Ursuline High School - Ursulinian Yearbook (Youngstown, OH)
- Class of 1977
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1977 volume:
Ursuline 'High School
750 Wick Ave.
I 1- me
"ROLL WITH THE IRISH . . .
Introduction . . . ..... 1 Sports ...... . . . . 51
Dedication . . . ..... 4 Clubs ......... . . . .67
Faculty ...... ..... 5 Underclassmen . . .... 81
Seniors . . .... 25 Graduation .... .... 9 1
. . THROUGH THE URSULINIAN
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GUIDES US TO
Sister Helen Shea Mr. Thomas Carey
Assistant Principal Principal
Through the four years our
class has been at UHS it
was quite evident that our
administration has tried
to set examples and prove
their leadership abilities
by furthering our education.
They have retained an in-
terest and have played an
active part in influencing
our ideas and ideals of
life and education . They
have done their best to
see us receive a full edu-
cation and gave us their
undivided attention through
their active participation
in our school system.
Through our struggle to
find a meaning to life,
they have been there, try-
ing to help us develop our
talents and our minds.
They have helped us to bet-
ter understand ourselves and
the changing world around
us. They have always sup-
ported us when we needed
them, and backed us up in
all we've done. It is for all
these reasons combined
that we extend our deepest
appreciation and well de-
Bishop James Malone Mr. John Augenstein Bishop William A. Hughes
DEDICATED TO .
In the past, Ursuline has been known as a school of
traditions. This year, the class of '77 has begun
another, that of dedicating the yearbook to an out-
standing faculty member. In selecting this person, the
staff used such criteria as ten years of service to the
school and involvement in student activities as well
as concern for their educational and personal growth.
Respect by the student body concerning personal and
professional integrity was yet another criteria.
This year's staff dedicated the 1977 Ursulinian to
FATHER WILLIAM PE TRU NAK. Father has served
Ursuline for the past 11 years. His many capacities
have included serving as Dean of lVIen, his most recent
appointment, Senior class adviser, team chaplain for
football and basketball as well as teaching various
Father Petrunak graduated in 1950 from Struthers
High School. He then entered Athenaeum of Ohio
Seminary and was ordained lVlay 30, 1959 in the
Youngstown Diocese. He came to Ursuline in 1966.
Father is currently chaplain for the Oblate Nuns and
is involved with Father Kane's Camp.
Affectionately known as "Truk", Father has been
friend, counselor and teacher to not only our students
but also to their parents. He has given unselfishly of
his time and love to the spirit of Ursuline High. We,
the class of '77, thank him for his efforts.
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mule 7 9
Mrs. Sandra Bartholomew
Shorthand 1, Typing 1,11 Mr- Fran-k Beck
Intro to Data Processing World History
Cheerleader Adviser Basketball Coach
To keep abreast of current changes in both
Catholic Doctrine and modern and social
moral issues, the Religious Education
Department incorporated various changes into
its curriculum . One of the more recent de-
velopments in the area of social awareness
was the Service Program.
The purpose of this program was to involve
students in community affairs. Students
worked with the mentally retarded and
physically handicapped children, tutored
in the elementary schools, and volunteered
at the Leukemia and Easter Seal Centers .
Also, each Wednesday was spent at the
Windsor Nursing Home offering liturgy to
the elderly. Because of these activities and
Nlr. Richard Beck
Intro to Algebra
J. V. Basketball Coach
Sr. Albert Marie Beil
Poetry Festival, Short Story,
others, Ursuline students were able to give
of themselves and bring happiness to others .
Mr. James Boyle Mr. Joseph Ceremuga
Manhood, Sacraments Health
Decisions Decisions, lVlar- Ski Club Adviser
Mr. Louis Chiaro
Sr. Agnes Marie Beil
American Literature, Short
Mr James Bellavla
Biology, Physics, Anatomy,
Mr John Clclarelll
Accounting I, General Busl
ness, Personal Typing
Mrs. Mary Ann DelBrocco
French Club Adviser
Rev. Michael Garvey
Intro to Bible
Mr. Michael Giambattista
Civics, World History
Sr. Janet Craven
Decisions Decisions, Intro Sf. Mary Ellen Dean I
to Bible, pep Club, Kay Advanced American History
Club, Sophomore Class Re9'5t"a'
Sr. Ellen Rose Donovan
Mr. Matthew Giambattista
Algebra I, Geometry
Rev. John Gubser
Moral Issues, PrayerlDeath
Mr. William Drahuschak Sr. Janet Frantz
Mechanical Drawing I,II Dean of Women
One of the busiest places at UHS this past
year was the Guidance Department. More stu-
dents were able to utilize its services due to
the many changes which were made.
The Guidance Department was expanded to
include three offices, each having its own
service area. These areas provided a quiet
atmosphere for students to browse through
the wealth of information which was made
available to them. Career literature and audio-
visual aids were also provided, which made
gathering information a pleasant and rewarding
experience. A tutoring program was developed
through which students were able to obtain
help in particular subject areas from fellow
classmates. As a result of these programs,
students were able to increase their awareness
of their own potential.
This year, two very important courses were
added to the English curriculum, Yearbook
and Newspaper Journalism classes.
The Newspaper Staff not only changed its
format, but in addition to its eight regular
issues, was able to produce three special
sports issues, a special "April Fools" issue
and a Senior Pictorial issue.
This is the first year the Yearbook staff was
given class time to work on the book. During
the class, with cooperation and hours of
hard work, the yearbook was once again a
Mrs. Claudia Hodge
Basic English, American
Literature, Career Comm.
Mrs. Mary Irene Hoffman
College Prep, Universal
Man, Intermediate Comp,
Intro to Novel, Sacristy
Sr. Marlene LoGrasso Mr. Lewis Lowery
Individualized Reading Physical Education
Reading Coordinator Boys Tennis Coach
Rev. Terrence Hazel
Intro to Bible, Good News
Decisions Decisions, Social
Awareness, Special Education
Mr. Robert Jenkins
American Literature, Record
Keeping, Business Law
Boys Track Coach
Mrs. Maria Macchione
Journalism I,II2 Science
Fiction, Am. Lit., Mythology
Junior Class Adviser
Mr. David Helsel
Mr. Patsy Lagnese
Basic English, Spanish I
Senior Play Director
Mr. Donald Marsco
Mr. James Maughan
Economics I, World History
Sr. Margaret Mary Minghetti
Mrs. Rosalyn Miller
Fashion Design I,II
Sr. Alice Marie Morley
Mr. Russell Nalepa
Intro to Computer Program-
ming, Geometry, Algebra II
Senior Play Director
The Foreign Language Department has been
revised into a new and exciting learning ex-
perience. Two new courses which have been
added are Introduction to Spanish and Italian
The experience of learning is never complete
and this year, records, tapes and books have
made this experience more enriching. Film-
strips and movies help students to picture in
their minds what life in a foreign country is
like. With maps and posters students can
better understand the geography of the coun-
tries they are learning about.
Mr. Terrence Murphy
Modern Moral Issues, Social
Awareness, Jesus God-Man
PL--- f'I..L Anlun-nu
Miss Kathleen Muzevich
Intro to Spanish, Spanish I,III
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Mr. Anthony Orlando
American History, Problems
Boys Golf Coach
Sr. Marie Celine Olejar
522'-Fx sito ,.
Rev. William Petrunak
Senior Class Adviser, Dean
Mrs. Christine Rhode
Intro to Algebra, Algebra I
Mr. William Senyak
Student Council Adviser
Mr. John Phillips
Band, Mixed Chorus
Mrs. Mary Pyne
Girls Tennis Coach
Sr. Regina Rogers
Student Council Adviser
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Miss Carol Rossi Miss Vincetta Russo yr' vgilfgefi Sandia I
American Literature, Crea- Basic English, American Lit. Sntfo 0 'SQnCe,Ed V516-3
tive llvriting I,IIg Inaivid. speech, Icfncff 'We' UW 'On
Reading, Girls Basketball NFL Adviser, Speech and HS 'uc or
The education of Ursuline's students has al-
ways been a many faceted process. Academic
subjects were important to increase intel-
lectual and general knowledge, but just as
important were physical education classes and , g
athletics for the physical development and -
coordination of young, active teens.
For the first time ever, students studying
health had the priveledge of their own text-
books and the use of reference materials
and visual aids purchased with government
funds. These were used to help educate
students in regards to present day health
standards. The Physical Education classes
obtained a wide variety of equipment which
offered students diversified activities and
an opportunity to develop many new skills.
Mr. Richard Sobotka
Biology, Intro to Science
Mrs. Josephine Surry
American History, American
Mr. John Ulicney
Remember all those delectable aromas and
savory smells which floated from the cooking
classes? Did you notice they were missing
this past year? Due to the extremely cold
winter and energy crisis, the Home Econom
ics Department was forced to curtail all
cooking labs. Although students were not
able to use some of the new cooking equip-
ment, they gained valuable experience in
'Learning to prepare tasty meals without
ln spite of this minor problem, the depart-
ment was updated with the purchase of new
sewing machines and microwave ovens.
Also, the original chairs used since the
school s beginning were replaced by a new,
sturdier style. Cooking classes were also
offered on a coeducational basis, thus
giving the boys a chance to develop their
culinary talents and housekeeping skills.
