Valley Stream North High School - Chariot Yearbook (Franklin Square, NY)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 250
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1972 volume:
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Vol. 15, Valley Stream North High School
Franklin Square, New York
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the empathetic vein of the anxious heart.
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the spirit of youth
and a new generation
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of idealism, sublime love,
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divided by many walls
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their fiery love
will build and rebuild
old dreams of
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in a desolate world
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ana' we rejoice in each others triumphs
absorb each others despairs . . .
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ONE HEART, CNE
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X-J John Alexander
Steve Abbond Ilene Ackerman Vif1Cf?l1f -A-d2mO
joseph Alvino .
Thar's no snake, chat's my wife,
Debbie Appel Richard Arleo Diane Arhanas
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Debra Baxter Arlene Bellamonio Cathy Bemid
Donna Benko Robin Berger Susan BC1'f1SfCiU
Failed my road test again?
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Maria Bravo Edward Brayman
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Stephanie Brennan Robert Briskin Daniel Brody Alexander Brown
One, kick, two, kick, three, rrrip!
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T is is NOT the answer!
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Who took the pea out of my whrstle?
Martin Colucci Peter
Cooper Nancy C
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The North High stranglcr scores a
Frank DeBcncdi:tis Scott Decker
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Nixon contemplates inflation.
Erhard Holly Erikson ig Mark ESlCCn2Zi
Kathy Farley 'W57 Douglas Ferguson Sonia FC2221
35983 5 Finocfhioli Gary Flamenbaum Joan Forman
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Clifford Gabay Richard Galbo Cafhefine Gallagh
Robin Garfinkel Marie Geneva Lori Gerber
Daniel Geskie Peter Gesswein Angelo Giardina Cary Glanrz
Samuel Goldfarb Linda Granito
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Linda Greenbaum Darrel Groce
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Robert Hahn Thomas Hayden Scott Healy
Michael Heuer Cathy Hoehl
1 m-WE Tenwo TO THINK oF
soqaerusuei -ro WRXTE. mn
NE u. GET 'ro :mas worm'
ONE OF THE-SE YEAtS. umm.
THEN GOOD Luge:
Thomas Hofsis C h I d K I b
This has gotta be thc weirdest wa: f k d k f
Slowcsr ketchup in the cast, west, North, and south.
Donna Izzo Arfn Jackson J2.CObi
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.Nobody told me there was no association.
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I beg your pardon!
if MQ, ,Martin Leinwand joel Levine Douglas Levy
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joseph Little William Little Elizabeth Lofmark Louis Loiodice
mille Lombari Peter LoPresto Scott Lowen
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jj V Concerning you d sui:
HABBAH Lcshe Meyer
Kathy Mingrino janet Miura Bernadette Monahan
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Thomas Morgan Angela Nettuno
Grace Neubauer Arthur Nixon
s uzannc Nixon zrrrigia o'Bfien
ay upcrman scarred our? fSm xg!
xchard O Ncx
Robert n o o X ,Joanne Esisarclla
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Carmme Plccom jane Plaugic I I Mnchael Porc1cl1o I-Orr21r1C PudCr
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jessica Repka Michael Rcpp Gary Rcss
Mark Richard Linda Richards Kathy Ricdl
Lynn Rosen Mindy Rosgn Wendy Rosenblum
Richard Ross Anita Rubin
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I wonder what ic's like our rhcrc.
Lawrence Ryan Paul Salcmg
Sghmbggnc -jeffrey Salviola
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Trudy Sauer Vincent Scala
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Andrew Scheer Barbara Schneider, ' Edmund Schoenau Sharon Schrcibman
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Annette Sorace Wllllam Splewak
Lois Spinngf Ronald Stack
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I ,.- Lcr me say this about that . . .
Quick, hndc nc. It s the fuzz.
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Scot: Tepper Peter Tirrler Gary Tosh 4465 ?,uj'i-If
Lorraine Trapp Richard Umbrino Norman Vigliotti
Th mas Vita jean Voskovitch Michael Wagner
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Susan Wagner Neil Wallach Thomas Walsh
Docs that mean wc'rc engaged?
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awrencc Wasserman Pamela Wasserman jean Wafgfs
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Oy, what 2 Sunday night!
Carol Weiner Hillary Weiner Mitchell Weinstein Bruce Weiss
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Yioume A V617 'Vice '
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Paul Wgiss Amy Weitzman Wendy White
Jacky Wiegler CindY Wiff
6 Gary Wohlbcrg Lester Youngrccn
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Wc'll settle this problem outside.
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I have this wonderful feeling all over my body
AX X i 4 4,1
Robert Briskin, Salutatorian Martin Leinwand, Valedictorian
PROM COMMITTEE: Hilary Weiner, Robin Berger, Neil Vfallach and Annette So-
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7th grade lheme Csung to the run
We've only just begun,
e of "We've Only just Begun 5
White socks and saddle shoes,
Referral for luck and we're on
We've only just begun.
