tammy Mr. Mrs. Ray Kinneor Mr. Mrs. John Kolaja Mr. Mrs. B. F. KrafFert Virginia T. Lackey Joseph J. Lomenskie Janet S. Londas Family Mr. Mrs. Charles Laska 1 " r Mr. Mrs. Dennis Ledebur Robert Lesh Mr. Mrs. James Linsted Mr. Mrs. John C. Litzinger Mr. Mrs. Robert Logon Miss Louise Lynch Mr. Mrs. Robert Lytle Morgoret T. MocMaster Mr. Joan Mangel Mr. Mrs. Steven Mopes Neil Morvin Mr. Mrs. W. B. Marsh Ernest J. McCain iMr. Mrs. Byron McCracken Evelyn McDonold Mr. Mrs. Mike McForren Mr. Mrs. Robert McGrov J. Curtis McKinney Mr. Wayne McWillioms Me Mr. Orie Metz Bruce A. Metzger Jean Miles Mr. Mrs. James Minich Mrs. Carl Morrical Roy Morris Mr. Mrs. Robert Morris Althea Morton Mr. Lee Mowrey Mr. Mrs. William R. Muirheod B. I. Myer Mr. Mrs. Frank Newson Mr. Mrs. Howard Newson Mr. Mrs. Ralph A. Nichols III Mr. Thomas Oney, Sr. Mr. Robert Orner Mr. Mrs. Doug Ostergard Elmer L. Parker and family Mr. Mrs. Dennis Pattison Mr. Mrs. Howard Pattison Sandi Peeples Miss Vicki Pierce Mr. Mrs. Richard Propheter Patricia Brickner Quinn S. F. Randy Mr. Mrs. CorCell Rainey Al Reagle Mr. Mrs. David Reitmeyer Mr. Mrs. Charles Reynolds Mr. Mrs. Warren Reynolds and family Mr. Mrs. Robert Rhoades Mr. Mrs. Gilbert Rigby Miss Constansia Riley Mr. Gorett Riley Rev. Mrs. John Robinholt Kevin Rochford Mr. Mrs. Raymond Rochford Mr. Mrs. Richard W. Roeder Mr. Mrs. Glenn C. Rodgers Ronnie, Brucie, Susie, Scotty, Marky Larry Sallinger Mr. Mrs. Fred Sampson Sherry, Diane, Danny Schaming Mr. Mrs. Mark Schessler and Barbie Mr. Mrs. Emory J. Schnieder Elsie Shank Sherman C. L. Shopene Mr. Mrs. Bud Sines Mr. Mrs. Richard W. Smith Miss Susan Smith Snake Mr. Mrs. David Snyder Mr. Mrs. James Snyder Mr. Mrs. Leon Sopher Southside Kindergarten Class Mr. Mrs. Gerald Southwick Rondo Southwick Rev. Mrs. Earl Staples Diane Stefoniszyn Phil Jon Sterling Mr. Mrs. William D. Stevenson Mr. Mrs. T. K. Stover Moysel Stewart Denny Ruth Strawn Mr. Mrs. John Temple Mr. Mrs. G. Thomas Miss Irene Taylor Mr. Thomas Taylor Karen Von Allen Mr. Mrs. Elwin Von Cise, Jr. Davinia Von Dyke Mr. Mrs. Roy Von Horn Herbert W. Vornum Mr. Mrs. Leon Voisin Mr. Mrs. Richard L. Von Tacky Mr. Mrs. Frank Wagner Miss Joan N. Word Mrs. Frances A. Warner Miss Wellmon Mr. Mrs. Louis D. Wiedner Willie and the old lady Mr. Mrs. Warren R. Wilson Mr. Mrs. Kenneth Winger Mr. Mrs. Grandfield White Mr. Mrs. Ralph Whiting Mr. Mrs. Merle D. Whitman Mr. Mrs. Donald Wright Mr. Mrs. Gene Wright Mr. Mrs. James Wright Mr. Mrs. Paul Wright Mr. Mrs. Alfred J. Yashinski and Jill Mike Zovocky advertising 21 1 1 973 Senior Directory and Index ADELMAN, MICHAEL 0-11, 26, 29, 53, 70, 71, 78, 96, 135; Class Vice-President 10; Stu- dent Council 10,11 (Governor 12); Basketboll 10; Longuoge Qub 11,12; Tyc-Toc Board 12. ANDERSON, T. CLAY-35, 86, 91, 135; Con- cert Bond 10; Morching Band 10-12; Chorus 11,12; Sr. Play 12. ANDERSON, THOAAAS L.-135, Vo-Tech Co-Op 11,12. ANDERSON, TIMOTHY C.-135. ANDRAKO, MARY J.- 135; Marching Band 10,1 1; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. ANTHONY, VICKI L.-135; Chorus 1 1 ARNOLD, JOAN P.-70, 77, 135; Trock 10-12; Chorus 10; Student Council 10- 12; History Club 10; Varsity Club 12; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. ASHLEY, JOHN W.-1 1, 24, 53, 78, 96, 135; Language Club 11,12 (Pres, 12); National Honor Society 1 2. ATKINS, KATHRYN LOU-51, 85, 91, 96, 135; Chorus 10,11; Longuoge Club 10-12; Rockettes 11,12; Student Council 1 1 ; Class Pres. 1 1 ; No- tional Honor Society 1 1,12; Choir 12; Soph. Tol- ent Show 1 2. ATKINSON, BARBARA J.- 135. BAKER, ROBERT J. -135. BALDWIN, CLYDE 0.-135 BARKER, CATHERINE L.-136 BARKER, CECIL L.-136. BARKER, JUDITH L.-63, 75, 92, 1 36; Ophmisf 10; History Club 10; Chorus 11,12; Girls ' offi- cials Club 11,12. BARLOG, JOHN (JOE)- 136. BEAUCHAT, MARY JANE-55, 93, 136; Photo Club 10; History Club 12. BEERS, KENNETH L.-44, 136. BEERS, RICHARD C.-136; Vo-Tech Co-Op 12 BELL, VICTORIA L.-136, 224; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. BEMENT, DALE R- 1 36; Vo-Tech Co-Op 11,12. BENNET, DAVID M.-32, 93, 113, 136; History Club 12. BERKEY, PATRICIA S.-56, 63, 84, 85, 136; Language Club 10-12; Rockettes 11,12; Girls ' Offkiols Club 11; Soph. Talent Show 12. BICKEL, TIMOTHY H.-24, 53, 136. BIENIO, ViaOR J.-58, 76, 137, 145; Wres- tling 10-12; Varsity Club 10-12. BISBEE, STEVEN L.-137. BLACK, MARY J -137; Chorus 10,11 BORTZER, FLORENCE L.-82, 83, 137; Lan- guage Club 1 0; Library Aid 11, Rocket To es 1 2; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. BOYLE, DENISE M.-45, 86, 137, Marching Bond 10-12; Ophmisf 1 1 . BOYLES, WILLIAM R.-137. BRANDON, BONNIE L.-137. BRANDON, PAMELA G -137. BRANDON, WILLIAM S.-137 BROMLEY, JON W.-56, 76, 104, 105, 138, 210; Football 10-12; Longuoge Club 10; Varsity Club 11,12; Tyc-Toc 10-12. BROMLEY, MICHAEL H.-138; Vo-Tech Co-Op 12. BROMLEY, MITCHELL H.-138 BROWN, NANCY M.-138. BUCHAN, ROBERT D.-34, 35, 60, 91, 105, 138, 155, 210; Choir 1 0- 1 2; Basketball 10,11 Optimist 10,11; Publications Photogropher 10,11; Longuoge Club 10-12; Football 12; Sr Play 12; History Club 12; Jr. Musicol 12 BURDICK, STEPHEN W -138 BURROWS, JANET D- 1 38; Longuoge Club 1 BUSH, HARVE E.-138 BUSH, JOHN C.-138 CALDWELL, PAULA J. -21, 1 38; Chorus 10; His- tory Club 10-12; Longuoge Club 10; Bus. Ed. Co- Op 12. CAMPASINO, JOHN A.-21, 139. CARLSON, ALMA C -31, 63, 70, 71, 84, 88, 96, 139; Mo|orettes 10-12; Concert Bond 10- 1 2; Pep Band 10; Longuoge Club 10-12; Student Council 10-12; Trock 11; District Bond 10-12; History Club 1 1; Notionol Honor Society 11,12; Soph. Talent Show 11,12. CARLSON, GARY J -76, 105, 113, 116, 117, 118, 119, 139; Football 10-12; Basketboll 10- 12; Trock 10-12; Varsity Club 10- 12 (Pres 12) CARONE, LYNN M -27, 30, 35, 71, 77, 91, 92, 111, 128, 129, 139, 157; Cheerleoding 10-12; Rocket To es 10; Soph. Tolent Show 10- 1 2; Student Council 1 0, 1 1 ; Longuoge Club 10,11; Closs Pres. 10; Closs Sec 11; Varsity Club 11,12; Basketball 1 2, Gym Club 1 2; Home- coming Court 12; Jr. Musicol 12. CARTER DEBORAH K.-80, 139, 148; Language Club 10; Optimist 1 1,12 CARTER, LINDA L.-83, 139; Longuoge Club 10; Rocket To es 1 2; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 1 2. CASELLA, ROSALYN M.-77, 129, 139; Gym Club 10,11; Language Club 10; Rockettes 10; Track 1 0; Soph. Talent Show 1 1 ; Cheerleoding 12 CHAPPEL, PAMELA L.-35, 77, 1 1 1 , 1 28, 1 29, 139; Bosketboll 10-12; Trock 10,12, Rockettes 10; Gym Club 10; Language Club 10-12; Varsity Club 10-12; Cheerleoding 11,12; Soph. Talent Show 1 1,12; Tyc-Toc Boord 12. CLARK, LINDA M.-91, 92, 99, 140; Choir 10- 1 2; Ensemble 10-12; Longuoge Club 1 0; Soph. Talent Show 1 0, 1 1 ; Chorus 11,12; Health Ca- reers Club 11,12 (Sec 11,12); Jr. Musicol 11; Girls ' Trio 1 2, District Chorus 1 2. COGLEY, VAN S -105, 140, 210; Longuoge Club 10; Student Council 10; Trock 10; Stage Crew 1 2; Tyc-Toc Board (Pres. 1 2); Sr Ploy 1 2. CONKLIN, CEDA M.-85, 92, 98, 140; Chorus 10-12; Rockettes 11,12; Tyc-Toc 11,12; Girls ' Officials Club 11,12, Language Club 11,12; FT. A. 12; History Club 12 CONNELL, JACK E.