Mr. George Stroia
Basic Geometry, Geometry
Intro to Science
LX I A
Mrs. Anna Mae Tomillo Rev. John Tully 62
Office Practice, Office Ma.rriagelFamily, Modern ' ff ' g 'D
Machines, Shorthand II Moral Issues 4. Q
Rev. Daniel Venglarik
Intro to Philosophy, Service
Seminar, Social Awareness,
New Teacher Adviser
Sr. Janet Elaine Walsh Sr. Marcia Welsh
Algebra 1, Math IV
Mr. Eugene Wible
German I,II,III,IV7 Latin I,
IIQ Italian I
German and Latin Club
Mrs. Florence Zeller
Spanish Club Adviser
Mr. Louis Zitello Mrs. Yetta Marian
Advertising, General Business
The Business Department at UHS has long
had the reputation of turning out many fine
secretaries in the business world. The tra-
dition was carried out again this year with
great success as the department was en-
hanced by the purchase of new equipment.
The latest in office machines was purchased
through government funds. Our future secre-
taries were instructed inthe use of such
machines as the Compositor, Key Punch,
IVI TST automatic typewriter and the electron-
Students in these classes not only received
valuable experience in learning to use these
resources, but also provided help to the
faculty by mimeographing tests and typing
Bookroom Director, Govern-
Xe- . . A- -'jf'
Mrs. Dolores Pleger Mrs. Beatrice Rousher
Mr. Albert Sabarese Miss Loretta Seabrook
Nlrg, Judy Taugg Miss Mary Jo Yablonovsky
SPIRIT BURNS DURING M00 EY WEEK
Mooney Week hit Ursuline once
again this year, bringing along
its usual burst of enthusiasm.
It got off to a running start on
Saturday, October 23, when
countless students arrived at
school ready and eager to cov-
er the walls with green and
gold streamers, tissue-paper
flowers, and spirit boosting
posters. This enthusiasm was
intensified as the week went
on . The seniors keptthe students
and faculty amused with their
cute gimmicks, such as wear-
ing two different shoes and
dressing in black to mourn for
Mooney. But, itwas done in
Finally, Friday, October 29,
the eve of the Ursuline-M ooney
game, arrived. The rally and
bonfire proved, once again, to
be a complete success in get-
ting the students, faculty and
team "psyched up." We were
ready to tackle the world, but
unfortunately, we were unable
to tackle Mooney! Mooney
Week will always remain a
tradition at Ursuline, and its
memories will forever linger
in the hearts of its students.
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" Let's put our heads together and come up with a
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Ray and Tom take a break from decorating.
I m a little Ieprechaun from
e land of the Irish "
What burned in our eyes and
hearts will always burn in our
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All aboard'The Senior Cannonball is now loading at Gate 77"
The calm before the storm
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Warmth from our hearts and fire from
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MYSTERY PEOPLE AT MASQUERADE
" Don't worry, the superstars will save you in time of danger."
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The masquerade was a wipeout.
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Unexpected guests were the talk of
Who knew what evil Iurked in the
deep, dark cafeteria of Ursuline
High? Anyone who attended Senior
Masquerade, that's who!
For those who did not believe in
walking food, the "lVI and IVl's"were
there and the "lVIcDonaIds Gang"
showed up and satisfied the "Teeth-
ing Babies" Big lVIac Attack. The
"Mafia" had a corner on the scare
market since nobody knew what was
really in the violin case, but "Gold-
ilocks and the Three Bears" took
care of that problem .
The Masquerade gave the seniors a
chance to express their innermost
selves, and everyone who attended
had his fill of cider, doughnuts
Monkeying around at masquerade.
Mama Cronin--looking good!
" . . . so we can sleep in studyhall . . ."
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Excitement prevailed as handsome
couples arrived for the traditional
Varsity dance. The semi-formal
event took place the evening of
November 20, 1976. The theme
"Carousel" was effectively por-
trayed by the creative efforts of
Student Council. The cafeteria was
decorated with clowns and balloons
while party hats and noisemakers
served as table centerpieces.
Couples danced to the mellow sounds
of "Woodwork" and tried their luck
at various games of chance. The
carnival atmosphere created a fes-
tive and carefree air, and students
were inclined to forget reality and
become a part of the Carousel
dream world .
"Three of the many couples who were "clowning around" at Varsity '77.
Trying their luck against the wheel.
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Cookies and punch fill in the time Couples place their wagers at the
between dances. game table.
Fr. Hazel shares Christ's love The spirited sounds of the Folk Group involved everyone in 'T
with "special" children. VYIHSS-
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L e'ffst'-2-1' V- PARTICIPATI C.
ig AT MASSES
.Alt . rl
Ursuline's priests concelebrate the traditional Christmas lVlass.
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Food for God's table.
Masses have always been a vital
part ofUrsuline's activities, wheth-
er they be special school functions
or daily observances. Besides its
religious significance, the mass
has held unique educational value
here at Ursuline. Such occasions
were always special as evidenced
at the Thanksgiving lVlass, when
Bishop Malone honored us with
lVlasses were a source of spiritual
creativity. They enabled such
student organizations as the Folk
Group and Mass servers to further
serve the school, thus encouraging
The unifying impact around which
each mass revolved was always
evident. Individually we prayed our
own special intentions and together
we offered our thanks to God.
Christmas Nlass servers reflect on the joys of 17
the holiday season.
VALE TINE SWEETHEARTS
Valentine spirit at UHS abounded lljl i , 5
again this year' at the traditional itfe afl: t c
Sweetheart Dance. Musical enter- A - - y Q A A 13- , 1 i
tainment for dancing or listening ifil Q: X A ,f 'D
Dleasure was Drovided by the popu- ff-+V. ' ' if Q A as
lar rock band, "lsland." The high- X t f LM ' 5 ' y ' -'X-,
light of the evening was the crown- .A ,L 4 sl , t. gi X 'f It f
ing of each class sweetheart. The T nfl A .2 ,
girls were escorted to the stage by a Q 5 J gg gg WQS54, '
handsome young man as everyone , J .4 ' tsis g 1 5 ' if DJ 2
anxiously awaited the announcement 'N y . V of each sweetheart. Each girl re- ' 5
ceived a bouquet of flowers as a alii
remembrance of a truly exciting eve- i - :
ning not only for themselves but fy 3 . A
for all who attended. l y t i d y
SWEETHEARTS AND ESCORTS J. Berardinelli, Nl. Takacs-Sophomores
B. Rella, NI. Vitello-Freshmenp J. Nlansour, A. Ruggiero-Seniors: B.
Halfhill, D. Pirko-Juniors.
Students danced the night away. Truly an atmosphere of excitement.
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Class Of -as
'77 ., A 3-I
W' - F
A. Ruggiero, S, Clarke, A. Bryarly, L. Flask.
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Remember the WINTER OF '77i that
record-breaking, deep-freeze? Pity
the poor souls who were forced to
stand on a corner waiting for their bus.
If the zero degree weather didn't get
them, the 30 below wind chill factor
did. And, for those lucky people who
drove to school, dead batteries, fro-
zen radiators and fuel-line freeze-up
met them in the morning. But, the dev-
astating winter which had a grip on us
all seemed to be a mixed blessing.
Who can forget the relief and joy after
hearing the words, "All schools closed
today due to adverse weather condi-
tions?" And happy were the snow buffs
who took advantage of their free time
to go skiing. For those less adven-
turous, ice-skating or sled riding
proved to be much fun. All in all, the
WINTER OF '77 will be remembered
as an exciting one at that.
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Mark demonstrates that winter can be fun.
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Bundling up for protection against the elements was a necessity this year.
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i I A K K- Students rush toward the warmth of a heated bus.
Due to many early dismissals, the phone was in 19
THAT'S ENTERTAINMENT IS
Stamloaugh Auditorium became a
show palace for the 19 77 prom,
"That's Entertainment." The audi
torium was decorated with posters
and films depicting famous movie
stars while tables were decorated
with yellow tablecloths and silver,
glittered star centerpieces. Each
arriving couple was announced as
they entered through the draped and
columned entrance. Couples danced
to the mellow sounds of "The Real
Thing" and helped themselves to
refreshments during breaks. The
highlight ofthe evening was the
crowning of the new king and queen.
The evening provided an atmosphere
of sheer enjoyment and excitement
for lasting memories thanks to the
Their arrival has been announced.
Welcome to the 1977 prom.
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The mellow music makers.
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Couples enjoying the festivities.
THEME OF 77 PRC
The King and Queen and their court.
Crowning of the King and Queen.
King IVlike Pecchia and Queen Diane Pirko.
The court participates in the royal dance.
Crown-bearers Amy Amendolora and
Two happy, royal smiles.
Fred Ed Sullivan
Mayor s Wife
Charles F Maude
BYE BYE BIRDIE
C nthla Hornalc
Bet Ann Komara
Branka Marne Ruzak
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Cameras focus on Sweet Apple for the Ed Sullivan Show.
Paying homage to Conrad Birdie.
To Rosie's disgust, Mama gets
her way with Sonnyboy once
Nothing excites Conrad, not even
the presentation of the key to the
These teenagers await the arrival of their idol.
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One boy for Kim, that's the way it should be.
The senior production of "Bye Bye Bir-
die" was a satire of rock and roll in the
titties. A young music publisher, Albert
Peterson, was faced with three urgent
problems: first, his secretary, Rosie,
who wanted to marry him, second, his
domineering mother, third, and most im-
portant, Conrad Birdie, a rock and roll
singer of immense popularity. Birdie
was to be drafted into the Army which
meant the collapse of Albert's business.
As a result, a "last" civilian kiss was
to bestowed on some lucky girl in Sweet
Apple, Ohio. Kim lVlacAtee was chosen,
which put the town in a state of excite-
ment. The play concluded on a happy
note as Albert got rid of his mother and
Conrad and got his girl, Rosie, for
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The grand finale: Well deserved glory for a job well done.
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Albert and Conrad, together for the last time. A confrontation in the MacAfee household.
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A night on the town with Conrad and the girls.
'A s o ......
