Trinity High School - Olympus Yearbook (Washington, PA)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1976 volume:
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A LETTER FROM
The purpose of the yearbook is to
capture the spirit of the school.
To accomplish this, pictures and
words are used. These pictures and
words create a lasting record of the
school year. The good things along
with the bad ones.
Before the actual work to pro-
duce the yearbook begins, there are
many decisions to be made.
A format must be chosen for the
book. A theme. Something to pull
the book together, give it body,
make it more than only a collection
of pictures and words.
Arriving at a theme for the book
is one of the toughest jobs to be faced.
If the theme is not good, the book
cannot be. The story of how our book
used a magazine theme is an in-
teresting one, worth telling.
Last spring, just after the 1976
staff was announced, we decided
upon a cover for our book. The
cover we chose had a clear plexi-
glass panel in it. This cover was
very attractive. However, just after
school began in the fall, we were
notified by the Josten's American
Yearbook Company that this cover
would be too costly to produce.
We needed another idea.
Our yearbook representative,
George Stewart, thinking we might
like a cover with a hole in it, brought
us a sample book. The hole in the
cover didn't catch anyone's atten-
tion, however, the contents did
attract attention. That book was
arranged as seperate magazines. Then
and there, everyone decided the
magazine idea was right for our
This idea was a very difficult
one to do, but Mr. Bausch and I felt
we had the people to pull us through.
The editor of Sports Illustrated was
Jay Mariotti. Diane Stumpf was the
editor of People. The Olympus
Registar was made up of two sec-
tions. Julie Muncie was faculty edi-
tor, while the class section was
edited by Chris Conte. Photography
Editor, Mike Luppino assisted all
the editors in producing this book.
A major concern all year long
was the cost of producing this book.
We were greatly aided in that depart-
ment by the school's most success-
ful yearbook sale ever. The total
number of books sold was over 1400.
After all our work, here is the
final product. Enjoy it!
TABLE OF CONTENTS
DEDICATION .,......... 4
MEMORIAM ............ 6
OLYMPUS REGISTER ...,. 15
FACULTY ...... 18
CLASS ..... ' .... 40
PEOPLE MAGAZINE ......... 125
SPORTS ILLUSTRATED ..... 189
YELLOW PAGES .......... 241
JULIE MUNCIE-FACULTY EDITOR
CHRIS CONTE-CLASS EDITOR
DIANE STUMPF-ACTIVITIES EDITOR
JAY MARIOTTI-SPORTS EDITOR
MITZI CHAMBERS RICH HQYES
PAUL SENDRO SHAWN UNDERWOOD
MARY WATT BILL CLARK
ANICA FLEET KRISTIN FENCH
SUE INKS KIM IVERY
BRENDA JACKSON LANCE MONDOCK
JEANNE ROCCON DAN SENDRO
JENICE STOUT PAULA WEBER
TIME title and format b permission of the publisher,TIME, inc.
1976 OLYMPUS. All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole part without permission is p h b
TIME MAGAZINE' s is
MAN OF THE YEAR
Receiving a yearbook dedication
is a high honor for a teacher. To
be worthy of such recognition, the
teacher selected should treat teach-
ing as more than only a job. He
should care about the students and
be willing to help them.
This year's recipient, Mr. David
Perry, perfectly fits these quali-
fications. He goes beyond simply
teaching. He is there when a student
needs assistance. I-Ie is the stu-
dent's friend. In short, he makes
learning a rewarding experience.
This outstanding work done by
Mr. Perry cannot be allowed to pass
unnoticed. It demands recognition.
Mr. Perry, to show our appreciation
for your fine work, we, the 1976
Olympus Staff bestow upon you,
the highest honor we are capable of
giving, by dedicating the 1976 Olym-
pus to you.
The administration, faculty, and
students of Trinity High School
were deeply saddened by the sudden
and untimely deaths of three stu-
dents and one member of the school's
Jules Boni, one of the most re-
spected and well liked members of
the faculty, was in his ninth year
of teaching at Trinity. Mr. Boni had
a great influence on the students in
his communication, public speak-
ing and poetry classes. He had been
serving as head of the English De-
partment since 1973.
The three students were Dennis
Horner, Class of '76, Vicki Covales-
ki, Class of '77, and Trudy Brooks,
Class of '79.
These four will be sadly missed
by everyone who knew them.
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MAY 78 1976
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Table of Contents
Administration .... . . . 18
Social Studies. . . . . .
Science ...... . . .
Mathematics .... . . .
English ...... . . .
Business ....... . . .
Language ........... . . . 29
Physical Education ....... , . . 30
Health 8 Safety Education .... . . . 31
Fine Arts .............. . . . 32
Vocations ........ . . . 34
Student Services . .. 36
Secretaries .... .... 3 8
Class Picture 42
Seniors ........ . . . 44
Senior Directory . . . . . . 80
Juniors ........ ..... 8 4
Sophomores .... .... . 105
Freshmen .... ..... 1 15
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Dr.Carme utorti gb M h M M M
Assistant Su mriuflderi T z1,
Jennie M. Ferralli: World Cultures,
Psychology. Robert Flint: Great Per-
sonalities in American History, Help-
ful Study Skills, 20th Century, Assis-
tant Football Coach. Art Richardson:
Advanced Placement European His-
tory, Russian History, World Cul-
tures, Sophomore Class Advisor, Soc-
cer Coach. Charles Kelley: History
of China, Psychology, Economics.
Gene Millick: World Cultures, Golf
Coach, Track Coach, Hi-Y Advisor.
Dominic Waters: World Geography,
World Cultures, Assistant Football
Coach. joseph J. Pasierbek: Latin
American Studies, World Cultures.
Henry Reihner: Family Living. Ell-
wood R. Weaver: U.S. as a World
Power, Ordeal by Fire. Ricky Logue:
Sociology, Anthropology, Media
Center, Student Council Advisor,
Homecoming Advisor, Spring Festi-
val Advisor, Audio-Visual Advisor.
Pross Thomas: World Cultures, We
the People. Lewis Wentzel: World
Cultures, Advanced Placement Ameri-
can History, Department Head. Al-
fred Tiano: World Cultures, Poli-
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Ronald Kazmer: Chemistry. Mary
Day: Earth Science, ESCP, Science,
Junior Class Advisor, Advisor. to
Ushers. John C. Lowry: Physics,
Small Engines. Larry A. Marshall:
Physics, Boys Basketball Coach.
Ronald Matthews: Bio-Chem, Chem-
istry, Department Head, SPECTRA.
Victor R. McClellan: Chemistry,
SPECTRA. Thomas Queen: Vo-
Tech Science, Earth Science, Senior
Science, Assistant Cross Country
Coach. Edwin C. Moyer: Biology,
Environmental Science, Senior Class
Advisor, Ninth Grade Basketball
Coach. Judy C. Perry: Biology,
Bio-Chem. Helen Wicker: Biology,
Practical Chemistry. Cyrill A. Layne:
Biology. Albert Chutney: Earth
Laura Burt: Geometry, Consumer
Mathematics. Dennis Chernay: Alge-
bra, Geometry, Tennis Coach, Assis-
tant Boys Basketball Coach. Shirley
McClellan: Geometry, Intermediate
Algebra. Judith I. Cooper: Trignome-
try, Analytic Geometry, Pre Calculus,
National Honor Society Advisor.
Donald Burt: Algebra, General Math.
Grayden Nevil: Algebra, Computer
Math, Probability and Statistics,
Wilma Mitchell: Intermediate Alge-
bra, AVTS, Department Head, Na-
tional Honor Society Advisor. Gary
L. Veltre: General Math, Algebra.
joe Stechly: Advanced General Math,
Algebra, General Math. jan Moore:
General Math, Basic Math, Ski Club.
4 . f-
W,TL f V 35 A
Donnis Ward: Mastering Communi-
cation, Public Speaking. Marilyn
Diamond: Advanced Placement Eng-
lish, Bible as Literary Heritage,
Around the World in 90 Days, Ad-
ventures in Communications. Ber-
nice Murphy: Career English, Polk-
lore and Mythology, Drill Team Ad-
visor. james O.Scott: Modern Short
Story, Business-Industry English,
Career English: Model Railroad Club
Advisor. Geraldine O. Tiger: Word
Power, World Literature, AVTS
Beverly I. Dunn: Word Power, Journ-
alism, Introduction to Theater and
Actingg Public Relations, Hiller Ad-
visor, Cheerleading Advisor. Lolly
Carnahan: World Literature, Intro-
duction to Theater and Acting
America on Stage. Juanita Farrer:
Read for Pleasure, Word Power.
David A. Perry: Modern Novel,World
Literature, British Writers, Drama,
Independent Research, National
Honor Society Advisor, Literary
Journal Advisor. Mary Ann Yoskey:
Creative Writing, Debate, World
Literature, Modern Short Story, Usher
Advisor, Sophomore Class Advisor,
Literary Journal Advisor, Forensics
Coach. Janice K. Hall: World Litera-
ture, Writing Can Be Pun, Word
Power. Joyce Mullen: World Litera-
ture, Mastering Communications.
Elizabeth Plumer: Mystery and Sus-
pense, World Literature. lamie Mazza:
World Literature, Word Power.
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, If ' '73
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Theodore Waldron: Principles of
Business, Typing. Donald L. Budd:
Typing, Introduction to Business.
Winona M. McCullough: Typing,
Accounting. Miles Bausch: Typing,
Office Practice, Olympus. Frances
B. Huffman: Typing, Shorthand, Ad-
vanced Office Practice, Department
Head. Secretarial Club.
B G0 D I
5""-v M-vt -ds., ,M
Ruth Reitenauer: Latin, Word Power,
Latin Club. Rosalie Barli: Spanish.
Betty Baker: Introduction to Business,
Spanish, Spanish Club Advisor. Carol
Vivian: French, French Club Advisor.
William Adams: German, Department
Head, German Club Advisor.
Thomas Alberts: Physical Education.
Penny S. Caleffe: Physical Educationp
J.V. Cheerleading Advisor. john J.
Abajace: Physical Educationp Assis-
tant Wrestling Coach. Susan Z. Camp-
sey: Physical Education. Barbara A.
Fest: Physical Educationp Assistant
Girls Basketball Coach. Robert John-
son: Health, Physical Educationg
' i YQSBZ-!t'Cf!?A is
H 43,5 H
Richard Devore: Safety Education
Baseball Coach. Eugene Uhlman
Health. joseph Shook: Safety Edu-
cationp Wrestling Coach. John Syrek
Safety Educationg Department Head
William Bonus: Safety Education
William Clark: Safety Education
Audrey Householder: Electro Piano,
Piano Club Advisor, Piano Ensemble
Advisor. H.G. Subrick: General De-
sign, Crafts, Printmakingg Art Club
Advisor. Kathy Guyton: Ceramics.
Gerald Chambers: Drawing, Paint-
ing, Introduction to Art. Mildred
B. Barber: Introduction to Art. jack
Seibel: Music Theory, Sounds of the
70's, Intermediate Band, Advanced
Bandp Department II-lead, Jazz Club
Advisor. Albert Cole: Sounds of the
70's, Intermediate Chorus, Concert
Choir, Sightsinging, Electro Piano,
Christmas Concert Director, En-
semble, Bicentennial Concert Direc-
tor. David Brandell: Photography:
Camera Club Advisor, Junior Class
William Phillips: Graphic Arts, Visual
Communications, Graphic Arts Club
Advisor. John Crosbie: Vocational
Agriculture, Future Farmers of
America Club Advisor. Eloise C.
Watson. Interior Decorating, Tail-
oring, Learn to Cook, Home Eco-
nomicsg Future Hornemakers of
America Club Advisor. Tom Shulsky:
Industrial Arts, Ninth Grade Foot-
ball Coach. Dorothy A. Sten: Learn
to Cook, Home Economics, May Day
Advisor, Future Homenakers of
America Club Advisor, Department
I-lead. Theodore Vitti: Plastics.
Barbara Zanolli: Home Economics.
Walter M. Shutok: Mechanical Draw-
ing, Industrial Arts. Marjorie Kibel-
bek: Home Economics. Alfred L'
Atrelli: Industrial Arts, Graphic Arts
Gaynor Stoner: Citizenship, Safety,
Occupational Adequacy, Communica-
tions, Travel, Mathg Football, Track,
Wrestling. Mary Jane Rosalie: News,
Adjusting to High School, Home and
Family, Crafts, Math. Marie Alexy:
Guidance Counselor, May Day. Ray
Neil: Building Trades. Ian R. Garda:
Guidance Counselor. Cheryl Miller:
Resource Center, Wrestlerettes. Karen
Logsdon: Guidance Counselor, Home-
coming. Toni Voycik: Media Center,
Wrestlerettes, A-V Club. Mernie Pat-
terson: Director of Food Service QI-Iigh
and Middle Schoolb. Dorothy Bur-
son: School Nurse, Medical Careers
Club Advisor. Ben Lipniskis: Guid-
om R. Garda
f zu 3,
F EBU STA?
Eva Larr Engle
It was tough to survive those
animalistic three years of Junior
High but the class of '76 emerged
with a huge potential for a very
active high school life.
As sophomores they proceded with
their candy sale. Unity helped the
sale which raised money to be used
for the prom the following year. But
before the dance a rock concert fea-
turing Uranus and Choice was
staged. This fund raising project
helped lead into the prom.
Using the song "Don't Let the
Sun Go Down On Me" as a theme,
Robin Sprowls and Mike Nagy or-
ganized and supervised all facets
of the job which they undertook.
Togetherness became a part of
the senior year when problens such
as study halls, snow days and grad-
uation dates plagued the class. Al-
though not all problems could be
resolved they were handled well by
officers President: Mike 'Nagy,
Vice President: Nancy Monda, Sec-
retary: Elaine Berry and Treasurer:
Gregg Stolfer. The class was also
helped tremendously by Mr. Moyer
and Mrs. Chambers.
It is hard to believe that graduav
tion has drawn so near. Phrases
such as "I can't wait to get out of
here." are heard echoing in the
halls. Yet the most cynical seniors
at this time are hit with a touch of
sentinmentality and even sadness
for they know that their exper-
iences here will never again be
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HAVE NO PICTURES
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Roger Cossett -
PATTI ABBOTT: Art Club 25 Prom
Committee 25 Chorus 1. JEFF AMES:
Prom Committee 25 Varsity Club
2,35 Soccer 2,35 Track 2. DAVE
AMISTADE: Student Council 2,35
Jr. Class Play5 Prom Committee 25
Baseball 1,2,3. JERRY ANDERSON:
Band 1,2,3. LOUIS ANDY: Student
Council 15 Camera Club 2,3, President
3. DEBBIE ANGOTI: Olympus Ad
Staff 3. JOE ANTONIOLI: Basket-
ball 1,2,3. DAVE APPLEGATE: Stu-
dent Council 1,2,35 Ski Club 35
Prom Committee 25 Varsity Club 35
Hi-Y 25 Football 1,2,35 Tennis 1.
CAROL ARBUCKLE: Hiller 3. LES-
LIE ARENA: Hiller 35 Y-Teens 1,2,35
Debate 25 Piano 1. ROBERT BAILEY:
Graphic Arts Club 3, Treasurer 3.
TIM BAKER: Band 35 Model RR 35
Jazz Club 15 Chorus 25 Ensemble 2.
CANDI BANNISTER: Literary Jour-
nal 35 Y-Teens 1,25 Class Secretary
15 Band 35 Drill Team 25 Olympus
Ad Staff 35 French Club 15 Chorus
1,2,3, Secretary Treasurer 25 Piano
25 Ensemble 1,2,3. LINDA BARALE:
Y-Teens 2,35 Officer Helpers 35
Medical Careers Club 2,35 Prom
Committee 25 Usherettes 2,3, Co-
Head 3, May Day 1. ANDREA
BARBROW: Debate 25 Art Club 15
Ensemble 15 Girls Basketball 2.
LAURIE BARKER: Y-Teens 15
Equestrian Club 25 Chorus 15 Piano
1. LORI BARLOW: Y-Teens 15 Art
Club 15 Ski Club 35 Equestrian Club
25 Piano 15 Varsity Club 35 Gym-
nastics 1,2,3. BONNIE BARNEY:
Y-Teens 1,2,35 Office Helpers 15
Medical Careers Club 25 Jr. Class
Play5 Prom Committee 2. ELIZA-
BETH BARTON: Y-Teens 2,35 Drill
Team 35 Prom Committee 25 French
Club 1,25 May Day 1. GREG BAS-
HUR: Latin Club 1,2,35 Football
1,2,35 Track 1,2. JACK BASHUR:
Model RR 1. DAN BAZZOLI: Wres-
tling 3. KATHY BEATTY: May Day
1. THERESA BEBOUT: Student
Council 35 Latin Club 15 May Day
15 Girls Basketball 1,25 Girls Track
1,3. GINA BECKINGER: Student
Council 15 Y-Teens 1,2,35 Jr. Class
Play5 Ski Club 35 Camera Club 2,35
Prom Committee 2. LYNN BECK-
NER: Y-Teens 1,25 Medical Careers
Club 35 Ski Club 35 Prom Com-
mittee 25 May Day 2. BILL BEDIL-
LION: National Honor Society 35
Varsity Club 1,2,35 Hi-Y 2,35 Cross
Country 1,2,35 Wrestling 1,2,3. RICK
BEDILLION: Wrestling 1,25 Base-
ball 1,2,3. MIKE BEHRENS: Prom
Committee 25 Chorus 1,25 Ensemble
1,25 Football 35 Basketball 2. CANDY
BELL: Y-Teens 1,2,35 Art Club 15
Ensemble 1. JENNIE BELL: Library
Aids 2. ELAINE BERRY: Student
Council 25 Cheerleaders 1,2,3, Head
35 Y-Teens 1,2,35 National Honor
Society 2,35 SPECTRA 2,35 Medical
Careers Club 2,35 Jr. Class Play5
Class Secretary 2,35 Homecoming
Queen 35 Prom Committee 25 Latin
Club 25 German Club 1. DARLENE
BIGLER: Hiller 35 Y-Teens 1,2,35
Office Helpers 15 French Club 15
Wrestlerettes 1. RANDY BIGLER:
Student Council 1,25 Wrestling 1,2,3.
KATHY BINDAS: Y-Teens 2,35 Of-
fice Helpers 15 Prom Committee 25
German Club 1,25 May Day 1.
CHRIS BIZZACK: Hiller 35 Y-Teens
1,2,35 Office Helpers 1,2,35 Medical
Careers Club 35 Drill Team 2,35
Olympus Ad Staff 3. BARRY
BLOSE: Student Council 15 Jr. Class
Play. BARB BOARDLEY: Literary
Journal 25 Y-Teens 35 Usherettes
2,3, Head 3. HOWARD BONEN-
BERGER: Student Council 25 Library
Aids 1,2,35 Jr. Class Play5 German
Club 1,2,35 Chours 15 Piano 25 Tennis
2,3. MARY JO BONGIAVANNI:
Y-Teens 35 Office Helpers 35 Library
Helpers 25 Drill Team 2,3. ARLENE
BOOP: Band 15 Spanish Club 15
Wrestlerettes 1. CAROLYN BO-
NUS: Y-Teens 15 Band 2. AMY
BRASHEAR: Y-Teens 1,2,3, Presi-
dent 2,3, Christmas Queen 35 Jr.
Class Play5 National Honor Society
2,3 Band 1,2,35 Vice President 35
SPECTRA 2 Ski Club 2,35 Prom
Committee 25 French Club 1,2,3,
Secretary 15 Latin Club 1,25 Dis-
trict Band 35 District Orchestra 25
Regional State Orchestra 25 Mid-
East Orchestra 35 All State Orches-
tra 3. VICKI BRENNER: Hiller 35
Y-Teens 1,2,35 Drill Team 1,2., JAY
BRIGGS: Graphic Arts Club 2,3.
JEFF BRIGGS Band 2,35 Hi-Y 35
Cross Country 35 Track 1,2,3. LISA
BROOKMAN: Y-Teens 1,2,35 Office
Helpers 25 Ensemble 2. JEFFREY
BROWN: Literary Journal 2,35
Library Aids 1,25 Debate 25 Chess
Club' 15 Latin 1,2. GREG BRUCK-
NER: Baseball 1,2,3. DAVE BRUNO:
Chorus 1,25 Ensemble 15 Track 1.
BOB BUCHANAN: Football 1,2,3.
NANCY BURNS: Prom Committee
25 Spanish Club 15 Girls Basket-
ball 1,25 Girls Track 1,2,3. NANCY
CALABRO: Literary Journal 35 Y-
Teens 2,35 Medical Careers Club
2,35 Debate 35 Ski Club 35 Home-
coming Committee 25 Prom Com-
mittee 25 Spanish Club 2,35 Piano
2. KIM CALVERT: Y-Teens 35 Prom
Committee 2. KIRK CARNAI-IAN:
Latin Club 15 Soccer 2,3. CRAIG
CARPENELLI: Band 1,2,3. JOHN
CARSON: Rifle 2,35 Graphic Arts
Club 2,3. TERESA CASTOR: Prom
Committee 25 Spanish Club 1,2,35
Secretarial Club 2,3. KATHY CAS-
TRIOTA: Y-Teens 1,2,35 Drill Team
15 Majorettes 2,35 Olympus Ad
Staff 25 Jr. Class Play Student Direc-
tro5 Prom Committee 25 Spanish Club
1,25 President 2. REGINA CEISLER:
Student Council 25 Literary Journal
25 Y-Teens 1,2,3, Vice President 15
National Honor Society 2,3, Treas-
urer 35 SPECTRA 35 Office Helpers
35 Library Helpers 35 Medical Careers
Club 35 Ski Club 25 Prom Commettee
25 French Club 1,25 Latin 1,25 Girls
Swimming 2. DARLA CHALFANT:
Student Council 1,3, Treasurer 35
Y-Teens 1,2,35 Drill Team 1,2,35
Homecoming Committee Head 35
Prom Committee 25 Girls Track 1.
MITZI CHAMBERS: Olympus 2,35
Y-Teens 1,35 SPECTRA 3, Vice Presi-
dent 35 Office Helpers 1,35 Medical
Careers Club 2,3, Program Chairman
35 Homecoming Chairman 35 Prom
Committee 25 Spanish Club 15 Latin
Club 25 Varsity Club 3, Secretary
35 May Day 25 Girls Swimming 25
Girls Basketball 1,2,3 Co-Captain
35 Girls Track 1. LORI HARMELY:
Y-Teens 1,2,35 SPECTRA 3, Treas-
urer 35 Medical Careers Club 2,3,
Vice President 35 Jr. Class Play5
Majorettes 1,2,35 Olympus Ad Staff
25 Prom Committee 25 Spanish Club
1,25 May Day 1. SHERRY CHERO-
KEE: Medical Careers Club 2,3.
VICKI CHMEL: Y-Teens 152535 Medi-
cal Careers Club 1,2535 Prom Com-
mettee 25 Basketball Score Keeper
2. PATTI CHRISTOPHER: Jr. Class
Play5 Drill Team 2,35 Silk Line 15
Spanish Club 1,2. SHERRY CI-
MINO: Student Council 35 Y-Teens
1,2,35 Jr. Class Play5 Prom Commit-
tee 25 Spanish Club 15 Chorus 15 May
Day 3. JOHN CLARK: Jr. Class
Play5 Prom Committee 25 Spanish
Club 15 Football 1,2,35 Track 2,3.
CAROL CLAYTON: Literary Journal
3, Typing Editor 35 French Club 15
Chorus 35 Secretarial Club 2. GAIL
CLAYTON: Y-Teens 15 Office
Helpers 1,2,35 Ski Club 25 Prom Com-
mittee 25 May Day 15 Medical Careers
Club 2. REBECCA CLIFFORD: Y-
Teens 1,2,35 Medical Careers Club 35
Prom Committee 2. ROBERT CLIF-
FORD: Track 1,2,35 Turkey of the
Year 3. DAVE CLUTTER: Student
Council 35 Piano 2. BRENDA
COCHRAN: Literarty Journal 35
Y-Teens 2,35 Medical Careers Club
35 Drill Team 35 Prom Committee
25 German Club 1,2535 Chorus 1,2,35
Ensemble 2. BRYON K. COFFMAN:
Band 1,2,35 Latin Club 15 Jazz Club
152,35 Chorus 2535 Piano 15253. MARK
COKELEY: Prom Committee 25 Boys
Swimming 35 Tennis 15 Intramural
Committee 2,35 Graphic Arts Club 3.