-30, 76, 98, 105, 117, 118, 119, 140, 221; Student Council 10; Lon- guoge Club 10; Football 10-12; Basketboll 10- 12; Vorsity Club 11,12, Tyc-Toc 11,12; F T.A. 12. CRANDALL, CHRISTINE- 1 40 CRONE, CHRISTINE L.-80, 140; Ophmisf 10- 12; History Club 1 1; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. CROWTHER, RONALD L.-140 CUNNINGHAM, CATHERINE A-10, 140; Trock 10. CURRY, DIANE L.-63, 77, 129, 141; Trock 10- 12; Longuoge Club 10- 12; Varsity Club 11,12; Health Careers Club 11, Cheerleoding 12. DALEY, RANDY E.-44, 141 DAVENPORT, DAVID H -8, 141; Longuoge Club 10; Choir 10. DAVIDSON, LORI A. -27, 30, 71 , 77, 98, 1 28, 129, 141; Tyc-Toc 10-12; Longuoge Club 10- 12; Soph. Talent Show 11,12; Cheerleoding 11,12; Girls ' officiols Club 11,12; FT. A. 12; Student Council I 2; Vorsity Club 1 2. DAVIS, FREDA P.-77, 91, 92, 98, 129, 141; Rocket To es 10; Gym Club 10; Language Club 10-12; Shjdent Council 11; Cheerleoding 12; Vorsity Club 12; Chorus 12; FT. A. 12; Choir 10- 12. DAVIDSON, JODY L.-74, 83, 98, 134, 141, 146, 221; Ophmisf 10; Rocket To es 10-12 (Co- Editor 12); History Club 10,12; Longuoge Club 10-12; Student Council 1 1; Girls ' Officiols Club 1 1 ; Tyc-Toc 1 2; F.T.A. 1 2; Photo Club 1 2; Cbss Vice-President 1 2. DEETER, WILLIAM R -141. DIBBLE, ALAN G— 91, 141; Language Club 10,1 1; Chorus 11,12. DIBBLE, VICKI J.-75, 77, 86, 88, 89, 91, 92, 1 10, 111, 141; Bosketboll 10-12; Trock 10-12; Marching Bond 10-12; Concert Band 10-12; Stoge Bond 10-12; Tyc-Toc 10; Gym Club 10; Longuoge Club 10,1 1 (Sec. 1 1 ); Varsity Club 10- 12 (Vice-Pres. 1 1, Pres. 12); Distnct Bond 1 1,12; Choir 12; Chorus 12; Girls ' Officials Club 12. DINGER, RONALD L -76, 141, 210; Wrestling 10-12; Longuoge Club 10-12; Varsity Club 1 1,12. DinAAAN, ROBERT L.-141; Vo-Tech Co-Op 12. DONOVAN, BRENDA J. -27, 85, 141; Rocket- tes 10-12; Bus Ed. Co-Op 12 DOW, DEBRA S.-77, 115, 141; Track 10-12; Varsity Club 10-12; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12 DOWLING, DAVID A. -8, 141; Student Council 10; Longuoge Club 1 1 DOWLING, MARGARET A -84, 85, 91, 141, 221; Chorus 10; Longuoge Club 10, 11; Tyc-Toc 10; F.T.A. 11; Choir 11,12; Rockettes 11,12; Closs Tres. 1 1; Bus. Ed Co-Op 12 DRACUP, JULIE A.-141; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12 DRISCOLL, JOHN D.-80, 142, Swim Team 10; Optimist 1 2; Rocket To es 1 2 EDGAR, JOHN L.-142; Concert Bond 10-12; Morching Bond 10,1 1; Language Club 10. EGGLESTON, STANLEY C.-3, 8, 142. ELDRED, BEHY, J. -142; History Club 12. ENRIGHT, DAN W -86, 88, 142; Concert Band 10-12; Morching Bond 10-12; Longuoge Club 10,11; History Club 10-12 (Pres. 12). ERNECOFF, HENRY N.-8, 91, 142, 147; Trock 1 0; Choir 11,12; Sr. Ploy 11; Jr Musicol 1 1 . EWING, RENEE M.-32, 80, 91, 96, 98, 142, 2 1 0; Choir 10-12; Ophmisf 10-12; Language Club 10; Soph. Tolent Show 10; Track 11,12; F.T.A. 11,12; History Club 11,12; Notionol Honor Soc. 1 1,12. FEELY, CARL A. -142; Vo-Tech Co-Op 11,12. FEELY, DAVID L.-142 FERRO, BOB R -2, 10, 24, 62, 78, 1 16, 117, 1 19, 138; Basketball 12; History Club 12; Lon- guoge Club 1 2; Vorsity Club 1 2. FIELY, JOSE R.-142 FITZGERALD, SHARON L.-2, 16, 73, 98, 99, 143,210; Longuoge Club 10-12; Health Careers Club 11,12; Soph. Talent Show 1 1; History Club 11,12 (Treos II, Vice-Pres. 12); Library Aide 12; Maiorettes 12; F.T.A. 11,12. FOLEY, DEBORAH K.-63, 78, 84, 85, 92, 143, 221; Track 10; Language Club 10-12; Rockettes 10-12; Chorus 11,12; Girls ' Officiols Club 12. FUGATE, JANET E.-47, 73, 93; History Club 11,12; Photo Club 1 1 ; Librory Aide 1 2. GALLETTA, JOHN T.-143, 222; Vo-Tech Co-Op 1 1. GNEADINGER, CAROL A. -99, 1 43, Photo Club 1 1 ; Health Careers Club 11,12; History Club 1 1,12. GOLLEHON, W VINCE-143. GOODWIN, PAUL E -35, 62, 70, 76, 91, 105, 143; Wrestling 10-12; Student Council 10,12; Football 10,12; Longuoge Club 1 I (Pres. 1 1 ); Vorsity Club 1 2 (VKe-Pres. 1 2); Sr Ploy 1 2; Choir 12; Musicol 12. GORDON, ROBERT H-143; History Club 11,12; Photo Club 1 1; Language Club 12. GOUGHLER, KATHLEEN S -84, 85, 92, 143; Chorus 1 0- 1 2; Tyc-Toc 1 0- 1 2; Ophmisf 10; Gym Club 10,11; Longuoge Club 10; Girls ' Officiols Club 11; Jr Musicol 11; Rockettes 12; Rodref To es 12; Soph. Tolent Show 12. GRANDIN, WILLIAM J. -59, 105, 143; Footboll 11,12; Vorsity Club 12 GRIGGLE, ROBERT M.-143 GROLEMUND, LOU ANN-93, 143; Librory Aide 10; History Club 12. GUERRA, JAMES A.-3, 10, 34, 35, 105, 144, r 0 % 210, 211, Tyc-Toc 10-12; Footboll H,12; Var- sity Club 1 2; Sr. Play 1 2; Jr. Musical I 2 HARGER, GARY L.-I44. HARPER, JOHN G.-76, 105, 144; Football 10- 1 2; Varsity Club 11,12, Tyc-Toc 11,12; Bus. Ed Co-Op 12. HARRISON, GLENN A.-47, 76, 105, 144; Footboll 10-12; Varsity Club 11,12 HARRY, NANCY L.-31, 56, 84, 88, 91, 144; Concert Band 10-12; Marching Bond 10; Soph! Talent Show 10-12; Pep Bond 10; Stage Bond 10,11; Majorettes 11,12; Choir 12. HATHAWAY, KENNETH R.-42, 80, 144; Foot- boll 10; Optimist 12; Publications Photographer 12. HAWK, ROBERT L- 1 44; Vo-Tech Co-Op 11,12. HOLQUIST, DANIEL R.-144; History Club 10. HOOVER, DANIEL A. -18, 96, 144; Notional Honor Society 11,12. HOPWOOD, PENNY L.-27, 30, 77, 91, 92, 98, 128, 129, 144; Cheerleoding 10-12; Choir 1 0- 1 2; F.T. A. 10-12; Languoge Club 1 0, 1 1 ; Stu- dent Council 10,11 (Vice-Pres. 10); Tyc-Toc Board 1 0; Tyc-Toc 11,12; Soph Talent Show 1 0- 12; Girls ' Officials Club 11,12; Gym Club 11; Varsity Club 11,12 (Sec. 12). HOWARD, CLAIRE A.- 18, 63, 84, 85, 92, 144, 221; Rockettes 10-12; Tyc-Toc 10,11; Chorus 1 0; Languoge Club 1 0; History Club 1 1 , Girls ' Officials Club 1 2. HOWARD, SHIRLEY M.-52, 92, 98, 144; Choir 10-12; Language Club 10-12; F.T. A. 11,12; Chorus 12. HOWE, PERRY J.- 144. HUBBARD, MICHAEL R.-17, 144; Soph Tolent Show I 1 . HUSTON, CHARLES J.- 144; Track 10. INMAN, DAVID R.-144. JACOBS, JOSEPH P.-3, 9, 105, 119, 145, 210; Vorsity Club 12; Bosketball 12; Trock 12; Football 12. JOHNSON, BLAIR E.-80, 145; Opfimisf 11,12; Rockettes 1 2; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 1 2; Language Club 10. JOHNSON, BRET A.-20, 30, 70, 76, 113, 116, 117, 118, 119, 145; Basketball 10-12; Trock 10-12; Student Council 10,12; Varsity Club 11,12. JOHNSON, JOSEPH R.-17, 35, 136, 145; Publications Photographer 10-12; Optimist 10- 12. JOHNSON, KATHLEEN M.-45, 145; Chorus 10. JOHNSON, PATRICIA A.-27, 98, 99, 145; Tyc-Toc 10, 11; Tyc-Toc Board 1 1 ; Optimist 1 0; Student Council 1 0, 1 1 ; Class Sec. 1 0; Chonjs 1 1; F.T.A. 12. JONES, PATSY L.-145 JORDAN, JOHN H.-21, 32, 52, 145; Lan- guoge Club 10, 11; Volleyball 1 1,12. KALKBRENNER, KAREN K.-27, 85, 98, 146; Trock 10; Language Club 10-12; F.T.A. 11,12; History Club 11,12; Majorettes 1 2. KANE, CHARLES H.-146; Track 10,1 1. KELLEY, BETTY M.-86, 88, 99, 146; Marching Band 10-12; Concert Bond 10-12; Health Co- reers Club 10-12; History Club 12. KINDER, A. TUPPER-17, 30, 60, 74, 76, 98, 108, 109, 124, 125, 139, 146; Tennis 12; Swim Team 10-12; Tyc-Toc Boord 10; Shjdent Council (Treas. 