Y, Q-V, - Nu 4, YF .M in , Y i gif ta? M
A . ig 1. v ,s, st. ss. ,phi -. Nl.. A W
Rosie tantalizes the Shriners.
Everything comes up roses for Albert.
In 1973, we came to UHS as freshmen, eager
to learn but also SCARED! But, freshmen turn
into sophomores and we were given a week to
ourselves as a time of reflection to strengthen
our class unity.As juniors we did some square-
dancing and got ourfirst ciance at being induct-
ed into NHS. lVlost of all, we looked forward
to our senior year. Through the years we have
learned and cheered , prayed and grown together.
Finally, as a class we have finished our founda
tion for the future and graduated together. And,
through it all, we had the "Spirit" and kept it
rollin', kept it rollin' ........
Teresa Ambrose Samuel Armeni
Richard Banks Lynne Barkett
Charles Bechara Kerry Beck
John Agnone John Aguilar
"'l -I X
Margaret Armstrong Charles Arneman
Anita Barry Lawrence Basista
Lawrence Beck George Bella
Mary Denise Brahney
Theresa B iastro
Where have all
the children gone?
Just the other day
one hid inside me,
Chewing bubble gum
and blowing bubbles,
baking mud pies
and skinning knees.
Where did she go?
I lost her in the dark,
and no one seems
to have seen her.
I have run through
the wet streets at night
calling her name,
but no one answers.
I am lost
The sun never shines
and the moon
stars never twinkle.
Tears come and go
from my eyes and
I realize she is gone.
I must continue
and I have grown
a bit today,
for I have lost Childhood
and begun to live
as an adult,
Today . . .
f "f, A K
, . .
N vs., L A
I 1 'K IN
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James Byrdy Bruce Calder Jeffrey Canada
Sandra Cappelli Brian Carnahan Lori Carnevale
Kimberly C5-l'0lYn9 Matthew Carson Larry Carter
Qeeh a LONG day!
David Cercone Judy Chambers Darlene Chatman
' ji fl.
,, . 'tv
Debora Chizmar Margaret Chopp Joseph Churilla
vw J - eff"-R513 x"FQf?7'f
A gift! " ' 3-W, L' 'A
Q ,L,,i i
3 an M ,
Susan Clarke Janice Colangelo Cathleen Compton
Kathleen Cooper Helen Copich Jon Coppola
5:2 Y' P
is C a
V in ff 71
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fb fi' ,
2. X, V ,
Budding journal ist, Benny
Deborah D' Amato
Naples, takes to the keys.
Mari beth Curtis
Darlene De Concilus
Theresa DeIVii chael
........ , I
A nthony Donofrio
A seldom quiet moment visits the UHS office one fall
Cane and not so able., Lorraine Ellis
William Feuerstein Caymalynn Filaccio
Thom as Eich
Mary Beth Fasline
,' A .
. if . ,
1 X I 'X'
ian Vm V
i ,mmAV A I ,xl
Karen Fitzgibbon Lisa Flask Charles Fleming Mark Flora
Marilyn Garea Timothy George
Richard Georgeoff Eugene Godward
Donald Foley Leo Fry Raymond Galvin
Santa Sherman and a few
Edward Goisl. Brian Gonda
helpers during Christmas time '76
Some half-time antics of the Senior class.
Mary Ann Herschel
, -if-X M 1
y f i ' '
-N., li 4',
Matthew Hlebak -
George Hallahan Edward Hamroek
Glenn HHYQG Valarie Hassan
Maria Hernandez Michelle Herrera
Rrlbeft H0d99 Theodore Holcomb
Gary Jones Darrell Joseph
Not even the click of the camera could distract these girls
from their typing.
.. ' 'J , i
4 i "Jimi
Q ' Qu'
' V H
H9 W5 Q 5, f
5 I 5
,M N.,, -aw.-uaponaa.-.un
Valerie Joseph George Kalaman Patricia Kane Michael Kardas
Richard Keller Teresa Kennedy Gerald Kernan Jill Kidda
Verna King Thomas Kinnick Pamela Kirk Patricia Klempay
Robert Knuff Beth Ann Komara
The rnath lab provided a quiet place for studying and
Michael Korchnak Sharon Kostik
K , i
Jerome Kovach Richard Kovacs
Pamela Kriner Mary Kun
Mary Ellen Lesho David Lettau
Much to the dismay of many gentlemen, the first-floor
lavatory was locked this year.
Donna Lipka Richard Lisko William Lovell
Paul Luchansky Renee Lucio Lisa Machuga
Kenneth Maiatok Robyne Malys Duane Mancini
John Mansour Pamela Marsteller Monica Matasy
Nicolette McGlothen David Mc Gough
Michael Menster James Mefzlngef
Lynette Miller Michael Miller
As freshmen, sophomores and juniors we let
our spirit ignite and the Mooney bonfire raged
on. We invested in copy after copy of the
"lrish Times " and learned to touch each other's
hearts at innumerable celebrations ofthe
liturgy. We developed sight problems by the
end of each Dayton test, saw our share of
Sweethearts, made locker clean-up a day to
remember and increased our spirituality with
each retreat. As four years of our lives drew
to a close, even the halls of UHS touched us
in a new way as they echoed their goodbyes.
Kathleen Minear Jeanne Mislay Patricia Modak Nanc Modarelli
V AA? Y
er ' rf W '-
Susan Moderalli Robert Moliternc.
i ' 3 rx fx!
Looks like Fr. Petrunak telling another one of his famous jokes. Francine Monaco Daryl Moses
Jane Muldoon Edward Munshower Paula Murphy Ronald MYGYS
Richard Nalepa Benedetto Naples James Napolitano Anthony Nick
Melanie Nieport Kevin Noble Kenneth Norris Kathleen O'ConnelI
William O'Connell Karen O'Connor JoAnn O'Hara Daniel O'Horo
Breen O'MaIley Joseph Odoguardi Paul Olbrych David Ott
URSULlNE'S PRICE AND
PRIDE . . .that is what
Bill Price and Roger Patrick
were nicknamed because of
the many outstanding accom-
plishments that they achieved
for themselves individually,
as well as for the senior
Roger was Ursuline's winner
in the General Mills Search
For Leadership in Family
Living test. He scored higher
than any other UHS senior
who took the exam, and his
examination paper was en-
tered in state competition.
Roger, ranked first in his
class, participated in speech
and debate, and was a mem-
ber ofthe chess team. He
also enjoys pianorand basket-
ball, and plans to major in
chemistry at college.
Mark Paskey .
Randy Pastor g
X y V'?Z,
Firide"s partner, Bill Price,
gained much recogrnitisoeni. for
his taients in creative
writing. Many of his poems
and short stories, which
were first rzninted in the
t"'lrish Times "i, were later
pub lished in such magazines
as 'illiilioitaliile American Poets" ,
West Poets ofthe Zliithi
Century 'tl , HA Different
lDrummer", and 't'Free Spirit".
Bi li attrilzruies his writing
ability to his sensitivity for
his environment. Also ranked
first in his class, he was a
member of the speech and de-
bate teams, and participated
in many chess tournaments
forthe UHS team. Bill hopes
to study medicine at Youvngs-
town State .
Nieedrless to say, the students
of Ursuline were proud to
have "Price and Pride" on
their side. The best of luck
to both Roger and Bill, and
may they always be on a
Ring Colle-en Ring,
John Ring Angela Roberts Joseph Ross: Carolyn Rotar
Anthony Sabel Ia
A tif V, y
Mark Scaramuzzino Beth Ann Scharrer
As seniors, vve encountered all of Ursuline's
traditions for the final time. However, they
took on a special significance, for each time
vve painted a poster or cheered our Irish ath-
letes on to victory, it was done with an air
The final culmination of all our laughter, frus
tration and hard work vvas achieved at gradua-
tion, which will always be remembered not
only as the end of our high school days, but
as the beginning of our tomorrows.
Jeffrey Seidler Theresa Serenko Lora Sferra
Kathleen Shea Rebecca Shields Deborah Shorokey
David Shuntich Joyce Shurell
Seniors say "Hi "!
Sherri Smerchansky lVlari Beth Snyder
Virginia Sinz Brian Skelly
'L 4, .
Barbara Spotts John Spi'0Vlel'O Tami Squeglia
Seniors Chuck, Mark and Dave lead the student body in the
Laura Sobnosky -
Mary Jo Stefan
Pushing and rushing fr
Mary Ann Terlecky
one class to another was an
Edward Tomko Nancy Tondy William Torok John Toth
Diana Turek Helen Turner Michael Turner Wayne Turner
Robert Tynal Deborah Valley Janet Van Valien Nancy Van Wyke
Guy Vogrin Thomas Wainio Betty Wallenhorst David Watson
If ,V ,Q
at 2.30 .
to sneak out your
k back in, unnoti
from now .
to recall you--
my Alma Mater.
ly made me thunk
no one s Iookmg
open for your
m gonna miss
hing brick would burn
A ' W:
Dedication and hard work laid
the foundation for this year's
football season. The coach's
job of building a team began in
mid-July with physical fitness
training. Double sessions were
held for those who earned start-
ing positions. Scrimmages fol-
lowed and before anyone real-
ized it the season had begun.
The Irish began with a victory
over New Castle, but met de-
feat at Niles the following weelc
Hard work preceded the routing
of Campbell IVlemorial as the
team entered Steel Valley com-
petition. The season ended as
the Irish were handed four de-
feats all inthe closing moments
of the games.
Randy avoids being tackled.
Protection from the line gave us time to pass.
Irish carry the
Right on target for an Irish gain.
The toss of the coin is always a tense moment.
Bob Jakubelc and Benny Naples reflect on how it could
An attempt to block the punt.
ball up the middle.