ELAINE COLLINS: Y-Teens 35 Band
15 Prom Committee 25 Latin Club 35
German Club 3. STEVE COLUSSI:
Library Aids 15 Prom Committee
25 Basketball 1. RANDY COM-
FORT: Wrestling 1,2,3. TONI
COMFORT: Y-Teens 35 Office
Helpers 15 Olympus Ad Staff 35
Spanish Club 1,2. COLLEEN CON-
KLIN: Student Council 35 Y-Teens
1,2,35 Office Helpers 25 Medical
Careers Club 35 Band 1,2,35 Ski
Club 35 Homecoming Committee 35
Prom Committee 25 German Club
1,2,3, Treasurer 35 Piano 25 May Day
1. CHRIS CONTE: Student Council
25 Olympus 253, Class Editor 35 Prom
Committee 25 French Club 1,25 Vice
President 15 May Day 25 Cross
Country 15 Basketball 1,25 Tennis 25
Baseball 1. LISA M. COUTS: Stu-
dent Council 15 Y-Teens 1,2,35 Office
Helpers 1,2. JOYCE COWDEN:
Y-Teens 2,35 Medical Careers Club
35 Spanish Club 1,2. DEBBIE COX:
Medical Careers Club 35 French Club
15 Latin Club 2,35 Secretary 3, Chorus
15 Usherettes 35 Secretarial 2. STA-
CEY CRAIG: Y-Teens 15 Chorus
1,35 STEVE CREDO: Hiller 2,35
Literary Journal 3 Library Aids
1,2,35 Art Club 152,35 Audio Visual
35 Graphic Arts-1,2,35 Boys Swim-
ming 25 Basketball 1,25 TIM
CROMPTON: Camera Club 35
French Club 35 Varsity Club 35 Foot-
ball 15 Boys Swimming 2,35 Rifle 15
DAVID CURTIS: Soccer 15 HILDA
CURTIS: Y-Teens 152,35 Office
Helpers 1,25 Olympus Ad Staff 35
Prom Committee 25 Latin 2535 Wres-
tlerettes 1. RICK DAILY: Spanish
Club 1,2. KIM DAGG: Student
Council 15 Cheerleaders 1,2535 Hiller
35 Y-Teens 152,35 Art Club 15 Prom
Committee 25 Equestrian Club 25
May Day 15 Gymnastics 15 DON
DAVIS: Student Council 35 Wres-
tling 152,35 JIM DAVIS: SPECTRA
25 Latin Club 15 Soccer 1,2,3.
LAURA DAY: Y-Teens 1,2,35 Na-
tional Honor Society 2,35 SPECTRA
2,35 Office Helpers 1,2,35 Medical
Careers Club 2,35 Drill Team 2,35
Prom Committee 25 Latin Club 152,35
Piano 15 May Day 1. RANDY DAY:
Latin 1,25 Varsity Club 3. RON
DEMOSS: Hi-Y 2. SCOTT DES-
MOND: SPECTRA 35 German Club
2,3. TODD DESMOND: SPECTRA
35 Ski Club 2,35 German Club 1,2,3.
DAVE DERROW: Band 1525 Ski
Club 35 Varsity Club 35 Soccer 3.
PERLA D'HOEDT: Y-Teens 2,35
Office Helpers 35 Spanish Club 2.5
Girls Basketball 2,35 Gymnastics
1,25 Girls Track 1,2,3. CAROLYN
DICKS: Y-Teens 35 Library Aids 15
Jr. Class Play5 Medical Careers
Club 15 Drill Team 1,2,35 Art Club
35 Camera Club 35 German Club 1,35
Piano 1,2,35 Girls Track 1. BARB
DICKSON: National Honor Society
2,3 Medical Careers Club 2535 Span-
ish Club 1,25 Varsity Club 35 May
Day 15 Gymnastics 1,2,3. TERRI
DICKSON: Y-Teens 1,2,5 Ski Club
15 French Club 1. JEFF DILLE: Band
152,35 Ski Club 2,35 Prom Commit-
tee 25 Jazz Club 2,35 May Day 35
Talent Show 2,3. DEBI DOWDLE:
Prom Committee 25 Spanish Club
15 Piano 1,25 Girls Basketball 1.
SUSAN LYNN DOWNING: Y-
Teens 25 National Honor Society 2,35
Jr. Class Play, French Club 15 Chorus
152535 Piano Club 2,35 Ensemble 1,2,35
District Chorus 1,25 Region Chorus
1525 All State Chorus 3. JAY DUKE:
Student Council 15 Band 15 Ski Club
35 Model RR 25 French Club 15
Graphic Arts Club 3. BOB DU-
LANEY: Ski Club 3, Spanish Club
15 Wrestling 1,2. HELEN DURILA:
Office Helpers 3. BURCH EFAW:
Radio Club'35 Latin Club 15 Piano
15 Football 2,35 Track 3. BECKY
ELLIS: Y-Teens 1,2,35 National Honor
Society 2,35 Medical Careers Club
253, President 35 Jr. Class Play5
SPECTRA 2,35 Band 2,35 Prom Com-
mittee 25 French Club 1525 Varsity
Club 35 May Day 25 Girls Basketball
152. LOUNDA ENGLE: Art CLub 2.
JUDY EVANS: Y-Teens 1,2,35 Office
Helpers 1,35 Art Club 25 Camera
Club 35 Prom Commitee 25 Chorus
1,2,35 Ensemble 1,2. TERRIE FEDIS:
Y-Teens 1,35 Office Helpers 1,35
French CLub 15 Medical Careers
Club 3. DEBIE FERGUSON: Stu-
dent Council 35 Y-Teens 1,2,35 French
Club 15 Usherettes 35 Secretarial
Club 2,35 Forensic Club 3. DAVE
FEST: Varsity Club 1,2,35 Hi-Y 1,2,35
Vice President 35 Cross Country 1,
2,35 Basketball 1,2,35 Track 1,2,3.
BILL FISH: Basketball 1. CINDY
FLEET: Student Council 15 Y-Teens
15 Jr. Class Play5 Band 1,2,35 Prom
Committee 25 Spanish Club 15 Piano
Club 15 May Day 1. JACK FRAZIER:
Hiller 35 Prom Committee 25 Spanish
Club 25 Piano Club 15 Varsity Club
25 Soccer 1,2,35 Baseball 1. LUANN
FONTE: Y-Teens 1,2,3. APRIL
FRABELL: Literary Journal 25 Y-
Teens 152,35 Office Helpers 1,2,35
Medical Careers Club 35 Prom Com-
mittee 25 Spanish Club 1. DIANE
FRIEND: Secretarial Club 2,3. TONY
GALLO: Debate 25 Homecoming 35
Prom Committee 25 Latin Club 1,25
Varsity Club 1,2,35 Cross Country
1,25 Wrestling 1,2,3. DALE GARRIS:
Band 1,2,35 French Club 15 Piano
Club 1,2,3 Ensemble 3. MARK
GAULT: Ski Club 3, Vice President
35 French Club 35 Varsity Club 2,35
Hi-Y 2,35 Swimming 1,2,3. LYN-
NETTE GAUS: Y-Teens 1,25 Art
Club 2, Prom Committee 2. BETH
GIFT: Y-Teens 2,35 Drill Team 1,2,35
Prom Committee 25 May Day 1.
MARK GILMORE: Cross Country
1,2. KEVIN GNEGY: Camera Club
35 German Club 1,2,35 Hi-Y 2,35
Baseball 3. JOE GORDON: Jr.
Class Play5 Ski Club 35 Prom Com-
mittee 25 Varsity Club 2,35 Football
1,2,35 Basketball 1,25 Track 1. JILL
GOWER: Y-Teens 15 Medical Careers
Club 2,35 Drill Team 35 Olympus
Ad Staff 35 Spanish Club 1, Presi-
dent 15 Piano Club 1,25 May Day 1.
AMY GRAFF: Literary Journal 35
Y-Teens 2,35 Office Helpers 25
Library Aids 25 Debate 35 Olympus
Ad Staff 2,35 Prom Committee 25
German Club 1.2: Piano Club 1,25
May Day 2. CYNTHIA GRAFF: Hil-
ler 35 Y-Teens 2,35 Jr. Class Play:
Prom Committee 25 Spanish Club 15
Secretarial 2,3. KAREN GRILUS:
Y-Teens 2,35 National Honor Society
2,35 Varsity Club 2,35 Girls Basket-
ball 1,2,3, Co-Captain 35 Girls Track
1,2,3. CINDY GRIMM: Student
Council 35 Hiller 35 Literary Journal
1,25 Y-Teens 1,2,3: Office Helpers
15 Jr. Class Play5 Ski Club 2,35 Olym-
pus Ad Staff 2,35 French Club 15
Chorus 15 Girls Basketball 25 Girls
Track 1. BETH GRUDI: Y-Teens
1,2,35 Medical Careers Club 35
Art Club 1,25 Ski Club 35 Prom
Committee 2. KAREN GUZZO:
Student Council 1,25 Y-Teens 1,2.
MELANIE GUIBERT: Y-Teens 1,2,3,
Secretary 35 Office Helpers 35 Medi-
cal Careers Club 35 Homecoming
Chairman 35 Prom Committee 2,
Latin Club 1,25 Girls Track 1. DEB-
BIE HAGENBUCH: Student Council
25 Y-Teens 35 French CLub 1,25 Cho-
rus 1,2,35 Ensemble 1,2,35 May Day
1,35 Girls Swimming 1,25 Gymnastics
1,2,35 Girls Track 1. DONNA HAL-
LAM: Literary Journal 1,25 Debate 2.
CATHY HALLAM: FHA 3. SUSAN
HAMMETT: Library Helpers 1,2,35
Prom Committee 25 Secretarial Club
2,3. CLAYTON HAPCHUK: Library
Helpers 35 Band 1,2,35 Art Club 15
Ski Club 35 Hi-Y 1,2,3, Chaplain
35 Track 1,2,3. LISA HARMON:
Latin Club 1,2,35 German Club 2,3.
DIANE HARRIS: Girls Basketball
1,2,3 co-captain 3. KAREN HARRIS:
Debate 3. GAYLE HARTLEY: Y-
Teens 1,25 Office Helpers 2,35 Library
Aids 25 Prom Committee 25 Spanish
Club 15 Piano Club 1. ALAN HAS-
SINGER: Prom Committee 25 Cross
Country 15 Basketball 1,2,3. NELLIE
HAUGHT: Y-Teens 1,25 Office
Helpers 1,25 Ski Club 2,35 Camera
Club 35 Basketball Statistian 2.
RHONDA HAUGHT: Y-Teens 35
National Honor Society 2,35 Office
Helpers 3: Silk Line 2,3. LOUANN
HELLMANN: Camera Club 35 Prom
Committee 2. STACEY HEWITT:
Prom Committee 25 French Club 15
Secretarial Club 2,3. BILL HIBBERT:
Piano 2. KAREN HODGENS: Hiller
3, Exchange Editor5 3 Y-Teens 1,2,35
Majorettes 2,35 Library Aids 15 Jr.
Class Play5 Ski Club 35 Prom Com-
mittee 25 Spanish 1,25 Chorus 15
Concert Choir 1. JACKIE HOR-
NER: Equestrian Club 25 Tutorial
Program 3. BETH HOUGH: Student
Council 1,25 Y-Teens 1,2,3 Treasurer
35 Ski Club 35 Homecoming 1,25
Prom Committee 25 German 1,2,3,
Secretary 2, May Day 3. GLENN
HOUSTON: Library Aids 15 Jr. Class
Play5 Chorus 1,2,3, President 15
Ensemble 1,2,35 Football 15 Track 1.
MARK HOY: Football 1,3. RICH
HOYES: Olympus 2,35 Ski Club 35
Camera Club 35 Hi-Y 2,35 Football
1,3. LINDA HUFFMAN: Y-Teens
1,2,35 Office Helpers 35 Medical
Careers Club 2,35 Band 1,2,3, Secre-
tary-Treasurer 35 Ski Club 2,35
Homecoming 35 Prom Committee 25
May Day 1 Intramural Sports 3.
KAREN HUMPI-IREYS: Y-Teens 1,2,
35 Office Helpers 1,2,35 Medical
Careers Club 35 Silk Line 1,25 Prom
Committee 25 Latin Club 15 Piano
Club 15 May Day 1. PAM HUN-
NELL: French Club 1,25 Secretarial
Club 2,3. JOYCE HUTTER: Y-Teens
1,25 Library Aids 15 Chorus 1,25
Wrestlerettes 15 Secretarial Club 2,3.
KATHY IREY: Y-Teens 2,35 Medical
Careers Club 2,35 Prom Committee
25 TRUDY ISIMINGER: Y-Teens
1,2,35 Library Aids 15 Drill Team
25 Prom Committee 25 Latin Club 1,25
Chorus 15 Piano Club 1,2, Secretary
2. GARY JACKSON: FFA 1,2, Treas-
urer 2. JIM JACKSON: Student
Council 3, President 35 Library
Helpers 1. RICH JACOBS: Piano
Club 25 Tennis 1. CINDY JOHN-
SON: Y-Teens 2,35 SPECTRA 2,35
Office Helpers 1,2,35 Medical Careers
Club 2,35 Latin Club 1,2,35 May Day
15 Girls Swimming 1,25 Rifle 1,2,3.
ROBIN JOHNSON: Hiller 35 Y-
Teens 1,2,35 Medical Careers Club
2,35 Drill Team 1,2,35 Olympus Ad
Staff 35 Prom Committee 2. ROY
JOHNSON: Basketball 1,2,3. PAM
JONES: Y-Teens 2,35 Band 2,35
Olympus Ad Staff 35 Prom Corn-
mittee 25 Usherettes 3. DEAN T.
JUNGO: Graphic Arts Club 2,3.
PATTI KEEFOVER: Student Council
35 Y-Teens 2,35 Camera 35 Latin
Club 2,35 Wrestlerettes 15 Secretarial
3. CAROL KELLY: Audio Visual
Club 25 Girls Track 2. MARCI
KELSEY: FHA 35 Secretarial Club
2,35 May Day 1. DAVE KINSKEY:
National Honor Society 2,35 Debate
25 Art CLub 15 Radio Club 2,35 Track
2. TONI KIRSCHNER: Student
Council 2. NITA KOEPPELLE: Y-
Teens 35 Jr. Class Play5 Prom Com-
mittee 25 Chorus 1,2,35 Ensemble 2.
RON KOPKO: Student Council 35
Prom Committee 25 French Club -1,25
Varsity Club 2,35 Football 1,2,35
Baseball 1. REED KREIDER: Chorus
15 Hi-Y 35 Track 1,2,3. JIM KULLA:
Track 1. KAREN KUPAR: Olympus
25 Y-Teens 2,35 National Honor So-
ciety 2,35.Medical Careers Club 25
Drill Team 2,35 Latin Club 1. BRUCE
KURTZ: Latin Club 1,25 German
Club 2,3. SANDRA LARKIN: Stu-
dent Council 35 Y-Teens 2,35 Na-
tional Honor Society 35 Band 1,2,35
Piano Club 25 Secretarial Club 2,35
May Day 1. CINDY LOUGHMAN:
SPECTRA 35 Prom Committee 25
Spanish 15 Chorus 1. ANNETTE
LEMLEY: Office Helpers 15 Drill
Team 2,35 Olympus Ad Staff 35
Prom Committee 25 CATHY LEN-
CO: Y-Teens 35 Spanish Club 1.
SAM LEVATO: Prom Committee
25 Spanish Club 15 Piano 1,2,35 May
Day 2. DEBRA LIGHTNER: Y-
Teens 35 Office Helpers 35 Library
Aids 25 Medical Careers Club 2,35
Drill Team 2,35 Silk Line 15 Latin
Club 1,2,35 Piano 3. DOUG LOCY:
Band 1,25 Varsity Club 35 Hi-Y 35
Soccer 2,35 Baseball 3. CAROL
LOKER: Student Council 1,25 Literary
Journal 15 Y-Teens 1,25 Library
Helpers 15 Girls Basketball 25 Girls
Track 1. LYNN K. LOWRY: Na-
tional Honor Society 2,35 SPECTRA
2,35 Band 1,2,35 Latin 1,25 Chorus
1,2,35 Ensemble 1,2,35 May Day 1.
MIKE LUPPINO: Olympus 2,3,
Photographer 2,35 Hiller 35 Camera
Club 35 Prom Committee 25 Varsity
Club 2,35 Hi-Y 2,35 Golf 2,3, Captain
35 Boys Swimming 1,2,3, Captain
35 Track 2,3. WAYNE MAGGI:
Ski CLub 35 Homecoming 25 Prom
Committee 25 Spanish Club 1,25
Varsity Club 2,35 Soccer 1,2,35
Wrestling 15 Baseball 1,3. CHARLIE
MALOY: Golf 2,35 Baseball 1,2,3.
DIANNE MALOY: Latin Club 1,25
Track 2. CHRISTINE MANCUSO:
French Club 15 Varsity Club 1,2,35
Gymnastics 1,2,3. GLEN MANS-
FIELD: Ski Club 2,35 Football 1.
JAY MARIOTTI: Student Council
1,25 Olympus 2,3, Sports Editor
35 Hiller 3, Editor5 Debate 25 Jr.
Class Play5 Hi-Y 1,2,35 Soccer 15
Tennis 1,2,35 French Club 2. JOHN
E. MASIYOWSKI: SPECTRA 2,3.
DEBY MAWHINNEY: Y-Teens 15
Color Guard 25 Drill Team 35
French Club 15 Chorus 1,2,35 Chorus
Ensemble 35 Wrestlerettes 2,3, Vice
President 35 May Day 1. RODNEY
MAZE: Varsity Club 1,2,35 Soccer
1,2,3. JAY MCBRIDE: Soccer 2.
RICHARD MCCANN: Art Club 15
Camera Club 35 Latin 1,2,35 Piano 3.
DAN MCCONNELL: Library aids 2,
35 Band 15 German 1,2. DIANE MC-
CONNELL: FHA 35 Drama 2. SAL-
LY MCCONNELL: Student' Council
25 Cheerleader 2,35 Y-Teens 1,2,35
Office Helpers 1,2,35 Ski Club 35
Prom Committee 25 Spanish Club 15
Varsity Club 25 May Day 15 Girls
Basketball 15 Girls Track 1. JOHN
MCCOY: Chorus 35 Chorus Ensem-
ble 3. BRUCE MCCULLOUGH:
National Honor Society 2,35 Debate
2,35 Band 1,2,3, President 35 Home-
coming Committee 35 German 1,2,3,
President 1. RON MCCULLOUGH:
Band 1,2,35 Jazz Club 2,35 Piano 1,2,3.
DAVE MCDONALD: Ski Club 2,35
Boys Swimming 1,2,3. RANDY
MCFALL: Art Club 1,25 Soccer 15
Track 15 Baseball 3. J.C. MCGIN-
NIS: Ski Club 35 Hi-Y 2,35 Golf
2,3. VICKIE MCGLUMPHY: Stu-
dent Council 15 Literary Journal 15
Y-Teens 15 Library Aids 15 Band 15
Girls Track 1. CANDY MCGO-
WAN: Y-Teens 1,25 May Day 1,
Office Helpers 1. NANCY MC-
GOWAN: Y-Teens 1,25 Office
Helpers 1,2,35 Medical Careers Club
25 Jr. Class Play5 Drill Team 25
Spanish Club 1,2. JERRI MCKEE:
Y-Teens 1,25 Library Aids 2,35 Prom
Committee 2. BETH MCLAUGH-
LIN: Y-Teens 2,35 National Honor
Society 2,35 Latin Club 15 May Day
1. DAN MCNEEL: SPECTRA 3.
MARK MCVAY: Chorus 1,2,35 Piano
1,2,35 Ensemble 15 Track 1,25 Base-
ball 1,2,3. SHARON MEGYESY:
Band 35 Chorus 1,2,35 Piano 1,2,3,
Secretary 3. MARGIE MERSKY:
Office Helpers 35 Latin Club 25
Chorus 15 Varsity Club 35 Girls
Basketball 1,2,35 Girls Track 35
Intermural Council 3. GEORGE
MILES: National Honor Society 2,35
Football 1,3. TRUDY MILES: Prom
Committee 25 Wrestlerettes 2. DAVE
MILLER: Student Council 3, Vice
President.. JULIE MILLER: Cheer-
leader 2,35 Y-Teens 1,25 Homecoming
35 Chorus 15 May Day 3. JUDITH
L. MILLER: Drill Team 2,35 Silk Line
15 German Club 1,25 Y-Teens 1,35
Band 1. KEN MILLER: Student
Council 15 National Honor Society
2,35 Varsity Club 25 Hi-Y 1,2, Vice
President 25 Football 1,2,35 Basketball
1,25 Baseball 1. JANET MIKUTA:
Student Council 35 Y-Teens 1,2,35
Medical Careers Club 35 Drill Team
1,2,35 Prom Committee 25 French
Club 15 Wrestlerettes 15 Secretarial
2,35 RICK MOHR: Hi-Y 1,2,35 Base-
ball 1,2,35 Basketball 2. PAM MOLL:
Hiller 35 Y-Teens 1,2,35 National
Honor Society 2,35 Drill Team 25
French Club 1. NANCY MONDA:
Student Council 25 Literary Journal
15 Y-Teens 1,2,35 Medical Careers
Club 1,25 Class Vice President 1,2,35
Ski Club 35 Latin Club 25 German
Club 1,2,3. JIM MONDIK: Camera
Club 25 Cross Country 15 Rifle 1,2,3.
ROXANNE MONDOCK: Y-Teens
1,2,35 Office Helpers 15 Art Club
15 Spanish 1,25 KEN MOON: Gra-
phic Arts Club 3. HEIDI MORE-
LAND: Secretarial Club 3. TOM
MORGAN: Latin Club 15 Piano 1,25
Varsity Club 2,3 Baseball 1,2,3.
JOYCE MORRISON: Literary Jour-
nal 2,35 Reading Editor 35 National
Honor Society 2,35 SPECTRA 2,35
Medical Carrers Club 35 Debate 35
Jr. Class Play5 Band 2,35 Olympus
Ad Staff 25 Y-Teens 1,2,3 Prom Com-
mittee 25 German Club 1,2,35 May
Day 1. BRENDA MUNCIE: Y-Teens
2,35 Medical Carrers Club 35 JULIE
MUNCIE: Student Council 1,2, Ac-
tivities Co-chairman 25 Olympus 2,
3, Faculty editor 35 Y-Teens 1,2,35
SPECTRA 25 Medical Careers Club
25 Jr. Class Play Stage Committee
25 Prom Committee 25 French Club
1,25 Latin Club 25 Drama Club 15
JANI MURPHY: Art Club 15 French
Club 1,25 Chorus 1,2,35 Ensemble 25
Girls Track 2. DAVE MURRAY:
Cross Country 2. KEVIN MYATT:
Baseball 1. MIKE NAGY: Student
Council 2,35 National Honor Society
2, Vice President 35 SPECTRA 35
Ski Club 2,35 Class President 35
Homecoming 35 Prom Committee
2, Chairman 25 Latin Club 1,2.
VICKI NAKONECZNY: Y-Teens
1,2,35 Debate 25 Band 1,25 Spanish
Club 15 Wrestlerettes 1. JANET
NASER: Y-Teens 1,2,35 Medical
Careers Club 2,35 Drill Team 12,35
Ski Club 35 Prom Committee 25 Ger-
man Club 1,2,35 SPECTRA 35 Piano
2. WALLY NAVOY: Spanish Club
15 Soccer 2,35 BRADLEY K. NEEL:
National Honor Society 2,35 Home-
coming Committee 35 Prom Com-
mittee 25 German 1,2,35 Cross Coun-
try 2,3. PATTY NEIDERMEYER:
Student Council 35 Cheerleader 2,35
Y-Teens 1,2,35 SPECTRA 2,35 Office
Helpers 1,2,35 Medical Carrers Club
2,35 Jr. Class Play5 Drill Team 15 Prom
Committee 25 French Club 1.2: Mav
Day 1. KENNY NEVIL: Latin Club
1525 Varsity Club 1,25 Football 1,2535
Wrestling 15 Track 2. DAVID NIC-
HOLS: Student Council 3, Chairman
35 Art Club 15 Camera Club 35 Prom
Committee 25 Chairman 25 Spanish
Club 15 Chorus 1,25 Ensemble 1.