1 0); Golf 11,12; Photo Club I 2. KINNEY, KENNETH A.- 146. KISSELL, TERRIE L.-98, 99, 146; Health Careers Club 11,12; Rocket Totes 1 2; History Club 1 2; F.T.A. 12. KOON, NANCY L.-81, 98, 146; Track 10; Language Club 10; F.T.A. 10-12; History Club 11,12 (Treas. 12); Optimist 12. KUNICK, JEAN L-98, 146; Track 10-12; Health Careers Club 10,1 1, History Club 10-12; Language Club 10-12 (Sec. 11) Girls ' Officials Club 11,12; Rociet Tales 1 2; F.T.A. 11,12 (Vice- Pres. 12). KUNZ, PAULA E.-146. LA BOLLE, DOUGLAS J.-23, 30, 34, 35, 56, 76, 90, 91, 97, 105, 113, 146, 213, 221; Footboll 10-12; Track 10-12; Choir 10-12; Chorus 10-12; Language Club 10,11; Student Council 10; Soph. Tolent Show 10-12; Varsity Club 10,1 1 (Sgt. of Arms 12); Jr. Musical 11,12; Sr. Play 12. LAKE, RODNEY B.-30, 146; Wrestling 10,1 1; Varsity Club 1 1 . LANDAS, JON M.-147, 210; Swim Teom 10; History Club 10-12; Library Aide 1 2; Bus. Ed. Co- Op 12. LOCKE, RANDY L.-8, 147. LOCKE, VICKI L.-147; Chorus 10,11. LOGAN, ROBERT E.-3, 73, 76, 105, 147; Lan- guage Club 10-12; Varsity Club 10,1 1; Football 10-12 (Mgr.) ; Wrestling 11,12 (Mgr). LONG, FRANK W.-73, 147; Stoge Crew 11; Library Aide 11,12. LOVE, ROBERT W.-62, 147, 210; Footboll 10,11; Tyc-Toc 10-12. LUCAS, JULIE A.-47, 85, 145, 147; Tyc-Toc 1 0; Language Club 1 0, 1 1 ; Shjdent Council 1 0; Rockettes 11,12; Soph. Talent Show 12. LUDWICK, LINDA D.-84, 85, 147, 210; Rock- ettes 10-12 (Heod 12); Choir 10- 12; Ensemble 1 0, 1 1 ; Chorus 1 2; Tyc-Toc 1 1 ; Jr. Musical 1 1 ; Soph. Talent Show 12. LYTLE, KEVIN P.-91, 147; Basketball 10; Tyc- Toc 10-12; Choir 12. MACORMAC, JOYCE A.- 147; Language Club 10. MACQUARRIE, PAULA J. -91, 148; Choir 10- 12; Ensemble 12; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. MARTIN, CHARLOnE J.-86, 88, 148; Concert Bond 10-12; Pep Band 10,11; Morching Bond 10-12; Language Club 10,1 I. MC CALMONT, GAROLD L.-148. MC CAULEY, CYNTHIA M.-148. MC COOL, E. JUSTEEN-148, 210. MC ELHANEY, ROBERT E -148. MC GARVIE, GEORGE P.- 143, 148. MC KENIZE, JO ANN E.-36, 92, 148; Choir 11,12; Chorus 11,12. MC NAMARA, SUE A. -77, 93, 149; Basketball 10,11; Track 10-12; Varsity Club 11,12. MESSERALL, GLORIA S.-32, 80, 149; Optimist 10-12; F.T.A. 10,1 1; Longuoge Club 10,1 1; Fu- ture Nurses 1 0; Track 1 1 . MINICH, JAMES R.-76, 91, 120, 121, 149; Language Club 10,1 1; Varsity Club 10-12; Choir 12. MINICK, WILLIAM E.-149 MOORE, MARIE J- 149; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. MOORE, SHARON LEE— 45, 149; Student Coun- cil 10; Optimist 12. MORE, WYLLYS C.-30, 74, 76, 98, 105, 118, 119, 149; Football 10-12; Basketball 10-12; Student Council 10,1 1 (Lt. Gov. 1 1 ); Tyc-Toc 10- 12; Varsity Club 11,12; Photo Club 12; F.T.A. 12. MOORIS, DANIEL L.-76, 149, 222; Football 10-12. MORRIS, STEVEN 1.-35, 76, 102, 105, 120, 1 2 1 , 1 22, 1 49; Football 10-12; Varsity Club 1 0- 12; Wrestling 10-12; F.T.A. 10,11; Gym Club 1 0; languoge Club 11; Sr. Ploy 1 2; Jr. Musical 12. MOTT, BOYD H.-149. MOHER, SUSAN M.-150; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. MOYER, DONALD E.-150. NADOLNY, RODNEY C.-150. NASON, EDWARD M.-74, 1 50; Language Club 10-12; Photo Club 11,12; Volleyball 1 1 , 1 2; His- tory Club 1 2. NEEIY, PAMELA L.-150. NELSON, KATHY 1.-63, 85, 150, 210; Rocket- tes 1 2; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 1 2. NICOLS, LINDA S.-27, 30, 70, 77, 91, 92, 94, 98, 128, 129, 150; Rockettes 10; Choir 10- 1 2; Gym Club 1012; Language Club 1 0, 11 ; Shjdent Council 101 2; Class Treas 10; Soph. Talent Show 10-12; Track 10; Cheerleoding 11,12; FT. A. 11,12 (Treas. 1 2); Chorus 1 2; En- semble 1 2; Varsity Club 1 2; Homecoming Court 1 2; Jr. Musical 1 2. NIXON, VICTORIA A.-36, 150, 224. NUnALL, KAREN L.-3, 151; Longuage Club 10, II; Student Council 1 0; Track 1 0, 1 1 ; Chorus 11; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. ORIO, SHINICHIRO-10, 27, 151; Language Club 12. ORR, GREGORY F.-62, 74, 80, 151; History Club 10-12; Language Club 10,11; Photo Club 11,12; Volleyball 11,12; Publications Photogra- pher 12. PAniSON, KEVIN R.-23, 35, 76, 91, 106, 107, 120, 121, 151; Soph. Talent Show 10,1 1; Cross Country 10,12; Wrestling 10,12; Choir 10,11; Longuage Club 10; Varsity Club 10-12; Gym Club 10,1 1; FT. A. 10,1 1; Dist. Chonjs 1 I; Jr. Musicol 11, 12; Sr. Ploy 12. PEARSALL, SHERRY D.-86, 88, 151; Marching Band 10-12; Concert Bond 1 0- 1 2; Choir 1 0. PETERSON, TERRENCE L.-151. PETTIT, JOHN L.-151. PIETKIEWICZ, MICHAEL T.-82, 150, 151; Rocket Tales 1 2. PRAH, JEFFREY A.- I 51. PRINGLE, JOHN J. -60, 97, 113, 151; Football 1 0; Tyc-Toc 10-12; Track 11,12; Vorsity Club 12. PRINGLE, AAARTHA A. -2, 151; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12 PROCTOR, GLORIA F.-151; Library Aide 11. PROPER, DANNY J -3, 151. QUINN, CAROL A. -151. RAINEY, STEPHEN W -8, 74, 151, 213; Choir 10,11; Chorus 10; Student Council 10; Soph. Talent Show 10; Photo Club 11,12. REDFIELD, LOIS A.- 151; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. RICKE, RAY R.-152; Optimist 10 RICKE, SUSAN K.-27, 77, 78, 85, 96, 134, 2 1 0; Majorettes 1 0, 1 2; Language Club 1012 (Treas. 12); Tyc-Toc 10-12; F.T.A. 10,11; Na- tional Honor Soc. 11,12; Track 11,12; Varsity Club 11,12; Class Sec. 12 RIDGWAY, THOMAS H.-55, 152. RILEY, JACQUELINE M.-l, 8, 27, 30, 80, 96, 152; Optimist 11,12; Notional Honor Soc. 12; Homecoming Queen 1 2. RITCHEY, BETSY R.-2, 16, 90, 152; Soph Tal- ent Show 11,12; Choir 11,12; F.T.A. 11,12 Heolth Careers Club 1 1,12; History Club 1 1,12 Longuoge Club 1 1,12; Chorus 12; Ensemble 12 Girls ' Trio 1 2; District Chorus 1 2. ROBBINS, JOHN M.-62, 70, 96, 152; Cross Country 10; Basketball 10,11; Student Council 10,12 (Sec. 12); Tyc-Toc Board 11; National Honor Soc. 11,12. ROCHFORD, KEVIN L.-31, 81, 96, 108, 134, 224; Bosketball 10; Optimist 10-12 (Co-Editor 12); Language Club 1012; Shjdent Council 1 1 Notionol Honor Soc. 11,12; Closs Vice-Pres. 1 1 Class Pres. 12; History Club 1 1; Tyc-Toc 1 1,12 Golf 1 2; Vorsity Club 1 2. RODGERS, MARINDA I. -152. ROGERS, RUBY Y.-152. ROGERS, BRUCE E.-152 ROGGENKAMP, ALFRED M -152. ROSAAAN, JOAN D.-152; Language Club 1 0, 1 1 ; Soph. Talent Show 1 1 . ROSSAAAN, TIM A. -153 ROUSH, DAVID W.-153. RUOT, HOLLY A.-2, 56, 77, 94, 128, 129, 153,; Shjdent Council 10; Track 10; Cheer- leading 10-12; Language Club 10-12; F T.A. 10,1 1; Tyc-Toc 10,1 1, Boord 1 1; Gym Club 10- 12; Soph. Talent Show 10-12; Jr Musical 1 I; Vorsity Club 11,12 (Vice-Pres. 12). SAMPSON, MARK A- 1 53. SAMPSON, RONDA L.-2, 77, 83, 91, 92, 153; Chorus 10-12; Language Club 10; Track 10-12; Girls ' Officials Club 11; Ensemble 11; Choir 1 2; Varsity Club 1 2; Health Careers Club 1 2 (Pres 1 2); Rocket Toles 1 2; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. SAUNDERS, STANLEY R.-80, 90, 91, 98, 153, 222; Cross Country 10; Optimist 1 1,12; Jr. Mu- sical 11,12; History Club 11,12; F.T.A. 11,12; Sr. Ploy 1 2; Chorus 1 2; Language Club 1 2; Choir 12. SCHAUM, CAROL A. -84, 85, 153, 221; Rock- ettes 12; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. SCHROEDER, THOAAAS W.