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Perfect execution of plays led the Irish to victory.
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LETTERMEN ROW 1: C. Richardson, S. Durina, D. McGough, M. Cizmar, I 4. 6? ..' Q T f 1
R. PaSl.0l', J. Cronin, J. KQYFIBTI, T. Wainio, Nl. COllll'lS. ROW 22 B. Hodge, S. Miles R. Galvin
B. Jakubek, M. Flora, R. Banks, A. Mohammad, D. Tinkler, M. Dap- STANDING: T. Grahovsky P' Saliustio' '
rile, D. Ott.
UHS 10 New Castle 0
UHS 0 Niles 15
UHS 59 Campbell 8
UHS 17 Struthers 14
UHS 12 Hubbard 17
UHS 8 Howland 14
UHS 2 Fitch 6
UHS 2 Mooney 7
UHS 20 Boardman 12
UHS 33 CMH Walnut 6
COACHES KNEELING: Mr. J. Cicarelli, Mr. J. Maughan, Mr. D. Marsco,
Mr. W. Drahuschak. STANDING: Mr. F. Beck, Mr. R. Woytek, Mr. L.
Lowery, Mr. G. Stroia.
fi-'. SMZXQLQ Al
1976-77 VARSITY TEAM ROW 1: J. Venarosa, G. Jones, T. Donofrio, J. Kernan, T. Wainio, M. Flora, B. Naples, J. Ven-
arosa, J. Cronin, R. Pastor, D. MCGough, M. Cizmar, M. Collins, K. Deckant, G. Jakubek, D. Tinkler, D. O'Horo. ROW 2:
R. Banks, J. Pelusi, R. DiFrangia, G.Kalaman, J. Dunlea, L. Chizmar, M. Bozic, B. Houlihan, T. Dunlea, D. Salomone,
M. Walley, T. Vonu, S. Durina, B. Hodge, W. Stallworth, C. Richardson, B. Peterson. ROW 3: M. Brahney, F. Pagnatta, T.
Matune, J. Poole, B. Halfhill, M. Daprile, P. Morrison, C. Lamancusa, T. Saloom, J. Sferra, T. Vinopal, M. Bechara, M.
Sabol, D. Domanich, C. Bechara, A. Mohammed. ROW 4: A. Pagnatta, N. Jannone, B. Hull, J. Vutuc, T. Kolat, B. Wha-
len, T. Viglio, J. Kernan, D. Komara, S. Sotlar, R. DeCapua, C. Moore, E. Merrill, D. Ott. ROW 5: S. Miles, P. Sallustio,
V. Mack, M. Davanzo, P. Rella, J. Miller, K. Gold, C. Minear, J. Beil, L. Berroteran, J. Millich, T. Gerchak, G. Mc-
Gough, T. Grahovsky, R. Galvin.
WE GCT SPIRIT
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS R. Dota, D. Valley, C. Stille, A. Bryarly, D. Chiz
mar, P. Bode, D. DiLallo.
A new sound which echoed UHS
spirit was a cheer created by
the band this year. As the band
played a series of notes, the
student body's enthusiastic
shout of "We Got Spirit" re-
sounded throughout the gym .
lrish spirit kept on "a-rollin"'
as the cheerleaders led the stu-
dent body with many newly ar-
ranged cheers. One which had
the most appeal was the famous
"Ooh ain't that funky now!"
And, for our viewing pleasure,
the danceline combined its tal-
ent and poise with the rhythm
of the band to make our rallies
and half-time shows a swing-
, . . ,, DANCELINE Nl. Clemens, F. Nlonaco, D. D'Sidocky, K. Yohman, C. Ring, S. Wil-
'Irish Power! lush Power! liams, R. Lucio, C. Zynski, T. Ronci, L. Lawmen, E. Weaver, C. Bodnar.
, i its bobb A.
1976-1977 UHS Nlarching Band.
TENNIS AND CROSS COUNTRY AT UHS
Tennis is one of the fastest
growing sports in the country
and its popularity has also
found its way to Ursuline.
First year coach, Mr. Lou
Lowery, did anexcellent job
of directing the team to a suc-
cessful season. Special honors
this year went to seniors, Jeff
Canada and Scott lVliller, who
were top seated in AAA
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Scott Nliller added to the success of the
Cross Country has been one
sport at Ursuline that became
more popular this year. lVIr.
Bob Jenkins and his team com-
peted in Steel Valley competi-
tion in both dual and triangular
meets. The cross country
courses were laid out in various
parks throughout the area. The
course was two miles long and
tested the athletes' stamina
C ... tr
TENNIS TEAM ROW 1: R. Redlich, D. Arneman, D. Foley, C. Cannell, M.
Arneman. ROW 2: IVI. Teutsch, R. Redlich, S. Miller, T. Curran, J. Canada,
Coach, Nlr. Lou Lowery.
Hard work laid the foundation for this "Add in!"
year's cross country team.
CROSS COUNTRY ROW 1: K. Beck, C. Fleming, E. Salata, J. Miller. ROW 2
D. Synchak, E. Del Colle, A. Hulme, S. Copich, J. Bleecher.
IN ACTION WITH
THE FIGHTING IRISH
John shoots from the outside
in 1.5! .Ji-
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I I .
may A I. H
Q' S 'V
VARSITY ROW 1: R. Pastor, J. Pelusi, J. Barrett, T. Curran, G. Pahanish. ROW 2: B. Feur,
J. Yavorcik, H. Luckey, IVI. Walsh, B. Houlihan, J. Jurcison, W. Angelo.
5 , Qt 1 . '
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Nlr. F. Beck Nlr. R. Sobotka IVlr. R. Beck Nlr. C. Vinopal
rr iv sm mm
s 71 ., h , -
IM - -I' Li'l"'f9lS runners
Sig! Lt' 1'
STATISTICIANS J. Beck, IVI. Manley, T. Ostrowski Setting
Wt QUSH 5 7
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fx XRISH xRiS,9 QXRIS1., my XRXSHX
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U JUNIOR VARSITY ROW 1 L Berroteran C Slifka, T. Havis, J. Berardinelli,
J Padach ROW2 M Brahney J Coughlm T. Dunlea, J. Driscoll, D. Komaro.
IVIANAGERSG Pedaline R Galvin, B. Lovell
Herb controls the ball again.
The 1976-77 basketball squad
was formed on the dual base of
aggressiveness and competition.
Under the direction of lVIr. Frank
Beck, the lrish Cagers entered
the season as defending Steel
Valley Conference Champions.
This year's Steel Valley sched-
ule vvas filled with upsets and
many hard played games which
brought surprises to many fans.
The Irish kept the winning tra-
dition alive by finishing the
season with a 10-8 record.
The Irish also placed junior
Herb Luckey and senior Jerry
Yavorcik on the Vindicator All
Steel Valley team.
W-e.-e..f..e7 ,fee News-.-...-2 Y-z. we , -,fe
, K7 , J
Walsh controls the tip.
LINSKMEN CAPTURE SECOND
STATE AAA TITLE
The Irish golf team swung its
way to a second consecutive
AAA state golf title this year,
achieving an honor accomplish-
ed by few schools. Under the
supervision of Coach Anthony
Orlando, the team finished its
regular season schedule with
a 13-1 record, losing only to
Boardman. After sweeping the
districts the players met stiff
competition in the state tourna-
ment at Columbus. Hovvever, as
they became familiar with the
Scarlet and Grey Golf Course
the Irish went on to vvin the
first place trophy. To conclude
the year, Julian Taylor, Pete
Prokop and Joe Santagata were
named to the Steel Valley All
Star Team and the Junior Varsi-
ty team under the direction of
Russ Nalepa, finished with a
.. - f ,wif-"5-'ff-5
VARSITY MEMBERS V. Santangelo,
Sr. Bill Fuerstein .
Jr. Pete Prokop . .
Jr. Joe Santagata .
Jr. Mark Raiger . .
Soph. Julian Taylor ....
. . . . 40
,ci , K f
M. Raiger, J. Santagata, J. Taylor P
COACHES Mr. Russ Nalepa Mr An
JUNIOR VARSITY MEMBERS J. Boris, W. Angelo, E. Hamrock, J. Kweder D
IRISH RUNNERS MAKE THE M RK
ROW 1: K. Beck, C. Fleming,
R. Peterson, R. Hodge.
.1 .I f A .Y
E. Salata, D. Ott. ROW 2: W. Stallworth, J. Rossi,
, navy -M
The Irish track season began
long before Spring when the
participants engaged in stren-
uous practices to build their
stamina. The coaches worked
with the team in anticipation of
the grueling meets which were
to follow. The team's prepara-
tion paid off as the Irish began
their winning season by emerg-
ing victorious in the first sever
al meets. An excellent season
was ended with the sectional
meet in lVlay which was held at
And they.'re off and running! COACHES Mr. George Stroia, Mr. Bob Jenkins, Father J.
I -1'-5... I fx A , -I
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' Tom David becomes a blur as he attempts
the long jump.
With an optimistic outlook to-
wards the 1977 season the
Ursuline baseball team began
its schedule with high hopes of
capturing the Steel Valley
Crown. Under the coaching of
lVlr. lVlatt Giambattista the team
possessed the potential and de-
sire to become the number one
team in Steel Valley competi-
tion. As the season progressed
theteam faced many discouraging
defeats, finishing with a 13-
11-1 record. At the sectionals
the lrish defeated lVlarlington
but in turn were handed a de-
TAKE ME 0 T
X 1' f? ,Q
feat by Fitch. However, in spite .i Anya
of the bad Weather, delayed VARSITY PLAYERS Row 1: D. watson, D. Leone, R. Ruchtie, wi. Catheline,
games and many IOSSQS the P. Montana. ROW 2: P. Luchanslcy, P. Olbrych, B. Halfhill, D. Guerrieri, F.