KIM NICHOLS: Y-Teens 152,35 Of-
fice Helpers 152535 Homecoming 25
French Club 15 May Day 1. DIANE
O'BRIEN: Y-Teens 1,2535 Prom Com-
mittee 25 Usherettes 35 Secretarial
253. JANET PASTORIAL: Y-Teens
2,35 Medical Carrers Club 35 May
Day 1. LINDA PATTERSON: FHA
1,2,35 President 35 Wrestlerettes
15 LISA PATTISON: Y-Teens 1,2,35
Drill Team 25 Homecoming 35 Prom
Committee 25 Spanish Club 1,25
Girls Track 1. DON PAUL: Chess
Club 15 Band 1,2,35 Model RR 1,2,3,
President 2, Vice President 35 French
15 Jazz Club 35 Baseball 253. IAN
PAUL: Olympus 25 Literary Journal
35 SPECT RA 25 Debate 2,35 German
1,2,3, Vice President 3: Chorus 1:
Ensemble 1. LUANN PEARSON:
Office Helpers 15 Prom Committee
25 Girls Track 1. SHIRLEY PENN:
Chorus 15 FHA 2,35 Secretarial
2,35 May Day 1. PHYLLIS PERKINS:
Silk Line 35 Spanish Club 1,2535
Wrestlerettes 152. RALPH PETERS:
Student Council 1,25 Olympus 2,3,
Editor 35 National Honor Society 2535
Class President 1,25 Homecoming 25
Prom Committee 25 Hi-Y 2,3, Secre-
tary 35 Tennis 1,2,3. SUSAN PETTIT:
French 15 Piano 2. RANDY PHIL-
LIPS: Student Council 35 Ski Club
35 French 1525 Football 1,3. CONNIE
PIATT: Latin Club 25 Chorus 25 FHA
1. DON PIERCE: Ski Club 3, Trea-
surer 35 Prom Committee 25 French
Club 15 Varsity Club 152,35 Football
152,35 Baseball 3. ED PLANTS: Band
152. JAMES PLOVIC: Hiller 2,35
Graphic Art Club 35 KAREN PLY-
MIRE: Office Helpers 35 Medical
Careers Club 2,35 Latin 1. CHRISTY
POLAN: Hiller 35 Prom Committee
25 Girls Basketball 152,3. STE-
PHANIE POLEN: Literary Journal
35 SPECTRA 25 Equestrian Club 2.
CHARISSA PRESTO: Y-Teens 1,2535
PERRY PRESTO: Varsity Club 1,2,35
Hi-Y 15 Soccer 1,253. PAM PRYOR:
Library Aids 35 Drill Team 2,35
Silk Line 15 Piano Club 1. BOBBY
REED: Chorus 253. KELLI RAMS-
DEN: Y-Teens 1525 Office Helpers
15 Wrestlerettes 1. PATRICK E.
REESE: Chorus 152535 Baseball 3.
DEBI RICE: Library Helpers 35 Art
Club 253. TRACIE RICHMOND:
Hiller 35 Y-Teens 1,2535 Art Club
2535 Ski Club 35 Prom Committee 15
Spanish Club 1. KARLA RIGGLE:
Y-Teens 1,2,35 Medical Careers Club
35 Band 152535 Prom Committee 25
French 15 Wrestlerettes 1. DAWN
RINEHART: Y-Teens 15 Library Aids
1525 Latin Club 152,35 Radio Club 35
Art Club 15 Chorus 15 Wrestlerettes
25 May Day 1. RICHARD M. ROC-
CON: Student Council 25 Art Club 15
SPECTRA 2,35 Office Helpers 15
Ski Club 35 Prom Committee 25
German Club 1,2,35 Varsity Club
152535 Hi-Y 15 Soccer 1,2535 Wrestling
152,35 Track 1. BECKIE ROCK: May
Day 15 Girls Track 1. FRANK
ROCK: Band 1,2,35 Drum Maior 35
Ski Club 2,3. DEBBIE ROSS: Y-
Teens 1,2,35 Office Helpers 152,35
Latin Club 1,2535 Wrestlerettes 2.
RHONDA ROSS: Art Club 15
Chorus 152,35 Piano 2,35 Ensemble
253. HOPE RUDOLPH: Hiller 35
Y-Teens 2,35 Office Helpers 35 Library
Aids 25 Camera Club 2,35 Olympus
Ad Staff 35 Girls Track 2. AMY
RUSH: Hiller 35 Office Helpers 35
Art Club 2. CINDY SABOL: Y-
Teens 1,2,35 Jr. Class Play5 Drill
Team 1,25 Camera Club 35 Prom
Committee 25 Chours 1. CAROL
SALLAR: Art Club 25 Secretarial
3. LESLIE SAMILA: Hiller 35 Hi-Y
1,2,3, President 35 Track 1,2,3, GARY
SAMS: Varsity Club 1,2,35 May Day
15 Football 152,35 Wrestling 1,2,3.
KIM SAMS: Y-Teens 1535 Prom Com-
mittee 25 Latin Club 2,3, Treasurer
35 Chorus 152,35 Wrestlerettes 25 May
Day 1. KIM SARGENT: Y-Teens
1,2,35 Band 15 Art Club 15 Office
Helpers 1,25 Drill Team 2535 Ski
Club 35 Latin Club 1,2. MARK SCH-
WEINEBRATEN: SPECTRA 25 Jr.
Class Play5 Band 1,2535 Art Club 35
Ski Club 2,35 German Club 15 Boys
Swimming 1,2,3, KATHY SCH-
WEINEBRATEN: Student Council
1,25 Y-Teens 1,25 Ski Club 35 Camera
Club 35 German Club 1.2: Girls
Swimming 1,253. AUTUMN
SCOTT: Secretarial 2,35 Debate 25
DEBBIE SCOTT: Literary Journal 2,3,
Art Editor 35 Chorus 1,253. BARB
SEIBERT: Chorus 15 Usherettes 35
BILL SELVAGGI: Football 2535 Base-
ball 3. PAUL SENDRO: Olympus 35
National Honor Society 2535 Prom
Committee 25 French Club 1,25 Var-
sity Club 152,35 Football 1,2,3. ROB
SENSKY: Chorus 1,2,3, Vice Presi-
dent 35 Piano 2535 Ensemble 3.
DENNY SHAW: Track 1,25 Latin
Lub 152. CINDY SHAWIN: Y-Teens
1,2,35 Medical Carrers Club 2,35 Ski
Club 35 Prom Committee 25 Latin
Club 1,25 May Day 1525 Homecoming
Committee 3. JEANIE SHEARER:
Y-Teens 1,25 Jr. Class Play5 Radio
Club 35 German 15 Chorus 2535
Wrestlerettes 152,35 May Day 15
Color Guard 3. BONNIE SHRIVER:
FHA 3. LUANNE SHUBA: Medical
Careers Club 2.3: Usherettes 2.
SUSAN YVONNE SHUBA: Library
Aids 35 Band 2,35 Drill Team 15253.
LISA- SIEDLAK: Y-Teens 152,35
Office Helpers 152,35 Medical Careers
Club 2,35 Drill Team 2,35 Prom Com-
mittee 25 Latin Club 15 May Day
1. KAREN SIENKIEL: Cheerleader
1,2,35 Literary Journal 35 Y-Teens
1,2,3, Vice-President 35 Debate 35
Jr. Class Play5 Homecoming 152,35
Prom Committee 25 French Club 1,25
May Day 15 Ping Pong Champ 15
Ping Pong Runner Up 25. PAUL
SILFEE: Band 152,35 Model Railroad
Club 2,35 Jazz Club 1,2535 Chorus
1,253. ED SIMONINI: Student
Council 1,35 Homecoming 1,355 Prom
Committee 25 Soccer 1,2535 Basketball
15253. CINDY SIX: Chorus 152.
JOHN SKARIOT: Piano Club 1.
BARB SLAVIKOSKY: Y-Teens 35
Spanish Club 1525 Secretarial Club
2, Treasurer 2. CINDY SMALL:
Y-Teens 1,2,3, Treasurer 15 Band
1525 Prom Committee 25 Wrestlerettes
1. SARAH SMIDER: Y-Teens 1,2,35
Jr. Class Play 25 Drill Team 1525
EVA JEAN SMITH: Library Aids
2,35 Prom Committee 2. MICHELLE
SMITH: Y-Teens 152,35 Medical
Careers Club 2,35 Ski Club 35 Prom
Committee .25 Spanish Club 1,2.
ERIC SOBANSKY: Prom Committee
25 Football 1,2,35 Basketball 1,2,3,
ROBIN SPROWLS: Student Council
2, Secretary 35 Y-Teens 1,2,3, Secre-
tary 25 Office Helpers 35 Ski Club
35 Homecoming 3, Committee Head
35 Prom Chairman 25 May Day 15
Cross Country manager 35 Girls
Basketball 25 DAR Award 3. MARY
ANN STAGE: Student Council
35 Olympus 25 Y-Teens 1,2,35 Na-
tional Honor Society 2,35 Medical
Careers Club 2,35 Drill Team 1,2,35
Olypmus Ad Staff 3, Business Editor
35 Prom Committee 2. TOM STAS-
KIEWICZ: Library Aids 25 Basketball
25 German Club 15 Tennis 1,2,3.
MARY STAVOVY: Library Aids 1,35
Art Club 25 Equestrian Club 25 Prom
Committee 25 French Club 15 Secre-
tarial Club 3. RON STEDMAN:
Band 1,25 Football 2,3. ALAN STEN:
Band 1,2,3. SHEILA STIENSTRAW:
Office Helpers 1,2,35 Art Club 1.
GREG STOLFER: Student Council
1,35 Ir. Class Play 25 Class Officer
2,3, Treasurer 35 Prom Committee 25
Latin Club 15 Varsity Club 1,2,35
Football 1,2,35 May Day 15 Wrestling
1,2,3. PAM STOLLAR: Y-Teens 15
Drill Team 25 Prom Committee 25
Spanish Club 2. DIANE STUMPF:
Olympus 2,3, Activities Editor 35
Hiller 3, Co-editor 35 Literary Journal
1,2,3, Secretary-Treasurer 2, Editor
35 Y-Teens 1,25 National Honor So-
ciety 2,35 Office Helpers 1,35 Forensics
2,35 French Club 1,25 Varsity Club 25
Girls Swimming 1,2. CHERYL
SUPLER: Y-Teens 1,2,35 Drill Team
1,2,35 Prom Committee 25 May Day
1. DIANE SZOLEK: Y-Teens 15
Library Aids 25 Medical Careers
Club 15 Olympus Ad Staff 15 Spanish
Club 25 Wrestlerettes 1. PAM TAL-
LARICO: Y-Teens 1,2,35 Spectra 35
Secretary 35 Medical Careers Club
2,35 Jr. Class Play5 Camera Club 35
Prom Commitee 25 Spanish Club 1,25
May Day 15 Girls Swimming 25
Homecoming Committee 3. MICH-
AEL TARBUCK: Jr. Class Play5 Band
1,2,35 Prom Committee 2. LINDA
TAKSA: Y-Teens 35 SPECTRA 2,35
Medical Careers Club 2.3: Debate
2,35 Prom Committee 2, German Club
15 Piano Club 1. PAM TERPUTAC:
Y-Teens 1,2,35 Spectra 25 Medical
Careers Club 2,35 Ski Club 2,35
French Club 1,2. SUE TIBBENS:
Y-Teens 1,2,35 Spectra 25 Medical Ca-
reers Club 2,35 Ski Club 2,35 French
Club 1,2. SUE TIBBENS: Y-Teens
1,2,35 National Honor Society
2,35 Band 1,2,35 Prom Committee
25 French Club 1,25 Varsity Club
2,35 Girls Swimming 1,2,35 TOM
TICHNEL: Latin Club 1,2,35 Base-
ball 1,2,3. JAMES TOCCI: Jr. Class
Play5 Ski Club 25 Camera Club 2.3.
NICK TORINA: Student Council 1,25
Prom Committee 25 Spanish Club 15
Football 15 Basketball 1. LYNETTE
TOTH: Y-Teens 1,25 Drill Team 25
Ski Club 35 Camera Club 35 Prom
Committee 25 Chorus 1,2. JAYNE
TURNER: Y-Teens 1,25 Prom Com-
mittee 25 French Club 1. PATTY
TUTAY: Student Council 2,35 Y-
Teens 1,2,35 National Honor Society
35 Spectra 2,35 Medical Careers Club
2,3, Secretary 35 Jr. Class Play5 Major-
ettes 1,2,35 Prom Committee 25 Span-
ish Club 1,25 Latin Club 1,2,3.
SHAWN UNDERWOOD: Olympus
2,35 Debate 35 Prom Committee 25
Latin Club 1,2,35 Varsity Club 1,2,35
Hi-Y 1,2,3, Treasurer 35 Golf 1,2,3,
Co-Captain 35 Boys Swimming 1,2,35
Track 1,2,3. LINDA UNGVARI:
Y-Teens 25 Prom Committee 25 Girls
Basketball 1,25 Girls Track 1. ZELDA
VARNER: Usherettes 2. MARK
VOGEL: Literary Journal 2,35 Library
Aids 15 Debate 25 German Club 1.
DAN VORUM: Library Aids 3.
KATHY WAGNER: Student Council
15 Medical Careers Club 2,35 German
Club 1,2. MARK WALTER: Student
Council 1,2,35 SPECTRA 25 Jr. Class
Play5 Art Club 1,25 Ski Club 2,35
Homecoming 25 Prom Committee 25
German Club 1,2,35 Varsity Club 2,35
Soccer 1,2,3. GARY WALZ: Ski Club
3, President 35 German Club 1,25
Football 1,2,35 Boys Swimming 1.
BECKY WARCO: Y-Teens 35 Office
Helpers 35 Debate 2, Timekeeper 25
Prom Committee 2. RACHEL WAR-
RICK: Library Helpers 25 jr. Class
Play5 Band 1,2,35 Olympus Ad
Staff 25 Spanish Club 15 Piano 15
Girls Swimming 1. MARY WATT:
Olympus 2,35 Y-Teens 1,2,35 Na-
tional Honor Society 2,35 Office
Helpers 15 Medical Careers Club 2,35
Prom Committee 25 Spanish Club 1,25
Latin Club 1,2,3, President 35
Wrestlerettes 1,25 May Day 1.
GEOFFREY WEINSTOCK: Student
Council 2,35 National Honor Society
2,3, President 35 SPECTRA 3, Presi-
dent 35 Band 1,25 German Club 1,2,35
Varsity Club 2,35 Hi-Y 2,35 Cross
Country 1,2,35 Track 2,3. PAT
WEST: Flag Girls 2,35 Prom Com-
mittee 25 German Club 1,2,35 Secre-
tarial 2,35 May Day 2. JUDY WHITE:
Y-Teens 2. SHELBY WHITE: Y-
Teens 35 Spanish Club 1,2. TERRI
WILEY: Y-Teens 1,2,35 Office Helpers
1,2,35 Jr. Class Play5 Ski Club 35
Camera Club 35 Prom Commiteee 35
Spanish Club 15 Secretarial Club 35
May Day 1,2. JUDY WILLIAMS:
Student Council 25 Cheerleaders 1,25
Y-Teens 25 Office Helpers 1,2,35
Prom Committee 25 Chorus 1.
ANNE WILSON: Y-Teens 35 Na-
tional Honor Society 2,35 Office
Helpers 35 Medical Careers Club
2,35 Prom Committee 25 Spanish Club
15 Piano Club 2. KATHY WILSON:
SPECTRA 2,35 Office Helpers 1,2,35
Medical Careers Club 2,35 Jr. 'Class
Play5 Latin Club 1,2,3, Vice President
35 Chorus 1,2,35 Ensemble 15 DAR-
RELL WISE: Office Helpers 15 Jr.
Class Play5 DIANA WISE: FHA 3.
BARB WOODARD: Y-Teens 1,2,35
SPECTRA 25 Ski Club 35 Prom Com-
mittee5 Latin Club 25 German Club 1.
CONNIE WRIGHT: Latin Club
1,2,35 ROBERTA WRIGHT: Y-Teens
1,2,35 National Honor Society 2,35
Library Aids 15 Medical Careers Club
2,3, Treasurer 35 Prom Committee 25
French Club 15 Piano Club 1,25 May
Day 1,2. MIKE YODER: Hiller 3,
Sports Editor 35 Ski Club 35 Varsity
Club 35 Football 1,2,35 Basketball 3.
STEVE YOUNG. Band 1,2,35 Ski
Club 35 Latin Club 1,25 Piano 2,35
Soccer 2, Rifle 1. JANE ZAREMBA:
Band 1,2,35 Varsity Club 3, President
35 Gymnastics 1,2,35 Captain 3.
The Junior Class has participated
in a wide variety of activities since
their conception 3 years ago. Monte
Carlo Night has always been on
their agenda. The annual sopho-
more candy sale was followed up
this year by a candle sale.
Responsibility for the prom has
always accompanied the Junior
class. This year there was a change
from the traditional gymnasium
affair. The class voted to use the
Meadowlands Hilton. Prom co-
heads, Kathy Applegate and Kevin
Bonus used the theme "Where Have
They Gone" for the dance.
The officers of this year's Junior
class are composed of a very active
group of students who feel a res-
ponsibility to their class. They are:
President, Jeanne Rocconp Vice
President, Chuck Morrisong Sec-
retary, Christy Ciminop and Treas-
urer, Christy Rea. Advising the
Juniors are Mr. Brandell and Miss
judging from their participation
in the past activities, the class of
'77 will most certainly carry their
enthusiasm into their senior year.
, , - up
K ' sys.,
Ellen Abbott David Aloia
Julie Alpern Frank Amon
Barbara Anderson Brenda Anderson
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john Anderson Rick Angott Paul Ankrom Kathy Applegate R0bil1 Arbuifkle
Pam Arena Brian Ashmore Sam Askenase Aretta Bails Dave Baker
Lori Banfield Richard Barlow Ladonna Barker Patty Barni lim Barrett
Linda Berry Darlene Bess
Becky Bier Shelly Bigler
X ' K
V 1 ..,
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J im Beatty Q
Barry Belcastro U '
Phyllis Berg " ' K"' '
Jamie Black Tom Blackhurst Dave Bonus
Kevin Bonus Mark Bonus Valerie Bonus
James Boyles Dan Bozek John Brice Robin Bricker
Becky Briggs Kathy Briggs Mark Bright Karen Bromley
Larry Bryner John Bungard Bob Burns Bill Byers
Debra Cahill Bill Cain
Jim Calvert Wendy Cameron
Donna Canfield Les Carlisle
iylal yyi it
Mark Chaney Tammy Cherokee
Dorothy Church Christy Cimino
Bill Clark Vicky Clark
Dave Clemens Nancy Clutter
1- ,f ' ,rT'-Sf: .27,1.
Becky Cochran Shawn Comko Evalena Conklin
Clinton Cook Laurie Cowieson Doug Cox
.pg , - - -ew 1
, 14, A. I 1.1,
.- X uf al...
Cox Lon Craig Jim Crites
Cubbage Cathy Cunningham Kathy Dallatore
Bob Davis Daneen Davis Shelby Davison
Sandra Day Douglas Denman Sam Derrow
Lori Desensi Bill Devore Sandy Dezelan
Linn Dillee Ellen Doman Judy Donahoo
Cindy Randy Diane Dorricott
DonGiovanni DonGiovanni Dave Dunbar
Sylvia Dorsey J im Duffy lretha Einert
Ron Dunn Charlotte Eason Kenny Evans
Richard Elliott Joyce Engle
ai at 4
Tim Faris Sue Felix- Alison Fisher
Amber Fleet Anica Fleet Eleanor Flis
am Foglia Frank Ponner Mike Fordyce Mike F0fg8S
ennis Foringer Beth Forrest Renee Foster Dave Frazier
ristin French X Beth Freno Shirl Frye Bill Fullerton
Tina Gallo '
Rick Corby William Corby Alice Gordon Martha Grable
Kim Graham Pam Graham Tim Grantz Gary Gray
J im Greco Ellen Green Linn Green Andy Grenci
Mary Lynn Graff
Dave Gump Scot Gump
Ralph Guzzo Dave Hamilton
Karen Hamilton Sharon Hamilton
Doug Harris Nancy Harris
Bill Hayes Patrick Heatley
Mark Henderson Bette Henry
Ieff Hildebrand J im Hines
ty Hixenbaugh Beverly Holmes Alan Hopkins Debbie Horrell Willard Hudak
ndy Huffman Karen Huggins J an Hupp Susan ll'llCS Gina Interval
David Irwin Kim lvery Brenda Jackson
Donna Jenkins Ken Jennings Valerie Jochynek
Sharon Johnson Karla jones Vickie J ones
Tom Iungo Jim Karr Debbie Kazarick
Mark Keirs Lori Kelley Lisa Killen
Scott Kingston Mary Kinskey Larry Kita
Cindy Klick Kevin Krepps Frank Kubichar
img' f 5
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Doris Kuhn Joseph LaBella Robin Lawrence
'osephine Lazack Joyce Lennon Linda Lese
Geno Levi Ted Liggett Donna Long
Barb Lukas Lori Magnone Kathy Mancuso
Bill Martin Lois Matullo Amy Maund
Llfff. 'p.z.e- i
Louis Mazzie Kim McAfee Lynn McBride
David McClay Shawn McClay Dave McClellan
Jody McClenathan Judy McClosky
'Jeff McCormick Megan McLaughlin
V ' Laurie Miller Mike Miller Mike Miller
Mark Mohr Lance Mondock Stacy Montgomery
,Y Carl Moore Gary Moore Nancy Morgan
Sharon Morris Chuck Morrison Nancy Morrow
Bill McNeal Dave McNee1 Dale Meeks
Lisa Miles Diane Miller Jodi Miller
, Q ,
, ! 'L
Kathy Mullen Paul Murphy ' W .. if l
Tim Myatt Jeff Neil " A L ,
Valerie Nesbit J eff Nichols ' '
iarb O'Brien Sam Oliverio Dave Oller Robin Olson Tim Orlosky '
Danny Pallett Dan Paluta Kathy Parker Marcia Patterson Brenda Pendergast
irian P-endergast Bob Piatt Laura Piatt Carl Pierce Vicki Podish
-5 'WF 'atb
Sharon Rose Tracy Ross
Diane Rowe K Don Rugg
Terri Rutan Mark Sams
Q 9 ig Q,
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Y i W
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. -' tis
Q.,' 6 X L' Keith Sanders Pam Sanders Brian Scarberry
Ach ' If Tammy Shrader LuAnn Schrader Steve Shultz
is S, S Paul Scott Kevin Selvagg Dan Sendro
eio o u r
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.eg SILER 1, , . ' ,
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Ronald Smith Tammy Smith Tracey Smith Jim Snore
Diane Stage Marty Stephans Roberta Stevenson Pam Stollar
Jenice Stout Colleen Stumpf Mark Stumpf Tom Suhay
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3 Gregg Vernon 'Susan Vicheck Jill Wa891'5
leidi Swartz Larry Swihart Bob Thomas
'andy Thompson Denise Tiano jeff Tiano L
ugh T1-lmel' Curtis VanBriggle Alison Vance
Sith V6HV3f9nb9f8 Diane Varner Steve Veltri '
D D l
Don Wall 1 Jeff Waltz Dane Ward John Ward Karen Ward
Tim Ward Karen Warrick Matt Waters Donnie Weaver I jeff Weaver
Lynn Webb Paula Weber
Michelle West Robbie Wheeler
Carol White Duane White
A -.. Age if .11
, . , ,
Tammy White Donna Williarcl Diana Williams Colette Wilson
Mark Wilson Bob Winters Sue Wiseman Gary Wolf
Greg Wolf Beth Wright Rachel Wright David Young
mini ' RE
The class of 1978 has accomplished
much in the brief period in which
they have attended Trinity. A sense
of unity and class spirit allows for
a bright outlook for future years.
Most of the energies of the class
were directed toward the candy sale
which vetted a profit of over six thou-
sand dollars. The sophomores in
the last two years have sponsored
a dance and two Steeler faculty bas-
Officers include: Cindy Cannon,
Presiclentg Paula Veltri, Vice Presi-
dentg Nancy Raffaeli, Secretaryp and
Sherry Miller, Treasurer. Mr. Rich-
ardson, who is advising his third
class is joined by Miss Yoslcey.
Rm, -. S
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Row 1: Philip Agostinelli, Cindy Allen, Jeannie Aloia, Doug Ames, Jeff Anderson, Kathy Anderson, Sandy Anderson, Lora Antrll.
Row 2: Dave Antilla, Dave Appel, Linda Appleby, Dan Ault, Greg Avery, Janice Baker, Bob Baldwin, Brad Barnes. Row 3: Kathy Barn-
hart, Jim Barton, Melissa Bartolotta, Sheldon Bastacky, Bob Bazont, Charlotte Beatty, Jim Bedillion, John Bedillion.
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Row 1: Cathy Bedner, Carla Belcastro, D'Arcy Bell, Jim Belscatro, Rob Bennett, Betsy Bishop. Row 2:
Ron Black, Richard Bombash, lodi Bonus, Mike Booher, Dave Borkowski, Margie Bottocoff. Row
3: Duane Bowers, Debbie Bowman, Kerry Bradley, Sandy Brenner, Jeaneen Brewer, Kathy Briggs.
Row 4: Rhonda Briggs, Ruth Briggs, Tammie Bristor, Bob Brownlee, Susan Brownlee, Brenda
yltlii A 'S .- " gI'i B - '
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Row 1: Jeff Bull, Jim Bullotta, Mark Bungard, Glen Burnette, Mark Burrows, Paula Cain, Susan Burnette, Carl Cale.