-153; History Club 12. SIEBER, H. MICHAEL-76, 97, 105, 112, 113, 153; Footboll 10-12; Track 10-12; Vorsity Club 10-12; Longuoge Club 10,11; Student Council 10; Soph. Tolent Show 12. SELEY, CAROL A. -31, 84, 96, 153, 210; Mo- jorettes 10-12; Longuoge Club 10-12; Soph. Tol- ent Show 10-12; F.T.A. 10,11; National Honor Soc. 11,12. SEYBERT, S. PAUL-1, 3, 76, 124, 125, 153; Footboll 10; Swim Team 10-12; Varsity Club 10- 1 2; Track 1 0. SHROUT, R. ALAN-153; Longuoge Club 10-12; Shjdent Council 10; Tyc-Toc 11,12. SLATER, VICKI L.-154; Optimist 1 1 SMITH, DOLORES K.-92, 154, Chonjs 10-12. SMITH, SUSAN G.-27, 30, 71, 77, 91, 92, 126, 127, 129, 131, 154; Swim Teom 10-12; Track 10-12; Choir 10-12; Gym Club 10; Lan- guage Club 10,11; Varsity Club 10-12; Soph. Tolent Show 1012; Girls ' Officials Club 1 1,12; Ensemble 11; Chorus 12; Cheerleoding 12. SMITHERS, DAVID J- 154. SNYDER, MELANIE A.-35, 63, 85, 91, 154 Rockettes 10-12; Choir 10-12; Rocket Tales 10, Ensemble 10-1 2; Jr. Musical 1 1,1 2; Sr. Ploy 12 Bus. Ed. Co-Op 1 2. SOPHER, PATRICK D.-30, 154; Language Club 10-12; Volleyball 11,12; Tyc-Toc 11. SOUTHWICK, RENEE E.-70, 77, 86, 88, 96, 110, 111, 134, 154; Varsity Club 10-12; Bas- ketball 10-12; Marching Bond 10-12; Concert Band 10,1 2; Optimnf 10; Language Club 10-12; Notionol Honor Soc. 11,12; Student Council 11,12; Choir 12; Ckiss Treas. 12. STEFANISZYN, DIANE M.-3, 77, 78, 84, 85, 91, 92, 111, 140, 154; Majorettes 10-12 (Heod 12); Chorus 10-12; Track 10-12; Soph. Talent Show 10-12; Vorsity Club 10-12; Bosket- ball 11,12; Longuoge Club 11,12 (Vice-Pres. 1 2) Choir 11,12. STERLING, SUSAN N.-86, 88, 92, 99, 154, 210, Health Careers Club 10-12 (Treas. 10); Language Club 10-12; Marching Bond 11,12; (Sec. ond Treas. 12); Pep Bond 11,12; History Club 12 . STEWART, CURTIS G.-154. STEWART, DONALD A.-60, 105, 154; Bosket- boll 10,1 1; Footboll 12; F T.A. 12 STOKE, KATHRYN L.-93, 1 54; History Club 1 2. STRAWBRIDGE, LOUIS E.-154. SWITZER, CHERYL J. -86, 88, 154; Marching Band 10-12; Concert Band 10-12; History Club 1 2; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 1 2. SYE, JAMES R -29, 78, 86, 88, 89, 154; Marching Band 10-12 (Pres. 12); Concert Bond 10-12; Stage Band 10-12; Pep Bond 11; Bross Ensemble 1 2; Tyc-Toc 1 2; Language Club 1 2. TAYLOR, D. JAY- 154. TARR, SHARON K. -73, 1 54; Chorus 10; Library Aide 12. TURK, JEFFREY A. -30, 70, 118, 119, 155; Bosketboll 10-12; Longuage Club 10; Student Council 1 0. TURNER, GERALD L.-8, 9, 56, 80, 90, 91, 1 55; Wresriing 1 0; Track 1 0; Choir 11,12; Publi- cations Photogropher 11,12; Photo Club 1 1 . VANDERHOOF, CAROL A.-47, 155. VANDERHOOF, NANETTE J- 154. VAN DYKE, DEBORAH L.-63, 85, 9 1 , 98, 1 35, 155, 221; Chorus 10; Language Club 10,11; RockeHes 11,12; Choir 11,12; F.T.A. 11,12; Girls ' Officials Club 1 2; Soph. Talent Show 1 2. VINCENT, scon E.-II, 77, 120, 121, 122, 1 55; Gym Club 1 0; Footboll 1 0, 1 1 , Wrestling 10-12; F.T.A. 10; Longuoge Club 10; Varsity Club 10; Student Council 10,1 1; Tyc-Toc 10-12; Rocket Tales 1 1 WAGNER, DEBRA P.-8, 74, 81, 95, 155, 224; Optimist 10-12 (Co-Editor 12); Tyc-Toc 10-12; Language Club 1 0, 1 1 ; History Club 1 0; Girls ' Officials Club 1 1 ; Track 1 1 ; Jr. Musicol 1 2; Photo Club 1 2; Tennis Club 1 2. WAGNER, KAREN L -92, 155; Chorus 11,12. WALTERS, MARY M.-l 56. WALTON, CAROL L.-21, 85, 91, 92, 98, 156; Rockettes 10-12; Chorus 1 0, 1 2; Choir 1 1 ; FT. A. 10-12 (Treas. 1 1, Pres. 12); Longuoge Club 10; Tyc-Toc 10,11; History Club 11,12. WARNER, CRAIG L.-76, 105, 156; Wrestling 10-12; Football 11,12; Cross Country 11; Var- sity Club 11,12. WAYCHOFF, DEBBIE L.-156 WEAVER, TIMOTHY P.- 156; Bosketboll 10; Stu- dent Council 1 0, 1 2; Language Club 1 0. WEIDNER, GARY J.-8, 156, Wrestling 10,1 1. WEIDNER, ROBERT R.-47, 76, 1 20, 121, 122, 156; Wrestling 10-12; Vorsity Club 10-12; Gym Club 10. WELDON, CINDY L.-3, 156. WESCOAT, REBECCA A- 156; Language Club 10; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. WHITING, JAMES G.-8, 156. WILLIAMS, KAREN S.-143. WILLIS, WILLIAM A- 156. WOLFE, TIMOTHY J.-8, 157. WOLFKIEL, EDWIN F.-86, 157. WRIGHT, BRENDAJ.-80, 1 57; Optimist 11,12; Bus. Ed. Co-Op 12. WRIGHT, DENNIS H.-157. WRIGHT, ROBERT E.-157, 223. WRIGHT, TONY C.-157 YASHINSKI, DEBRA A.-21, 80, 98, 99, 137, 157; Tyc-Toc 10,12; Optimist 10-12; F.T.A. 10- 1 2; Health Careers Club 10-12; Longuoge Club 10. YOUNG, LAURA L.-56, 70, 157; Language Club 10-12; Tyc-Toc 11; Student Council 12. ZAHNER, RONALD A.-29, 76, 107, 1 13, 157; Cross Country 10-12; Basketball 10; Varsity Club 10-12; Track 1 1,12. ZOMBECK, JOHN M.-3, 157,; Vo-Tech Co-Op 1 1. General Index ADELMAN, CHRISTEL-46, 98, 158. ADELMAN, MARY-31, 98, 170. ADMINIS TRA TION- 40. AGUE, ANN-86, 88, 127, 170 ALLISON, CRAIG- 170. AMBOYER, KENNETH-82, 158 AMES, DAVID- 170. ANDERSON, CHARLES B.-57, 87, 88, 89; B.S. Mansfield State College; M.S. Ithaca Col- lege; Instrumental Music; Morching Bond; Concert Bond; School Musical. ANDERSON, CHRISTINE-72, 73, 170. ANDERSON, GERALD-2, 36, 80, 91, 158 ANDERSON, R. JANE-3, 97, 158. ANDERSON, SUSAN- 158. ANDES, WILLIAM J. -46, 121; B. S. Lycoming College; Govennment; American Cultures; Fresh- man Football Cooch; Wrestling Coach. ANDRAKO, CATHERINE-3, 73, 92, 158 ANDRAKO, THOMAS- 158. ANTHONY, CHESTER- 170. ANTHONY, CYNTHIA-45, 1 70. ANTHONY, JOHN- 158. ANTHONY, PHILLIP-91, 158. ANTHONY, RANDY- 170. ANTILL, ALLAN B.-43; B.S. Clarion Stote Col- lege; M. Ed. Penn State Univ.; C.A.S. Weslyan Univ. of Conn.; Elementary Functions; Advanced Moth; Coordinator of Moth. ANTILL, FRANCES- 170. APPEL, BERT W.-61; B.S. Slippery Rock State College; Driver ' s Education. ARMITAGE, DENISE-75, 77, 98, 170 ARMSTRONG, CRAIG- 1 1 2, 170. ARNOLD, JEFFERY-107, 158. ARTINGER, KEVIN- 105, 158. ARTINGER, M. RUTH- 170. ASHLEY, CHRISTOPHER-81, 170, 175. ATKINS, KRISTA-85, 92, 158, 167. BAILY, JANET-92, 158, 167. BAIR, DARRELL- 1 70. BAJOREK, THOMAS- 170. BAKER, LOU ELLEN-56, 92, 98, 158. BALDWIN, DWAYNE-170. BALDWIN, LEROY-158; (Deceosed). BALOUGNE, EDITH-48, 210; B.S. Millersville Stote College; German. BAND-86-89. BARKER, OARLENE-91, 98, 158. BARKER, DIANA-58, 158. BARNEn, ALICE V.-65; Secretary BARON, AAARK-158, 210 BARREn, SUSAN- 170. BEACH, RlCHARD-76, 107, 113, 159 BEACH, ROY- 170. BEAL, CHRISTOPHER- 108, 109, 158, 159, 166. BEAL, AAARTHA-50, 210; B.A. Marietto Col- lege; B.S. Edinboro State College; English. BEAN, DENNIS- 170 BECK, ANNE-3, 21, 58, 159. BECK, AAAUREEN-92, 171. BECK, STEVEN- 171. BEERS, IRVIN-171. BEERS, LINDA- 171. BEERS, SHARON- 171. BEIGHTOL, KIMBERLY-171. BEMENT, DEBORAH- 159. BENNETT, DANIEL-76, 91, 120, 121, 171. BENNETT, RUTH-86, 91, 171. BERKEY, CATHRYN-171. BERGSTROM, TIMOTHY- 159. BERNARD, THOAAAS-159. BICKEL, CLARENCE- 171. BICKEL, JANE-86, 88, 171. BIENIO, PATRICIA-27, 77, 81, 85, 98, 159. BIENIO, STEVEN-70, 105, 171. BIGLEY, PAUL- 171. BIGLEY, SUSAN-85, 91, 171, 180. BILLIG, DARRYL-76, 91, 107, 114, 159, 210. BILLIG, DEBRA-159. BILLIG, DENNIS-76, 91, 106, 107, 112, 113, 159, 164. BILTZ, LUCINDA-57, 73, 86, 88, 89, 159. BLIZNESKY, WALTER- 105, 159. BLOOD, WILLIAM S.