- - Downey T. Guerrieri. ROW 3: B. Moliterno J. Kernan B. Jakubek D. Mancini
team Cllsplayed good Sports J. Byrdy, M. Flora, T. Vinopal. I I I I
manship in the traditional Irish
Jerry winds up for a fast ball.
- 'z-ss--as... , 2 ' ff ' " - '
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f.,.. , . . X.. 1
Kernan eyes the ball and steps up
for the catch.
Coach Giambattista has a sour
expression as the game becomes
COACHES ROW 1: Mr. Matt Giambattista,
Mr. Terry Murphy. ROW 2: Mr. Lou Zitello,
Fr. Terry Hazel, Mr. Bill Senyak.
.so r into
TO THE B LL GAME
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. JUNIOR VARSITY PLAYERS ROW 1: T. Joyce F. LaRubbio C. Slifka
e encouragement to his fellow K. Krainock, J. Klempay, ROW 2: Nl. Testa, Lf Kosar, D. Willliams, J.,
Stevens, G. Fagert, IVI. Yohman, E. Lowry. ROW 3: T. Rothbauer, IVI.
Brahney, B. Brennan, J. Leonard, D. Pizzulo, B. Nliller.
Paul gives som
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Jim attempts to throw a curve over Bob hits a grounder to first base.
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Frank is ready for action on the field. AV' OPPOHQM SWin9S and Strikes Out.
UHS GIRLS KEEP THE W NNIN
TR DITIGN ALIVE
1 . ,f
GIRLS GOLF TEAM KNEELING: c. Creighton, J. Perry, G. Palombaro. GIRLS TENNIS TEAM KNEELINGI K- Jones.
STANDING: IVI. Carney, L. Thomas, J. Thomas, L. D'Angelo. C- Poole, J- Panl3l0fll- STANDING! C03Cl'1
Through the combined efforts of
the Health and Physical Educa-
tion Department and the various
coaches at UHS, a fine and
outstanding girls athletic pro-
gram vvas developed. Still in
its formative years, the girls'
program has gained the support
of many fans as well as finan-
cial support from organizations
such as our Booster Club.
State tournaments for the various
sports were organized in much
the same manner as for boys'
sports. Because of the pro-
gram's success, the girls had
the opportunity to participate
in golf, tennis, basketball,
and track on the varsity level
and in the Steel Valley Conference .
Due to stiff competition which
the girls encountered, they
acquired the qualities of leader-
ship, dedication , character and
of any good sports program.
IVIrs. IVl. Pyne, D. Bruchs, D. Cratsley, L
GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM P. Lowry, NI. Wittenauer, D. Valley, D. Craig B
Nick, Y. McLaughlin, L. D'Angelo, C. Prusak, L. Carnevale, J. Donchess, A
Lindsay, A. Bryarly.
GIRLS TRACK TEAIVI ROW 1: L. D'Angelo, IVI. Wittenauer, Nl. Nlatasy, D.
Valley, D. Craig. ROW 2: P. Blumetti, C. Nlaga, C. Franken, A. Torok, D. De
vore, C. Traynor, K. DiIullo, P. Daff, R. Curtis, C. Lentine. ROW 3: J. Ven
oroso, D. Bruchs, N. NlcKeovvn, N. Riley, K. IVlc Laughlin, B. Nick, C. Ellis T
Lalvlarco, L. Thomas, C. Cannattip Coach, IVir. J. Boyle.
GIRLS IN ACTIO
. ,Q X
Ox! I ,x ,K
nl ' 'w .Q I if f 1
A tense moment is reflected on the faces of lVIr. Ceremuga and Miss Rossi. The Irish are off to a good start
Noreen tries to catch up with her teammates
Dot controls the ball and makes a fast break. ' 3,
Barb dribbles down court for 2 points. The seriousness of this track meet can be seen
in IVIaryIou's expression.
IRISH WRESTLERS VIE FUR PIN
I 2 ll tl I Sell
I 41 " ding ' 19' "
-UH 18 Salem
1 ,,.f11 Hubbard 50 W
H 15 BrookfieId..,..g,,5,1
gas 17 Liberty 45 I
ROW 1: B. Horkey, Nl. Carson, IVI. Dubos, B. Turek. ROW 2: C. Haggerty, J
Simon, K. Johnson, IVI. Silvers.
Irish wrestler assumes an offense position.
Expert coaching and team dedica-
tion helped make the 1977 Irish
wrestling season a success. Prac-
tices involved stamina-building
drills to increase the team's en-
durance for one of the most pun-
ishing yet rewarding contactsports. ,
lVluch time was spent practicing
tactics and slcills as well as
building strength and raising the
body's level of tolerance. The
wrestlers displayed ascetic dis-
cipline in maintainingtheir weights
required to wrestle in their par-
The squad practices tactics before an lm-
Mark contends for points Father Garvey concentrates
on an important match.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS T. Hulme, President: IVI. Kun, Vice-President
C. LaGuardia, Treasurer: R. Dota, Secretary.
The Student Council represented
the entire student body. Qualified
students were elected to insure crit-
ical thinking and creative problem
solving. This organization provided
an opportunity for the students to
express their opinions, assist in the
administration of the school and par-
ticipate inthe management of school
enterprises . It promoted leadership,
initiative and self-control in the stu-
Senior class officers were also mem-
bers of Student Council and worked
closely with the Student Council of-
ficers. Duties of these officers were
to organize meetings and collect
m0neV at the dances - Thev proved STUDENT couivcri. oFF1cERs s. ciarke, Secretaryj L. Flask, President
to be COl'l'IDetSI'It l'GDl'ESSI'lll3tlVES of D. Chizmar, Vice-Presidentp E. Salata, Treasurer.
the senior class and the entire school .
STUDENT COUNCIL ROW 1: C. Cannell, D. DeNIarinis, Nl. Rousher, L. Flask, L. Brennan, A. Davidson,
N. Hudalc, C. LaGuardia. ROW 2: D. Chizmar, lVl. Kun, E. Salata, G. Beelen, G. Bandy, A. Amendolara, lVl.
68 Nlerva, A, Hulme. ROW 3: T. Wainio, S. Clarke, R. Dota, L. Nlachuga, T. Kinnick, R. Galvin, IVI. Takacs,
IVI. Pecchia. ROW 4: T. Donofrio, T. Hulme, K. Noble, H. Luckey, lVl. Sabol, T. Dunlea.
PHILOSOPHY CLUB ROW 1: D. Chizmar, P. Bode, K. Carolyne, A. Rug-
giero, T. Santon, lVl. Herschel, D. D'Sidocky, C. Cannell. ROW 2: S. Cap-
pelli, D. Brahney, D. Craig, H. Copich, L. Flask, NI. Armstrong, A. Sandy,
P, Reichert. ROW 3: lVl. lVliller, L. Nlachuga, K. Rainier, D. Petrony, S.
Clarke, D. Nledina, P. Klempay. ROW 4: J, Sproviero, Nl. Silvers, E. lVlun-
shower, P. Williott, C. Rotar, B. Wallenhorst. ROW 5: T. Holcomb, E. Sal-
ata, L. Scanlon, IVI. Sabol, T. Hulme.
GOOD NEWS HELPERS
ROW lr D. lVledina, R. Reichert. ROW 2: V. King, D. Craig, IVI. Terlecky,
A, Ruggiero, T. Santon. ROW 3: G. Casey, L. Carnevale, R. Borak, S.
Cappelli, C. Rotar, E. lVlunshower, lVl. Armstrong, Nl.Herschel, D. D'Sidocky.
ROW 4: J. Berroteran, B. Nlillich, lVl. Sferra, P. Klempay.
The Philosophy Club was unique in
that it was created by students for
students. A group of interested Sen-
iors expressed a sincere desire to
explore some of the more interest-
ing and probing questions about
things around them.
Recognizing that the quality of the
question is sometimes more impor-
tant or at least more interesting than
the answer, prompted some very in-
teresting "share sessions".
Every Thursday morning, members
met in the chapel for lVlass and a
brief breakfast with fellowship af-
terwards. Itwas the perfect outlet
for the Senior who wanted to know
about things around him that go un-
noticed by others.
The primary goal of the Good News
Program, which is directed by Fa-
ther Terry Hazel and Sister Janet
Craven, was to religiously educate
the handicapped. lt also helped the
UHS students to become more com-
fortable around special children .
The program consisted of a class
which met twice a week plus a Sat-
urday experience. The class met to
plan a lesson for the upcoming Sat-
urday. On Saturdays the UHS stu-
dents and the volunteers met with
the children for an hour and a half,
dividing themselves into three groups
art, music, and activity.
The students and directors gave
much time and effort to plan masses
and parties in which the children
came together and shared their com-
mon interests .
Scholarship . . . Leadership . . .
Character . . . Service . . . Each
of these vvords stands alone to repre-
sent a goal of excellence which a
person may spend his entire life
struggling to achieve. Together,
they represent the essence of the
National Honor Society. Nineteen
Seventy-seven marked the 40th
year that the UHS chapter of NHS
elected members into its exclusive
honorary organization. New mem-
bers vvere installed on lVlarch 26 at
a traditional mass and induction
ceremony which this year had as its
theme "Lead us on." Emphasis was
placed on the idea thatvve all pos-
sess the potential for greatness, but
are vulnerable in that vve must real-
ize that we can only soar to new
plateaus with the help of a special
kind of guidance. Lead us on . . .
into tomorrovvs, a dream of great-
ness, to strive to give.