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Row 1: Janis Calvert, Cindy Cannon, Carolyn Cappelli, Dan Carpenter, Mary'
Castor. Row 2: Linda Chadwick, jay Chaney, Cindy Chester, Wendy Christman,
Michele Christopher. Row 3: Bobbie Clark, Kim Clark, Donna Clayton, Tim Clut-
ter, lon Comfort. Row 4: Scott Conklin, Bridgette Connors, Evan Cantorakes, Deb-
bie Courtwright, Ed Cox. Row 5: Penny Cox, Robin Cox, Annette Craig, Bob Craig,
Becky Cramer. Row 6: Jerry Crawford. Sandy Crawford, Brenda Crayton, Randy
Crile, Lori Crompton.
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Row 1: ,lim Crosby, Linda Cross, Barbara Crow, Ted Cukryzen-
ski. Row 2: Holly Cummings, Debbie Daley, Duane Davidson,
Bob Davis. Row 3: Sandy Davis, Twila Davis, Melody Day,
Kathi Dean. Row 4: Kathy Delsignore, C-ary Demoss, Gary
Dennick, Virginia Deprosky.
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Row 1: Becky Deyell, Robin Deyell, Kathy Dickson, Steve Dillie.
Row 2: Isabel Dillener, Laurie Duffy, Randy Dulaney, Tracie
Eakin. Row 3: Joyce Ealy, Chris Earnest, Sue Edgar, Darcy
Engle. Row 4: Phil Eonda, Lenora Escott, Richard Faw-
cett, Janice Field.
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Row 1: Shane Fitzpatrick, Richard Foglia, Marcy Folkens, Cindy Ford, Bonnie Foringer, Scott For- ,E TY, ,,1- , , ,fi 5 5
rest. Row 2: Rick Foster, Muriel Foulks, Karen Fowler, Debbie Fox, Nancy Franklin, Elaine Frantz. G 5 ' , M.
Row 3: Terry Frederick, Betsy Froats, Jeff Frame, jack Gaido, Jim Gallo, Yvonne Gettemy. Row 4: V , K F '-
Teresa Gilmore, Gregg Gorby, Alberta Goudy, Beth Gray, Debbie Green, Don Greer. Row Q- T t ,hge
5: Dawn Gregg, Sam Griest, Ed Grudi, Anne Guidas, Earl Guthrie, Jeff Gump. Row 6: Jack Gump, iel 7 1'
Karen Gump, Mike Gump, Alan Hagenbuch, Kenny Haines, Terry Hamilton. " an an i i"' h. I
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Row 1: Nancy Hammond, Sandy Hampson, Ron Haney, jeff Harshman, Charlene Hatfield, Mike Harmon, Tee
Harps. Row 2: Lynda Harrington, Cathie Harris, Mike Harris, Donna Harrison, Becky Hartzell, Barb Hauer, Sharon
Row 1: Jody Henderson, Steph-
anie Henderson. Row 2: Laurie
Hergert, Ross Herron. Row 3:
Bob Hilderbrand, Tracey Hilder-
brand, Row 4: Bob Hodgson,
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Row 1: Joy Holub, Mike Hopkins, Scott Horne, Kathy Houston, Keith Hoy. Row
2: Tracey Hudak, Linda Huffman, Crystal Hughes, Wendi Hughes, Lesa Hull. Row
3: Alan Hupp, Dave Iams, Doug Jackson, Richard Jackson, Melanie Jeffers. Row
4: Gene Jenkins, Ralph Jester, Debbie Johnson, Jackie Johnson, Phyllis Johnson.
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Row 1: Sheri Johnson, Dave Jones, Diane Jones, Julie Jones.
Row 2: Pat Jones, Vicki Jones,,Becky Junkins, Tom Jurcie. Row 3:
Herbie Karr, Cindi Keefover, Ron Keener, Tom Keenan. Row- 4:
James Kelsey, Roger Kemp, Terry Killmeyer, Debbie King.
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Row 1: Greg Kinskey, Carol Kirschner, Carol Kiskadden, Debbie Kiskadden, Jim Kita, Ken Knowlson, Pam Knes-
trick. Row 2: Janie Knodle, Ron Knotts, Mike Kolano, Curtis Koman, Denise Korwicki, Curt Kostick, Bill Kraeer.
Row 3: John Kraeer, Tracy Kurtz, Cindy Lahosky, Debbie Lane, Marlene Lane, Debbie Larson, Steve Lawrence. Row 4:
Doug Lawson, Rob Leake, Wayne Leech, Carol Lekwark, Shari Lemley, Steve Lennox, Rick Leonark.
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Row 1: Lisa Lerby, John Lehew, Gary Lightner, Jenette Loar, Norman Lockard, Rita Locy, Chris Loker, Bruce Long. Row 2: Larry Long-
streth, Keith Loughman Marcy Loughman, Michele Lucatorto Delores Lunsford, Judy Luppino Sandy Malarky, Sharon Malarky.
Row 3: Frank Malie, Larry Maloy, Franny Mancuso, Paul Manfredi, Jim Manning, Jim Mangin, Mike Markunk, George Marth. or F
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Row 1: Nancy Martin, Ray Martin, James Mathews, Charlie Mawhinney, Susan McCann, Sherry
McMcCartney. Row 2: Mark McCarty, Kerri McClain, jeff McClay, Sam McClenanthan, Pam Mc-
Collough, Ken McConnell. Row 3: Randy McConnell, Joe McCormick, Joe McCoy, Dennis Mc-
Cullough, Sue McCullough, Sue McCullough. Row 4: Richard McCullough, Craig McDaniel, Carla
McFa1l, Donna McGowan, Chrysta Mclntire, Gary McKinney.
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Row 1: Mark McKnight, Pam McMahan, Buddy McMasters, Judy Metteson, Glenn Merskey, Bob Miklic, Connie Miller, Joe Miller.
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Row 1: Sherry Miller, Theresa Miller, Karen Mosier, Kevin Morris, Debbie Morris
Row 2: Denny Morris, Rick Morgan, Susan Moore, Harold Moore, Cindy Moore
Row 3: Bob Moore, Bonnie Moon, Ray Molla, Donald Mohr, Barb Mrozek. Row
Tom Mullen, Sonja Muncie, Ann Murray, John Murray, Kathy Myatt. Row 5:
Mark Nagy, Barb Naser, Steve Neff, jerry Nelson, Barb Nevil. Row 6: Bill Nichols
Fred Nopwaslcey, John Novak, Bob Novalis, Margee O'Brien.
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Row 1: Joe Ogburn, Dave Orndoff, James Pacquet, Dave Palmer.
Row 2: Mark Paraska, Sharon Patterson, Joni Pavkovich, Dolores
Penn. Row 3: Christal Pettit, Saundra Pettit, Bob Phillips, Christi
Piatt. Row 3: Gina Piatt, Ed Pierson, Kathy Pierce, Sandy Platt.
Row 5: Erin Pusharich, Sonya Provins, Kelly Presto, Henry Pomy-
kala. Row 6: Daryl Polan, Joe Plovic, Suzie Quenette, Nancy
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Row 1: Ellen Ralston, Lavina Randolph, Steve Ream, Joe Reda, Sherry Redman, Denise Reese, Jane Reese, Mark Reed. Row 2: Cindy
Reichart, Barbara Renz, Debbie Rhoades, Dave Rice, Lori Rice, Taryn Richmond, Mike Ringer, Lisa Risey. Row 3: Joe Roach, Becky
Roberts, Karen Roble, Donna Roble, Mark Rock, Tom Rodgers, Shawn Romano, Scott Roupe. Row 4: Brenda Rowe, Lara Ruffalo,
Kathy Ruhl, Dave Ruschel, Debbie Rush, Kathy Samila, Steve Sanders, Larry Sanney. Row 5: Charles Santi, John Sargent, Alicia
Schimansky, Mike Schnore, Tom Schweinebraten, Cindy Scott, Greg Scott, Shawn Scott.
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Row 1: Dorian Seibel, Yolanda Selvaggi, Eric Sensky, Mark Sharpnack, Jim Shetler. Row 1: Lori Slagle, Patty Slosky, Jamie Small, Ruth Smith. Ro
Row 2: Corbi Shook, Joyce Shuba, Mike Shuba, Janine Shultz, Donna Sickles. Row 2: Willie Smith, Don Snoke, John Snyder JoAnn Spellman. Ro
3: Dave Sienkiel, Cindy Silfee, Cindy Sim, Chris Simms, Virginia Sims. 3: Dave Spino, Kris Sprowls, Kathy Stage, Carol Starr.
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ow 1: Martha Tibbens, Susan
ichnel. Row 2: Beth Tomazin,
ohn Toth. Row 3: John Trapuz-
ano, Mike Trusler.
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Row 1: Tracey Stansberry, Roy Staley, Pam Stanley, Marty Steele, Debbie Steggles, Mary Steurnagel.
Row 2: Carol Stolfer, Dave Strawn, Lucy Strosser, Bill Stumpf, Darla Stumph, Richard Supler. Row
3: Kevin Szolek, Trent Talbert, Denise Taylor, Diane Tender, Sally Terputac, Louella Thomas.
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Row 1: Tracy Trussell, Theresa Varner, Paula Veltri, Michele Vitteck, Kevin Wagers, Kim Walker, Mary Jo Wall.
Row 2: Lorraine Waller, Joanne Walter, John Warrick, Brenda Weaver, Christy Weaver, Gayla Weinstock, George
Weiss. Row 3: Greg West, Terry Westfall, Tracy Wharton, jennifer Wheeler, Stephanie Wheeler, Doug White, Jim
White. Row 4: Jim White, Tom Whitfield, Dawn Williamson, Becky Wilson, Angela Woody, Bob Wright, Ed Wyland.
Row 5: Cathy Yankovitch, Terri Yenko, Kevin Young, Tammy Young, Andrea Zavatslci, Cheryl Zill, Jamie Zofchak.
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The class of '79 has come to
Trinity with eagerness and antici-
pation of a totally new atmosphere.
They will be the first class to com-
plete the new cycle including three
years at the Middle School and four
years at high school. One of the
new jobs awaiting them when they
got here was electing class officers.
They are: President, Kevin Passa-
rellog Vice-President, Dickie Piattg
Secretary, Noreen Sprowlsg and
Treasurer, Lisa Berdine. They also
elected class advisors, Mr. Queen
and Mrs. Vivian. '
Although they remained some-
what dormant this yearg the future
holds a wealth of activities to be
enjoyed by the freshman class.
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Row 1: Sherman Ackley, Ken Adams, Louie Aquilino, Kenneth Alberts, Diane Allen,
Row 2: Judy Allen, Thelma Allen, Claudia Alpern, Jamie Anderson, Kim Anderson.
Row 3: Mike Anderson, Ron Angott, Mike Ankrom, Marc Antila, Keith Antill.
Row 4: Bonnie Arbuckle, Jody Arena, Glen Arthur, David Askenase, Debbie Baker.
Row 5: Pam Baldwin, Cathy Banfield, Ruth Bane, Mike Barbour, Debbie Barnett.
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Row 1: Lonnie Barney, Eugene Barnhart, Kim Barr, John Barrett, Laurie Bartlett.
Row 2: Mary Barton, Beth Bashur, Darryl Beckner, Helen Becse, Debbie Beclillion.
Row 3: Tom Behrens, Paula Belcastro, Mitchell Bell, Vicki Bell, John Bellotti. Row
4: Kenny Bennett, Gary Berdine, Joyce Berdine, Lisa Berdine, Billie Jo Berisford.
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Row 1: Dave Berry, Paula Bieda, Theresa Bilicki, James Binda
Row 2: John Bizzack, Terry Black, Noretta Blake, David Bonazz
Row 3: Kim Boord, Mila Boswell, Bill Bradley, Jay Bradmon. Ro
4: Belle Brenner, Denise Briggs, Reita Brown, Gary Brownle
Row 5: Davonna Brucknor, Bill Buchanon, George Burg, Miliss
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Row 1: Jon Bruno, Wilfrid Burket, Cathy Bur- Row 1: Wade Carpenter, Matt Carson, Mark Chadwick, Carla Cherokee, Cathy
kett. Row 2: Becky Burns, Loland Burns, Kerry Cimino. Row 2: Sherri Clark, Jeff Clemons, LaRue Clemons, LeaAnn Closer, Judy
Bushko. Row 3: Sandy Byrna, Wayne Cage, Cara Clutter. Row 3: Beth Cochran, Allison Cole, Tom Cole, Wendy Colella, Don Col-
Calabro. Row 4: Susan Calabro, Chuck Calbert, man. Row 4: John Collis, Carmella Comfort, Sherry Comfort, Leslie Comfort, Mike
Doug Carpenter. Comfort.
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Row 1: Mike Comstock, Jon Conte, Jeanne Connors, Ricky Corso, Kim Cox, John Craig. Row 2:
John Crawford, Judy Crawford, Debbie Crilley, Doug Crooks, Ron Crouse, Vicki Cunningham. 117
Row 3: Kathy Cuphr, Doug Czenzek, Kurt Czmiel, Lori Dailey, Kevin Dallatore, Cindy Donley.
Row 4: Audrey Darnley, Bill Davis, Bill Davis, Mark Davis, Michelle Davis, Wanda Davis, Row 5:
Kenny Dean, Stephanie DeMoss, Tracey DeSense, Guy Desmond, Blanca D'Hoedt, Joyce Dicks.
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Row 1: Susan Dickson, Dee Dille, Priscilla Dillener, Ron Dindak, Greg Disalvio.
Row 2: Robert Doak, Cindy Durila, Debbie Dourlain, George Dugan, Chris Duri-
sin. Row 3: Cindy Durbin, Bob Durbin, Sara Durila, Debbie Ealy, Chris Edgar.
Row 4: Vicke Edwards, Ron Ellis, Dave Emrock, Matt Engle, Norman Ernewine.
Row 5: Bob Evans, Anita Felton, Chuck Finder, Bobby Fisher, Noreen Fowler.
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Row 1: Sue French, David Friend, Carl Fritz, Dan Frund, Chris Gaido. Row 2:
Debbie Garner, Cheryle Gault, Kathy George, Chris Gibson, Mike Golaski. Row
3: Tim Gorby, Linda Gratz, Debbie Gray, jeff Greco, Allen Green. Row 4: Blair
Gregg, David Gregg, Debbie Greer, Donna Grey, Patty Grey.
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Row 1: Joe Grilus, Jodie Guarascio, Paul Guidos, Kelly Gump.
Row 2: Penny Guthrie, Jeff Hackney, John Haganbuch, Becky
Haines. Row 3: Ron Hall, Tina Hall, Marla Hanchar, Barton Hap-
chuck. Row 4: Susan Harris, Francis Harter, Bob Hartzell, Brian
Hartzell. Row 5: Grant Haught, Gary Hayes, Paul Hayes, Roger
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Row 1: Dave Henderson, Clark Herrod, Jacque Herschell, Larry Hitchan, Margie Row 12 T9f1'Y Irwin, Pam lsenbefgf Angela Ivery,
Hoefler, Row 2: Mary Horosky, Diane Horner, Scott Horner, Susan Horne, Tina ROW Zi Keiiii lambs' Biii Jenkins, Mike len'
Howard. Row 3: Kenny Huffman, Lisa Hughes, Mike Hull, Adam Hunt, John i4in5- Row 3: David Johnsen' Karen loiinson'
Hupp. Row 4:Jim Husk, Cheryl Iams, Todd lfft, Kathy lrey, Janet Irey. LarrY Johnson- ROW 41 Pam .l0hn50n- 5aiiY lnhns'
ton, Becky Jones.
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Row 1: Dave Jones, Rob Jones, Robert Jones, Clark Jungo, Dave Kania, Mickey Kascho, Chuck Kaufmann. Row 2:
Kim Kazarick, Mark Keenan, Debbie Keeney, Robin Keirs, Ed Kelley, John Kelsey, Judy Kerr. Row 3: Jack Kilgart,
Jeff King, Pam Kirschner, Chris Knotts, Brenda Kozak, Mike Krency, Chuck Kullen. Row 4: John Landay, Scott Lar-
son, Ron Laurine, Joyce Leech, Dave Leggett, George Lemley, Jim Lemley. Row 5: Mark Lenco, Steve Levin, Don
Liggett, Mark Loar, John Logar, Ron Lothman, Alan Loughman.
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Row 1: Sharon Melvin, Bob Mercer, Rob Mesich, Ted Michaliszyn, Kim Miklic.
Row 2: Barry Miles, Ed Miles, Lisa Miles, Howie Millick, Debbie Miller. Row 3:
Doug Miller, Karen Miller, Larry Miller, Lori Miller, Terry Miller, Row 4: joe
Mlecsko, Dan Mobice, Vicki Mohr, Lori Moll, Doug Mooney.
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Row 1: Bob Lucatorto, Lila Lyle, Bill Lyons, Kenny Lytton, John Mackinney, Cheryl Malagay. Row 2:
Dave Moleski, Joette Mari, james Martin, Mark Mason, Kevin Maxwell, Karen Mazzie. Row 3:
Davina McCartney, Kim McCarty, Susan McClain, Debi McClay, Lynn McDonald, Don McCary.
Row 4: jay McGregor, Debbie McKinney, Linda McNeel, Tim McNurlan, Randy McVay, Cathie
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Row 1: George Moore, Lisa Moore, Kathy Mounts, Scott Morris.
Row 2: Robert Morgan, Ruth Morrow, Beth Morton, Lois Mosley.
Row 3: Pam Molinaro, Mark Murphy, Tina Muto, Robbie
Myatt. Row 4: Donna Myers, Lynne Nagy, joe Nakoneczny,
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low 1: Donna Naser, Fay Naylor, Karen Neidermeyer, janet Row 1: Terry Pettit, Tracy Pettit, Ed Phillips, Lesley Phillips, Dick Piatt. Row
Slopwaskey. Row 2: Marg Ann Orlosky, Ray Pacquet, Rick Sandra Plovic, Carol Podish, Rose Poindextor, Bill Porter, Angie Presto. Row
'araska, Norm Parker. Row 3: Kevin Passarello, Carolyn Patterson, Vince Presto, Amy Priddle, Chris Primerano, julie Provins, Mike Quail. Row
Denise Patterson, Lennie Patterson. Row 4: Joy Peck, Mike Lori Ramsden,AmyRandolph,Joe Rasel, Diane Rice,Carolina Reda.
'eel, Tom Penn, Kathy Petronka.
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Row 1: Barbara Redman, J, Dee Richardson, Randy Ricker, Randy Riggle, Sanaye Riggle, John
Richea. Row 2: Fat Risbin, Lisa Roach, Robbie Roberts, Bob Robinson, Wanda Roble, Marta Roe.
Row 3: Debbie Rogers, Kevin Rose, jacque Ross, Karen Ross, Lori Roupe, jennifer Ruffalo. Row 4:
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May 28, 1976
Cover Story, Elaine Berry is 1975 Homecoming Queen in "From
Lollipops To Roses."
Out of the Pages
Olympus '76 unveiled in May, Hiller Staff prepares school news-
The Literary journal Club produces third edition of journal:
Debate and Forensic Team in third year.
T.H.S. Student Government led by seniors: Jim jackson, Dave
Miller, Robin Sprowls, and Darla Chalfant.
Give Us A Yell
Varsity, and Junior Varsity Cheerleaders. and Wrestlerettes
scream for victories for T.H.S.
For A Song
Chorus, Piano Club, Piano Ensemble. Chorus Ensemblehlazz Club
present their songs: candids.
Sound of Music
The 1975-76 Marching Band attends Cherry Blossom Festival in
Drill Team, Majorettes, and Silk Line accompany band to Cherry
Say it to a Stranger
French, Latin, Spanish, and German Clubs have active year: Franco-
Prussian War inflamed.
SPECTRA, FHA, FFA, Medical Careers
Club, Secretarial Club, National Honor
Society, Olympus Ad, Audio Visual, Camera,
Radio. Model Railroad, Graphics, Varsity
Club, Art Club,
Candids, Chess Club,
Behind the Lines
Office Helpers, Library Aids, are behind the lines-so is People
at Senior Class Play.
T.H.S.-Youth Group, Hi4Y, collects for charity: Ski Club makes
trip to Hidden Valley.
1976 May Queen, her court, and T.H.S. Spirits welcome spring on
Three Senior Girls honored by community: Amy Brashear, Robin
Sprowls, Patty Tutay.
People title and format by permission of the publisher, TIME,
ol 1No 1
Trinity High School's 1975 Home-
coming consisted of a full week of
activities, commencing on Monday,
September 29. This day was desig-
nated as homecoming "kick-off" day
and was celebrated by honoring the
T.H.S. faculty. Each female member
received a red rose and each male
member received a chocolate lollipop
in appreciation of their dedicated
Later in the week, Trinity's band,
cheerleading squad, drill team, color
guard, majorettes, and fall sports
teams participated in a parade through
Washington which began at Immacti-
late Conception High School and
ceased at the Trinity campus. The
highlight of this procession was a
float carrying the 1975 homecoming
queen candidates, and the underclass
Immediately following the parade,
the groups who participated and a
great portion of the Trinity student
body assembled for a bonfire on the
Trinity grounds. This conflagration
spurred inextinguishable student
spirit and motivation of the football
Friday, October 3, marked the most
exciting day of the week. With the
homecoming edition of the school
newspaper, a pep assembly intro-
ducing the homecoming court and
the football players, the air was
sparked with anticipation of the
8:00 p.m. football game between
Trinity and Upper St. Clair, and the
revelation of the 1975 Homecoming
Although Trinity's football team
was defeated by a powerhouse, the
queen was not discouraged when she
was crowned during halftime cere-
monies. Chosen by the T.H.S. student
body was Elaine Berry.
Succeeding the game was a social
hour held in the Trinity cafeteria
for the alumni. The finale of the
busy week was the dance on the
evening of Saturday, October 4th,
featuring the rock group, WHAM.
Under the direction of Mr. Rick
Logue and Mrs. Karen Logsdon, co-
chairmen Mitzi Chambers and
Melanie Guibert organized com-
mittees for ceremonies, activities,
dance, bonfire, and publicity. These
committees were individually led by
chairmen: Robin Sprowls, Darla
Chalfant, Jeanne Roccon and Paula
Veltri, Mike Nagy, and Bruce Mc-
f ' f
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Dedication. Hard work. Pressure.
Deadlines. Enthusiasm. Proofreading.
Worry. Discouragement. Relief.
The obstacles are many for the
yearbook staff each year and the
1976 Olympus workers hurdled every
fence and dodged every tackle. With
a conscientious advisor, Miles Bausch,
and a dedicated group of editors led
by Ralph Peters, the staff met
with no problems they could not
Carefully edited and proofread,
each page was organized individually,
and every picture was placed so that
all of them would be easily noticed
and identified. Captions and copy
were checked and re-checked . . .
headlines and artwork were made
and placed . . . pictures were taken
and developed . . . the work never
But diligence paid off, because
the staff proudly announced the 1976
Olympus in May and will plan and
arrange the spring supplement dur-
ing the summer. It will be unveiled
in the fall, and will include the
prom, spring sports, and graduation.
"The HILLER shows the spirit of
the school." "I-IILLERS are a fun way
to look at the news." "You have an
opportunity to read about fellow
students." "It makes school more
intrestingf' "You find out things you
never knew before." "The HILLER
says what's happening through edi-
torials, entertaining columns, and
features." "It's alot for a little fonly
25qtJ." "The HILLER is the enter-
tainment of each month." In summa-
ry, one student said, "lt's Trinity."
Faculty opinion? "The newspaper
acts as an instrument for student
expression." "It's a reflection of the
school's activities." "The HILLER
enlightens all of us about student
behavior in terms of contemporary
issues." "It is also an excellent
source of discovery about the creative
abilities of the students and their
ideas." Finally, the HILLER is the
chronicle of the history of Trinity
made permanentg including flaws and
perfections of school life." The
HILLER staff members were eager to
speak up to give you an idea of the
personal satisfaction they gained.
"It's a rewarding experience to see
your hard work in print." "Writing
is the greatest opportunity to use
your imagination." Exclaimed one,
"It lets me be me."
, X -Q . wi QS
9' Q Q44
Row 1: Entertainment Edltor L
Manager,LaXSamiiat'f3ow 2 Club a
Editor, C.'Gfimm gssxstant News
--L' v' 'X
"Literature"-the profession of an
authorp production of writings, es-
pecially of imaginative prose, verse.
Inspired by famous authors and en-
couraged by a need for freedom
through words, the members of the
T.I-1.5. Literary Journal Club com-
piled the third annual journal this
The materials published in the
journal are those of the club nucleus,
as well as the student body. All
works are reviewed and discussed by
a central committee.