-63, 126; B.S. lthaco Col- lege; Physicol Educotion; Gym Club; Girls " Varsity Club Advisor; Girls ' Track Cooch. BLY, CYNTHIA-86, 88, 171. BONNETT, DEBORAH-86, 88, 159. BONNEH, JOHN T.-56; B.S. Edinboro State College; Co-ordinator of Art. BOYER, PARTICIA-159. BOYLE, JAMES-70, 159. BOYLES, RAYMOND- 171. BOYS ' 8ASKETBAU-1 16-119. BOYS ' SW MM NG-124-125. BOYS ' TRACK- 1 12-1 13. BOYS ' VARSITY ClUB-76. BRADY, ELIZABETH-77, 115, 127, 171. BRANDON, C. RANOALL-171. BRICKNER, MARK-171. BRIGGS, STEPHEN-91, 171 BRINDGER, ANDREW C, JR.-50, 74, 220; B.S. Clarion State College; English; Ass ' t FoottxjII Coach; Photography Club Advisor. BRINK, ROBIN-73, 92, 159. BRINK, ROSEAAARY-86, 88, 159. BRin, CHARLES- 159. BROCKLEHURST, SUSAN- 159. BROOKS, CYNTHIA- 171. BROWN, R. DAVID-81, 124, 171. BROWN, DEBRA-73, 88, 171. BROWN, ELMER A.-66; Head Custodian. BROWN, HARRIET F.-65; Secretary. BROWN, JERRY- 105; 171. BROWN, ROBERT G.-41; School Board. BROWN, SUSAN-99, 159. BROWN, TIM- 105, 159. BUDZINSKI, KAREN-98, 171. BURDICK, JEFFREY-45, 113, 159. BURGER, DONALD- 159. BURGER, RONALD- 159. BURNS, MABEL-66; Cofeterio. BURROWS, DOUGLAS- 171. BURROWS, RANDY-9, 105, 171 BURT, RICHARD-8, 159. BURT, WILLIAM-171. BUS DR VERS-66. BUSINESS EDUCAr ON-54-55 CAFETERIA STAFF-67. CAIRNS, DEBORAH- 159 CAMPASINO, MICHAEL- 1 59. CAMPBELL, STEPHEN- 159. CANCILLA, DEBORAH- 171. CANN, THOMAS- 105, 171. CARLIN, CHARLES- 159. CARONE, AAARK-2, 3, 54, 91, 121, 159. CASEILA, JOHN-105, 171. CAUDILL, EDWARD- 171. CHALMERS, LARRY JOE-46, 118; B.S. Clorion State College; American History; World Cultures; Head Basketball Coach. CHAPPEL, DEAN-3, 113, 160. CHARLESWORTH, RUTH- 171. CHEERlEAOERS-128-129. CHILDERS, BOBBIE- 160. CHO R-90-91. CHORUS-92. CLARK, ANNE-23, 33, 70, 77, 91, 129, 160. CLARK, KATHLEEN-57, 86, 88, 160. CLARK, MIRIAM-33, 171. CLARK, TODD-105, 171. CLICKETT, MARK-171. COCHRAN, JACK- 160. COE, MELVIN-91, 171. COLE, RONALD- 171. COME, PHILIP-72, 73, 171, 216. CONKLIN, CLAIR-73, 91, 171. CONNER, ROBERT- 160 COOK, DALE- 171. COOK, JAMES-36, 160, 210. CORBAN, H. EOWARD-73, 171. COREY, JAMES- 105, 172. COLE, HAROLD A.-40; B.S. Edinboro State College; M.Ed. Florida State Univ.; Home School Visitor; Golf Coach. COULTER, DENNIS- 160. COVELL, DANIEL- 160. CRABB, BUCKLEY R.-43, 102, 222; B.S. Allegheny; M. Ed. Penn State Univ.; Math I; Geometry; Football Cooch; Ass ' t Track Coach. CRABB, DOUGLAS-105, 172. CRAWFORD, CINDY- 172, 180. CRAWFORD, LINDA-98, 160, 210. CRISMAN, BEVERLY-70, 81, 84, 131, 172, 210. CRISPEN, SHEILA-98, 160. CROCKER, JENNIFER- 160. CROSS COUNTRY- 106- 107. CUNNINGHAM, DEBRA SUE- 160. CUNNINGHAM, THOMAS- 172. CUSTOD ANS-66. DAHLE, DONALD-32, 76, 113, 172. DAHLE, MARY-85, 160. DAHLE, STEVEN-76, 113, 172. DALEY, KAREN-45, 172. DALLAS, JAN-86, 88, 172. DALY, DEBORAH -160. DALY, ROBERT- 160. DANIELS, JEAN-3, 160. DANIELS, JOAN-3, 160. DANIELS, KENNETH- 172, 173. DAVENPORT, KEITH- 172. DAVIDSON, WILLIAM- 1 60. DAVIS, JAMES-37, 105, 160, 168. DAVISON, EDWARD- 172. DAY, RICHARD-2, 160, 168. DAYE, KATHLEEN- 172. DEANE, LORRAINE-32, 70, 90, 91, 160. DEANE, SHEILA- 172. DECKER, PATRICIA- 160. DEITZ, ROCKY- 172. DELONG, KAY- 161. DENSMORE, BETTY-65; Secretary. DETAR, DWIGHT-47, 161. DIBBLE, VINCENT- 105, 172. DILE, JACK-31, 40, 224; B.S. Penn State Univ.; M.Ed. Penn State Univ.; Principal. DILLENGER, GREGORY- 172. DINGER, DANIEL- 120, 172. DIHMAN, BOBBIE- 104; Secretary. DONNAR, MARIE- 172, 180 DONOVAN, CHRISTINE- 172. DONOVAN, DAVID- 172. DONOVAN, DONALD- 161. DONOVAN, KARLA-172. DONOVAN, LORRAINE-98, 161. DOWIING, GREGORY-51, 172. DOWLING, JEROME-91, 105, 172. DOWUNG, JOHN- 11 3, 172. DRAKE, BRENDA-I73. DRAKE, BRUCE C.-46, 113; B.S. Edinboro State College; Econ. Gov ' t; American History; Ass ' t Ekisketball Cooch. DRAKE, JANET M.-58; B.S. Indiana Univ. of Pa.; Home Economics I; Advonced Home Economics. DRAKE, TIMOTHY- 173. DRESSLER, DENIS-56, 105, 173. DRIVER ' S EDUCAr(ON-61. DRUSKO, JOSEPH- 173. DUNKLE, MARY R.-54, 134; B.S. Thiel Col- lege; Typing 1,11: Solesmanship; Senior Class Advisor. DUNN, JOSEPH-3, 76, 91, 105, 118, 119, 158, 161. EDDY, MICHAEL- 161. EDWARDS, JON-59, 173. EILERS, KATHY-98, 173, 180 EILERS, PAMELA-98, 161. ElLIOn, RONALD- 173. EMERSON, RONNA-92, 161. EMIGH, DEBRA-92, 161. ENGLISH DEPARTMENT-SO-Sl ENRIGHT, ELSIE-86, 111, 161, 210. ENSLE, REGINA-31, 84, 85, 161, 210. ERICKSON, DIANE-95, 99, 173. ERRETT, MARY LOU-37, 58; B.S. Bowling Green Slate Univ. of Ohio; Home Economics 1,11,111. ERREH, VAUGHN W.-58; B S. Bowling Green State Univ. of Ohio; M.A. Penn State Univ.; Mo- chine Shop; Small Motors. ERWIN, DEBBIE-98, 161. EVANS, MICHAEL- 105, 161. EVANS, STEVEN-59, 105, 173. EWING, CONSTANCE-98, 161, 211 FARQUHARSON, DOniE-82, 83, 98, 161, 220. FAUSNAUGHT, JOHN- 173. FENSTERMAKER, KAREN-161 FENSTERMAKER, RENEE-98, 173, 180. FENSTERMAKER, THOMAS- 161. FENTON, FARLEY-3, 17, 76, 90, 91, 124, 161, 166. FIELY, EMORY- 173. FIFE, ELIZABETH M.-49; B.A. Grove City Col- lege; Lotin 1,11,111; Language Club Advisor; Dept. Chairman. FINE ARTS-56-57. FINK, CINDY-78, 86, 88, 161. FIRSTER, CINDY-161. FISCHER, PAMELA-98, 161. FITCH, CATHERINE-81, 98, 161. F ITCH, STEVEN- 173. FITZGERALD, ARNOLD-60, 63; B.S. Clarion State College; M. Ed. Penn State Univ.; Librar- ian; Library Club Advisor. FOGLE, JANICE-92, 98, 161. FOLEY, KATHARINE-161. FOLEY, MARK-54, 91, 105, 113, 173. FOLEY, VICTORIA-33, 80, 173, 178. fOOrBAtl-102-105. FOOTE, PATRICIA- 161. FORTNEY, RANDALL- 105, 161. FOSTER, JENNIFER- 173. FORREST, THOAAAS-173, 222. FRATUS, GARY- 173. FRIDLEY, BONITA-173. FROST, DANE-161, 218. FROST, RUTH- 173. F.r.A.-98. FULMER, JANE-64; Secretary. FULMER, WILLIAM- 107, 113, 161. GADSBY, JOHN- 173. GALFORD, DENNIS-3, 64, 76, 161. GALFORD, RALPH- 173. GALLETTA, ANTHONY-9, 105, 173. GALMISH, VICKI-6, 2, 98, 127, 173. GARDNER, F. SCOn-82, 83, 161, 221. GEER, SANDRA- 173. GIBSON, CURTIS- 174. GIEWONT, NEIL-86, 88, 174. GILSON, DORTHY-67; Custodian. GILSON, KEITH- 162. GIRLS- BASKETBALL- 1 10-111. GIRLS ' OFFICIALS CLUB-75. GIRLS ' SW MM(NG- 126-1 27. GIRLS ' TRACK-] 15. GIRLS ' VARSITY CLUB-77. GOLF- 108- 109. GOODMAN, CAROL E.-40, 64, 65; Secretory. GOODAAAN, AAARK-116, 117, 118, 119 174, 180, 223. GOODWILL, DANIEL- 174. GOODWILL, DAVID-86, 88, 162. GOODWILL, DONALD- 174 GOVE, ELIZABETH -3, 162. GOVE, MARGARET-48, 174. GRAFF, DONALD-86, 88, 162, 218. GRAHAM, KIM-85, 92, 162, 218. GRANT, JEFFERY- 105, 113, 174. GRANT, RONALO-3, 76, 105, 1 1 3, 1 59 162 218. GREER, LOU ANN-92, 98, 162. GREGG, LINDA Y.-50, 83, 1 1 1; B.S. lndiono V : - Univ. of Pa.; English; Girls Boskeflxili Coach; Ass ' t Girls ' Track Coach; Rocket Tales Advisor. GWIN, CINDY-162 GUERRA, MAUREEN-31, 81, 84, 91, 131, 174, 180, 210. GUlDANCE-42. GYMNASTICS CtUB-94. HAAS, MICHAEL- 17, 86, 88, 162. HACKEH, MICHAEL-3, 76, 105, 113, 162. HAGUE, ZARA-27, 70, 85, 91, 98, 162. HALSTEAD, LINDA- 174. HALSTEAD, SUSAN- 162. HANCOCK, DAVID-81, 162. HANCOCK, SAMUEL- 174. HANLEY, CHRISTY-3, 92, 162. HANLEY, HAROLD-70, 105, 113, 174. HAPPOLDT, H. CHRIS- 162. HARGER, TIM-86, 88, 172. HARGEST, RALPH H.