Lisa Flask gave an informative - d I
s eech on leadershi a ualit of Jm? BW y Spo ie on Character' anoth
P P Q Y
the members of NHSC er lm portant aspect of NHS members
ROW 1: M. Terlecky, W. Turner, C. Rotar, J. Sproviero, G. Vogrin, G. Casey, V.
DeMichaeI, M. Matasy. ROW 2: B. Komara, M. Wittenauer, N. Filaccio, B. Ruzak,
C. LaGuardia, M. Habuda, P. Casey, L. Flask, B. Scharrer. ROW 3: T. Serenko, B.
Wallenhorst, J. Byrdy, L. Csernik, E. Godward, K. Noble, E. Munshower. ROW 4: D.
Ott, S. Williams, P. Berchik, C. Hudak, P. Williott, T. Kennedy, P. Reichert, R.
X ix i 2 5.
Flight N H, 4 Y E 4 we
J , V K
l l K, i Y .
ROW 1: J. Shurell, E. Goist, E. Hamrock, L. D'Angelo, J. Churilla, S. Cappelli, P.
Pomponio, W. Feuerstein ROW 2: T. Holcomb, C. Hornak, L. Machuga, R. Dota, S.
Clarke, V. Joseph, T. Matune, L. Beck.
1 1' 5 1977
' A -,. .LA
so Q. 1UNloR
., if MEMBERS
E has wel.. A
iii 1 x F. no
ROW 1: M. Metzinger, J. Byers, P. Blumetti, B. Brett, M. Bota, S. Salopek, C. Ter-
pak, A. Hulme. ROW 2: D. DiLallo, E. Leone, P. Orton, T. Prater, D. Demidovich,
M. Rousher, B. Secich, R. Smith, M. Choppa, A. Serenko. ROW 3: J. Pomponio, R.
Humphries, M. Teutsch, R. Jakubek, H. Luckey, F. Downey, J. Sferra, R. O'Hara.
ROW 4: D. Bruchs, J. Gardner, A. Cosentino, D. Pirko, A. Torok, M. Clemens, B. 71
Wirtz, A. Worrellia, M. Cantini, J. Leeba, R. Pastor.
lVlembers of the Spanish Club were
very involved with the many activi-
ties planned throughout the year.
At the October Taco party, students
were as delighted in making their
ovvn tacos as they were in eating
them. Also, for many, the sampling
of Spanish paella was a first. The
thrill of breaking a pinata and sing-
ing carols in Spanish was experi-
enced at the Christmas party. The
field trip to John Carroll University
was of great benefit to many stu-
dents. They gained much knowledge
of Spanish drama through the excel-
lent performances of the Boston Fla-
menco Ballet and La Tuna. Stu-
dents also participated in various
contests sponsored by area colleges
and were judged on pronunciation
and oral interpretation.
SPANISH CLUB ROW 1: S. Williams, A. Sandy, D. Nledina. ROW 2: D.
Shorokey, IVI. Nlatasy, E. Salata, E. Hamrock. ROW 3: P. Plink, D. D'Ama-
to, B. lVliIIich, T. Holcomb, D. Nlaiorana, N. Filaccio, K. Davis, G. Harge.
LANGUAGE GLU BS PROVIDE
The highlight of the year for the
French Club was the April trip to
llflontreal. While in llllontreal, the
students saw the sights and enjoyed
the beautiful scenery. lVlembers also
had the opportunity to use the lan-
guage and sample French cuisine.
lVlost of the club's activities for the
year were directed tovvard the trip.
Various fund raisers were held, such
as bake sales and a spaghetti din-
ner at Lamancusa Hall. A Christ-
mas Party full of glitter and good
tiding was also held during the hol-
iday season. Everyone caroled and
enjoyed the good tidings of the
FRENCH CLUB ROW 1: lVl. IVliller, J. O'Hara, K. Shea, C. Cannell. ROW
2: D. Foley, T. Kennedy. ROW 32 B. Komara, K. O'Connor, J. Nluldoon,
D. Joseph, B. Calder, C. Hudak, C. Hornak, E. Nlunshower, L. Carney, E.
GERMAN CLUB ROW 1: V. King, B. Ruzak, C. LaGuardia. ROW 2: G.
Sanders, Nl. Kraynak, P. Daff, F. Downey, P. Reichert, R. Nloliterno, W.
Price. ROW 3: G. Bandy, R. Patrick, S. Salopek, K. Paul, D. Demidovich,
CULTURE AND CUSTGMS
LATIN CLUB ROW 11 J. Berroteran, N. NlcGlothen, lVl. Sferra. ROW 22
L. Sullivan, L. Brennan, D. Nloses.
lVlany activities were on the agenda
for this year's German Club, ena-
bling its members to participate more
actively than in previous years.
Fund raisers, a necessary source of
income, included a car vvash, bake
sale, and candy bar sales. The lat-
ter proved to be very appetizing to
both buyer and seller.
Christmas was the busiest time for
the German Club, as members cele-
brated by caroling at the Windsor
Nursing Home nearby. Afterwards,
a party was held at the school, the
supply of food and homemade enter-
tainment seemingly endless.
The beginning of Spring was marked
by both the club's ovvn lVIass, of-
fered entirely in German and by the
skit and declamation contests at
YSU and Westminster College.
Because of the relatively small mem-
bership ofthe Latin Club, many of
its activities were combined efforts
with the German and Italian Clubs.
The first major event was a com-
bined club Christmas Party, pre-
ceded by caroling in Latin at the
Windsor Nursing Home. With Easter
almost upon us, Father Gubser
agreed to offer a special mass in
Latin. lt was a rare treat to partici-
pate in what was once a common oc-
currence. The year came to a climax
when Latin students participated in
the Westminster College skit con-
test. Their skit offered a tour of
various legendary figures in the
DEBATE B. Price, R. Patrick, G. Bandy.
The goal of the 1976-1977 speech
team was to teach Students to think,
research and analyze as well as
write and speak in a better manner.
During various local speech tourna-
ments the students were able to de-
velop and expand their expertise in
these areas. The speech season be-
gan in November and extended through
lVlarch with tvvo students qualifying
for the state tournament, Verna King
placed fifth with Terri Ronci earn-
ing sixth place.
Roger Patrick and Bill Price led the
debate team to many honors in tour-
naments throughout the area. An im-
pressive fourth place was captured
by the debate team in the Copely SPEECH Row 1: v. king, L. mmm, lvl. Hoeferlin, T. Ronci. Row 2: G
Tournament, The team then traveled Sanders, C. Coughlin, E. Fromm, S. Malkin, J. McDermott, F. Downey.
to the Beachwood, Girard and the Gir-
ard Sweepstakes receiving second
placings in all three tournaments. Se
The team's biggest win was a clinch
of the second place spot in the great- ,yg y
er Youngstown Area Districts which
gained them the right to travel and 5
compete in the Ohio State Debate
Tournament held in Athens, Ohio.
NEWSPAPER STAFF ROW 1: IVI. Nieport, T. Ronci, D. Nlaiorana, V.
King, A. Sandy, G. Casey, T. Smith. ROW 2: G. Vogrin, G. Bandy,
B. Price, R. Patrick, D. D'Amato, W. lVlcQuade. ROW 3: P. Luch-
ansky, L. Nlachuga, P. Kane, J. Storey, R. Humphries. ROW 4: R.
Skinner, D. Foley, E. Nlunshower, E. Hamrock T. George, B. Naples.
YEARBOOK STAFF ROW 1: K. Noble, L. Scanlon, L. Nlachuga, B. Ruzak,
IVI. Pecchia. ROW 2: D. Shorolcey, N. Filaccio, R. Galvin, K. Capone.
A DYE RBGOK
sion of underclassmen activities .
Patron listings were also sold for
the first time this year.
special supplemental issues were
tive issue about Seniors .
the Journalism club attempted to
zine was titled, highlighted prose
ROW 3: R. Humphries, C. LaGuardia, T. Eich, A. Sandy, L. Flask, P. Or-
ton, P. Williott.
Improvement and a better overall book
were the two key points stressed in
the new Yearbook Journalism class
this year. A better quality book was
offered through the addition of color
more pages and copy and the inclu
The UHS Newspaper staff made this
year a successful one for newspaper
publishing by changing the format of
"The Irish Times", which included
a new look and style. In addition to
the regular issues of the "Times",
published, including a commemora
This year also marked the first year
recognize the literary talents of UHS
students in a separate Literary IVlag
azine. "lnnervisions", as the maga
and poetry written by Ursuline's as
ART CLUB DISPLAYS STUDENT TALENT
Artistic abilities and a creative
imagination took form to produce
many spectacular works of art in
Sister Alice IVlarie lVlorely's Art
classes. Study of cave paintings,
Greek architecture and works by
Pablo Picasso were used to develop
cultural aspects of art appreciation.
The highlight of the year was the
annual UHS art show held in April.
Winners were chosen on the basis
of originality, creativity and imag-
ination by the judges, lVlr. Albert
Bright and lVlrs. lVlary K. D'lsa. The
Art Club was also busy with other
activities, such as the "Hire the
Handicapped" and "Keep Christ in l
Christmas" poster contests. Com-
petition such as this was welcomed
ROW 1: H. Copich L. Carolyne. ROW 2: P. Bode S. Williams, D. Her-
bv all Sflldems and Offelfed them Fm chick, A. Bryarly,lR. lvlalys, Row 3: R. lcnuff, Nlf cunts, B. lvlcouade,
opportunity to share their worlc wlth T. Eich, lvl. Bozlck, lvl. Paskey.
others interested in the world of art.
MASS SERVERS ASSIST PRIESTS AT MASS
ROW 1: T. Sproviero, lVl. Sabol, L. Scanlon, E. Salata. ROW 2: E. God
ward, R. Galvin, R. Tynal, T. Holcomb, Nl. Silvers, D. McGough.