Cafeteria food we taste
So much homework to do
We start out coming and lear
Weive only just begun.
8th grade theme fsung to the run
Those were the days, my frien
Paisley and polka-dots
I.D. bracelets, the Battle of th
Wink and Thumbs Up Partie
Home economic teas,
Those were the days, oh yes t
9th grade theme Csung to the run
n to cut
e of "Those were the days"j
hose were the days.
of "My Favorite Thingsnj
Chinese auction, Good Guy co
Girls in long pants and
Fulton's Folly, Pledging and
Dances at night now
Still couldn't go to Palisades
Went to China Town instead
These are a few of my favori
10th graek theme fsung to the tune of "It was a very Good Year 5
When I was a sophomore
It was a very good year.
It was a very good year,
for the Float parade
We won the tug-of-war,
We did the Mor1key's Paw
when I was a sophomore,
It was a very bad year,
It was a very bad year for
Reform came too late
I was a sophomore.
11th grade theme fsung to the tune of "Yesterday"j
Yesterday, all the regents seemed so far away
Now it looks like we've twelve today,
Oh, I believe in yesterday.
Suddenly, I'm not half the student I used to be
Therc's a failure hanging over me
Oh, yesterday came suddenly
Why six marking periods had to go, I don't know, they wouldn t say
We did something right, did
we fight for forum day.
Yesterday, computerized report cards we threw away,
College meetings never made
Oh, I believe in yesterday.
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Why don't you comc up and see me sometime?
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Innocence and youth You must be kidding mc!
I came back
Arcn and hcr chest
Do I hear a yen for this?
Sam relishcs his hot dog,
Oh no! The bathroom is lockcd. I lovc ladyfingcrs!
You can have back your dead goldfish.
I can't believe I arc the whole thing.
All right guys, ler's go our there and show :hem athletic support.
I'd like ro, but I'vc spnmg 2 leak. Billy :hc Kidd and his friend Skinzo.
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What a motley crcw.
DcGros watching the national onc-man ping pong coumamcm. Sorry, girls are-n'r pan of my dict
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Welcome to American Bandstand
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BOARD OF EDUCATION AND APPOINTED OFFICERS, CHSD if I: Seated fl-rj Trustees james F. Smollen,jr., Frances N. Downes, Vice
President Dominick Vigliotti, President Nathaniel S. Altschul, Arnold Buchsbaum, Elinor McAuliffe, Harris Dinkoff. Standing KI-rj Trustees
james R. Smith, Edward F. MacLean, District Principal Walter D. Stille, Board Attorney Sidney Romash, Business Administrator Bemard F.
Rappaport, District Clerk Catherine Repp, District Curriculum Coordinator Milton M. Michcner, District Treasurer Thomas Tanacredi.
BIRTHPLACE: Many, Louisiana
POSITION IN SCHOOL: District Principal
FAVORITE PERFORMER: Leonard Bernstein
FAVORITE DRINK: Buttermilk
LIFE-LONG AMBITION: To be chief administrator of a school
LAST MAj0R ACCOMPLISHMENT' "I've been a part of many
great accomplishments in the field of education, one of them being
president of the Metropolitan School Studies Council
MOST ADMIRED PERSONALITY: "I do not admire one person in
particular, but I admire different aspects of Lyndon B. johnson,
Dwight D. Eisenhower, and Harry S. Tmman
PHILOSOPHY OF LIFE: "Trust the truth"
Dr. Walter Stille
A barrier, which seems to widen throughout the school years, has been created between the students and Administration because of the different
roles they play. Generally, students tend to visualize Administrators as men in dark suits transacting various kinds of business around the school Ad
ministrators, though, wear sneakers, play tennis in their spare time, and wear shirts without ties. Often students forget that Administrators are
human. To attempt a more realistic portrayal of the administration, we have included those facts and elements of personality which make them indi
Mr. Charles Wood
Dr. Harry Irvine
BIRTHPLACE: Springfield Gardens, New York
POSITION IN SCHOOL: Principal
HOBBIES: Golf, swimming, boating, bridge
FAVORITE AUTHOR: Hemingway
FAVORITE PERFORIVIER: Frank Sinatra
FAVORITE DRINK' Rye and soda
LIFE LONG AMBITION: Olympic Sprinter CLong Island Champj
MOST ADMIRED PERSONALITY: john F. Kennedy
PHILOSOPHY OF LIFE: "If you are going to do a job, do it well.
POSITION IN SCHOOL: Assistant Principal
HOBBIES: Gardening, reading, swimming
FAVORITE AUTHOR: Ralph Waldo Emerson
FAVORITE PERFORMER: "TV performers in general"
FAVORITE DRINK.' "I don't think I should answer that."