-1, 10, 32, 56, 74, 211; B.S. Edinb oro State College; Crafts; Ceramics; Photo Club Advisor. HARRISON, JEFFREY- 105, 162. HARRISON, NADINE M.-64; Secretary. HARRISON, STEVEN-43, 76, 113, 124, 162. HARRY, DAN M.-43; B.S. Baldwin Wollace College; Physics; Sr. Science; Special Motti; Ele- mentary Functions. HARVEY, GARY- 174, 180. HARVEY, JOHN-43, 105, 162. HATHAWAY, KAREN- 162. HATHAWAY, LINDA- 129, 174. HAWK, SUSAN-83, 174. HAYNES, VIRGINIA-33, 81, 174. HAZEN, KIMBERLY-85, 174, 180, 210. HEAD, RICHARD- 174. HEALTH CAREERS CLUB-99. HEALTH AND SAFETY EDUCATION-63. HELIKER, REBECCA- 162. HENDERSON, EDITH-81, 174. HENDERSON, WILLIAM-59, 174. HENRIKSON, SUSAN-85, 91, 92, 174. HIBBARD, TIMOTHY-93, 105, 162. HICKS, DENNIS- 105, 162. HICKS, DONALD- 162. HICKS, LINDA- 174, 180. HICKS, TIMOTHY- 162. HILTON, SHERRY- 174, 180. HIMEBAUGH, PAULINE-41; School Board. HIPPLE, PAULA- 174. HISTORY CtU8-93. HOAK, MARK-3, 116, 118, 119. HOBAN, SUE-86, 88, 174. HOLQUIST, SUSAN-92, 174. HOMECOM NG-30-33. HOPKINS, ROBERT- 162. HORNE, MARK-1 14,163. HOWARD, CAROL-3, 163. HOWE, DOUGLAS- 106, 107, 113, 174. HUBBARD, CINDY-54, 174. HUBBARD, RHONDA-3, 163. HULSIZER, CINDY- 163. HUAAMER, EVAN W.-41; School Boord. HUMMER, RONALD- 174, 180 HUNT, CHARLES- 174. HUNT, scon- 174. HURST, EVE- 1 63. HUTCHINSON, DEBRA-81, 174. INMAN, BRUCE- 163. IRONS, DONNA-33, 62, 174. IRWIN, CYNTHIA-81, 174, 180. IRWIN, MARY ANN- 174. IVY, JANICE-3, 83, 98, 163. IVES, JEANNE- 172, 174. JACKSON, DENNIS- 163. JACOBS, MARY-8, 46, 98, 163. JACOBS, RICHARD-57, 86, 88, 163. JAMES, STEPHEN-91, 105, 113, 174, 180. JAMESON, CHRISTINE-57, 86, 88, 89, 163. JESCHKE, JEAN M.-64, 65; R.N. Univ. of Rochester School of Nursing; B.S. Edinboro State College; School Nurse; Health Careers Club Advisor. JOHNINO, CARMEL-163. JOHNSON, CONSTANCE- 163. JOHNSON, PHILIP-37, 174. JOHNSON, RANDY- 174. JOHNSON, TERI-92, 98, 163. JOHNSON, TIMOTHY-91, 97, 105, 175. JONES, DEBRA-86, 121, 175. JONES, JEFFREY- 105, 175. JONES, PAUL-50; B. A. Cbrion State College; English; English Dept. Chairman. JOSEPH, BRIAN- 1 75 JOYCE, RONALD T.-3, 42, 70, 96; B.A. Youngstown Univ; M.Ed. Kent State Univ.; Guidonce Counseler; N.H.S. Sponsor; Student Council Advisor. JR. MUS CAl-22-23. JR. PROM- 18-21. KAHNELL, CYNTHIA- 175. KAHNEll, RODNEY- 105, 113, 163, 220. KALKBRENNER, JERRY-61, 105, 163. KALKBRENNER, TIMOTHY- 175. KANTOR, PATRICIA- 175. KANTOR, THERESA-85, 92, 163. KASTOR, DOROTHEA- 163. KASTER, DOROTHY-66; Cafeteria. KELLOGG, CONNIE- 163. KELLOGG, JOHN-44, 163. KELLOGG, MARY- 175. KELLOGG, RICKY-81, 175, 180, 181. KELLY, PHYLLIS- 1 75. KEMP, CLARK- 175. KEMP, CYNTHIA- 175. KERR, ELWIN L.-58, 75, 113; B.S. Colifomio State College; Woodshop; Track Coach. KERR, R1CHARD-88, 89, 105, 113, 175. KERR, STEVEN- 175. KERR, TERRY- 17, 86, 88, 89, 90, 91, 113, 162, 163. KEYES, BRUCE- 175. KEYES, DALE- 175. KEYES, STEPHEN- 175. KIGHTLINGER, DEBRA-175. KINNEAR, DANIEL-163. KIRKWOOD, LARRY-107, 113; B.S. Slippery Rock State College; Physical Education; Heod Cooch Track and Cross Country. KLAWUHN, MARLENE E.-163. KLINE, NANCY- 175, 176. KLINE, PATRICK- 1 75. KLINGENSMITH, GERALD-58, 172; B.S. California State College; Mechanical Drawing. KNOWLTON, ROBIN-73, 92, 163. KOCAN, RICHARD-9, 105, 113, 175. KOCHER, CHRISTINE-42, 83, 98, 164. KOCKLER, JAMES-40, 41; B.S. Clarion State Colle9e;M.Ed. Westminister; Penn State; Ass ' t Superintendent. KOOKOGEY, AAARCIA-23, 85, 90, 91, 164. KUCNICK, PAUL- 176. KUHN, JAMES-46, 164. KUNZ, STEVEN- 176. LACKEY, AAARK-17, 70, 90, 91, 164. LACKEY, VIRGINIA T.-42, 96, 170; B.A., M.A.E. Univ. of Florida; Guidance Counselor; N.H.S. Sponsor; Soph. Class Advisor. LADEBU, BRUCE-46, 80, 164. LAMMERS, DEBORAH-91, 92, 164. LANDAS, FRANK-9, 54, 105, 176. LANDAS, STEVEN-46, 73, 164. LANGUAGE CLUB-JS. LANGUAGE DEPARrMENT-48-49. LA VERY, CAROL- 176. LA VERY, AAARY-92, 98, 99, 164. LAW, HELGA B.-49; B.S., M.Ed. Edinboro State College; German 1,11, III, IV; Language Club Advisor LEACH, STEVEN-76, 124, 176. LEDEBUR, CHRISTINE S.-64; Secretary LEE, SHANNON-82, 83, 98, 164. LEWIS, CHRISTINE-86, 88, 91, 164 LHUILLER, BRIAN- 105, 176. LHUILLER, DANIEL- 105, 113, 176, 180. LHUILUER, DIANE-33, 77, 82, 83, 91, 98, 115, 129, 160, 164. LIBRARY A DES-72-73. LIBRARY READING SERVICES— 60. LINDSAY, BRIAN-105, 176. LINNON, DIANE-70, 77, 91, 127, 176, 180. LINNON, KATHRYN-77, 92, 129, 176, 180. LINNON, SCOn-3, 108, 109, 124, 125, 164, 166. LITZINGER, SAMUEL-80, 176. LOCKE, LOUIS- 164. LOCKE, PAMELA- 176. LOKER, KENNETH- 176. LOGAN, JAMES- 176. LONG, ROBERTA- 176. LORENZ, NANCY-31, 80, 84, 164. LORENZ, TIMOTHY- 176. LOVE, WILLIAM-62, 176. LUCE, DENNIS-118; B.S. Clarion Stote Col- lege; Science; J. V. Basketball Coach. LYTLE, KIMBERLY-98, 164. MACMASTER, MARGARET T.-50, 51; B.A. Allegheny College; English 11,1V. MAC QUARRIE, ELLEN- 164, 210. MADDEN, JOHN-32, 82, 83, 176. MADDEN, PHYLLIS-64, 65; R.N. Meodville City Hospital; Nurse. AAAHAN, LORI-77, 78, 82, 83, 98, 164. MAJORE7TES-84.85. AAANGEL, BRUCE-48, 59, 105, 176. MAPES, DAVlD-86, 88, 124, 176. AAARLOWE, JAMES P.-52; B.S. Slippery Rock State College; Biology; Senior Science. AAARSH, DOLORES-66; Cofeteria. MARSH, GARY-86, 88, 176. MARTIN, CURTIS- 164. MARTIN, JESSIE-66; Cafeterio. MARTIN, JILL-70, 77, 127, 176, 180. MARTIN, WAYNE-33, 93, 164. AAARVIN, WILLIAM-52, 73, 176. MASTER, GENEVA-92, 111, 164. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT-43. MATLOCK, ROGER- 177. AAAHOCKS, BRENDA-1 77. MAnOCKS, DEBBIE- 164. MCCAIN, LUCY-92, 177. MCCAIN, PAMELA-3, 164. MC CALMONT, ROSEMARY-92, 164. MC CLELLAND, RONALD-59, 177. MC CRACKEN, MILTON R.-41; School Board. MC CREA, FLOYD- 164. MC ELHANEY, RAYMOND- 177. MC ELHANEY, RONALD- 1 77. MC ELHANEY, STEVEN- 165. MC FADDEN, VIRGINIA- 177. MC FARLAND, MICHAEL-31, 33, 47, 76, 106, 107, 112, 113, 158, 164, 165. MC FARREN, MICHAEL-35, 79, 113; B. S. Cornell Univ.; Health; Senior Ploy; School Musical. MC GARVIE, KATHY-1 77. MC GARVIE, JOHN- 165. MC GARVIE, WILLIAM- 165. MC GILL, JOHN- 105. 177, 180 MC GINNIS, EVELYN-86, 88, 177. MC GRAW, CHRISTINE- 177, 210. MC KEE, RONALD-76, 102, 105, 165. MC KEE, SANDRA-27, 85, 91, 177, 180, 210. MCKENZIE, PENNY-131, 177, 180. MCKENZIE, PINEY-83, 129, 160, 165. MC LAUGHLIN, ROCK- 11 3, 117, 210. MC NAMARA, JANE-77, 111, 115, 1 77. MC QUEER, JAMES S.-52; B.A. Penn Stote Univ.; M.Ed Edinboro State College; Nuclear Science; Chemistry; Advanced Chemistry. MEINSTEREIFEL, CARL R.-46; B.S., M.Ed. Edinboro State College; Econ. Gov ' t; World Geography; Social Studies Co-ordinotor; Drake History Club Advisor. MEINSTEREIFEL, ELIZABETH B.-54; B.S. Indiana Univ. of Pa.; Shorthand 1,11; Tran- scription; Office Practice; Stenoscript; Co-oper- ative Work Program Director. MESSINA, THERESA-92, 177. MILLER, LAWRENCE- 1 77. MILLER, RANDY— 2, 165. MILO, THERESE-85, 92, 177. MINICH, LINDA-31, 75, 81, 84, 91, 165. MOORE, CAROL- 177. MOORE, DAVID- 165. MOORE, MARLENE-91, 92, 98, 165. MOORE, SAUNDRA-I77. MOORE, SUSAN-3, 64, 98, 165. MORRICAL, HOLLY- 177. MORRIS, JEAN-64; Secretary. MORRIS, JEAN M.