Senior boys interested in being mass
servers and commentators had the
opportunity to do so this past year.
The purpose of this group was to set
an example for the acceptance of
responsibility and growth of good,
moral Christians. These boys car-
ried out their duties during daily
mass in the school chapel and at
other special masses held through-
out the year. lVlany of these young
men also helped serve funeral mass-
es and Sunday masses at the various
churches inthe area. By serving
mass, not only were these young
men providing a service for the con-
gregation, but also taking the op-
portunity to serve God.
PEP CLUB IS IRISH TRAIN OF SPIRIT
The traditional Irish pride and spir-
it was kept alive this year by the
Pep Club. The Pep Club undertook
such activities as making signs for
different athletic events and making
badges to support the mighty Irish
in all sports. They also decorated
the players' lockers and houses to
help them get "psyched" for the
games. lVloney earned through bake
sales and donations was used to
purchase helium balloons and dif-
ferent treats for the athletes. Thanks
to the efforts of the Pep Club, Ur-
suline spirit kept on "rollin' ."
ROW 1: R. Dota, L. Nlachuga. ROW 2: F. Czegledy, D. Craig, J. Di-
Tullio, S. Cappelli. ROW 3: P. Williot, C. Rotar, C. Stille, K. Rainer,
D. Petrony, L. Flask, IVI. Armstrong, S. Williams. ROW 4: D. Brahney,
D. D'Sidocky, S. Clarke.
FOLK GROUP EXPRESSES SPIRIT IN SONG
ROW 1: P. Nlodak, B. Wallenhorst, C. Rotar, D. Nledina. ROW 2: C.
Homak, T.Kennedy, L. Nlachuga, E. Nlunshower, S. Cappelli. ROW 3:
D. D'Sidocky, Nl. Armstrong, L. Carnevale, D. Brahney, P. Klempay,
An important part of every liturgical
function at Ursuline was that of the
folk group, which vvas under the di-
rection of lVliss Carol Rossi. This
group brought into sight the need for
student participation in the Euchar-
ist. The students displayed their
musical as well as vocal talent for
the listening pleasure of the congre-
gation and also encouraged student
participation. Practices were held
prior to the celebration of each event
in order to learn new songs and cre-
ate a variety of musical arrange-
ments. The folk group was just an-
other example of the values of a
Christian education in action.
Adopting the Key Club international
theme "Challenge Indifference", the
Key and K Clubs aimed to abolish
the "I don't care" attitude at school,
at home and throughout the commu-
nity. The two clubs, supported by
the Youngstown Kiwanis, worked as
a unit, taking affirmative action in
Each service organization donated
time, talent and money to UHS and
also to various charitable organiza-
tions. Some of their projects in-
cluded the Crop Walk, working with
patients at Park Vista Presbyterian
Home, the Catholic Exponent Drive,
selling giant coloring books and col-
lecting for the Heart and Cancer
The main goal of the Key and K Clubs
however, was to work with other
schools to develop a more sound
interclub relationship. This was
achieved at the annual 21st Divi-
sion Basketball Tournament. The
MOTTO GF KEY
AND K CLUBS
year came to an end in April with
- - - - - KEY CLUB ROW lr E. Salata. ROW 2: K. Noble IVI Korchnak P Luchan
fllfe members attendlng the Olfllo Dls sky, K. IVlalatok, G. Kalaman, E.Hamrock.
trict 19 77 Key Club convention at
the State Capitol.
K CLUB ROW 1: NI. Sferra, V. King, B. Ruzak. ROW 2: J. Berroteran, J. Perry, N. Filaccio, B
Nlillich, IVI. Chopp, K. Hanisko, F. Czegledy, D. DeConcilius.
ROW 1: G. Sedita, A. Roberts, C. Svetlak, D. Casey, N. Van Wyke, D. Tur-
ek, C. Ring. ROW 2: K. Deckant, C. Compton, J. Nliller, J. Pennington, C.
Ring, S. Sadosky. ROW 3: K. lVIinear, S. Jenash, V. Darby, C. Brown, Nl.
Partika, IVI. Pecchia.
ROW 1: R. Patrick, D. Nloses. ROW 2: V. Nlack, J. Nlatvey, R. Rastuccio,
E. Hamrock, W. Price.
An alternative to traditional educa-
tion was the Choffin Career Center.
Ursuline students attended Choffin
to develop the technical, social,
economic and manipulative skills
necessary for employment.
Students spent half a day at UHS
and the remainder at Choffin. The
Choffin half-day was further divided
into one and a half hours of theory
in the students' selected vocations
and three hours of laboratory or shop
work. When a student completed
hisfher program, every effort was
made to aid the student in job place-
ment or training.
Choffin offered 36 interesting and
varied programs from which students
could choose. They covered such
areas as Agriculture, Business-Of-
fice Education and Trades and ln-
dustrial Education. lVlany Choffin
students found their environment
there a vvelcome change from the
usual desk-book-classroom type
education. The experience they
gained at Choffin gave them a valu-
able beginning on their future careers
The 1976-1977 chess team, led
by senior captain Bill Price and
seniors Roger Patrick, Ec Hamrock
and Daryl IVloses, scored
est vvin-loss record of seven wins
and three losses in over three years.
The chess team, who's acviser was
lVlr. Terrance lVlurphy, competed in
the Steel Valley Crown Chess Tour-
m failed to
nament. Although the tea
capture the top position in
ference, they gained invaluable
thinking strategy due to the long
hours of practice. The team met
every week with chess match chal-
lenges being played to see who won
a position on the ten board team to
match their chess wits with other
FNA AND FTA
lVlembers of FTA were kept busy
with the many services they per-
formed and activities they were in-
volved in throughout the year. Their
main source of income came from
bake sales and the Raggedy Ann
raffle. Some of their activities in-
cluded acting as guides during con-
ferences and purchasing floral ar-
rangements to honor the nuns on the
Feast of St. Ursula. With the com-
ing of the holiday season came the
annual Christmas party in which FTA
brought refreshments, gifts and San-
ta Claus to youngsters at lVladison
School. And, FTA showed the teach-
ers the meaning of appreciation by
presenting them with flowers and a
huge cake on "Teacher Appreciation
Future Nurses provided its members
with the opportunity to discover and
explore a future career in nursing.
At monthly meetings guest speakers
talked about the various diseases
which afflict humans today. lVlem-
bers were also taken on a tour of the
new St. Elizabeth IVledical Center
where they were able to view an ac-
tual medical staff in action. As a
service project, FNA members made
and delivered baskets during the
holidays to sick children in the
FNA D. DeConcilus, K. Rainer, D. Petrony, L. Flask, J. Berroteran.
FTA ROW 1: B. Summers, R. Dota, J. Nlislay, R. Nlalys, J. Berroteran, lVl.
Sferra, J. Parry. ROW 2: D. Turek, C. Stille, D. Takas, P. Nlodak, lVl. Garea
D. Herchik, S. Kostik. ROW 32 L. Nlachuga, S. Sadosky, L. Csernik, B. Ru-
zak, N. Filaccio, B. Boralc, N. Sayas.
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Tradition and activity were tvvo key
vvords forthe Junior class. Not only
were members kept busy with various
social events, but traditional acti-
vities were also carried out.
For the final time , juniors experi-
enced the agony of Dayton Testing
and the confusion of registration.
Tradition was also broken this year
with the absence of Junior Ring
Along with traditional activities,
their social calendar was always
filled, from Varsity and Junior
Square Dance to the long-avvaited
Prom. The next big step forJuniors
was the arrival of Senior year.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS G. Bandy, Presidentp A.
Hulme, Treasurer, D. Delvlarinis, Secretary, T. Dunlea,
Nl L Arnem an
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It's time to take a break and watch others decorate instead. These girls found out that decorating can be Just as fun
as the Square Dance itself.
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lUNlOR'S NOT PICTURED
IVI. Barcey T. Demechko J. Fabek
S. Brown T. Demetruk G. Gorski
R. Costa D. Demidovich A. Hulme
J. Cregan D. Demidovich K, Jones
A. Cumming E. Devine lVl. Knapick
lVl.L. Daprile J. Devine G, Lawman
F. Dascenzo D. DeVore K, Lopresta
T. David K. Diamond lVl,B, lvlacali
A. Davidson K. Dilullo A. Mestichelli
lVl. DeAngeIo D. DiLaIIo E, Minotti
G. DeCapua F. Downey R. Prooick
R. DeCapua' D. Dragovich N, Sayag
D. De-Chicco J. Driscoll J, Slattery
M. Deeter T. Dunlea L. Speziale
N. DelliQuadri S. Durina A, Stafford
A. DeLuco S. Eichenberger H, Tanaka
T. DelVlain E. Esparra S, Yanek
D. DeIVlarinis J. Evans
Diane, putting finishing touches on
her masterpiece--a Square.
No longer newcomers at Ursuline,
the Sophomore class represented
a united body. Having a year's
experience behind them, they
were ready to embark on the
traditional Sophomore activities.
Although fund-raisers, such as
se I ling stationery and bake sa les ,
were important projects,
Sophomore Week was the long
awaited event. This week,
interspersed with assemblies
and climaxed by the class' own
dance, was a time to nurture
bonds between class members
and build lasting friendships.
ORES SPEAK CUT .
SOPHOIVIORE CLASS OFFICERS Seated:
A. Amendolara, President. Standing: N.
Hudak, Secretary, NI. Takacs, Vice-
President, Nl. lVIerva, Treasurer.
Barb Nick, deep in thought.