LIFE-LONG AMBITION' "to be like Knute Rockne"
LAST MAJOR ACCOMPLISHMENT' painting one of the
MOST ADMIRED PERSONALITY: "My mother"
PHILOSPH Y OF LIFE: "Not on the heights, but climbing"
LAST MA .IOR ACCOMPLISHMENT' Became principal, hit "9O" in
Mr. Stanley Bergesen
Mr. Walter Morris
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Miss Eileen Brennan
BIRTHPLACE: Lynbrook, New York
POSITION IN SCHOOL: Assistant Principal
HOBBIES: Water skiing, skiing, swimming
FAVORITE AUTHOR: Kurt Vonnegart
FAVORITE PERFORIWER: Danny Kaye
FAVORITE DRINK: coffee
LIFE-LONG AMBITION: to continue to enjoy the fulfillment of
being a contributing member of society
LAST MAJOR ACCOMPLISHMENT' comple on o al ctoral
studies except the dissertation
MOST ADMIRED PERSONALITY: Frank 'n Ro lt
PHILOSOPHY OF LIFE: "Do unto o h m do
unto you." I
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BIRTHPLAC' ' H en, New je e i X
POSITION INS OL.' A ' V. tiv As n "like a ' pri i-
pal only you ork ha de .'
HOBBIES: Wo i aro C hou fix' rs, a h to F2 h .
FAVORITE A S: S ir -- is, ishop , ulto e
FAVORITE PERFORMER: o ' is worth w't ' g"
FAVORITE DRINK.' "lips tha to ch liquor wi 1 ne e ch ine"
LIFE-LONG AMBITION: "non , r all '
LAST MAjOR ACCOMPLISH E ' .' ' .-. 3 if ack together
so it ran."
MOST ADMIRED PERSONALITY: ' a k ' . Roosevelt
PHILOSOPHY OF LIFE: "Deal with stu ents realistically, Life is bm-
tal and tough. They better learn here."
BIRTHPLACE: Brooklyn, New York
POSITION IN SCHOOL: Chairman of Pupil's Personnel Services
HOBBIES: kids, horseback riding and swimming
FAVORITE AUTHOR: Matthew, Mark, Luke and john
FAVORITE PERFORMERS: Sir Alec Guinness, Leonard Bernstein
LIFE-LONG AMBITION: Teaching
LAST MAJOR ACCOMPLISHMENT' "Went to Ireland last sum-
MOST ADMIRABLE PERSONALITY: Dag Hammerskjold
PHILOSOPHY OF LIFE: "What's worth doing is worth doing well.
Aires the ram, aggressive and bold, and teachers born
Miss Sheila Schoor - Ar!
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MF. Jack Simcs - - Aff! Mfg, Tfgpp 1 Sfudfgy
Mrs. Goldsmith - Ari
under this sign have similar traits. Their strong determina-
tion and blunt manner makes arguments with them im-
possible to win. Beware! They have little patience and
quick tempers. Because Aires is the baby of the zodiac,
Aires teachers are as naive and innocent as children. Since
they fear nothing, they are usually leaders who daringly
forge ahead through life. They have liberal attitudes and,
being friendly and generous, they enjoy making their stu-
Mrs. Rachelle Lebron - Speed: Miss jane Cass - Englirb
Mr. Burton Goldfeld - Stimre
Mr. Robert Burns - Physical Fdumlian Mr. Tasos Yacalis - P:yrhalogir1Q
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Mrs. Rose Welch - Business Miss Elayne Fischer - Burineu
' Miss Eleanor Lehman - Language
' Mr. Al Garod - Health
People born under the sign of Taurus have traits similar to the animal it represents - stubborn, strong,
and ruthless. Generally, Taurus teachers are self-sufficient, calm and take things in stride. On rare occa-
sions, the infuriated bull is capable of exploding and demolishing all obstacles in its way. Otherwise
they are quiet, down-to-earth teachers who prefer a simple homelife. They have a great love for art and
music and adore the opposite sex. Their warm humor and playful manner make their otherwise dull
subject matter extremely enjoyable.
Mrs. Maxine DeLuca - Heallb
Miss Lorraine Nagle - English
Mrs. Lois Lonett - Eilglllfb
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Mr. Allen Dunlca - Skills
Mr. Charles Erreger - Sofia! Sludiar
Mr. Ronald Lackmann - Speech Mr. Harvey Brody - Audio-Visual
Mr. George Gipp - Malls
Teachers born under the sign of the twins ate confusing and fickled. Gemini's are multifaceted individuals,
ever changing their values to conform to new developments. Since they are complex people, their moody be-
havior is not easily understood. However, they have a love for children and are generally easy to get along
with. Because of their witty humor and intelligent minds, they make wonderful teachers. They especially enjoy
being in motion and are fascinated by trains, boats, and planes. Although Gemini teachers have an impatient
nature, they are sympathetc and friendly.