Graduating editor was Diane
Stumpf and advisors were Mr. Perry
and Miss Yoskey.
The 1976 edition was published
underneath a cover bearing the senior
class colors fpeaches and creamj by
the T.H.S. graphics arts department.
Row 1: Reading editor: J. Morrisong Editor-in-chief D Stumpf Art and Publicity editor
Scott. Row 2: Advisors: Mr. Perry, Miss Yoskey
What is the N.F.L.?
No, it is not the National Football
League, but the National Forensics
League, an organization developing
the speaking skills of high school
Approximately 30 T.H.S. students
are involved in this program and at-
tend tournaments. They compete in
such areas as oral interpretation,
prose and poetry, extemptoraneous
speaking timpromptuj, debate, radio
broadcasting, and parliamentary ses-
sions called Student Congress.
The "team" is coached by Miss
Yoskey and has been awarded many
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"'Twas the season to be jolly'."
Christmastime at Trinity was cele-
brated extravagantly, and great ef-
forts by the Student Council are to
be given acknowledgement. The first
decorating project in many years
was undertaken by the entire student
body. Student Council urged each
homeroom to display Christmas
greetings in some way, using their
doors as the fundamental object. To
everyone's delight, nearly everybody
participated. A Christmas tree was
axed by vocational-ag students and
erected in the cafeteria. It kissed the
ceiling and was very beautifully
ornated by art students and the Home
Politics not abolished however, the
council was very active this year.
Attending a Student Forum at Cali-
fornia State College were president,
Jim Jackson and junior representa-
tive, Jeanne Roccon. Throughout the
winter months, various representa-
tives visited other schools and ob-
served their meetings.
T.H.S. government sponsored
workshops for officers in parli-
mentary procedure. Additional coun-
cil affiliated activities were the
Christmas rock concert featuring
Sharaz, Spring Week highlighted by
the spring dance and Monte Carlo
Council advisor, Mr. Logue, con-
ceded "this council has seen the
growth of individuals." He was
referring to the increased involve-
ment of students in the past year.
"For a political nucleus to function
as it should, the student body must
it f . : M Z if ' '
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'. Ron 1: P. lxeefover D. Ferguson C. Fleet S. Larkin. Row 7: R. Kopko S.
Cimino, P. Neidermeyer, P. Tutay, C. Grimm. Row 3: J. Mikuta, C. Conklin M. Stage,
D. Clutter, D. Davif. Row 4: R. Phillips, D. Amistadd E. 5,ig1onirii,C. Weinstock. Rdw 5:
D. Nicl'mol.' D. Applegatt lN1.Naby,C.Stolfu M. W alter. " '
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K. lveri, L. Lei BQW 4. D. Bagmlty, R.
DonGiovanni, l. Robcon, 5. Don-lan. Row
5: S. Cgmko, D. Young, B. Thomas, Bt
R. bmith, N. Martin, J. W Pavkoyifli4,Rhw 2: j. Comfort, C. Keefover, K.
Clark QW? ' vw ,
B. Gray. Row 3: S. Criestf 5. Pri1vins,'K. Ruhl,.Q.-Bull. Row 4: C. Cannon, C.
Sive us a
Yes, two words can describe the
success and abilities of the 1975-76
Trinity High School Varsity Cheer-
leading Squad. Recipients of a su-
perior ribbon and two awards of
excellence, the squad left Slippery
Rock State College Cheerleading
Camp very ecstatically last summer.
Their stay had been profitable and
they anticipated an exciting year as
Under the supervision of Miss
BJ. Dunn, the girls practiced six
weeks prior to the opening of the
school year and twice weekly through-
out the autumn and winter months.
Elaine Berry, a senior, was the
squad leader. Six of the girls were in
the graduating class. They were E.
Berry, K. Sienlciel, S. McConnell
K. Dagg, P. Neidermeyer, and J.
Miller. Four will return with the
xx! . ,AW
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Although Junior Varsityi Cheer-
leaders engage in no competition,
their long and strenous practice
hours serve as a "superior" recom-
Directed by first year advisor Mrs.
Caleffe, the ten girls have screamed
and jumped to the victories of all
the j.V. sports, as well as the fresh-
Cheerleaders are chosen annually
and are only eligible for a position
if they are freshmen or sophomores.
The 1975-76 Head Cheerleader was
Shawn Romano, selected for her
excellence in cheering ability and
T.H.S. has been greatly spirited
and duly represented by its J.V.
Some cheers this year were: Soul
Beat, S.P.I.R.I.T., Rumble Beat, Two
Bits, Victory, Divided Team, Count-
down, and Funky Bugaloo.
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Bow 1: C. Dongiovanni, D. Szolek, j. Gregg, P. Barni, 'Andirskofijisi Kiskadden, P. Molinaro, T. Howard.
ow 2: D. Greer, C. Taior, R. Poindexter, Y. Woodard, fBeElihEr, K. Ivery, M. Patterson, A. Goudy. Row 3: S. McCul-
ough, S. Melvin, C. Meeks, T. Black, V. Wojcwich, j. Ross, I. Brewer, S, Henderson.
A1 'W-V213 ,. or , x 1
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L Row 1: lwmtill, C. DonCiovanni, j. -McCoy, VV. Xfadvn, R. McVay. Row 2: R. Cuzzo, P.
H Green, B. Reed, P. Silfc . McCl.1in,?annon. Rini I. Hicks, R. Davis, T. Smith, R.
5l'll1'PlEf illcr, S. Fran , j. Murphy, j. Miller. Row 4: Mr. Aqolo, VV. Christman. D. Wall,
CiThon1as,T.lLcnn,P.L, ,l'. Reese, P. ligaytly, V Q. . .
xxfaf NV SV?
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'- 4 P ,, ,. Bellotti, 1."BakEH'f'Ll B. Rihegts, Jiivans, ACC' QZQL.
.!,. .u - e llo, J. Pavkovich. Row 2: R. R. DonGi655'anni, . 'no 5, L.
Dille, D. Hage Q ch, P. Berg, V. Clark, B, Lukas, LHC-reen, L. Croniptorrrfkbw Clayton, D. Bas, , . s-
kenase, M. McVay, T. Bader, D, Dorricott, C. Bannister, K. MCAFQE, Samson, K.Vlirxggin?,,D. PennA,JS...johnstCon. Row 4: R. Stevenson, J. Her.
Schell, B. Tomazin,-K. Graham, S. Qucnc-tie, Slvlcgysey, Henderson, B. Coffman, D. Ioniig j.WD6ClaCir, D. Burrowi, L. Lowry, B. Miller, R.
SQHSRY, M- Houston. R. Ross, C,.Q1d.Yl0n...Y, W.oudaLfJ.QL:,lS9.fb2P2JlQvJ.r5lAQ4x.Qm.l2f. Ain w1 Aggqlgsgpvz ,, ,
The T.H.S. Piano Club and En-
semble are comprised by students
with true aesthetic values and
Directed by Mrs. Householder the
groups have performed at various
local functions. Also, they have
done special musical assemblies for
the T.H.S. Middle School students.
Feature attraction this year was the
addition of an organist to the
To broaden their knowledge, the
members visited the West Liberty
School of Music and the Carnegie
Mellon Music Department. Several
members received individual recog-
nition this year, including Sue Down-
ing who played for the Washington
Succeeding a three and one-half
month ordeal of practice in the fall,
nine football games, two parades,
and a conglomeration of concerts
throughout the year, the 1976 Trinity
High School Band was still marching
this April when the 128 members
shoved off to Washington, D.C. for
the Cherry Blossom Festival.
Very proud of this honor, jack
Seibel, Band Director for the past
eight seasons, explained the selection.
"This year, due to the large number
of high-school requests for invi-
tations to participate in the festival,
only one band was permitted to be
selected from each state. Now that's
1976 also proved to be a very
exciting year for two individuals of
the band, a senior, Amy Brashear,
and a sophomore, Dorian Seibel. Both
students participated in the Mideast
National Instrumental Music Con-
ference in November. Amy was also
chosen to play her flute as a member
of the All-State Orchestra.
Many other acknowledgements
were received by the Band this year
also. Last October, the entire group
performed at the State Convention
of the Pennsylvania School Board
Association and was recognized by
a standing ovation and awarded a
letter of excellence.
Aside from this, the band was
continually devising new programs
to be executed during the half-time
break at each varsity football game.
"This year," said Mr. Seibel, "we
emphasized the Americana aspect in
our presentations by using a "sa1ute
to Duke Ellington, a western, and
a military show." But these pro-
grams, despite the three hour
practice sessions, were not to be the
end of the "band season" simply
because the football season had
ceased-No, not by any means.
Working as a team, the band
members with the guidance of Mr.
Seibel, organized and accomplished
four concerts including a Christmas
concert, "Stadium Echoes" fan annual
performance reviewing the football
seasonj, a spring concert, and the
second annual Children's Concert
featuring an appropriate selection
of music and circus embellishments
for the entertainment of young boys
and girls from kindergarten age
through the fifth grade.
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Eight T.H.5. Highsteppers con-
stitute a graceful addition to the
programs of the band. Presenting
complicated routines of skill and
timing, the majorettes are an impor-
tant part of each assembly, parade,
and half-time show.
Advised and co-ordinated by Mrs.
Matty Johnston, the girls were or-
ganized without the direction of a
"head majorette" this year. However,
a system of rotation was utilized
by which each of the four seniors
took her turn acting in the capacity
Rigorous, disciplinary practices
were conducted by the group through-
out the marching season and during
the remainder of the school year to
keep the girls in step and to prepare
them for special performances-such
as the Cherry Blossom Festival in
Washington, D.C. this spring.
The 1976-77 majorettes were
chosen in january and will have as
their advisor Mrs. Johnston, return-
ing for her third year as a sponsor.
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Row 1' Colorguard: K Staley J. Shearer M West, P. Wes? P Perkins. Row TFlag Cir s. ' uer, S. Shri B' ones, B. Bxer R. Bri s, K.
. . , . . , - 1 ' . f . - ' , 88
Briggs,B.Anderson,B.W1lson,R.Haught,Captain:B.Ahderson. ' I . A . . ' 'J J
Variety! 1t's the key to the success-
ful routines of the Trinity High
School Drill Team for the past eight
Using three different shows this
year-a cowboy program, a fifties
show, and a senior recongnition
show--the Trinettes managed to
charmingly supplement the T.H.S.
marching band. These routines con-
sisted of dance. drill. and novel
choreography. As quite a colorful
addition, the girls incorporated co-
ordinated props, equipment, and uni-
forms into their presentations.
Sponsored by Mrs. Bernice Mur-
phy, the girls accompanied the band
to the Cherry Blossom Festival in
Washington, D.C. this spring.
Annually chosen in late January,
the Drill Team is comprised of 54
girls from grades 10 through 12.
Fifty of these serve as permanent
marchers with four acting as alter-
mates. Twenty-four were graduates
with the Class of '76, among which
was Cheryl Supler. She was the
group's highest scorer in the 1975
The group practices periodically
from the time of their selection,
throughout the following school
year. Of course, practice is more
frequent during the football season.
The group also meets during class
time each day and each girl receives
one credit per semester for her
Although the group functions pri-
marily as a unit of the band, the girls
conduct an individual fund-raising
project each year for the purchase
of letter sweaters. The 1976 finances
were secured through the sale of ink
pens and pencils.
Center To Left: S. Haught, P. Stollar, C. Belcastro P Arena D Engle C Ducks S Rose K Wa
D. Rush, D. Mawhinney, Y. Selvaggi,I.Spellman L Magnone C Supler D Chalfant C Blzza
J. Black, V. Clark, B. Cochran, M.L. Graff.
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Center T5 IQeft: j. Pavkovich, P. Pryor, B, Cramer, B. Frerio, L. LeSe,'f. Shultz, L. Day, K. Sargent, B. Barton, K, French,
B. Gift, R. johnson, 1. Mikura, A. Lemley, L.,Siedlak,1. Millgr, M..Stage, K. Kupar, D. Lightnenj. Naser, D. Stage, D.
Korowicki,L. Killer1,'C,Wilson,C.Stolfer, K. Warrick. ,FQ '- ' I ' N 1 X
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say it to a
Whipped cream and sloppy eggs?
C'est la vie! Yes, for the French Club,
nothing is impractical or impossible.
The members take great pride in their
strict initiation ceremonies which in-
clude the above extravagances and
hand kissing. While lurking in the
hallway of T.H.S. it is quite funny
to observe a timid freshman girl
demanding a kiss from a prominent
Is that all you ask, could anything
be crazierl? Yes. The Franco-Prussian
War sparked new flames this year.
Although the Germans were the
victors, they did not enjoy many
spoils. Maybe next year the French
attack will be more strategic.
Of course, there is a serious angle
from which to view the club-before
you abandon all hope. Unified goals
are to promote interest in France and
its language. Scholarly activities
include a "Language Day" and
dining of French cuisine.
The fallacy of the unusefulness of
the Latin language in these modern
years has startlingly been disproven
by 49 convinced members of the
T.H.S. Latin Club.
Involved in the "Language Day"
presentation, the club remains busy.
The greatest concern of the 1975-76
group was to strengthen the club.
Somewhere lurking behind the
bolted door of 136 is a scheming
German army, but no one knows
just when it will ATTACK!
The ruling power of the language
department proved again in 1976
that it is superior.
Slyly advised by Mr. Adams, the
German forces enjoyed victory.
.T -,. , L
Ceisler, P. Neidermeyer, E.
McNeel, j. Masiyewski, J. Morrison, D.
M. Nagy, B. Ellis, L. Lowry,
K. Wilson,1l5I'7I'g5ka, K. Sienkiel, P. Tutay, J.
K. Bromleyg:1B,.'Lukas, C. Cappelli, C. Shook.
J. Naserf I 1
Row 2: L. Day,
4: S. Bastacky, D.
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"To help youth assume their roles
in society through home economics
education in areas of personal
growth, family life, vocational pre-
paration, and community involve-
ment." Thus, is the goal of the
Trinity chapter of FI-IA.
Supervised by Miss Sten, and Mrs.
Watson, twenty members worked
toward that goal this year by aiding
the community. As Easter gifts, they
prepared cloth tissue box covers for
each patient at Kay's Nursing Home.
Group sponsored activities were the
trip to the Ice Folies in March and
the Mother-Daughter Banquet, held
in the spring.
The club president was senior,
Linda Patterson, with. juniors, Vicki
Podish and Kathy Mancuso as vice-
president and secretary respectively,
and sophomore, Sharon Patterson
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T.I"l.S. boasts a very active FFA
Club for the 1975-76 school year.
The 26 members attended the State
Farm Show Qin which they presented
a demonstration concerning the "Farm
Shop"Jp visited Hershey, Pa. to tour
a chocolate factory and a police
stationg contructed a float for the
county's bicentennial paradep aided
a group in Scenery Hill which was
sponsoring a farm-city dayg parti-
cipated in a county-wide drive to
contribute to cerebral palseyg en-
tered competition in a county project.
Finally, the climax of thhs excitement
was FFA week at State College where
they participated in different con-
tests ranging from carpentry to
In Semi circle S
M Kelsey P Hunnell S Penn 5
Does it take great skill to be a
secretary? Ask any of the 20 T.H.S.
Secretarial Club members and receive
an answer which may surprise you!!!
A Club designed to promote the
talents of business world hopefuls,
it meets during school time and is
advised by Mrs. Huffman.
Activities throughout the year in-
clude fieldtrips, Christmas dinner at
a local restaurant, senior banquet
and usually a major project.
The 1975-76 club undertook the
important task of addressing Easter
Seal labels this spring.
Club Officers were seniors: Patty
West, Kim Staley, Mary Stavovy,
and Heidi Moreland.
NATIONAL HGNOR SOCIETY WIDE?
in the OLYM Pus
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The miracle of publication and
the means and techniques by which
you are able to read this is a vast area
to comprehend. But twelve T.H.S.
students are attempting to break into
this field-the graphic arts. Through
working coherently, the boys hope
to discover career alternatives, explore
printing techniques and expose them-
selves to industrial activities.
Modern art implies that range of
creativity that envelopes everything
from Greek sculpture to macrame
and pottery craft. Consequently,
keeping up with new ideas and new
art trends is a fascinating and
But, not a task too difficult for
35 T.H.S. Art Club members. As a
whole, the club functions to instill
interest and knowledge of art to the
students. 1975-76 activities pertaining
to this were: group participation in
local art exhibitsg visits to art in-
stitutes and museumsp and honored
Who knows all?! You guessed it,
none other than the Office Helpers
at T.H.S.! Working for the adminis-
trators, the volunteers run errands,
file schedules, distribute absentee
lists and mail, and help to keep the
secretaries moving throughout the
The guidance and health offices
employ their own group of helpers,
who are always available.
In short, the Office Helpers know
what's going on-"behind the lines."
J Bifllfllb Si? SMD IDS
Straightening the shelves, receiving
new materials, checking book orders,
arranging, borrowing, remembering
dates, organizing magazines, and
even decorating bulletin boards are
just some of the duties of the Trinity
High School Library Aids.
Usually, two or three persons
work at one interval. Their first
and most important obligation is
to thoroughly acquaint themselves
with the library and its resources.
The scope of various research ma-
terials must be realized so that the
librarians can aid the student in
The aids work in the Trinity media
center as well as the resource center.
At the media library, the volunteers
must also be familiar with the audio-
visual equipment and a variety of
mass media information.
SENIGR CLASS PLAY
The Class of '76 presented "The
Night of january 16th" as their
group production on April 1 and
2. The play was a three-act court-
room drama concerning the trial
of Karen Andre who was charged
with the murder of her employer.
Each act represented a consecu-
tive day at court and a significant
development in the plot.
The 12 jurors were free to choose
the verdict petitioned by Attorney
Stevens, ISue Downingl, not guilty
or that one called for by Attorney
Flint, Ilan Paull, guilty-because
the play had two finales. All T.H.S.
students received court summons
to attend the trial.
Following are incidents that the
cast will want to cherish as remem-
brance of their enriching experi-
ence as participants of their senior
class play. PAM TALLERICO got
her braces off a week before the
play . . . CLAYTON HAPCHUK
though he'd never get his police-
man's outfit. . . LYNN LOWRY made
her first immodest statement . . .
Babyface DAVE APPLEGATE played
a gangster . . . NANCY CALABRO
was thrilled to find out she had two
words, "l dO" . . . KAREN SIENKIEL
cried more tears than she'll shed
for the rest of her life . . . MARK
WALTER destroyed his first case
as a detective . . . IAN PAUL could
have put the defendant in a real
prison . . . The shortest dress-ever
worn was PATTY TUTAY'S cos-
tume . . . WALLY NAVOY became
a millionaire . . . LISA COUTS had
her own personal understudy, Ulm
Woods! . . . No objections were
raised to MIKE HOUSTON'S act-
ing as judge . . . PAM MOLL didn't
even know the murder of her lover
lfor which she was being triedl had
actually taken place. . . SUE DOWN-
ING wore the stage out stamping
her foot everytime she forgot a
line . . . MITZI CHAMBERS and
DIANE STUMPF became experts
at staring each other down . . .
BONNIE BARNEY took more notes
than she took in 4 years at T.H.S.
. . . IANET NASER could have con-
tracted arthritis as the result of
tapping her fingers on a desk for
five weeks of rehearsal . . . DAVE
MURDCCH cracked his big man
reputation when he was escorted
off stage with a tear stained face.
J. Evans: Prompter
I. Gordon: Stage Crew
1. Muncie: Prompter
K. Mullen: Stage Crew
R. Hoyes: Stage Crew
P. Sendro: Stage Crew
H. Rudolph: Prompter
G. Walz: Stage Crew
S. Colussi: Stage Manager
J. Ames: Stage Crew
j. Frazier: Stage Crew
E. Berry: Make-up
A. Wilson: Props
K. Schweinebraten: Props
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A youth service organization spon-
sored by the YMCA has a T.H.S.
chapter. The group was comprised
by 62 male members and was ad-
vised by Mr. Millick for the ninth
Community activities for the year
included: a gourmet popcorn sale,
and a collection for ,muscular distro-
phy lover the past five years, the
T.H.S. club has donated over 553,000
to this causel.
Also, the club sponsored guest
speakers such as Reverend Roe-
at initiation, Merf Polen-from
Campus Lifeg and Mr. Flint--an ex-
pert on psychosomatics.
Row 1: S.
D. Applegate, A. Vance.
Richmond, D. McDonald.
ff n 1 5
In ' ,
Amid excitement, suspense, and
frilly gowns, anyone may have for-
gotten about the five girls them-
selves. Personal glimpses of our
1976 May Court will give you the
feeling you might have missed.
T.H.S. May Queen Debbie Hag-
enbuch reflected that she was
stricken with laryngitis upon
learning of her selection, and was
in total shock. "Most of all," Deb-
bie said, "I was happy."
Elaine Berry seemed to have simi-
lar reactions. "l was stunned-
couldn't hear, talk, eat, or sleep
the night before our stage appear-
Sherry Cimino and Beth Hough
were on the same wavelength. They
said: "What am I going to do with
my hair? Where am I going to find
a gown?" Sherry added that she
kept tripping over the gown she
managed to find, and Beth was sur-
prised to get hives for the first
time in her life.
julie Miller confessed "l didn't
know how I felt, I didn't think it
was for real-but I was thrilled
and NERVOUSK' She remembered
the stage appearance as "weird".
Hopefully, these few paragraphs
have helped you to remember those
personalities . . . our 1976 May
Queen and her Court.
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An award regarded with much
respect is the Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Award fB.P.W.j.
It is ,given to one senior student
each year on the basis of leadership
"To receive this award is a great
honor for me and surprise" ex-
claimed Robin Sprowls when con-
fronted with the fact that she was
this year's winner of the Daughters
of the American Revolution Award.
Yet another esteemed community
award is the crown signifying the
honor of Y-Teen Christmas Queen.
Amy Brashear received this credit
as a senior for her leadership abil-
ity, school and church activities,
ability, personal integrity, and high
moral character. Additonal qua-
lifications for this distinguished
recognition are: participation in
extracurricular and community activ-
itiesp academic achievement meriting
rank in upper fifth of high school
class, and service to school and
community. The 1976 graduating
recipient was Patty Tutay. Patty
was a member of the Student Coun-
cil, Latin and Medical Careers Club,
SPECTRA, Majorettes and Y-Teens.
Also, she was invited to join the
T.H.S. chapter of the National
Honor Society as as a senior. Pur-
suing a career in nursing, Patty
will attend Alderson-Broaddus Col-
lege, beginning in the fall term.
The D.A.R. is presented to a senior
student who exhibits good citizen-
ship. Qualities considered include:
dependability, display of truthful-
ness, loyalty, punctuality, service,
courtesy, consideration, leadership,
self control, personality, responsi-
bility, patriotism, and devotion to
family, church, school and com-
munity. -A difficult spot to fill.
But Robin filled the qualifications
beautifully. She was co-chairman
of the junior prom, a four year Y-
Teen member, and as a senior took
her place at Student Council meet-
ings as the secretary. She plans to
continue her education commencing
in September at Duff's Business
Institute where she will study
Y-Teen membership, and commun-
ity service. The final selection was
based upon her personal interview
and her response to an essay ques-
tion. Amy was previously a sopho-
more and junior candidate for the
same award, elected by her fellow
Y-Teens. She served as the president
during 11th and 12th grades. While
attending T.H.S., Amy was involved
with French and Latin Clubs, SPEC-
TRA, NHS, marching and concert
bands, and the junior class play.
September '76 will find her study-
ing musical therapy at Ohio
KATHY PARKER: Kathy has been
honored as the recipient of both
the Voice of Democracy Award and
the American Legion Essay Award.
Her essay dealt with the Declara-
tion of Independence.
NANCY HARRIS: The
was: "What the Bicentennial Means
to Me", and the winner was Nancy
Harris, class of '77, She was pre-
sented the Voice of Democracy
Award for her entry.
HOPE RUDOLPH: Member of the
Class of '76, Hope was the winner
of the Betty Crocker Award. Her
selection was determined by a family
living test which was administered
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Cover photographs by William Ruschel
Stopped by a Crossbar
In a thrilling end to the WPIAL Championship
game, Trinity's last shot hit the crossbar.
Step in the Right Direction
After being mired in the cellar of the Western Con-
ference for many years, the Hiller football squad
improved to a 3-6 record.
GirI's Swimmers set Records
Although winning only two meets, the Hiller girls
swimming team set every school record this past
Hillers Aren't "Shook" by poll
Trinity, paced by six wrestlers who eventually qual-
ified for state, was ranked second in a poll but ran
away with the WPIAL team title.
Up and Down
Trinity's basketball season was full of many ups
and downs as evidenced by 9-12 record.
Gymnasts Vault to 4-1
The Girls Gymnastics team, winning four of five
section meets, raised their record to their best ever.