Seth takes time out for braces trouble. Carmen Leone hastily completes an unfinished homework assignment during
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Sophomores experience the excitement of Prom ahead of time
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FRESHMEN FIND CUT .
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Nlr. Lowery giving a few pointers to a gym class.
Freshman girls got a little extra help from an upperclassman.
Kelly gets ready for a day at school. But, Kelly, where is your uniform?
Before entering Ursuline, Fresh-
man students picked up valuable
tips on teachers and courses,
not to mention fourth floor swim-
ming pools and elevator passes.
But it wasn't until that very first
day or so that the Freshmen
actually found out.
They found out what it was like
to get lost, unable to find their
lockers. lVlany were totally con-
fused by the word "Arts Build-
ing" on their schedules. Soon
enough, though, the Freshmen
were no longer newcomers, but
involved in everything Ursuline
had to offer.
The best of friends.
WE PUT IT ALL TOGETHER
EDITORS I f ii
ln Chief ........... Debbie Shorokey , xll' ff, '-E T751
CODY .... ..... A nirea Sandy llll l2ll,lxW'h,
ayout ....... S isa as
Z3 V5 Faculty ..... ...... L isa llllachuga
Sports ............ .Paulette Williot
0.19 H Underclassmen ....... Branka Ruzak
Q Art ..................... Tom Eich XSS fjllfg
yy Senior ............ Cathy LaGuardia NktE,',ff','
' STAEE MEMBERS
Nancianne Filaccio jf!!
Kevin No le
Brian e y S -E
lVlil4e Pecchia -
. 2 1
..--. .ww Student Photographer Bob Humphries '
01 I9 Cover Art ........... Patti gerchik
Caricatures ............. Tom Weigh gf ,
M Advisor ------ lVliSS Kathy lVluzevich aj
New pll0li0Q"3DlW9V ---- lVlr. Gene Opsitnik E
,- AYC Representative .lVlr, Ken Brayer '
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The Annual Awards Day assembly,
held in recognition of student ac-
ademic achievements took place on
lVIay 31, 1977. Members ofthe
student body were praised for their
scholastic and extra-curricular
accomplishments and received cer-
tificates of recognition in the various
subject areas of study. Outstanding
seniors were presented awards for
their academic achievements and
recipients of scholarships were an-
nounced. A new tradition for Awards
Day was established with the dedi-
cation ofthe yearbook to an out-
standing faculty member. This year's
recipient was Fr. William Petrunak.
The assembly concluded with the
Singing ofthe Alma Mater by the
A stunned Fr. Petrunak humbly receives the
dedication of the yearbook.
Seniors stand to sing their class song, "The Theme from lVIahogany".
- , ,IQ
Outstanding senior, Daryl lVloses, Vince DeIVlichael receives a
receives a Latin award. scholarship to Columbia University.
lVlr. Carey displays the plans of the new shrine, a gift from the Senior class.
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All listen attentively as Fr. Daprile delivers the homily.
Father James Daprile, an Ursuline
graduate, delivered the homily at
the Baccalaureate IVlass forthe 19 77
graduating class. The mass, held
in St. Columba Cathedral, was of-
fered by Fr. William Petrunak and
concelebrated by priest relatives of
-P graduating seniors and priests on the
Ursuline faculty. Members of the
Senior class participated in the
organization and readings of the
mass. The mass had both special
meaning and memories for the sen-
iors since it gave them the op-
portunity to participate in their
final mass as a student body. The
mass was followed by a senior
g party in the school cafeteria and
entertainment vvas provided by rec-
ords and student talent.
Both smiles and tears are always a part One of the readings is given by
of leaving. Patty Klempay-
Nlark receives communion from Fr. Petrunak.
The mass provided a peaceful moment to reflect on past,
present and future.
AND THE END
The graduation ceremony held at
Stambaugh Auditorium, June 5,
1977, signaled both the beginning
and the end for Ursuline' s graduates .
It was an end to all the homework,
after school meetings, dances and
sports events which had been the
mainstay of their lives. At the same
time, it was a beginning to the re-
sponsibilities and hard work which
will soon face these young adults.
Listening to the inspirational words
of the guest speaker, Dr. Dean lVlay-
ors, the graduates were able to re-
flect on the past and yet anticipate
the challenge of fulfillingtheirfuture
goals in the years ahead. Congrat-
u lations and best of luck tothe Class
The graduating class of 1977 listens attentively to the guest speaker.
The administration dons caps and gowns reflecting the seriousness of the
Sue Salopek leads the processional. The proud look of Tony Donofrio ex- The guest speaker, Dr. Dean
presses the joy of receiving a diploma. Nlayors, reflects on the respon-
94 sibilities facing young graduates
Belleria Pizzeria Logan
Rev. Thomas Bissler
Ken Brayer-AYC Representative
Brown's Drug Store
California Wine Shop
Mario Chianese's Sohio
Clarke's Silk Screen
Anthony Cocco Construction Co.
N.E. Colla and Sons
Consumer Companies of America
Cornersburg Pizza East
Cornersburg Pizza Liberty
Cosmo's Barber Shop
Dr. and Mrs. Fredric D'Amato M.D.
Demain Brothers Royal Oaks
DeMichael and Sons Auto Parts
Federal Iron Works Co.
Loretta I. Fitch, Florist
Fred Martin Ford lnc.
Dr. and Mrs. john F. Calida
Dr. Donald E. Hura
jewel Mart Distributors
Compliments of King Dry Cleaners
Rev. Ronald M. Klinger
George Lawrence Men's Wear
Bob Knuff Studio
Lee-Marie Restaurant Inc.
Leonard's Stereo Craft
Dr. Albert 1. Leone
Lisko's Auto Service and Body
Mahoning Wine Shop
Medina Home Furnishings Co.
Mieding Drug Store
ModareIli's Food Market
Murphy's Mart Austintown
Navins Belmont Flowers
Old German Restaurant
Parkview House, Canfield
Patient Care Center
Perkin's Pancake House
Stallworth Real Estate Agency
Sturgeon's United Market
Taylor Oldsmobile Inc.
Valley Foods Inc.
Ben Wilkoff jewelers
Mr. 84 Mrs. K.L. Bandy
Mr. 84 Mrs. Eugene Bayowski
Mr. Richard Beck
Dr. 81 Mrs. George Beelen
Mr. 84 Mrs.
Mr. 84 Mrs.
Mr. 84 Mrs. joseph j. LaGuardia
Mr. 84 Mrs. joseph R. LaGuardia
Mr. 84 Mrs. Edward Lesho 84 Mary
Rev. john Lester
Mr. 84 Mrs. Robert Macchione
Mr. 84 Mrs. F. Machuga
Mr. Thomas A. Machuga
Stephen A. Makosky
Mr. 84 Mrs. Arthur Marchiori
Mr. 84 Mrs. T.F. Carey
Mr. 84 Mrs. james Carnahan
Mr. 81 Mrs. Anthony Canterino 84
Mr. 84 Mrs. Lou Chiaro
Compliments of a Friend
Mr. 81 Mrs. joe Congemi
Mr. 84 Mrs. jack Dailey
Mr. 84 Mrs. john N. DeAngelo 84
Mr. 84 Mrs. Fred L. DeLuca
Mr. William Drahuschak
Mr. Thomas Eich 84 Family
Mrs. Francis j. Engel
Mr. joseph Filaccio 84 joanne
Mr. 84 Mrs. Louis j. Filaccio
Mr. 84 Mrs. George Flask
Mr. 8. Mrs. james j. Galvin
Rev. Mike Garvey
Mr. 81 Mrs. Peter Gergel
Mr. Matt Giambattista
The Gratz Family
Rev. john Gubser
Rev. Terry Hazel
Mr. 84 Mrs. David Helsel
Mr. 84 Mrs. Michael Holliday
Mr. 84 Mrs. Bill Huey 84 Family
Rev. Francis j. Hughes
Mr. 84 Mrs. john P. Hughes
Bishop William A. Hughes
Mr. 84 Mrs. Louis Isabella 81 Maria
Mr. 84 Mrs. Milen Kacar
Mr. 84 Mrs. Raymond Klein 84 Family
Mr. 84 Mrs
Mr. 84 Mrs
Mr. 84 Mrs.
Mr. 84 Mrs
Mr. 84 Mrs
Albert A. Miller
Edward j. Miller
Miss Kathy Muzevich
Mr. R. Terrence Murphy
Mr. 84 Mrs. john Myers 84 Michael
Mr. 84 Mrs. Steve Ondash
Mr. 84 Mrs. William Orton 84 Patti
Miss Geri Pastucci
Mr. 84 Mrs. Mario Pecchia
Rev. William Petrunak
Mr. 84 Mrs. Frank Peticezzi
Mr. 84 Mrs. Raymond Procick
Mr. 84 Mrs. Angelo Pignatelli
Mr. 84 Mrs. Donald Rotar
Mr. 84 Mrs. james Rousher
Deacon joseph Rudjak, jr.
Vincetta R. Russo
Mr. 84 Mrs. Michael Sabella
St. Columba's Bingo
Mr. 84 Mrs. Andrew Sandy
Mr. 84 Mrs. john Scanlon
joseph 84 Louise Schiavone
Mr. 84 Mrs. William Senyak
Mr. 84 Mrs. Edward Sferra
Sisters of Immaculate Conception
Mr. Richard Sabotka
Rev. john Summers
Rev. Martin S. Susko
Mrs. Anna Mae Tomillo
Mr. 8: Mrs. joseph Tucker
Mr. 84 Mrs. john Ulicney
Mr. 84 Mrs. Sam Venzeio
Rev. joseph W. Witmer
Mr. 84 Mrs. Louis Zeller
Mrs. Louis Zitello
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