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Mrs. Stephanie Lash - Physica! Iiiuralian
Mr. Kenneth Wolk - Social Studia
Mr. Ivan Campbell - Buxinw
Miss joan Smith - Phyricuf Education Mr. George Lcnchner - Mall: MIS- Clfhrrirw Z2nk0WiCh - Mtuir
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Mr. William Coughlin - Srienre Mrs. Florann Greenberg - Pbyxiral Educalion Mrs. Louise Scanlon - Math
i Sagittarius, one of the fire signs, usually characterizes energetic, enthu-
., siastic teachers. They seem to lead crowds with their optimistic ap-
proach to life. Despite an outward warmth and congeniality, beneath
this exterior lurks a loathing for deceitful, sly students. They may oc-
casionally experience lapses of attentiveness, At times this may cause
them to stop in the middle of a sentence, their wandering minds far
away with thoughts of many people, many places and many things.
Mr. Robert Monck - Social Studia
Mr. Victor Fischer - Mazb MIS- Sylvil Ponvman - Eflslflb
The most memorable teachers are usually born under the sign of Cancer. Cancers have diverse inter-
ests which they enjoy sharing with their students. Whether listening to a student's individual
troubles or to an entire class's problem, they prove to be extremely patient and understanding. Can-
cer faculty members will unselfishly volunteer their services for any good cause, although it may
mean giving up their free time. A Cancer's capacity for warmth and sensitivity permeates every as-
pect of their lives.
Mrs. Gail Handleman - Social Studia W
Mrs. Shirley Siegel - Language
Mrs. jean Katz - Businw
Mr. Thomas McCrohan - Serial Sludiex
if I Mr Carl Botti Math
Mr. Francis Burke - Art Mr. Donald Fleming - Industrial Art: Mrs. Susan Stine - Language
Capricorns are not only interested in their own daily tasks but are usually interested in everyone else's ac-
tivities. Capricorn teachers usually like to know how, where and why work is done. The class may often re-
ceive a lecture about the significance of a subject and the way it "just might be the most important course
you'l1 take in high school." Cnpricorns enjoy their careers. Prestige and Recognition are two of the most
important factors in their lives. They rarely make enemies. Even those who dislike them acknowledge their
charm and sense of humor.
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Miss Esfhff Ei5CnbCfB - Eflglifb Mrs. Carol Lackcnbach - Science
Miss Rona Kalin - Englixb Mr. Alexander Milligan - Science Chairman
One seldom visualizes extremists as shy, timid persons. Virgos, though, seem to fit this description.
They are sensitive people, yet they strive for efficiency, and could drive the easy-going individualist in-
sane. Virgo teachers keep immaculate classrooms and are usually the ones who will keep students after
school for writing on desks until the desks are spotless. Those born under the sign of the virgin go "by
the book," and a reprieve is seldom received from Virgo administrators or teachers. Those influenced by
Virgos begin to look at life with an analytical perspective, and will benefit greatly. Those that remain
uneffected by their attitudes, though, learn to respect Virgos' keen sense of organization.
Mr. Richard Garcia - MdIb
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Mrs. joan Brady - Hama Econamicr
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Miss Rona Hoffman - Mall:
MF- Clark Sffm - 50441 sfudief Mrs. Claire O'Donoghue - Englitb Mr. Richard judge - Indurtrial Arts
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Mr. john Miele - Guidame
Mrs. Norma Klayman -
Mr. Phillip Fayen - Induxlrial Arts
Miss Stanco - Hama Economic:
Mrs. Selma Gold - Malh Mrs. Constance Milliken - English Mr- William Rifhafds - Eflglifh
Mrs. Florence Matthews - Guidance
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Mrs. Annette Fisher - Home Economic Mrs. Dorothy Nimmich - Nurse
Miss Mary Graham Smith - English Dr. Fangman - Chemistry
Mr. Ralph -Iansson - Pbyriml Eiucalion
M' Ad P - Read' . . . . . .
Iss Q mason mg Those born under the sign of Libra are blessed with a rare gift - the ability to get along
with people easily. This trait can prove to be beneficial to teachers when utilized effec-
tively. Libras are often factually wrong but are almost always morally correct. They dislike
people who rush around too fast and too much. Their hobbies tend to be expensive and
concerned with beauty. Libras' memories fail at the most unlikely times. They hate to be
alone and spend more time out of their houses than in them.
There is nothing ordinary about the life of a Scorpio. They were born to fight hard, to love deeply, to hate bitterly and to live
at top speed. Money has little appeal to n Scorpio yet their earning power is excellent since they work overtime more than their
colleagues. The voice of Il Scorpio is strong and commanding - they are often attractive to the opposite sex. Scorpios will ac-
quire scars on at least one hand. They walk with a slight swing, almost as if they had invisible tails. A Scorpio is intrigued by
mystery and cannot resist investigating. They are often a mystery to others. As children, Scorpios were mischievous and deceit-
ful, and lied to cover up their pranks. Those born under the sign of Scorpio require more solitude than most people and they
prefer to sin first and repent later!