-66; Cafeteria. MORRIS, SHERRY-27, 77, 85, 115, 165. MOn, DANNY- 1 77. MOHER, VICKIE-73, 77, 110, 111, 165. MOWREY, DONALD E.-57, 92; B.S. lndiono Univ.; M.S. Ithaca College; Generol Music; Choir; Rockettes Advisor; Talent Show Director; Music Co-ordinotor; School Musical. MOWREY, DOUGLAS-76, 91, 120, 121, 123, 165. MOWREY, LELAND C.-52, 121, 210; B.S. lndiono Univ. of Pa.; M.S. Cornell Univ.; Bi- ology; Science Co-ordinotor. MOWRIS, DEBRA-165. MUIR, RANCY-79, 90, 91, 165. MYER, EDWARD C.-12, 13, 97; B.S. Penn State Univ.; Recreation Director. MYER, JUDITH- 13, 86, 88, 177, 210. MYER, PHILIP E.-52; B.S. Penn Stote Univ.; Bi- ology; Adv. Biology; Chemistry; Adv. Chemistry. MYERS, CHARLENE-165. MYERS, DEBRA-177. NAGY, AMY-29, 33, 47, 70, 77. 91, 127, 129, 165. NATIONAL HONOR SOC(ErY-96. NEELY, SUSAN-92, 165 NELLIS, WILLIAM- 165. NELSON, ARVID-1 77. NELSON, CAROL-92, 177. NELSON, DONALD- 177. NELSON, KAREN- 166. NELSON, RICHARD- 160, 164, 166. NEWSON, HOWARD-28, 40, 41; B.S. Edinboro Stote College; M.Ed. Penn Stote Univ.; Superintendent of Schools. NIKONCHIK, JUDITH-8, 91, 98, 166. NIXON, NORA AN-l 77. NOSKO, CAROLYN- 1 77. NUHFER, PATINA-91, 177. NURSES-64. OAKES, NANCY-92, 178, 180. OGLESBY, CYNTHIA-73, 178. OHL, KARLA-49; B.A. Clarion Stole College; French I, II, III, IV; Language Club Advisor. O ' NEILL, GERALD- 178. O ' NEILL, MARGARET-99, 178. ONEY, KEITH- 166. ONEY, THOAAAS-178. OPTIMIST STAFf-BO-S]. ORR, SHEILA-99, 178. PANAS, JANET-92, 111, 166. PARKER, STEPHEN- 166. PATTISON, DENNIS- 10, 60, 61, 113; B.S. Penn Stote Univ.; Reading; Ass ' t Track Coach. PAHERSON, SUSAN-92, 178. PAUL, JAMES S. -B.S. California State College; M. A. West Virginia Univ.; Mechonicol Drowing. PAULICH, DEBRA-178. PAYTON, CYNTHIA- 178. PEDENSKY, MICHAEL- 166. PEEPLES, WILLIAM E.-67; Custodian. PEOPLES, SANDRA- 178. PERKINS, JAMES- 178. PETERSON, NORA AN C.-41; School Board. PETTIT, LORRIE-178. PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB-74. PHYSICAL EDUCATION-62. PIERCE, RICHARD- I 78. PIKE, RENEE-85, 92, 178. POPNEY, JAMES- 178. POPIESKI, CATHY-3, 91, 166 POPIESKI, THOAAAS-48, 70, 90, 91, 105, 178. PORCENALUK, CYNTHIA-92, 178. POSAVEC, FRANCIS- 178. POUX, PHILLIP- 17, 90, 91, 166. POUX, R DOBSON-124, 125, 178. PRACnCAl ARrS-58-59. PRAH, DENISE-98, 166. PRENAH, CYNTHIA- 176, 178. PRINGLE, BRUCE-18, 40, B S. Slippery Rock Stale; M.Ed. University of Pitt, Sr. High Vice- Principol. PRINGLE, KATHRYN W.-18, 63; B.S Slippery Rock State College; Physical Educotion. PROCESS, DANIEL- 166. PROCTOR, RICHARD- 166 PROPtK, BONNIE- 178. PROPER, DENISE-178. PROPER, KIM-77, 88, 89, 111, 166. PROPER, JOHN- 178. PROPER, ROWLAND- 166. PROPHETER, JUDY-81, 178. QUINN, CHRISTINE- 178. RADMORE, JAMES- 178 RAINEY, LEIGH 1.-46; B.S. Penn State Univ ; M. Ed. Edinboro State College; Americon Cul- tures; Sociology. RANKIN, RONALD- 166. REAGLE, RICHARD- 166 RECTENWALD, RICHARD- 1 66. REED, JEFFERY-178. REESE, FAYE-166. REITMEYER, DAVID-81, 86, 88, 89, 178 RENNINGER, TERRIE-166. REYNOLDS, SANDRA- 178 REYNOLDS, WADE-46, 76, 96, 108, 109. 166. RHOADES, KAREN-81, 85, 98, 115, 167 RHOADES, MARGARET-66; Cafeteria. RHOADES, ROBERT R.-61; B.S. lndiano Stote Univ. of Pa.; M.L. Univ. of Pitt.; Driver ' s Educa- tion; American Cultures; World Cultures. RICE, RONALD- 167. RICKE, MAY-86, 88, 91, 178, RIDGWAY, CHRISTINE- 178. RILEY, DALE-167. RILEY, DONALD- 178, RILEY, AAARY-167. RILEY, MERLYN-90, 91, 105, 179. ROBERTS, JEFF- 167. ROBERTSON, DALE-167 ROBERTSON, DOUGLAS- 179. R08INH0LT, THOMAS- 179. ROCKET TALES STAFf-82 83 ROCKErrES-85. RODGERS, DANIEL- 179 RODGERS, LLOYD-45, 167. RODGERS, MICHAEL- 179 RODGERS, NINA- 167. ROGGENKAMP, KATHRYN- 179. ROGGENKAMP, NED- 1 79 ROSS, ZERNEY-66; Cafeteria RUMBAUGH, KATHY-98, 179. RUMBAUGH, WYNNIE- 1 79. RUOT, JOSEPH- 179 RUPERT, GEORGE- 179. RUSSELL, JOHN- 179. RUSSELL, WILLIAM-36, 91, 167. RYBKA, KIMBERLY-179. SAGAN, MARY- 179. SAMPSON, DEBRA-I79. SAMPSON, R. JEFFREY- 105, 113, 167. SAXTON, L CARL- 179. SCHAUM, JACQUEyNE-70, 77, 82, 83, 127 160, 167. SCHENBERG, CRAIG-3, 105, 167. SCHNEIDER, KENNETH- 179. SCHNEIDER, JEFFREY-82, 107, 167. SCHNEIDER, RANDOLPH-91, 164, 167 SCHOOL BOARD-41 SCHULTZ, JOHN-73, 86, 88, 167. SCHWABENBAUER, WILLIAM- I 79. scon, JAYME-92, 129, 179. SCIENCE DEPARTMEN7-52-53. SCRASE, ANDY-1, 2, 10, 25, 30, 70, 72, 73, 78, 179 SfCRETAR ES-65. SEE, BEVERLY- 167. SEE, ROBERT- 179. SEELEY, JEFFREY- 179 SELEY, DWAYNE-52, 86, 179 SELEY, WALTER E.-43, 98, 158; B S Edinboro State College; M.Ed. Penn Stote Univ ; Generol Moth 1,11: Jr Class Advisor; FT. A. Advisor. SELLEN, JACQUELINE-179. SEN OR PlAY-34-35. SERVEY, JOYCE- 179, 180. SEYBERT, MARK- 124, 179. SHARP, ELEANOR N.-50; B.S. Edinboro Stote College; English. SHAHUCK, JANE-83, 94, 129, 179, 210. SHIELDS, DIANA-77, 92, 98, 111, 167. SHREFFLER, JANET- 179. SIMMERMAN, RALPH E.-46; BS Edinboro State College; World Cultures; Econ. and Gov ' t; Basketball Coach. SINDLINGER, DEBBIE- 167. SLAGTER, KATHRYN- 179. SLOAN, SAMUEL- 107, 113. 179. SMITH, FREDA- 179. SMITH, CRAIG- 17, 47, 86, 88, 89, 162, 167 SMITH, SUE-54; B.S. lndiano State Univ ; Gen- eral Business; Typing; Office Practice; Data Processing. SMITH, VICKIE- 180. SNYDER, AUDIE-180. SNYDER, DAVID L.-l 1, 46, 103; B.S. Clarion State College; M.Ed. Edinboro Stote College; American Cultures; World Cultures; Asst. Foot- ball Coach; Ass ' t Track Cooch. SNYDER, ROBERT- 167 SNYDER, SHERRY- 180 SOCHA, MARY-73, 86, 88, 89, 98, 167. SOCIAL SrUDfES DEPARrMfNr-46-47 SOPHER, PH ti;P-I80 SOPHER, RICHARD-86, 180 SOPHOMORE TALENT SHOW- 16-17 SOUTHWICK, DEBRA-63, 167 SOUTHWICK, DENISE-92, 168 SOWA, CATHERINE-66, Cofeterio. SOWA, KAY-73, 180, 216. SPARKS, CARL- 180 SPEARS, SUSAN-77, 82, 83, 86, 98, 168. SPEER, KAREN-98, 168 SPENCE, CAROLYN-91, 92, 168. SPENCE, SALLY- 180. SPROHAR, FRANK- 180. STAGE CREW-79. STAPLES, CYNTHIA- 180. STAUB, DEBRA-180, 210. STAUB, KATHRYN- 180 STEADMAN, CHERYL- 180 STEC, DAVID-158, 168 STERLING, WILLIAM-46, 86, 88, 90, 91, 168 STEVENSON, RICHARD- 168. STEWART, CHRISTOPHER-79, 168 STEWART, DAVID- 105, 119, 168. STEWART, DENNIS-56, 105, 180 STEWART, RICHARD E.-63; B.S. Univ. of Pitt; Health and Safety Education; Adrvsor of Girls ' Official Club; Girls ' Gymnastics coach. STEWART, scon- 1 80. STOCKWELL, WELLS-40; B.S. Clarion State College; M.Ed. Univ. of Pitt; Elementary Supervisor. STOKE, RICHARD- 180. STOKES, JERRY- 168. STOKES, VERA-66; Cofeterio Mgr. STOVER, CHERYL- 168. STOVER, J. KEVIN- 180. STOVER, KATHY-77, 86, 88, 168. STOVER, T.K.-54, 81, 222; B.S. M.Ed. Penn State Univ.; Typing; Business English; Choirman Business Ed. Dept.; Per. Typing; Optimist Advisor. STRAWBRIDGE, JEAN-41; School Board. STRAWBRIDGE, KATHLEEN ANN- 180. STRAWBRIDGE, KATHLEEN J. -73, 180. STRAWBRIDGE, MAXINE-73, 180. STRICKLAND, JANE- 168. STROUP, DEBRA— 70, 92, 168. STROUP, JEFFREY-63, 86, 88, 113, 168. STUDENT COUNaL-70-7]. SWEETLAND, ANDREW- 168. TANNER, DIANE W.