206 Golf 232 Rifle
211 Cross Country 237 Intramurals
226 Boys Swimming 238 For the Record
229 Girls Basketball
We'll focus on the Trinity Spring sports in the
next issue. Tennis, Baseball, Track, and Girls
Track are four of Trinity's lesser acknowledged
squads, although all four have had fine seasons
in the past. A report on the 1976 version of
these four squads in the spring supplement.
SPORTS ILLUSTRATED title and format by permission of the
publisher, TIME, Inc. Mrs. Nancy Kirkland, Editorial Rights
Bureau. All rights are reserved. Publication in part or in full of
any of the material is prohibited. All correspondence concern-
ing this issue of HILLER SPORTS ILLUSTRATED may be directed
to the 1976 OLYMPUS. Trinity High School, Washington,
1976 OLYMPUS. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. REPRODUCTION IN WHOLE OR PART WITHOUT PERMISSION IS PROHIBITED.
STOPPED BY A CROSSBAR
Only because of a shot hitting a crossbar in the WPIAL championship game the Trinity soc
cer team had to settle for runnerup instead of champion.
It's not easy for a team to defend
a title. Especially if the title team
loses seven of its starters due to
graduation. The Trinity soccer team
almost pulled off that feat, but
the WPIAL champions of 1974 were
not to be in 1975 as the Hillers, win-
ners of their section and of a playoff
game over Bethel Park, lost to North
Allegheny in the WPIAL title game
by an unusual score of 3-3, 4-3 in
Trinity, led by coaches Art Rich-
ardson and Bill "Chirp" Haines,
began its soccer season in July, when
four returning players from the
championship team, Captain Ed
Simonini, Perry Presto, Rich Roccon,
and jack Frazier toured Poland as
part of an all-star soccer team from
the United States. Meanwhile, the
balance of the squad was in Washing-
ton, Pa. getting ready for the regular
As the season opened, Richardson
employed a forward line of junior
left wing Mark Chaney, junior inside
Jim Boyles, senior center Roccon,
who switched positions to take the
place of All-American John Colombo,
and senior right wings Kirk Carnahan
and Jeff Ames, both of whom alter-
nated at that position. The midfield-
ers were seniors Frazier, and Mark
Walter, while the defense, which
Richardson had to build his team
around, was led by senior goalie
Simonini, who was possibly the best
goalie in the WPIAL as a junior.
The line of fullbacks was led by
senior Presto, while the others were
seniors Wayne Maggi and Jim Davis
and junior Steve Ritter. Reserves who
would be important parts of the
Trinity machine were fullbacksp
senior Dave Derrow and junior Jim
Martin and wings, junior Tim Myatt
and freshman Tom Sams.
The Hillers opened the regular sea-
son after whipping Fox Chapel, los-
ing to Upper St. Clair, and tieing
Bethel Park and Mt. Lebanon Ca game
which was as physical as any game
Trinity played all seasonj in ex-
hibition games. Canon-McMillan
was the first victim of Trinity's
defesnse as well as offense as Trinity
ate up the Big Macs, 7-0.
Roccon scored three goals for the
Hillers to quiet all the skeptics
who felt Colombo's absence would
dampen the attack. Right wing Jeff
Ames scored two goals while Mark
Walter and Perry Presto also had
goals for Trinity.
Chartiers Valley gave the Hillers
all they could handle as the Hillers
had to pull out the game in double
overtime. Maggi headed in a pass from
Boyles for the winners as Simonini
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gained his second consecutive shut-
Trinity next routed Charleroi, 9-O.
Roccon scored two more goals while
Boyles, Presto, and Carnahan added
goals. Simonini also added a goal
but he didn't kick it from his own
goal, over 120 yards away. Rich-
ardson elected Ed to take a penalty
shot late in the game and when he
was successful, it was the first goal
ever to be scored by a Hiller goalie.
Sirnonini earned his fourth consec-
utive shutout as the Hillers bombed
Ringgold, 9-0. Roccon booted three
more goals and added two assist in
quest of Colombo's school scoring
record. Chaney scored his first two
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Trinity took a 1-O lead when
Boyles scored early in the first
quarter. North Allegheny scored late
.in the quarter and as the teams
switched sides, the score was 1-1.
Roccon scored on a penalty kick
to give Trinity a 2-1 lead, but the
Tigers evened the score just before
halftime at 2-2. In the second half,
Roccon netted his second shot as
his thirty yard kick floated into the
net, a shot the goalie misplayed.
The Hillers then sat back and
played defense, a smart tactic with
the kind of defense Trinity has. But,
Dave Smith, an all-stater from North
Allegheny, took a long desperation
shot with four minutes left in the
game, and miraculously, the ball
hooked and went in past a startled
No more scoring took place and
the game, tied at three, went into
overtime periods, both ten minutes
long. Neither team could score.
So, the last possible way to settle
a tie was used. Each team would be
allowed five kicks from the penalty
shot mark at the opposing team's
goalie. Shooter against goalie. North
Allegheny's first kicker scored on
Simonini. Roccon then had his shot
blocked by the Tiger goalie. After
a Simonini save, Jim Boyles tied
the series at one.
The third and fourth shooters
scored as did Trinity's' Wayne Maggi
and" Jeff Ames: The stage was set
for the last two shooters.
NA's shooter scored to make the
score 4-3. Mark Walter was the only
Hiller to volunteer to take the last
shot. With the pressure of the entire
season on his shoulders, Mark ap-
proached the ball.
His shot beat the goalie, but didn't
beat the metal crossbar as his shot
just missed. North Allegheny was the
Roccon, who Richardson called
"an exceptional shooter," Presto,
"the strongest kicker on the team,"
Simonini, "the finest goalie l've
seen in high school ball," and Maggi,
"a very good leader," were named
to the WPIAL all-star team, while
Simonini earned further honors as an
While North Allegheny went on to
the state finals, the Trinity soccer
team was at home, but only because
of a piece of metal.
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A STEP IN THE RIGHT
After many years of frustration, the Trinity football team,
led by coach Bob Johnson, was a very competitive squad, win-
ning three games.
Although a three-win, six-loss
season can hardly be called out-
standing, the 1975 football year for
the Trinity Hillers and Head Coach
Bob Johnson was successful. The
Trinity football fortunes in recent
years have been less than impresive
and considering the 1974 overall
record was O-8-1, three wins was
quite an upheaval. With a bit more
of an important element called luck,
the Hillers could have pulled out
two of the games they lost.
Trinity opened its season with ten
starters returning from the 1974
squad, which was johnson's first
at Trinity. The offense returned nine
starters. They were quarterback Ken
Miller, halfback Joe Gordon, full-
back Mike Yoder, ends John Clark
and Eric Sobansky, an all-conference
selection in '74, and interior linemen
Kevin Mullen, Ron Kopko, Greg
Stolfer, and Ken Nevil. First year
starters on offense were three more
seniorsg tackle Randy Phillips, wing-
back Gary Sams, and center Gary
Walz. Other players who were to
make a key contribution were sopho-
more back Mark Nagy, senior runner
Dave Applegate, sophomore halfback
Roger Kemp, and junior lineman
The defense, which had allowed
219 points the previous year, was
led by two seniorsp 1974 all-con-
ference selections, end Paul Sendro
lhonorable mentionl and linebacker
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pass from Miller. In the same period,
Sobansky hooked up on a pass from
Nagy as he scored on a 72 yard catch
and carry play.
After Keystone Oaks scored two
touchdowns in the third quarter,
Eric caught his third and clinching
TD pass, this one a 50 yard pass from
Miller. Sobansky caught two other
passes in the game to give him a
total of 171 yards receiving and based
on his performance, was awarded a
Big 33 nomination, joining Pierce
as a Hiller nominee.
The Canon-Mac game was Senior
Recognition night. Seniors that were
playing in their last varsity home
game included the fifteen starters and
specialty team members Greg Bashur,
Burch Efaw, George Miles, and Ron
Stedman, and reserves Mike Behrens,
Bob Buchanan, Ron Hess, and Rich
Trinity never led in this game as
Canon-Mac held on for a 22-20 vic-
tory. Trinity scored on Nagy's ten
yard run in the third quarter, Gor-
don's seven yard TD catch from
Nagy and his conversion run, and
Sobansky's five yard TD catch from
Nagy. But Trinity could not convert
on the 2-point play and the Hillers
had to settle for a two point loss.
With the Trinity record now stand-
ing at 3-5, the Hillers went to Mt.
Lebanon to battle the Blue Devils
in their Astro-Turf stadium. But
although Trinity played a fine game,
the Blue Devils defeated the I-Iillers
25-14. Clark scored on a fumble re-
covery in the end zone and Nagy on
a scoring run for Trinity's points.
Final statistics showed that Gordon
led Trinity in rushing with 362
yards followed by Nagy's 281 yards.
Sobansky led the team in scoring
with 4 TD's and 4 extra points while
Eric also caught 17 passes for the
team lead in that department.
Clark, Sobansky, and Mullen were
named to the all-conference team
while Gordon and Pierce received
Trinity has still not reached the
prominence that it wants to achieve
but seasons like this are a step in
the right direction.
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The Trinity golfers held the section lead at times throughout the season. But a late season loss
to Fort Cherry by one point dropped the Hillers into a runnerup position.
Trinity golf coach Gene Millick
may have been correct when he
called his 1975 squad "the best I have
ever coached." That is quite a comple-
ment considering the fine tradition
Trinity golf squads have under
Millick, which includes two section
championships in seven years.
So when the 1975 golfers dropped
a key match to Fort Cherry by one
point late in the season, it ultimately
gave the Rangers the section title
and pushed the I-Iillers to a runnerup
spot in a section they had led or
shared the lead often during the
Trinity won eight of its matches
while dropping only two during the
regular season, one to Washington
and the other, the squeaker to Fort
Cherry. The section race was fought
down to the wire between these three
teams, all evenly matched.
A young team, the Hillers were
led by freshman Howie Millick, the
coach's son, and sophomore Dave
Ruschel. These two alternated be-
tween the number one and two
positions on the team while junior
Brian Baumgardner, sophomore
Shane Fitzpatrick, and the first girl
to play on a boys team in the WPIAL,
sophomore Gina Piatt rounded out
the first team.
The season was highlighted by
the performance of young Howie
Millick. Only a freshman, Millick
was the only golfer to qualify for
the WPIAL tournament, finishing
6th out of 84 golfers in the section
qualifier and by shooting an 87 at
the regional qualifier. By doing so,
he became the third Hiller golfer
ever to qualify for the important
On October 6th at Longue View
Golf Club, 54 golfers competed for
a spot in the top ten places who
could qualify for the state tourna-
ment. The freshman from Trinity
finished only five places from
qualifying for the state tourney
as he finished 15th out of 54, a fine
record for a freshman.
Millick led the Hillers in total
points with 24, winning eight while
losing only one and tying one.
Howie did not always hold the
number one position on the Hillers.
Dave Ruschel led the golf team in
shooting average and was described
by his coach as the hardest hitter
on the Trinity team. His match
record was six wins, three losses,
and one tie while accounting for
19112 of the total team points throught
Proabably the most talked about
Trinity golfer in 1975 was the fifth
"man" on the team, Gina Piatt, a
phenomenal sophomore athlete. Gina
took advantage of the law that
permits females to try out for male
teams and made the starting squad.
Piatt's presence was welcomed by
Millick and the team. "It's a unique
situation," said the coach, "but we
are really happy to have her." Her
point total was 2.0, second best on
the Trinity team as she was known to
psyche out her opponents easily.
The co-captains of the team were
seniors Mike Luppino and Shawn
Underwood. "They're good leaders
and team type players," said coach
Millick. The rest of the team con-
sisted of seniors J. C. McGinnis and
Chuck Maloy, juniors Mike Miller
and Mark Keirs, sophomore Kevin
Wagers and Freshmen Mike Peel,
Bill Stough and Jim West.
Since the entire starting team
returns next year, Millick expects a
fine golf team at Trinity next year.
GIRL SWIM M ERS
Although the Hiller swimmers had their best season ever by
setting every school record, their record was 2-10-1 because of
an extremely competitive schedule.
Any athletic team that has to com- i
pete in a section that contains the
likes of Western Pennsylvania scho-
lastic powerhouses Mt. Lebanon, Up-
per St. Clair, Bethel Park, Peters
Township, and Montour must have
an exceptionally outstanding team
to be successful.
Even though Trinity's girls swim-
mers set every possible team and
individual record this past season,
they just weren't quite as good as
those powerhouses. The Hillers won
only two dual meets while losing
ten and tieing one.
Coached by Grayden Nevil and
Maggie Farabee and captained by
seniors Sue Tibbens and Kathy
Schweinebraten the Hillers opened
their season on a high note by
routing Carlynton 113-59. Sue and
Martha Tibbens each won two events
Against Baldwin, the Hillers took
the lead early but the Highlanders
roared back to win by a 97-74 margin.
The younger Tibbens, Martha, won
her two specialties once moreg the
50 yard free style and the 100 yard
fly. Freshman Debbie Dourlain also
won two events for Trinity.
In the next meet, Trinity earned
a 86-86 tie with Chartiers Valley.
Going into the last event, Trinity
was trailing the Colts by two points.
But Trinity's fine 400 yard free style
relay team of Beth Morton, Tina
Hall, Paula Belcastro, and Martha
Tibbens defeated the Colts relay
team to earn the tie.
Peters Township, known as a
power in swimming, sunk the Hillers
by a score of 111-61 as Sue Tibbens
was the only Hiller to win an event,
that in the 100 yard breast stroke.
With Trinity's record 1-2-1, the
Hillers hosted Upper St. Clair. Al-
though both Tibbens' and Dourlain
earned first places, the Hillers fell
Although Martha Tibbens was
involved in three first place finishes
Trinity was upended by Mt. Lebanon,
112-60. Martha's wins were in the
50 and 100 yard free styles and a part
of the 200 yard Medley relay.
Entering the second half of the
season, the Hillers lost to Bethel
Park, 118-54. Sue Tibbens won two
events in the meet.
Trinity won its second meet of
the season by defeating Montour,
87-85. Sue Tibbens added two more
victories while Debi McClay won
her first diving event of the season.
This was to be Trinity's last victory
of the year as the Hillers lost suc-
cessive meets to Upper St. Clair,
Mt. Lebanon, Bethel Park, and Mon-
tour to make the final record stand
Six Trinity girls participated in
the WPIAL championships at Pitt.
Martha Tibbens finished 11th in
the 50 yard breaststroke while the
200 yard medley relay team of Dour-
lain, Sue Tibbens, Martha Tibbens,
and Morton finished 11th. However,
the big story was that of Sue Tibbens,
who earned a trip to the state tour-
nament in March with a 6th place
finish in the 100 yard breastroke.
With many of this year's stars
returning next season, coaches Nevil
and Farabee will be coaching, pos-
sibly the finest Trinity swimming
team to date.
HILLER RU N N ERS
A crew of fine seniors paced the Hiller runners to one
of their better seasons. During the season the school
record was lowered three times.
Paced by a quintet of senior run-
ners, the Trinity cross country team,
coached by Kris Tanner and Tom
Queen, ended one of its finest sea-
sons in recent years with an 8-S dual
Dave Fest, Geoff Weinstock, Bill
Bedillion, Brad Neel and Jeff Briggs
were the seniors who were the key
to the tearn's success. "The five
seniors provided a core of experience
and hard working leadership," said
Tanner, a second year coach.
Although the Hillers ended up on
the losing side to Ringgold in the
initial meet, Coach Tanner called
the loss "a well-run defeat." Fest,
who Tanner called "the best runner
on the team," finished second in the
Trinity then evened its record at 1-1
by defeating Canon-McMillan.
A triangular meet with Burgetts-
town and Fort Cherry was the next
stop for the Hiller runners and they
boosted their record to 3-1 by defeat-
ing both squads.
Two more wins followed for the
Hillers over cross town rival, Wash-
ington, and Uniontown. Fest won
his first individual race of the season
in the Uniontown meet.
With a 5-1 record, the Hillers ran
against Waynesburg. Undoubtedly
this was the finest performance of
the year for Trinity as the Hillers
shutout the Red Raiders, the first
Trinity shutout in more than three
Four fine squads were to meet the
Hillers next, Chartiers Valley, Peters
Township, Upper St. Clair, and
Against each of the first three
teams, Fest was the only Trinity
runner to crack the first five posi-
tions as the Hillers were routed by
all three squads.
Although finishing only fourth
over-all in the Peters Township meet,
Fest lowered the top Trinity school
mark, this time to 17:00.
With the Hiller record at 8-4,
they ran against Bethel Park and were
promptly shutout by the Black-
hawks, as no Trinity runner finished
in the top five positions.
A spectacular performance by
Bedillion was the highlight in this
meet as the Hillers nipped Montour
to close the season with a fine 8-5
record. Bill, a senior who has run
cross-country since ninth yrade, ran
the finest race of his career. i-ie broke
the Trinity school record, set earlier
in the season by Fest, by 12 seconds
as he ran the distance in 16:48. It was
also the first time Bedillion had ever
finished first in a meet.
How can a team that won the
WPIAL championship and finished
third in the state be ranked only
second in Western Pennsylvania in
one newspaper poll and fifth in
another? Trinity coaches Joe Shook
and John Abajace will attest that
this was the case of the 1975-76 Hil-
On the basis of the Hillers heart-
breaking loss to cross-town rival
Wash High, Trinity was ranked be-
hind the Prexies in both polls. The
polls were made before Trinity's
"Super Six," consisting of three sen-
iors and three juniors who all quali-
fied for state, led the Hillers to the
WPIAL team championship.
The six were: junior Ken Evans,
who after a bit of a slow start, proved
winner, and senior Greg Stolfer,
fourth in Western Pennsylvania.
According to most "observers,"
Trinity was not supposed to be a
team to reckon with such powers as
Wash High, North Allegheny, and
Trinity was tested early in the first
match of the season when the Hil-
lers hosted North Allegheny, rated
first in pre-season polls. The Tigers
were led by the three DeAugustino
brothers, sons of head coach Gus
DeAugustino. Shook's squad took
a quick 8-0 lead when 98 pound
Dave Baker and 105 freshman Bob
Lucatorto won decisions, Baker's a
five point major. The next three
weight classes belonged to the De-
Augustinos. 112 pound state champ
"SHOCK" by POLL
Ranked second in the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette WPIAL poll,
Coach Joe Shook's Trinity wrestlers won the WPIAL team
to be the Hillers inspirational leader
and capped off a remarkable season
by winning the 119 pound state
championship, junior Bob Piatt,
like Evans a WPIAL champ and a
state finalist only to lose in over-
time in the finals, senior Randy Big-
ler, a third place finisher at state
who was involved in a controversy
that probably cost him a berth in the
state finals, senior Gary Sams, who
was a state quarter finalist and a
WPIAL runnerupg junior Dale
Christopher, a WPIAL third place
Mike decisioned senior Tony Gallo,
119 pound sophomore Mark beat
Hiller sophomore Scott Conklin,
and in the most exciting of the
three, 126 pound Scott pinned Hil-
ler Evans. In the latter match, Evans
nearly pinned the cocky DeAugus-
tino early in the match. Neverthe-
less, the NA wrestler escaped, took
down Evans, and pinned him. With
the score 12-11 in favor of the vis-
itor's, Trinity's 132 pound Randy
Bigler and 138 pound Piatt won de-
cisions, Piatt's a five point major.
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no pins over the Lebos, the Hillers
only lost three decisions en route
to a 30-11 win. Kenny Evans was
the main story in the Chartiers
Valley match as he decisioned West-
ern Conference champ and one of
the most hated wrestlers in the
Trinity gym, Mike Geffrey. Burns,
Gallo, Bigler, Stolfer, and Chris-
topher all won by falls and Tom
Sams, Piatt, and Gary Sams picked
up decisions in the 46-9 wipe-out.
Long-time rival Chartiers Houston
was swamped by Trinity, 35-9, as
Bigler and Piatt picked up pins.
Two notable decisions were Burns'
over Dirk DePaoli and Gallo's over
With the Hillers' dual match rec-
ord at 6-1, Shook and his squad
received a scare at Waynesburg
when Burns got pinned and Tom
Sams suffered his first loss of the
year. But pins by Bigler and Piatt
and decisions by Evans, Shuba,
Gary Sams, and Stolfer rescued
Trinity and pulled them to a 33-17
Trinity and Washington were
running a parallel course to the
February 10th showdown between
the two schools as the Prexies were
undefeated while the Hillers kept
their winning streak alive with a
win over McGuffey.
Canon-McMillan was not a match
to be taken lightly. The Big Macs
were ranked third in the WPIAL
while Trinity was ranked second.
While Coach Ron Iunko's squad
controlled most of the lightweight
matches, the I-Iillers won from 126
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up to 185 with the exception of
Shuba at 145, en route to a 26-0 win.
Gary Sams' win over powerful Bob
Semple was the key decision in the
Upper St. Clair was probably
dazed after Trinity won every match
except one in a 57-4 drubbing. Heavy-
weight John Kiesling pinned his
man in the second period, a wel-
come sight to coaches Shook and
Abajace. The Hillers also beat
Greensburg, 33-15, in the last tune-
up before Wash High. The Hillers
were now ready for the Prexies.
February 10th was the key date
of the season for wrestling fans in
Washington County. Close to 2500
fans were packed in the Trinity
gym. Even writers from Pittsburgh
were there to cover the match be-
tween the No. 1 ranked Prexies
and the No. 2 ranked Hillers.
The match was everything it was
built up to be. Wash High's Curt
Ellis opened at 98 with a decision
over Burns and Gallo lost to Larry
Moore, 8-7. When Tom Diamond
decisioned Conklin, Trinity was
quickly down, 9-0. Evans got the
Hillers on the board when he phys-
ically destroyed Mark Funk, but
won only 7-2. Junior Shawn Mc-
Clay, wrestling in his first match
of the year, lost to John Mousetis
5-0 at 126. With the score at 12-3 in
favor of Wash High, the two
matches took place that everyone
wanted to see. Doug Henderson de-
cisioned Bigler 3-1 and Mel Gray
decisioned Piatt 8-6 to put the Prex-
ies in a commanding 18-3 lead. But
the Hillers came back with four
straight decisions to put the score
at 18-17 in favor of Wash High.
The match came down to heavy-
weights Keisling and Rich Strope.
Although Keisling gave it a mighty
try, he was outweighed by over 50
pounds and was pinned in the third
Trinity rounded out the dual sea-
son by beating a strong Norwin
team, 27-14. Trinity's final dual
meet record was 12-2 and the Hil-
lers were rankde second in the
WPIAI. in the final poll by the
Evans, Bigler, Sams, and Chris-
topher each won Section 3 cham-
pionships with Evans and Bigler
moving down a weight to 119 and
126 respectively. Piatt and Stolfer
The six each qualified for the
WPIAL by winning a match in the
WPIAI. qualifier. The accumulative
total of all six was enough to pace
Trinity to the team championship
over such favored powers as 'North
Allegheny, Seneca Valley, and
At state, 167 pounder Stolfer and
185-pound Christopher were out-
muscled in the first round although
each was in his match the whole
way. Sams won in the first round
but was beaten in the quarters, still
an outstanding showing for the
Meanwhile, Evans, now the favor-
ite at his weight class, Piatt, and
Bigler each advanced to the top four
in the state. In the semifinals, both
Evans and Piatt advanced to the
finals as Evans beat tough Ken
Newcomer of Southmoreland while
Piatt avenged two earlier losses to
Wash High's Mel Gray by defeat-
ing the senior, 8-6. Each advanced
to the finals while Bigler was in-
volved in possibly the most wide-
ly publicized scandal in PIAA wres-
tling history. If you haven't heard
all the facts, Bigler losing 3-2 to
Greg Schweigard, escaped and
gained a takedown for what should
have been a 5-3 score in Bigler's
favor. But the official scorer, watch-
ing two bouts at once so the PIAA
could save scorer expenses, mistook
the referee and called the score 4-4.
Confused, Bigler eventually lost,
10-6. Despite furious arguments by
Shook and Assistant Abajace, Prin-
cipal Paul Abraham, and various
WPIAL officials, the PIAA upheld
the ruling and Bigler ended third,
instead of a possible first in the
state which also hampered the
Trinity team score.
In the finals, Evans won the
championship, becoming Trinity's
first state champ since Ray. Dalla-
tore in 1972, while Piatt, after tak-
ing Upper Merion's Jeff Below to
overtime, lost 7-1.
Although the 1976 Trinity wres-
tling team could not be called "Cin-
derella", it could certainly be called
a mild surprise.