Mr. Paul Marino - Engfisb
Mr. john Wynne - Math Mr. Laurence Mital - Musir
Mrs. ,Ioan Lindsay - language
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Mr. Ronald Allison - Malb MV- LW Discnd '- sfimff
Mrs. Esther Merling - Guidance
The world looks forward to Leos for leadership and guidance. One of their strongest assets is their ability to
inspire confidence in strangers with whom they come into contact. Leos are the ones most often called upon in
an emergency, as they function best when loaded with responsibility. Teachers born under the sign of Leo feel
caged in small rooms and usually prefer large classrooms. Leos never resort to revenge or jealousy. They are
the first to give credit where credit is due, although they do not recognize flattery for what it is. They tend to
be careless with money, and they are extremely generous - sometimes too much so for their own good. Leos
tend to be fond of furs, jewelry, and vivid colors. They prefer lying in the sun to trudging in the snow. Leos
attract students like a magnet.
Mr. Alphonse Maycmik - Social Studia:
Mr. Michael Schcnkman - Induxtrial Am Mrs. Dcnaro - Language
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Mr Paul Rosenberg Pbyxi I Education
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Mr. Arthur Doolittle - Guidanre
Mr. Frank McNally -- Social Sludies Chairman
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Miss Beatrice Cortone - language
Mrs. Enid Freeman - Sciente M15-.1029 Th0mP50f1 - M415
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Dr. Marvin Adler - Muxic Mr. Kenneth Menrad - Music
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Mr. prank Colling - Bwinm Mr. William Furs: - English
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Mrs. Barbara Young - Sofia! Studia:
Mr. Richard Lupolctti - Library
Teachers born under the sign of Pisces tend to be extremely warm and sensitive. Their interests
deal with emotions, dreams, sensations, religion and myths. Their general behavior is similar to
that of restless children. A reason for the Pisces' long decision-making process is that Pisces have
very little self-confidence. Tears and laughter come easy to them and they are quickly hurt. Their
moodiness often causes the Pisces teachers to he quite unpredictable.
Mr. john Malnosky - Library Chairman
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Miss Marion Vinci - Guidance MiSS Maureen Lafferty - Mall:
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Mr. R. Sheppard Somers - Ar! Mr. Bernard Artzt - Guidanre
MF- Robert Dfi5C011 - Mad' Miss Mary Ann Ballow - Math
Mr. Raymond Pmcrson - Srimce
Mr. Wumn Steele - Englzklz
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Aquarius teachers, whether occupied- in politics, humanism, or the arts, are forever planning for U A -gufff ,fb
tomorrow. They are usually the first tq tty out new methods such as folding your homework l 4, fl' if
paper differently or rearranging the classroom desks. Their goal is to create a happier classroom
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situation. Being unselfish and self-sacrificing, Aquarian teachers believe in freedom for all. Their
ability to speak well often conceals their forgetfulness and absent-mindeclness.
Mr. john Blaney - Mall: Mr. Vincent Guadagno - Math
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SECRETARIAL STAFF - K! to rj Row 1: Mesdamcs Sylvia Brown, Pearl Levine, Lydia
Hollingshead, Adele Hagmann, Amelia Campbell. Row 2.' Anne Abbott, Joanna March,
Connie Riccalbono, Dolores Mestrerta, Eileen Cabrera.
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NORTH HIGH CAFETERIA STAFF
Dr. Irvine walking his pet balloon.
Who swiped my Oiuia board?
have to stop meeting like this.
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If you go: ir, flaunt ic.
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STUDENT COUNCIL - Fin! Raw: Paul Markowitz, Treawrer, Regina Devlin, Historian, Pat DiGiovanna, Secretary. Serena' Row: Mr. Bcmard Arrzt, Advisor, Mike I
Ossip, President, Mike Fishelson, Virexbmident, Mr. Tom McCrohan, Advisor.
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Profile in courage
Tongue in cheek
A pockcrful of dreams
Gentle on my mind
Under the leadership of class president
josh Bernard and social advisor Miss
Maureen Lafferty, the class of 1977 has
become a lively part of North High.
With the aid of treasurer Michael Liben,
the seventh graders raised money at the
junior carnival and are planning to show
films. Socially, the seventh grade has had
two afterschool dances and have paraded
at the North-South game with their ban-
ner depicting India. With additional help
of vice president Janis Meyer, secretary
Lisa De Tullio, and historian Susan Press,
the seventh grade is off to a good start.
-'txlif e -
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SEVENTH GRADE COUNCIL - Sealed' josh Bernard, President, Janis Meyer, Vice President. Standing KL to Rj Mi
Lafferty, Michael Liben, Treasurer, Lisa DeTul1io, Secretary, Susan Press, Historian.
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Too young to dance at night
And too old to socialize at three,
Eighth grade kids have it rough
Despite the effort of Mrs. Lindsay.