-65; Secretary. TARR, RONALD- 180. TEMPLE, ELIZABETH-36, 77, 81, 129, 170, 180. TEMPLE, RICHARD-46, 168. TENNEY, ELIZABETH- 131, 168. rENN S-114. TENNIS ClUB-95. TENZA, EDWARD- 180. THARP, DONNA- 180. THARP, WILLIAM-57, 88, 180. THEURET, RUSSELL- 168. THOMAS, PATRICK- 180. THOMPSON, EDWARD- 168. THOMPSON, STEPHANIE-33, 92, 180. THORPE, WILLIAM— 48, 180. TRACY, CHRISTINE-83, 98, 168. TRACY, GREGG-3, 91, 114, 124, 168. TROXELL, DOROTHY-92, 169. TUCK, JAMES- 169. TURK, RAYMOND P.— 41; School Board. TURK, WESLEY- 169. TURNER, ESTHER— 67; Custodian. TURNER, JOHN-80; B.S., M.S. Clarion State College; English; Photography Advisor. TURNER, WILLIAM W.-67; Custodian. TURRIETTA, AILEEN-16, 33, 77, 90, 91, 127, 129, 169. TURRIETTA, ANTHONY- 11 8, 169. ryCTOC-97. VAN CISE, CRAIG-180. VAN DYKE, MELANIE-83, 98, 169. VAN HORN, ROY-2, 40; B.S. Slippery Rock State College; M.Ed. Univ. of Pitt.; Adminis- trative Ass ' t. VINCENT, CATHERINE- 180. VO-rECH-44-45. VOISIN, DEBORAH-85, 91, 169. VON TACKEY, RICHARD -180. VOSBURGH, RUSSELL B.-41; School Board. VROMAN, CAROL-92, 169. VROAAAN, DEBRA- 169. WADDELL, KENNETH- 180. WADDINGHAM, KATHY-85, 176, 180. WAKEFIELD, ANITA- 1 80. WAKEFIELD, DIANE-48, 49; B.S. Univ. of Pitt.; French 1,11; Language Club Advisor. WAKEFIELD, RICHARD- 1 69, 211. WALTON, WILLARD-180. WARD, PATRIClA-70, 91, 180. WARNER, CINDY-92, 181. WARNER, ELIZABETH- 180, 181. WARNER, SAMUEL- 120, 121, 169 WATSON, DUANE-3, 91, 105, 113, 181 WATSON, JEFFREY-181. WATSON, JOHN-181. WAn, MINNIEALTA-65; R.N. Virginio Mason Hospitol School of Nursing; Nurse. WAYCHOFF, ALLAN- 181. WAYCHOFF, LYNN- 169. WAYCHOFF, JOHN-27, 51, 86, 88, 169. WAYCHOFF, PATRICK-78, 86, 88, 169. WAYCHOFF, ROBERT-3, 120, 121, 169. WEAGRAFF, KAREN- 169. WEAGRAFF, RICHARD-181. WEBBER, BETH-29, 84, 90, 91, 92, 169 WEBER, NORMA-66. WEBSTER, GAYLE-3, 70, 98, 169. WEIDNER, GLORIA- 181. WEIDNER, KEVIN- 180, 181. WELDON, KRISTY-92, 167, 169. WESCOAT, BRADLEY- 114, 163, 169. WESCOAT, LU ANN-181. WHEELER, LINDA-181. WHITE, P. SCOn-181. WHITEHILL, MARK-181. WHITMAN, RUTH-91, 181 WIATROWSKI, SHARON-181. WIEDER, SAMUEL-81, 169. WILLIAMS, LINDA -181. WILLIAMS, LAWRENCE-79, 164, 169. WILLIAMS, J. MARK- 105, 113, 181. WILLIAMS, PATRICK- 107, 112, 113, 180, 181. WILLIS, GLORIA- 180, 181. WILSON, ANN-86, 89, 90, 91, 169. WILSON, DEBORAH- 169. WOLFE, MARTHA K.-65; Secretary. WOLFE, JOHN- 169. WOMER, MARK-73, 120, 181. WORDEN, DAVID-88 WRESTL NG- 120-1 23. WRIGHT, MICHAEL-81, 91, 113, 169. WRIGHT, TERI-70, 91, 94, 181, 210. WRIGHT, TIMOTHY- 181. YAKISH, JACK-78, 86, 88, 89, 170, 181. YASHINSKI, DIANE-98, 169. YASHINSKI, MELVIN-Ass ' t Head Custodian. YASHINSKI, SHIRLEY-66; Cafeteria. YINGLING, EARL A.-41; School Board. YOCHUM, RODNEY-51, 169. YOUNG, DONALD- 169. YOUNG, MARY-62, 181. ZAHNER, GARY-37, 105, 181. ZAHNER, GAYLE-3, 75, 90, 91, 92, 169. ZERRES, ROBERTA-91, 92, 181. ZUROVCHAK, PAUL J. -54, 128, 220; B.S. Indiana Univ. of Pa.; M.Ed. Duquesne Univ.; Bookkeeping 1,11; Business Math; Per. Typing. Is there an assembly gap? Assemblies are a form of torture that everyone suffers through, but especially so when the topic is irrelevant to the students. Among the variety of shows that we were entertained with through- out the year, there was one that was really outstanding. Not only was the topic well-chosen, " The History of Rock and Roll, " but the attitude of the teach- ers was shocking. Some actually seemed to like it. It just goes to show that you can see somebody everyday for six years and never really get to know them as real- life people. Why??? One wonders why those responsible, who most certainly realizes that kids like rock music, have hod so few assem- blies that deal with such material. Do they feel that too much of a good thing will spoil us.? Andy Brindger (upper rigtil) destroyes the theory that a teacher must be a staunch, God-fearing, ru- ler-wielding, young man. Rod Kohnell (above) applies the finishing touches to his special project for art class. Mr. Z. (right) checks out the school newspaper be- fore buying it from Dottie Forquharson. The RockeHes applaud football co-captains Doug LoBolle and Snnokey Connell (above) following tfieir speeches during o pep assembly. Checking the number of inches of copy submitted for the " Rocket Tales " ore (left) Co-Editors Scott Gardner and Jody Davison. Teachers helping students? Teachers really do care about the students in our school as shown by Project 5:1 that deals with providing one teacher to counsel five students. This experiment seemed to be desti- noted for success. This was a fabulous undertaking on the teachers part, but due to the limita- tions of government aid, only 1 5 out of the 67 teachers could be asked to par- ticipate. As compared to other groups, the members were not restricted to helping particular types of dis- advantaged groups. Our compliments to the administration for realizing that kids need adult guidance — sometimes! One of the big projects of the combined forces of all the t)igti school clubs was to import the Pitts- burg Steelers (obove) to ploy against the faculty. The secret of fine cooking is displayed by Stan Saunders and T. K. Stover (upper right). Communications class on Channel 1 1 (right) is staffed by Tom Forrest, Dan Morris, and John Golletta at the vo-tech school. The first of six ice-cream sandwiches (above) is devoured by sophomore giant Mark Goodman. Our generation is known for domg things wittwut reason; this is one time that there was a reason for oor actions. Why we wrote in such a manner was to effectively present the important issue involved. We wanted to write about something that was not found in a doily newspaper, but wm still relevant to the public. h was found that there ore a lot of opothetical people running around; however, contrary to popular belief, there ore some people that really do care and don ' t copp out! The comparison of these two kinds of people and the pointed remarks mode concerning them, were written for all to see. We hope that both groups take the time to consider our views. " S ) . J ; ' ,v CO ' ' 4 - t " .Cv O ■ " O " -A .c " C -. . ' A x p 1 973 OPTIMIST STAFF Editors-in-Chief : Kevin Rochford 1 2 Debbie Wagner 1 2 Editors: Art John Driscoll 1 2 Business Renee Ewing 12 Stan Saunders 1 2 ' - Debbie Yashinski 12 Blair Johnson 1 2 urn Brenda Wright 1 2 Vicki Foley 10 ' -- ' . Debbie Carter 1 2 Gloria Messerall 12 MiiiiKin,! Nancy Lorenz 1 1 Typing Chris Crone 1 2 S y Anderson 1 1 ' ' ' -ley 10 11 , . L vj .. Siown ■ 10 Bev Crisman 1 ' ' •■• " " - P ' ' ' h 1 1 juerra 10 12 10 10 ....,,„,.,„..,, 10 Cindy Irwin 10 Joe Johnson 1 2 Rick Kellogg 10 M.,n v l on 12 bu 11 10 11 12 12 11 10 10 11 12 10 1 1 l-t 1 1 Advisors: F T. K. Stover P John Turner ' r, ic ' r ?.w- J , - -fc (Xj jM j qrioi p i-r.tc-n . TUuir tor 01+ 6oOu or in K ci Text BvTumbtr oiL th v ars In this day and age, a lot of people are copping out. To these people we ask . . . WHY??? t 1

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