After an outstanding exhibition season, Coach Larry Marshall's
Hiller hoopsters turned to a Jekyll and Hyde team in the regular
Inconsistency, the inability to
play at the same level throughout a
season, is a hinderance that even
basketball teams with the finest of
talent struggle through. One game,
a team may play like gang-busters,
making few mistakes and making
shots with relative ease. Then an-
other game, the squad will look and
play like an inexperienced group
of players who never played as a
team together. A
Inconsistent was the perfect way
to describe the 1976 basketball team.
Coaches Larry Marshall and Den-
nis Chernay's squad may have had
as much talent as any team in Sec-
tion 11 of the WPIAL. However,
Trinity couldn't seem to put a string
of good section games together after
a fine exhibition season and ended
in the basement of Section 11 with
Although mysterious in section
play, the Hillers were consistent in
the exhibition season. Opening the
exhibition season at home, versus
Fort Cherry, Trinity romped over
the Rangers, 95-73. Starting senior
forwards Joe Antonioli and Dave
Fest had 21 and 15 points respec-
tively. Six foot, three inch senior
center Eric Sobansky also had 21
while senior guard Ed Simonini
chipped in with 11. The other start-
er was junior guard Brian Baum-
gardner. The bench was also effec-
tive as seniors Jack Johnson, Mike
Yoder, juniors Dave Aloia, Bill
Clark, and Paul Ankrom, and soph-
omores Mark Nagy, Dave Ruschel,
and Mark Sharpnack all contributed
in the victory.
Fest was the big star of the next
game, an 89-61 thrashing of Bur-
gettstown, as the 6'3" senior scored
what would be a season high, 40
points on 18 field goals and four
Chartiers Houston, a relatively
weak team, gave the Hillers a scare
before relinquishing to Trinity
66-55. Sobansky and Fest scored 25
and 18 points respectively to pace
Trinity, at this point undefeated
with a 3-0 mark.
Brownsville handed Trinity their
first loss of the season, 59-54. An-
tonioli scored 14 in a losing cause.
Upper St. Clair also defeated Trinity
this time a rout, 93-65, although
Fest scored 26 points.
With the Hiller exhibition record
at 3-2, a combined 41 points from
the big trio of Antonioli, Fest, and
Sobansky paced Trinity to a 69-56
win over cross-town opponent lm-
maculate Conception. Sophomore
Nagy played an impressive first
half as did another sophomore
guard, Dave Ruschel.
Trinity beat a good Bethel Park
team, 72-66. Nagy, a player who
gives 10096 at all times, hit for seven
while Ruschel scored four, as the
two sophomores played ahead of
experienced junior guards, Baum-
gardner and Aloia.
The win at Bethel Park hiked the
Hillers record to 5-2, an impressive
record and one of the best starts for
a basketball team at Trinity in years.
The Beth-Center Christmas' Tour-
nament was next on the agenda for
Coach Marshall's squad. Teams
from Charleroi, Chartiers Houston,
and the host Bulldogs would be
Trinity's competition. The Hillers
opened with a 53-48 win over Char-
leroi. Trinity had to come back
from a five point deficit at the end
of three quarters to win. Sobansky's
10 points in the final quarter and
21 overall led Trinity to victory and
a spot ,in the finals versus the host
Bulldogs. Since the valuable So-
bansky was ill and could not play,
Marshall started senior Jack John-
son in his place. Without Soban-
sky's average of seven blocked shots
per game and his great leaping
ability, the Hillers suffered under
the boards. By playing tremendous
defense and limiting Beth-Center's
star jim Shargots to only 14 points,
Trinity won the championship,
48-42. Nagy and Fest led the Hillers
with 16 points each. Sobansky and
Fest were named to the All-Tour-
nament Team, while Coaches Mar-
shall and Chernay accepted the
As the new year began, the Hil-
lers seemed to be flying high with
a 7-2 record. Baldwin, an eventual
WPIAL semi-finalist in 1976, would
be Trinity's next opponent. The
Highlanders, featuring 6'11" all-
state center, and one of the most
highly recruited high school play-
ers in Pennsylvania, Ed Schever-
mann. Tested early by Trinity as
Pest outplayed Schevermann in the
first quarter, Baldwin pulled away
in the second and third quarters to
win, 81-60. Pest scored 21 points and
did a creditable defensive job on
Schevermann, although the big guy
scored 39 points. Antonioli added
16 and sophomore Jeff Anderson
played a fine defensive game for
Trinity, a Triple A school, ended
the exhibition season with a fine
7-3 record, but, playing a few small-
er teams didn't hurt their mark. The
Hillers, hoping to keep the record
high, opened the section schedule
at Canevin. Trinity was really never
in the game and dropped it, 83-55.
Antonioli scored 18, as he was prov-
ing that game in and game out he
was the Hillers most consistent
performer. Marshall quoted the
senior as "a hard worker at prac-
tice with a good ambition."
Chartiers Valley traveled to Trin-
ity, and as the pattern throughout
the season had been, the Hillers
stayed close in the first quarter,
but, the opposition pulled away in
the latter stages. The Colts beat
Trinity 72-49, and lifted their first
place, Section 11 record to 2-0. Trin-
ity, losing their second straight
section game, dropped to the cellar.
In a game beset by poor officiat-
ing and technical fouls, the Hillers
were beaten by the Peters Township
Indians, 79-59. Sobansky had three
technical fouls after scoring 15
points. Nagy scored 16 in the loss.
Trinity, after 7-3 exhibition schedule
was now in a terrible slump, O-3 in
Carlynton handled Trinity eas--
ily 74-57 as the Hillers offense
was becoming more inept each
game. Simonini's 15 paced Trinity.
The Hillers still trying for their
first section win, hosted Canon Mc-
Millan in a battle to escape the
Section 11 cellar. Tight all the way,
the Hillers played evenly with the
Big Macs. With the score knotted
at 55, Trinity had the ball with 23
seconds left when Marshall intel-
ligently, called a time out. But for
a strange reason, Trinity didn't get
off a shot in the last seconds and
the game went into overtime. With-
out their prime playmaker, Simo-
nini, and rebounder, Sobansky, the
Hillers were outscored in overtime,
9-2, and lost, 64-57.
Entering the second half of the
section schedule Trinity was 0-5,
7-8 overall, and the team's morale
was definitely up for an exhibition
against rival Wash High. The larg-
est home crowd of the season
watched the surprising Hillers
build to a 36-22 halftime lead and
the once beaten Class AA team with
Sobansky and reinserted started,
Baumgardner providing most of
the damage. Trinity held Prexie
big men Bill Hairston, and Mark
McNeely to only four points each
in the first half. This was definate-
ly the best half of basketball .the
Hillers played all year. Entering the
forth quarter, the Prexies, commit-
ted fouls but didn't allow many
field goals. Wash High possessed
the ball with less than ten seconds
to play with Trinity leading by one,
61-60. As Tom Wise's shot swished
through the net, Trinity's upset
thoughts were dismissed. Their last
chance was stopped when sopho-
more Nagy attempted a court
length pass with only one Hiller
and four Prexies down court. Wash
High intercepted and survived,
Now playing well, the varsity
won its first section game over a
fine Canevin squad, while Antoni-
oli, Nagy, and Sobansky combined
for 41 more.
Chartiers Valley discontinued
Trinity's "winning streak" with an
82-62 win as the Hillers could not
defend the Colts' fine big man Doug
Vonderhorst. Antonioli scored 17
in the loss.
Keeping close with Peters Town-
ship throughout the entire game,
the Hillers finally succumbed, 71-
65 although Antonioli's 24 point
game scared the Indians.
With the cellar dwelling record
of 1-7, Trinity was involved in per-
haps the weirdest game of the
WPIAL season. After the first quar-
ter, Trinity held a 23-12 lead over
Carlyton as Fest scored 11 points.
The Hillers led 47-30 at the end of
the first half as Sobansky began to
pitch in with points.
With 3:31 remaining in the third
quarter, Trinity seemed to have the
wrapped up as the Hillers led by 28,
62-34. Suddenly, the game began to
get "crazy". Six technical fouls
were called, three alone on the Car-
lynton coach. Without their coach,
the Cougars concentrated solely on
offense and gradually began to close
the lead. The cougars scored a total
of 44 points in the fourth quarter,
one more than the team scored in
the other three combined. Trinity,
however, led by Antonioli and So-
bansky, held on to win, 91-87. In
less than 12 minutes, Carlynton
scored 53 points to Trinity's 29.
Antonioli, Sobansky, and Fest com-
bined for 68 points with Joe's 27
tops for Trinity.
So the "showdown" for the Sec-
tion 11 cellar would be held on a
Thursday afternoon in front of
Canon-McMillan's student body.
Trinity and the Big Macs had each
won two section games and lost
seven. The Hillers held a 24-22 half-
time lead, but by scoring only three
points to the Big Macs 21 in the
third quarter, lost their lead. An-
tonioli, Sobansky' and Fest ended
their finr careers at Trinity with
18, 8, and 8 points respectively in
the 63-51 loss. .
A 7-3 exhibition record, a loss to
lowly Brownsville, capturing the
Beth-Center tounnament, a seven-
game losing streak, wins over sec-
tion comtenders Canevin and Car-
lynton, two losses to mediocre
Canon-McMillan, a tremendous
showing against Wash High, and
last place in Section 11. That is
Perhaps the most unheralded of
winter sports, the Trinity swimmers
certainly proved they deserve more
attention as the 1975-1976 version of
the swimming team finished fifth in
the ten team section. The overall
team record of 6-7 is a modest one,
but is decieving.
The Hillers swam against such
powers as Montour, Carlynton and
Brooke in the exhibition season.
With a record of 6-4 in section 1
of the WPIAL, Trinity finished fifth
and conceivably, Coach Grayden
Nevil's squad had their finest sea-
Trinity opened the season with
eight returning letterrnen including
senior captians Mike Luppino and
Mark Gualt, seniors Tim Crompton,
Dave McDonald, Mark Schweine-
braten, and Shawn Underwood and
SWIMMERS AREN'T BEIN4
Suffering through years of losing seasons, Grayden Nevil's
boys swim team finally climbed to respectability.
sophomores Bill Stumpf and Ed
Coach Nevil's squad was swamped
by Montour in the opening exhibi-
tion at the Middle School pool,
128-42. Montour is a perennial
swimming power in the WPIAL and
was scheduled by Nevil to swim his
team against a good squad for
Brooke High School of West Vir-
ginia beat Trinity, 109-63 in the
second exhibition meet. Dave Mc-
Donald was the only Hiller to earn
a first place in an event, as he won
the diving with a 94.30 score.
The Hillers also lost a third ex-
hibition to Carlynton, 107-65. Bright
spots were wins by Gault in the 100
yard backstroke and freshman Mike
Quail in the 100 yard breast-
stroke event. The Trinity 400 yard
free-style relay team of Schweine-
braten, Wyland, Stumpf, and Alan
Hagenbuch also finished first.
After an 0-3 exhibition the Hillers
traveled to Mt. Pleasant for their
first regular match. There, Trinity
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GIRLS' DREAMS TURN TO
After winning eight of nine preseason games, Dave Johns'
girls basketball team finished the section schedule with a
mediocre 5-5 mark.
A season that began with much
optimism reversed into probably
one of the frustrating season's of
veteran coach Dave Johns' career.
The 1975-76 Trinity Girls Basket-
ball team was a talented squad, a
group which included six returning
regulars from the 1974-75 season.
Senior co-captains Karen Grilus and
Diane "Killer" Harris along with
seniors Mitzi Chambers and Perla
D'I-Ioedt, junior Judy Moore and
sophomore Gina Piatt were to be the
nucleus of the team that had if not
the best, one of the best squads in
section ten of the WPGAL.
The lineup at the outset of the year
consisted of Moore and D'Hoedt as
the guards, Grilus and Harris at the
forward positions and Piatt and
Chambers alternating at center as
Trinity opened the exibition at home
versus Waynesburg. Led by Piatt's
15 points, the I-Iillers romped to a
55-34 win, the first of nine exhibi-
tions to be played.
Balanced scoring, which was a key
to the Trinity offense all year, was
evident in the next two exhibitions
as the Hillers whipped Avella and
Uniontown. Piatt scored 21 in the
Uniontown game, which was to be
her high for the season.
Chartiers Valley scored 22 points
in the second quarter as they handed
the Hillers their first loss, 59-46. It
was to be the only exhibition loss
as Trinity routed their next three
opponents, Washington, Bentworth,
by the score of 46-14, and Chartiers
Houston. Bench strength was parti-
cularly a key to the wins as seniors
Christy Polan and Bobbi Leger, jun-
ior Sandy Ruschel, sophomores
Cathy Bedner, Ruth Smith, Kathy
Ruhl and Kathy Houston and fresh-
5 S if W 1
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" 3.4, F'
though Piatt didn't play, the Hillers
still used a balanced scoring attack.
Moore, Harris, and Grilus combined
for 43 of the 53 points.
Cross town rival Immaculate
Comception, expected to be
contender for the section title, hosted
Trinity in an early season
down. Although the Hillers
37-34 lead though three quarters,
I.C. defeated the Hillers 51-48.
D'I-Ioedt and Grilus combined for
30 points and Margie Mersky, out
of action for the early part of the
season, played her first game of the
year for Trinity.
The Hillers then won their next
two section games over Canevin and
Carlynton. by the scores of 59-46
and 57-44, respectively. Trinity had
four scorers in double figures in the
Canevin game while Moore scored
25 points against the Cougars.
Peters Township upended the Hil-
lers, 53-50, to hand Trinity their
second loss of section play. After
scoring 21 points in the first quarter,
Trinity could only manage 29 more
the entire game. With the first half
completed, Trinity was in the mid-
dle of the section standings, 3 wins
and 2 losses.
After an exhibition win over Char-
leroi, 54-32, the Hillers opened the
second half by taking a 43-27 drub-
bing at the hands of Canon-Mo
Millan. Trinity was held to only
one point in the fourth quarter and
the girls' performance was the most
lackluster of the season as well as
the most damaging. Coach Johns'
squad was now 3-3 with only four
games to play. The squad knew they
had to win all four of the remaining
games to have a shot at the section
Trinity took a step in the right
direction by beating I.C., 37-31 at
home. Although the Hiller offense
was still slumping, Diane Harris
picked it up a bit by scoring 12.
Johns' team still needed three
l'I10I'6 wins. Canevin WHS 3 team
Trinity beat by 13 points the first
half of the year. But that win came
when the offense was healthy.
Trinity scored an embarrasing
2 points in the first quarter and had
only four girls score points as Can-
evin washed the Hiller title hopes
away, 40-32. At 4-4, the Hillers
were all but eliminated from the
Still trying for a winning season,
Trinity breezed by Carlynton, 54-32
and had to beat Peters Township to
assure a better than .500 record. But,
the inconsistent Hillers, after lead-
ing by 10 at the end of three quar-
ters, lost the game, 46-40. 4
The game was marred by a bench-
clearing brawl between the two
teams, which maybe signified the
frustration the Trinity girls had been
keeping inside them the entire sea-
son. But, no one could be more
frustrated and mystified about the
season than Dave Johns.
Although defeating Bethel Park two times over the season, the
Trinity rifle team was edged in the section by the eventual
WPIAL Champs Blackhawks.
Like the many Trinity rifle squads
before, the 1975-76 version was a
winning and successful combo.
With a regular season record of 9-3,
the Hillers would normally be the
first place team in Section 3 of the
WPIAL. This year though, Coach
Bill Adams team ran into a fine
Bethel Park team and finished a
close second to the Blackhawks.
' The first test for the Hiller shoot-
ers would be in the Duquesne Invi-
tational pre-season Tournament
Led by Co-Captain Cindy Johnson's
99 2x score, the Hillers finished
second in the tourney to their even-
tual nemesis Bethel Park.
The regular season opened un-
successfully against Mt. Lebanon,
498-497 although junior Mike Mil-
ler shot a perfect 100 10x.
Led by three 100's from co-captain
Greg West, Johnson and Scott
Kingston, the Hillers defeated
South Park 498-495 for their first
as -...1 rare, .1 -zur 1 a ' ,. ::,.c2y..,,. - k -4 -1.1 .fmt
1 K . I -1 I K
kWith a 1-1 record, Trinity pro-
ceeded to win two straight matches
over Keystone Oaks and Upper St.
The Hillers had their three match
win streak broken by Bethel Park
500-496 as only Lucy Strosser and
Kingston shot perfect scores 'for
Trinity. The normally consistent
trio of West, Miller, and Johnson
shot subpar rounds in the loss.
However, Trinity bounced back
to defeat Wash High, 500-498, as
West, Miller, Strosser, Johnson, Jim
Mondik, and freshman Mike And-
erson shot 100's. As the first half
of the section schedule ended, the
Hillers were in second place behind
Many people don't understand
rifle scoring, as it can be compli-
cated. Each team has ten shooters.
After each team has shot, each coach
232 Row 1: K. Krepps, S. Kingston, L. Strosser, C. johnson, M. Miller, G. West, D. lams, M. Anderson G Wolf R Corso Row 2 R Laurme N
Kolano, M. McCarty, J. Mondik, J. Husk, J. Carson, T. Mullen, J. Crosbie, Manager: D. Lawson
totals the best five scores from the
ten. The team with the most points
wins. If the match ends in a tie,
then the coaches must go down
through the rest of the shooters un-
til the tie is broken.
The Hillers were just coming into
their own as the second half of the
season began. Between West and
Miller, two of the better shooters
in the WPIAL, Trinty usually could
be assured of two perfects. Strosser,
johnson, Kingston, Gregg Wolf,
Mondik, and Anderson could usual-
ly be counted on for consistent
scores while freshmen John Landau,
Kathy Irey, Duane Bowers, Dave
Iams and Rick Corso, sophomores
jim Crosbie and Steve Maze, junior
Kevin Krepps and senior john Car-
son were reliable marksman.
Trinity opened the second half
as the shooters avenged an early
loss to Mt. Lebanon, as the Hillers
defeated the Lebos 698-697.
The I-Iillers made it two in a row
in the second half with a rout, by
rifle standards, of South Park,
500-494. Keystone Oaks was an-
other victim of the now powerful
Trinity onslaught as they were
trounced also, this one 500-492.
The Hillers were 3-0 in the sec-
ond half, until the squad was edged
by Upper St. Clair, 499-498, al-
though West, Miller, and Strosser
The Hillers entire season banked
on the showdown against Bethel
Park. The Blackhawks won the first
half championship and were unde-
feated in the second half. Trinity
needed a win to have a shot at the
second half title and a chance for
the section title. Led by key,100's
scored by Anderson and Mondik as
well as Miller, Strosser, Johnson,
Kingston, and Wolf, the Hillers
squeezed by 700-699. Trinity now
only needed a win over Washington
to clinch a tie for the second half
With Adams' top five shooters,
West, Miller, Johnson, Strosser, and
Kingston shooting perfects, the Hil-
lers clinched a tie with a 500-497
To break the tie in the second half,
Trinity would have to face Bethel
Park for a third time. If Bethel Park
would have won, they would have
automatically advanced to the
WPIAL team championships. Trin-
ity kept its hopes alive by winning
500-499 to win the second half be-
hind perfects by West, Miller,
Strosser, Kingston, and Wolf.
Again Trinity would have to face
Bethel, this time for the section
The Section shootoff, as it is
called, was as close as most observ-
ers expected it to be. Neither team
totaled 500, evidence of the shoot-
ers butterflies. When the scores
were totaled, perfects by West,
Johnson, and Kingston were not
quite enough as Bethel edged the
Hillers, 499-498. This proves how
evenly matched the two teams were.
It was a heartbreaking end to
Trinity's season, as the Hillers
almost pulled out another section
title, while Bethel Park Went on to
capture the WPIAL crown.
If two teams were ever evenly
matched, they were the Trinity and
Bethel Park rifle squads. But one
of the teams had to win.
Gymnastics has come a long way
since Sue Cap became the first gym-
nastics coach in the 1972 season.
In four years Mrs. Cap has devel-
oped the spuad into one of the bet-
ter teams in the WPIAL. The squad
ended the past season with a 4-1
section record which left them sec-
ond to powerhouse Monessen in the
section 2 standings of the WPIAL.
Cap was quite happy with the team
- record. "We broke every team rec-
ord this year, all four events and
the team total," said the coach,
who is quite a fine gymnast herself.
The individual records were set
in the vault, beam, bars, and floor
events. An 88.50 team total was the
highest team total in Trinity history
as the Hillers used it to defeat West M N F LT, , 1
Mifflin North. 'I
Trinity opened the season with f l
two squads, a varsity and a junior F 4l1 y
varsity team. The Hillers had so G. 1 G . . . . l
much talent that many Eine gym- ir s ymnastics was never a winning sport in the regular sea- i
nests had to stay as reserves be- son until this season, when Sue Cap's squad finished with four
1 is w
cause they couldn't crack the start-
ing lineup. The varsity squad
consisted of senior captain Jane
Zaremba, senior co-captain Barb
Dickson, and two more seniors,
Debbie Hagenbuch and Lori Barlow.
Junior members were Jeanne Roc-
con, Brenda jackson, Beth Forrest,
and Darlene Bess. Kathy Dickson,
Frances Mancuso, Nancy Martin,
Sherry Miller, Nancy Raffaeli, and
Sally Terputac were the sopho-
mores while Susan Dickson, Susie
Harris, Pam Isenberg, Debbie Mc- i
Clay, Clare Watt, and Joan Wilson
rounded out the squad as Freshmen.
Coach Cap's team opened the ex-
hibition schedule successfully by
-12:-.. W , ff
Trinity won its first regular sea-
son meet over Baldwin by a 84.10-
75.05 score. Harris won two events,
the floor exercise, the balance beam,
and was runnerup in another to
pace the Hillers while Roccon won
the vaulting competition and Za-
remba won the uneven bars.
Powerful Monessen was Trin-
ity's next opponent and the Hillers
suffered their worst loss of the
year, 92.83-83.49, Martin in the floor
exercise, Harris and Roccon each
could earn only third places in
With a 1-1 section mark, the Hil-
lers traveled to Bethel Park to meet
the Black Hawks. Led by two firsts
by Harris and one by Roccon, Trin-
ity won 81.73-76.82. Barlow also
finished runnerup in the vault, her
best showing of the season.
The Hiller gymnasts won their
third meet in four regular season
matches as they edged West Mifflin
North 88.45-85.65. In this meet,
Trinity achieved its highest point
total in its short four year history,
although no Hiller won an event.
1 I X X
Seconds by Harris, Zaremba and
Roccon paced the win.
The final meet of the season saw
the Hillers end their finest season
with a 76.80-68.80 rout of Moon.
Harris won two events as usual, and
Roccon won the vault, her fourth
win of the year. With the victory,
Trinity ended its regular season of
4-1 and finished second only to the
powerful Monessen squad.
Eleven Trinity girls qualified for
the WPIAL championships, show-
ing that the 75-'76 gymnastics squad
had good depth. Qualifying in the
vault were Roccon, Barlow, Miller,
McClay, and Wilson while Dickson,
Hagenbuch, Bess, and Martin qual-
ified in the floor exercise and Za-
remba on the bars. just like the
rest of the season, Susie Harris
led the Hiller contingent as she
qualified for the beam champion-
ship. But unlike the rest of the
Hillers, Harris placed ninth in the
entire WPIAL in the beam. Gym-
nastics has come a long way since
the first Trinity team in 1973.
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Softball, Bowling, Ping-Pong, and Basketball were the activities
ofthe 1975-76 Trinity Intramural program.
.aw ,xv - V
A roundup of the athletlc year 1975-76
SOCCER: Coach: Art Richardson
Team Members: Jeff Ames, Louie Aquilino, Barry Belcastro,
,lim Boyles, Mark Bungard, Bob Burns, Loland Burns. Bill
Cain, Kirk Carnahan, Mark Chaney, Jim Davis, Mark Davis,
Dave Derrow, Randy Dongiovanni, Randy Dulaney, Ron
Ellis. Matt Engle, Mike Fairchild, lack Frazier, Chris Gaido,
Jack Gaido, Paul Guidos, John Hagenbuch, Grant Haught,
Dave Jones, Ted Liggett, Gary Lightner, Doug Locy, Bob
Lucatorto, Wayne Maggi, LC. Martin, Jim Martin, Carl
Moore, Keith Morris, Tim Myatt, Wally Navoy, Dave Orn-
cloff, Mark Paraska, Bill Plants, Perry Presto, Joe Reda,
Steve Ritter, Rich Roccon, Tommy Sams, Shawn Scott, Ed
Simonini, Mike Stotka, John Toth, Mark Walter, Gary
F OOTBALL: Coach: Bob Johnson
Team Members: Dave Applegate. Dllt Milf. C118 Bashur.