Seventh grade seems like years behind 'em
When they got detention cards
And even signed 'em.
This was a year when events were few,
A cake sale and dance to mention 2.
With a banner of a Senoreeta,
The eighth grade opponent could not de-
A day-time social with Sinister Monk
Who sang of Love and all that BUNK.
lighten up that G-String.
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NINTH GRADE COUNCIL - KL to nj Kim Zustovich, semtary, Cathy Covello, bifiarian, Peter Morgenstem,
uinprarident, Mark Rcss, praridenl, Vinnie Sama, trvarurer and Mrs. joan Thompson, adwlmr.
One of the projects the freshman class participated in was the building of their first
float for the North-South game, "A Swiss Chalet." Freshman girls went caroling for the
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Ma, are you coming?
TENTH GRADE COUNCIL - bf? Ia Rigbkjoy Ossip, Vice Pmridenl, Michael Messing, Trmrurer, Donna Costello, Presi-
dml, jill Klein, Semrlary, Joann Karr, Hirtorian.
Discover America - Rent a Hertz
The class of 1974 has finally reached its half-Way mark. This year's float "The May-
flower," designed for the North-South game was popular among the crowd. To help
raise funds, Treasurer Michael Messing and the tenth grade have shown the recent film
"Fail Safe" and held a successful cake sale. President Donna Costello and Vice President
joy Ossip have worked together with Mrs. Stine to make the sophomore an enjoyable
he - -ff
The 11th grade, under the leader-
ship of President Paul Tanella, has
worked hard to make their junior year
a success. The candy stand chairmen,
john Hanc and Doug Riebl, have for
the first time in many years expanded
the selection. Social Advisor, Mr. Pat-
terson has helped the grade financially
The first place float, "Norway Land
of the Midnight Sun," built by jamie
Nelson, Mike Fishelson and other
grade members, was constructed at
Robin Friedman's house. The grade's
Christmas project generously contrib-
uted SIOO to North High's CON-
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"The Land of the Midnight Sun
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VL ' 127
S.A.F.T. -- L Io R.' Gary Krinick, Gary Wohlbcrg, Marc Cohen, jake jakubowski. Photo at lej?.' Michael Ossip.
LIBRARY AIDES - L to R: Randy Zimmerman, jennifer Corso, Mr. Malonosky, Stcvcn Bcdney, Maureen Miller, Betty
Kzrminsky, Mr. Lupolctti.
INTERMEDIATES - Top Row KL lo Rj.'j. Caldwell, M. Blair. 2nd Raw From Top:
L. Bloom, B. Long, C. Coll. 3rd Row: L. Demon, L. Icvine, A. Noto. Botlomr E. Mal-
mid, V. Pnesron, L. Lucido.
BEGINNER5 - Fin! Row KL to Rj: S. Bradic, j.
Meyer, N. Ferguson, S. Cuccia, L. Proce, D. White
2nd Row' M. Ward, E. Chan, E. Adams, M. Dimin-
ich, V. Lamonica, L. Friedman. 3rd Row: K. Pacci-
ano, C. Wunher, M. Scorr, K. Barone, D. Griffin.
4th Row: T. Pricsron, A. Dzwonek, C. Iannicllo, S.
Slonin, J. Ferrall, E. Tow, V. Mararesc. 511: Row:
Diane Bcyreurher, Denise Bouyoukas, S. Sivin, L.
- 1 Vw!
VARSITY AND SKI CLUBS
VARSITY CLUB - Ist Row: Ron Shulman, XVally Sclafani, Bob Cabrera, Dino Radini, Lee Pecraglia, jimmy Gacta. 2nd Row: Stu Egan, Rick Brand, Ed Brayman, Steve Shanahan, Andy
Sama, Harold Schurzman, 3 rd Row: Mr, Al Garocl - sponsor, Gary Cohen, Mike Fishelson, Mike Plunketr,joe Accardihlack Klein. 4Ib Row: Drew Hof fler, Greg Brown, Will Wisbauer.
515 Row: Bob Coll.
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SKI CLUB - 1:1 Row - Standing, L-R: Miss Maureen Iafferty, Andy Gold, Larry Whalen, Scott Mcder, Rob Nicholich, Ted Fabis, Lee Feinstein, Fd Hayden, Bill Wade, Miss Rona
Hoffman. 2nd Row: joe Nicholich, Regina Gould, Denise jelly, Cathy Travers, jill Klein, Donna Costello, Ruth Stein, Don Rciscfield.
5053? DDL X 1
SENIOR MATHLETES - fl-rj: Roy Dcmco, Steve Curtis, larry Frohman, Doug Ferguson, Nancy M k h
Mike Messing, Ivan Maltz, Mr. George Lcnchcr.
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Kneeling L-R: ,Ian Zzncheck, Debbie Jarvis, Carol Marchetti, Trecia Mc-Gowen, Dawn Colcnzo, Denise
Bouyoukas, Sherri Sivin, Vicki Zustovitch, Nina Avclla. 2nd Row L-R: Marcia Blair, Debbie Isoldi, Linda
Waters, Nancy Stone, Maryanne Covello, Liz CaFiero, Diane Beyruther, Helene Hirshkowitz, Lori Man-
cini, Cathy Malzure, Dee Hunt, Leslie Meyer.
Head Maiorettes Leslie Meyer, Diane Beyreuther, Marcia Blair and
their baton-twirling companions highlight North's sport and special
events with their musical routines. The girls spend eighth period daily
and late nights Thursday perfecting their performance. Their version
of "Hi, Neighborn always succeeds in charming the spectators and has
been known to make friends of old enemies.
What is green and white, and has forty-six legs marching and kick-
ing in rhythm to the music of the Spartan Band? Right! Twenty-three
colorful cowgirls packed with spirit and agility brightening the football
field during half-time. Under the direction of Pattl,,Lang and joan For-
man, the Rangerettes had a very successfuliyear. which was evident by
the enthusiastic applause they received for their showfat the Hofstra
Band Festival.. , l- j" Y ,
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L-R Kzzeeliflg: Lorraine Puder, Stephanie Scotti, Eve Peterson, Angela Avclla, Carol Weiner, Sue Barra.
A " A, Row: Kathy Rcidl, Hilary Weiner, Sherri Frank, Annette Surace, Carolyn Hoeva, Pat Klein, janet
W Miura, Donna Dignam, Evelyn Kalbfleisch. 3rd Row: Debbie Baxtra, Wendy White, jaimie joachim,
Pattiwlangl joan Forman, jane Lautenberger, Sue Butterman, Kathy Hoelein.
SENIOR HIGH SPANISH CLUB - IJ! Row fl-rj:
Nina Kim, Miss Eleanor Lehman. 2nd Row: Madelyn
Tomkins, Randy jaffa, Lori Lightman. 3rd Row:
Sena Mcsscr, Julie Ludwig, Karen Stark, Marcia
Blair. 4IlJ Row: Naomi Bosgang, Amaldo Cruz, Barry
Lutchen, Andrea Rubin, Gail Walters, john Borru-
so, Leslie Meyer. 5111 Row: Zayda Cruz, Doug Stan-
ger, Donna Costello, joy Ossip, Anita Rubin, Mir-
iam Landsman. 6th Row: Mark Richards, Diane
JR. HIGH SPANISH CLUB - lil Row: Mindy Ferens, Lorraine Tragcr, Janice Meyer Amy Fishelson 2nd Row Carol
Wcnher, Anita Molofsky, April Eisen, Susan Puder. 3 rd Row: Diane Merscher, Lisa Halcr Barbara Tanclla Mrs Lindsay Lise
Soshcnsky, Ken Kaufman, Patty Donoghue, Lisa Bloom, Lori Welner, Linda Levine Pam Wnston
BUSINESS HONOR SOCIETY - 151 Row fl-rj:
Trudy Sauer, Debby Jarvis, Eileen Davi, Lorrie
King, Bemadcrtc Monahan, janet Miura. 2nd Raw:
Par DiGievanna, Cathy Bemid, jean Voskovirch,
ART HONOR SOCIETY
ART HONOR SOCIETY - IJ! Row fl-rj: Pat Klein, Holly Erickson, Miss Shiela Schoor, Debbie Baxter, 2nd Row: Randy
Drawas, Diane Piemontc, Andrea Snyder, jaimie joachim, Carolyn Hoera, Patti Lang. 3rd Raw: Nancy Fromer, Amy Weim-
man,joanne Passarella, Regina Devlin, Kathy Farley, Roseanne Spiewak. 4111 Row: Ixslie Barron, Maria Bravo, Lori Lightman,
Ed Schoenau, Barbara Bonura, David Shapiro.
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A.V. SQUAD W.
A-V SQUAD - fl-rj: Phil Palmicri, Ben Piccoro,john Krywucki, Bill Fuchs, jcss Kravitz, Mystic,-Jim O'Brien, Glen Wil-
cnsky, Mike Murphy, Tony Tumbarcllo, David Zutlcr, Norman Loehr, fOn T.V. - Mr. Harvey Brodyj.
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY - In Row: Marcia Blair, Gerald Maziarski, Steven Cohen, Leslie Meyer. 2nd Raw: Ted
Schwalbqjohn Borruso, Robert Briskin, jane Chimeranc,Dianc Beyrcuthcr, Miriam Landsman, Gary Wohlbcrg. 3rd Row:
Patty KIcin,joan Foreman, Mark Richards, Debra Baxter,-Jean Voskovitch, Susan Wagner, Sherri Frank, Martin Lcinwand. 4117
Row: Paul Markowirz.