Mike Behrens, John Bober, Rich Bombash, Bob Buchanan,
jim Bullotta, Dale Christopher, John Clark, Evan Contarakes,
Randy Day, Joe DeClair, Burch Efaw, Mike Forgas, joe
Gordon, Pete Gray, Sam Griest, Ken Haines, Tee Harps,
Jeff Harshman, Ron Hess, Rich Hoyes, Ken Jennings, Ron
Keener, John Keisling, Roger Kemp, PJ. Kirschner, Ron
Knotts, Kurt Koman, Ron Kopko, Doug Lawson, Lou Maz-
zie, Glenn Mersky, George Miles, Ken Miller, Lance Mon-
dock, Rick Morgan. Kevin Mullen, Dave Murdock. Iohn
Murray, Mark Nagy, Steve Neff, Ken Nevil, John Novak,
Bob Phillips, Randy Phillips, Carl Pierce, Don Pierce, Mark
Reed, Steve Ream, Gary Sams, John Sargent, Dan Sendro,
Paul Sendro, Dave Sienkel, Willie Smith, Don Snoke, Eric
Sobansky, Ron Stedman, Marty Steele, Greg Stolfer, Tom
Suhay, Robert Tarr, Pete Tripoli, Jeff Waltz, Gary Walz,
Mike Yoder. -
GOLF: Coach: Olnl lllluck .
Team Members: Brian Baumgardner, Shane Fitzpatrick,
Mark Keirs, Mike Luppino, Chuck Maloy, LC. McGinnis,
Mike Miller, Howie Millick, Mike Peel, Gina Piatt, Dave
Ruschel, Bill Stough, Shawn Undenfvood, Kevin Wagers,
SEASONS RESULTS: '
THS Burgettstown 4 Vi
THS Avella 2
THS Chartiers Houston 3 Va
T1-ls wsu- High 10
THS Avella 3 'ri
THS Chartiers Houston 3 'A
THS Fort Cherry 7 Vg
THS Burgettstown 4
'ms ran cherry a v.
ms wish High s
THS 12 Q Bethel Park
THS 1 Baldwin lforfeitl
THS 7 Chartiers Valley
THS 7 Montour
THS 0 Upper St. Clair
THS 0 Uniontown
THS 18 Keystone Oaks
THS zo Canon-McMillan
THS 14 Mt. Lebanon
TH5 3 Fox Chapel
THS 1 Upper St. Clair
THS 1 Bethel Park
THS 0 Mt. Lebanon
THS 7 Canon-McMillan
THS 1 Chartiers Valley
THS 7 Charleroi
THS 9 Ringgold
THS 0 Bethel Park
THS 5 Linsley Academy
THS 1 Canon-McMillan
THS 2 Mt. Lebanon
THS 6 Charleroi
THS 1 Upper St. Clair
THS 1 Ringgold
THS 2 Bethel Park
THS 3 North Allegheny'
' Game decided on Penalty Kick
STH GRADE FOOTBALL: Coaches: Tom Shulaky and Jack
Team Members: Ken Alberta, Ron Angott, Tom Behrens.
Dave Bonana, Bill Bradley, Ion Bruno, Charles Calvert,
Mark Chadwick, Pat Comfort, John Collis, John Crawford,
Doug Czenzek, Dave Emrock, Carl Fritz, Chuck Finder,
Chris Gibson, Mike Golaski. Tim Gorby, -Bob Hartzell,
Gary Hayes, Ed Legerski, john Logar, Randy McVay, Scott
Morris, Tim McNurlen, Ed Miles, Mark Murphy, John
MacKinney, Ray Paquet, John Ritchea, Sam Sarnicke, Ted
Siedlak, ,I oe Stetson, Chris Thomas, Richard Young.
THS 0 Upper St. Clair 25
THS 6 Canon-Mc Millan 62
THS 16 Chartiers Valley fBlueJ 6
THS 12 Chartiers Valley lRedj 24
THS 12 Cecil 22
IRLS SWIMMING: Coach: Hr. NIVII
Team Members: Paula Belcastro, Carolyn Cappelli, Wendy
Collella, Kathy Dickson, Sue Dickson, Lynn Dillie, Debbie
Dourlain, Beth Forrest, Cheryl Gault, Tina Itall, Nancy
Martin, Debi McClay, Beth Morton, Tracy Pettit, Sandy
Ruschel, Kathy Samila, Kathy Schweinebraten, Patty Slosky,
Kelly Suwak, Martha Tibbens, Sue Tibbens, Roxanne Veltri,
THS Carlynton 59
THS Baldwin 97
THS Chartiers Valley 86
THS Peters Township 111
THS Upper St. Clair 96
'ms Mi. Lebanon nz
THS Bethel Park 118
'l'H5 Montour B5
THS Peters Township 109
THS Upper St. Clair 51
THS Mt. Lebanon 52
THS Bethel Park 101
THS Montour B8
CROSS OOUNTRY: Coach: Krla Tanner
Team Members: Bill Bedillion, Jeff Briggs, Scott Conklin,
Dave Fest, Jim Greco, Alan Hagenbuch, Dave Maleski,
Chuck Morrison, Brad Neel, Don Wall, Matt Waters, Geoff
THS 45 Rostraver 51
THS 27 Charleroi 45
THS 52 Wash High 36
THS 48 Elizabeth Forward 44
THS 34 Peters Township 55
THS 36 Monessen 53
BOYS SWIMMING: Coach: Grayden Navll.
Team Members: Dave Antila, Mark Cokely, Bob Craig,
Tim Crompton, Bill Davis, Mark Gault, Alan Hagenbuch,
Mark Hancher, Roger Headley. Jody Henderson, Greg
Kinskey, Mike Luppino, Dave McDonald, Jeff Neel, Mark
Paraska, Mike Quail, Mark Schweinebraten, Bill Stumpf,
Shawn Underwood, Glen Warrington, Ed Wyland.
THS 33 Ringgold
THS 24 Canon-McMillan
THS 2.5 Burgettstown
THS 25 Fort Cherry
THS 2.4 Wash High
THS 22 Uniontown
THS 15 Waynesburg
THS 36 Chartiers Valley
TH5 35 Peters Township
THS 37 Upper St. Clair
THS 42 Bethel Park
THS 24 Montour
WRESTLING: Coach: Joe Shook
Team Members: Dave Baker, Dan Bauoli, Randy Bigler,
Mark Bungard, Bob Bums, Dale Christopher, Randy Com-
fort, Don Davis, Bill Devore, Ken Evans, Tony Gallo, Jim
Greco, Tee Harps, John Keisling, Bob Lucatorto, Jeff Mc-
Clay, Jeff McCormick, Joe McCormick, Dale Meeks, Rick
Morgan, Bob Piatt, Gary Sams, Tom Sams, John Shuba,
Marty Steele, Greg Stolfer, Mike Trussler, Mark Wilson.
SEASON 'S RESULTS:
THS 42 Montour 128
THS 63 Brooke 109
THS 65 Carlynton 107
THS 115 Mt. Pleasant 55
THS 86 East Allegheny 84
THS 61 Connellsville 111
THS 98 Charleroi 73
THS 11 Clairton lforfeitj 0
THS 75 Laurel Highlands 97
THS 43 McKeesport 128
THS 12.2 Waynesburg 4,3
THS 88 Belle Vernon 84
THS 64 Brentwood 108
THS 19 North Allegheny
THS 42 Peters Township
THS 42 Baldwin
THS 31 Carlynton
THS 30 Mt. Lebanon
THS 46 Chartiers Valley
THS 35 Chartiers Houston
THS 33 Waynesburg
THS 26 Mc Guffey
THS 26 Canon-Mc Millan
THS 57 Upper St. Clair
THS 33 Greensburg-Salem
THS 17 Wash High
THS 2.7 Norwin
GIRLS BASKETBALL: Coach: DIV! Johnlon, Barb Foit
Team Members: Cathy Bedner, Brenda Buchanan, Mitzi
Chambers, Wendy Collela, Blanca D'Hoedt, Perla D'Hoedt,
Karen Grilus, Becky Haines, Diane Harris, Kathy Houston,
Jacqueline Johnson, Bobby Leger, Margie Mersky, Judy
Moore, Beth Morton, Gina Piatt, Christy Polen, Jane Reese,
Kathy Ruhl, Sandy Ruschel, Yolanda Selvaggi, Ruth Smith,
Janice Urbanic, Carol Weinestock, Julie Wilson.
STH GRADE WRESTLING: Coach: Joe Shook. John Abalaoo
Team Members: Jon Bruno, Dave Bonanza, Loland Burns,
Mark Chadwick, Pat Comfort, Doug Crooks, Ron Dindak.
Matt Engle, Tim Gorby, David Henderson, Charles Herrod,
Bill Plants, Mike Stotka, Keith Von Scio, Dru West, Jim
White, John Wilson.
THS 63 Chartiers Valley .
THS 56 Keystone Oaks
THS 63 Whitehall
11-rs sa sml Valley
THS 67 Bethel Park
THS 63 Wallace
THS 28 Mt. Lebanon
BASKETBALL: COICII: Llrry Hlrthlll
Team Members: Dave Aloia, Jeff Anderson, Paul Ankrom,
Joe Antonioli, Brian Baumgardner, Jim Bullotta, Bill Clark,
Dave Fest, Jack Johnson, Bob Leake, Mark Nagy, Larry
Patterson, Dave Ruschel, Mark Sharpnack, Ed Simonini,
THS 55 Waynesburg 34
THS 66 Avella 48
THS 56 Uniontown 43
THS 46 Chartiers Valley 59
THS 53 Wash High 33
THS 46 Bentworth 14
THS 67 Chartiers Houston 31
THS 53 Beth-Center 41
THS 51 McGuffey 35
THS 53 Canon-McMillan 39
THS' Q5 immaculate Conception 51
THS 59 Canevin A6
THS 57 Carlynton 44
THS 50 Peters Township 53
THS Sl Charleroi 47
THS 27 Canon-McMillan 43
THS 37 immaculate Conception 31
THS 32 Canevin 40
THS 54 Carlynton 32
THS 40 Peters Township 46
RIFLE: Colch: wllllllll Adllni
Team Members: Mike Anderson, Duane Bowers, John Car-
son, Rich Corso, Jim Crosbie, Jim Husk, Dave lams, Kathy
lrey, Cindy Johnson, Scott Kingston. Mike Kolano, Kevin
Krepps, John Landau, Ron Laurine, Mike Miller, Jim Mon-
dik, Tommy Mullen, Lucy Strosser, Greg West, Gregg Wolf.
THS 95 Fort Cherry
THS 89 Burgettstown
THS 66 Chartiers Houston
THS 54 Brownsville
THS 65 Upper St. Clair
THS 69 immaculate Conception
THS 72 Bethel Park
THS 53 Charleroi
THS 48 Beth Center
THS 60 Baldwin
THS 55 Canevin
THS 49 Chartiers Valley
THS 59 Peters Township
THS 57 Carlynton
'l'HS Sl Canon McMillan
THS 61 Washington
THS 79 Canevin
THS 62 Chartiers Valley
THS 65 Peters Township
THS 91 Carlynton
THS 51 Canon-McMillan
STH GRADE BASKETBALL: Coach: Ed Moyer
Team Members: Mike Ankrorn. John Barrett, John Bellotti,
John Collis, Jon Conte, Mike Golaski, Larry Johnson, Barry
Miles, Howie Millick, Norm Parker, Lenny Patterson, Mike
Peel, Randy Rickert, Greg Smith, Chris Thomas, Ed Vore.
THS 497 Mt. Lebanon 498
THS 498 South Park 495
THS 498 Keystone Oaks 494
THS 497 Upper St. Clair 496
THS 496 Bethel Park 500
THS S00 Wash High 498
THS 698 Mt. Lebanon 697
THS 500 South Park 494
THS 500 Keystone Oaks 492
THS 498 Upper St. Clair 499
THS 700 Bethel Park 699
THS 500 Wash High 497
THS 500 Bethel Park 499
THS 495 Bethel Park 499
GVMNASTICS: Coach: Susan Cap
Team Members: Lori Barlow, Terri Black, Mary Castor,
Barb Dickson, Kathy Dickson, Susan Dickson, Anita Felton,
Beth Forrest, Debbie Hagenbuch, Susie Harris, Pam isen-
berg, Brenda Jackson, Janie Knodle, Frannie Mancuso,
Nancy Martin, Debbie McClay, Sherry Miller, Vickie Mohr,
Karen Neidermeyer, Leslie Phillips, Carol Podish, Nancy
Raffaeli, Jeanne Roccon, Jacque Ross, Sally Terputac, Kelly
Trussler, Clare Watt, Beth Wheeler, Joan Wilson, Jane
rr-rs 44 McGuffey
'l'HS 42 Rostraver
THS 43 Charleroi
THS 52 Wash High
THS 53 Elizabeth Forward
TH5 47 Peters Township
THS 31 Monessen
THS 82.66 Hampton 76.27
THS 50.55 Norwin 87.70
THS 84.51 Montour 91.28
THS 84.10 Baldwin 75.05
THS 83.49 Monessen 92.83
THS 81.73 Bethel Fark 76.82
THS 88.50 West Mifflin North 85.65
THS 76.80 Moon Township 68.80
FACES IN THE CROWD
Breaking Dave Fest's
record was senior
Bill Bedillion. Run-
ning in his last race,
Bill ran the distance
in 16:48, bettering
Fest's old mark by 12
seconds. It was the
initial time Bill had
ever finished first.
..... ,. ,
'Bra-" lt .1 T -A
Martha fleftl and Sue Tibbens, at sophomore
and senior respectively, were the leaders of
the 1975 girls swimming team. Martha, holds
school records in the 200 yd. freestyle, 50 yd.
freestyle, 100 yd. butterfly, and the 100 yd.
freestyle events and also is part of two relay
records. Sue holds records in the 200 yd. inter-
mediate and the 100 yd. breaststroke events
as well as being part of a relay record.
Howie Millick is a
three-sport star for
the Hillers. The son of
the golf and track
coach, Gene Millick,
Howie qualified for the
WPIAL golf cham-
pionships and fin-
ished 15th overall.
He also articipated
.- Freshman Susie Har-
ris finished 3rd in
the all around cham-
pionships, the best
performance ever by
a Trinity gymnast.
The 15 year old also
set new individual
school records in the
floor exercise and bal-
ance beam events.
Pole vaulter Gene
Roach was one of the
leaders of the 1975
track squad. Roach
topped the 12"6" mark
and was one of the
top vaulters in the
WPIAL. The junior
also qualified for the
ships as a sophomore.
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and Sales Uniforms
LIGHTING IS OUR SPECIALTY
Wash1ngton L1ght1ng Center
535 Jefferson Ave
Phone 225 6766
. . .
REYNOLDS MUSIC CO.
BALDWIN Pianos 8: Organs
116 North Main Street
Box 481-Washington, PA 15301
Subsidary of Rosewall Industries
BROCKWAY GLASS COMPANY, INC.
TRI STATE MUSIC
TONY JANFLONE GUITAR SHOP
Lessons on all instruments
Recording and copy writing services
16 N. Main St.
228-252.6 or 228-0074
Specializing in Breakfast,
Open 7:00 AM
George Thomas Jr.
Moving and Storage
Recommened by Antique Dealers
231 Burton Ave, Washington, PA
1170 West Chestnut sfq
Washington Penna. 15301
HERD DRUG STORE INC
50 North Main St.
Washington PA 15301
Meet you at Herd s
ll I ll
OUR CONGRATULATIONS TO
CLASS or '76
N A BCO
National Annealing Box Company Inc.
Steel Plate Fabricators
Today is the first day of the rest of your life-MAKE IT COUNT!
JIM PHILLIPS AUTO SALES, INC. WEBER FURNITURE CO
Finest in Used Cars 31 E. Chestnut Street
192 S. Main St. Washington, PA Washington' PA
WASHINGTON BICYCLE CENTER J A1455 NEWS
Good Luck Class of '76 35 'l erion
as mg on,
Washington Distnbutmg Co.
610 Jefferson Ave.
990 Jefferson Ave.
Washlngton PA 15301
STAR ENGINEERING AND SALES
Engmeermg and Designers
500 Cr1le Road
Washmgton, PA 15301
KRENCY'S BAKERY, INC.
Mitzi Chambers 8. Sons
1416 North Mam Street
Washmgton Pa 15301
Frre Auto Llabllxty Lrfe
Mrtzr Chambers Dave Chambers
Class of 41 Class of 65
Chrrs Chambers Jrm Chambers
Class of 75 Class of 68
. . - . . .
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Washington Discount Co.
" If 11553 Er?
, 2 0 2 -n ' ,s T if
Warnck's ofsFloraI,Hrll: 2 M Q Dunn's Dry Goods Store V 0 i ,au ij.
"Flora1'H'i1l"ff A i 0
s lKenneth L. Sunn, Ownerl A .e -4
145 Nfffth Main Street Brand Flower use Exclusively
Washington, PA 4 A g '
99 Floral Hill Dr. V
Phone 3254900 Out East Beau St. Extension fQ jj
225-0303 0 0 A
o i A
Peppi no's Best Wishes To Classeof 762
Catering ' A s
Hapchuk Sanitary Service
10 East Wylie Ave. g g A 1
Rhone 222-0102 Washington, PA
VIEH MAN N PHARMACY
Choose Your Pharmacist As
You Choose Your Doctor
Phone 225 2415 Free Delivery
33 N. Main St.
Graduation and Weclding1Gifts
Free Discount Jewelry Catalog
M 8. M Maytag Appliances
999 JEFFERSON AVE Servicing Maytag Washers and Dryers
166 South Main Street
Phone: 225-0510 V '
Manfredi Maytag Home Laundry Center
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4140 Brownsville Road
100 Whitehall Center Annex
P'ttsburgh Pennsylvan'a 15227
For Over 50 Years
Washingtorfs Leading Fashion Store
S WW 10-
UUWNTDWN WASHINGTUN MALL
1058 Beech St
Custom Made Trophres and Plaques
All Sports and ACt1Vltl8S
Phone 225 3642 Phone 412 228 1693 X !
Expert Engravmg Avaxlable J,
TRUE VALUE HARDWARE
P O. Box 216
Meadowlands Po, 15347
EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME
R J. DOMINA Prop
I - . I K
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Our Congratulauons to the Class of 76
PITTSBURGH NATIDNAL BANK
. Washington Off
SHIDN U G
Franklin Mall f Washington West, Pa. 15301
Famous For A Complete Line Of The
Latest Styles inWomen's Wearing Apparel
E E EM'
G 6: C BUS COMPANY INC
2896 Jefferson Avenue
Washlngton Pennsylvanla 15301
Phones- 412-222 2320. 222 1931
2 git-X 2
a u In .
G. . . , .
Chartered Buses for A11 Occasions
XX K ll A 5 x ,
THE WASHINGTON AUTO
BUDD BAERINC BUICK OPEL PONTIAC
71 Murtland Avenue
DARR OLDS CADILLAC
FALCONI TOYOTA DODGE
930 Henderson Avenue
GARDNER LINCOLN MERCURY
Route 19 North
470 Washmgton Road
A J PARSONS JEEP
899 E Marden Street
1655 Jefferson Avenue Ext
SCOTT MOTOR VOLKSWAGON MAZDA
Beau 8: Jefferson
SISSON MOTOR MERCEDES DATSON VOLVO
40 E Wylre Avenue
Race Track Road
VAN ED MOTOR FIAT
21 W Marden Street
935 Henderson Avenue
RUDY SCHREIBER CHEVROLET
JOHN ABAIACE, GIANT OAKS
SAM E. ANTHOU. N.F.lOHNSON REAL
LOREN W. CARL
JOSEPH P. KOVAL
AGENCY McMURRAY REALTY
AMANATVTUCCI ROSTRAVER REALTY
AMERICAN REALTY SUNNY ACRES REAL
61 AUCTION CO. ESTATE
BRYANT REAL SUNNY HILLS REAL
JOHN A. TURNER
'm'4m YORK REALTY
CAITENS AGENCY Dymo
Opened 10 to 10 Monday thru Saturday
SPEClllZl1'1g in Neopolitan and
SICIIIBH Pizzas Only place
you can eat dellcxous homemade
Stromboh and Calzone Sandwiches
tool For take out orders
Phone 225 3541
and Sxlk Screen Slgns
Plastic Slgns Kc Name Plates
171 Sunset Blvd.
Wash, PA 15301
SOMERVILLE EQUIPMENT COMPANY
88 Murtland Ave.
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.E eN ' ,
, . Hwy, mf A, -, f C H: K ,X
' gyfz 0, .. - N1-, -'
' : may
4 3. -29543
, 1. . M-'sag
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ii ' '
Congratulations To The Foremost Class of 1976
From Washington Steel Corporation,
Foremost Producers of Stainless Steel
Woodland and Griffith Avenue Washington, Pennsylvania 15301
1 iiis S S
" Good Luck Class of "76"
l The Home of the Cone with the Curl on T op-
Q and Food Too.
7 TQTH DAIRY QUEEN gl P.W. 81 J.L. Miller Roofing
S JSIZZLE KITCHEN
. I' S 3198 Jefferson Ave.
V 5 ' 225-6076
ff' 1 . 12.94 WEST CHESTNUT STREET or
Q, 1 2 V, C . Washington, Pa. 15301 2254672
a 1 V Dairq
S, Queen '
- '. ip... U
Washington, Pennsylvania 15301 H i I 'er n d He I pers
J Barry Stout
Your Representatxve n Har 1sburg
48th Legxslatxve Dnstnct
W ln o
' ' i ' r'
K 257 W
40 Wxllowbrook Lane
Washmgton PA 15301
228 3868 225 8838
James W DeBolt
Class of 71
' 8 .
A Friend A
GRECO S RESTAURANT
A Robert A. Mazzie
Evan L R1chmond
' Always Open
SNO .LVD NDWWO3
ASHMORE S FLOWERSHOP
George Washington Hotel Blllldlhg
Phones- 2.22-8050 or 225-0159
Flowers and Gifts for All Occasions
COMMUN CAT ONS
UDR Communications Inc
Box 672 Washmgton Co Axrport
Washlngton Penna 15301
Charles Urquhart James DeBolt Mark Rudo
u-A . '
, - , I
. ' . .
. , '
I ind the great thmg 111 thzs world
zs not so much where we stand
as wt what dzrectton we are mowng
To reach port we must sazl sometzmes
wzth the wmd and somettmes agafmst 'tt
but we must sazl and not drzft
nor he at anchor
Oltz er Wendell Holmes
Smooth sailing class of 19761
to Natlonal to care
Complete Banking Services
F1I'St Natlonal Bank
200 West Beau Street
Washlngton, Pennsylvama 15301
Member F D I C
BIG A SMALL
0 I o
A Colors for Glass and Clayware A
V A I eADwis1on of Hercules Inc
A Ceramic Engimeermg Orlented company
1969 Jefferson Avenue
L Washmgton PA
McVehll Plumbing and
46 East Wheeling St
A Heating Supply Co., Inc
ATLAS RAILROAD CONSTRUCTION CO
Raxlroad Track Speclallsts
Wmston Salem NC
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v I V.
, V - ,
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, , V a
468 West Chestnut St.
McKean Plumbing 8- Heating Supply Co., Inc
Kenny Glenn Mark 81 Alan
Mrs Karen Logsdon
Mrs Norma J Ducks
Mr 8. Mrs Lee Dunn
Mr 81 Mrs McClenathan
John 81 Sharon Mosler
Islay s Dairy Store
Eugene Foster Canton Township Supervisor
Rungo s Food Market
Mr 8s Mrs Elwood Weaver
Cyrlll A Layne
Mr 8. Mrs Art Ruchardson
Mrs Jules Bom
Mr 8. Mrs Wllllam Nichols
Mrs Jean H Graff
Umon Shoes Store
Jerold R Ruben M D
Deborah's Halr Stylist
Dr Kenneth B Hatfield
Robert M Krance
Mr. 8. Mrs. James W. Johnson
Washington Jewelry Store
Mr. 8. Mrs. George W. Gift
Jefferson Ave. Meat Market
0sso's Pizza Shop
The Old Show Antique Shop
Mr. 8. Mrs. Anthony A. Comfort
B. 8. R. General Construction
Mr. 8. Mrs. Robert Lucatorto
The Bon Ton Young World
Drs. Tripoli 8. Richardson
Frank 8. Leslye Mosier
Mr. 8. Mrs. Frank Beatty
Springer's Sport Shop
Flis' Five Sally Wallace Brides Sho
Maxwell House, Wash. Pa.
Jeanne's Print Shop
Karen M. Hodgens
Agnes Colmer Waugh
Mrs. Mildred Mosier
Mr. 8. Mrs. Authur Bruno
Mr. 8. Mrs. Robert A. Bruno Jr
Mr. 8. Mrs. William Supler
Mr. 81 Mrs. Jan Richard Garda
Mr. 8. Mrs. William Adams
Mr. 8. Mrs. John Abajace
Mr. 81 Mrs. Thomas Carnahan
Mr. David Brandell F
. I 3
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