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At seven o'clock in the morning one can hear the halls of North High echoing with the melodi-
ous sounds of the Senior High choms. Directed by Mr. Doolittle, Spartan Vocalists rehearse daily
for their three annual concerts. Singing the songs of Bach, Beethoven, and the Beatles, the choms
heightens our musical appreciation.
MARCHING BAND -
The Spartan Marching Band once again upheld its reputa-
tion as one of the best on Long Island. Under the inspiring
leadership of Mr. Kenneth Menrad, the band performed at its
utmost. Head Majorettes Diane Beyruther, Leslie Meyer, and
Marcia Blair, and Head Rangerettes Patti Lang and -Ioan Fore-
man had a chance to show off their respective corps at the
Hofstra Band Festival. It was there where Steve Cohen
stumbled out to lead the band in the highlight of the season.
In the words of an anonymous bandsman, "The season was a
gas, despite the clarinet impailed in my stomach."
ARSITY CH RS arhy Icda, Suzanne Nixon. 2nd Row: Barbara Stra ,I
Roan' o, Cindy Makstcin. Top Raw: Andrea Ragusa, Sue alf
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XV J A ,HSV
Advised by Mrs. Greenberg, the cheering squad has undergone a
great deal of change this year. Captain Cathy Ieda and the girls have
incorporated tumbling into their cheers and are lent vocal support
. by the newly formed Booster Club. Laura Lichtenstein never fails to
amaze the crowd with her Chinese split which could not be done by
r a less agile person. V
Red light, Green light, one, two, three.
j. V. CHEERLEADERS - Bottom Row fl Ia rj: Carol Taliana, Fran Jaeger, Betsy Luckow, Maryann Rohde. 2nd Raw: Laura Cuccurello, Aliccn West, Bromante,
Carol Hollingshead, Karen Mayer, jill Schwartz. In Raw' jolcen Flores, Cathy Covello, Carla Landsman. n
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Kneeling' Paul Schulman, Bob Krinick. In Row -'Lzjl la Rzglst: William julich, Craig Nnederberger, Anthony Tumzarcllo, Dave Goldfarb, jim Ttonolone, Ralph Bulestiere, Sama,
Steve Wolfson. 2nd Row - LQ9 lo Right: john Razek, john Gilbert, Mike Mazzera, Brian Cohen, Lenny Belvedere, Michael Klein, Mark Ress, Gary Keicher.
112.--' f C.. f '
Coach Stem giving advice.
JUNIOR HIGH SOCCER - Tap Row: Danny Bonini, Billy Morgan, Rick Berger, Mike Wiltsek, Scott Meder, Victor Richardson, Wayne Urbanas, Robert Ross, Ken Worther, Monty
Rosen, Ken Craig, Brian Cohen, Coach Dunlea, 2nd R0w.'jon Cohen, julian Frank, Ira Stein, Robert Wallach, Stan Silverman, Mike Berman, Matt Michelle, Ed Babino, Richard Eiscn,
Steve Wolfson, Eric Henfling.
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With strong defense and hard running, the junior Varsity football
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team, under the leadership of Coach McCrohan and Coach Wolk com-
piled a respectable 5-3 won lost record.
After two early season losses to tough New Hyde Park and Roose-
velt clubs, the Spartans rebounded and won four of their last five ball-
games. The crushing of South 34-12 was one of the most rewarding
games of the year for the team.
Quarterback Dan Tronolone, along with running backs Angelo As- I
sante, joe O'Conner and Andy Sama had a successful season. Defen-
sively, stand-outs such as Paul Missig, Peter Barton, Ed Lerstad d
Kevin Richards helped North attain their winning record.
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Bark Row: George Rozakis, Tony Lamonica, Geppy Clemente, Ed Gillette, Ed Lerstad, Steve D'Argenio, Gerry Manfrcdo, Mike Halpcm, Victor Mearini, Kevin Richards, Brian Kalb-
fleisch, Alan Borreson. Middle Row: Coach Tom McCrohan, Danny Byme, Andy Sama, Ray Tripp, Eric Cohen, Paul Missig, Peter Athanas, Patcr Banon, Gary Aranato, Andy DeVivo,
jimmy Devlin, Bob Spinner, Coach Ken Wolk. Front Row: Dan Tronolone, Ray Siegal, Gary Merker, Mike Cohen, Ray Mueller, jeff Reiter, Ray Ferguson, Angelo Assante, joe O'Con-
ner, Mark Wishin. O
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Varsity Gridders Have Frustrating Year
The 1971 Varsity Football team despite its size and statistical domi-
nation of its opponents finished the season with a disappointing two
wins and six loss record.
The team opened its season by being crushed by last year's Division
IV Champs New Hyde Park 27-O.
Amidst cries of "Get the Nipperj' alluding to Roosevelt's star half-
back Ron Nipper, North held Roosevelt to 141 total yards. The of-
fense gained 159 total yards but failed to get on the scoreboard and lost
A recovered fumble run of 99 yards was beneficial for Malverne, the
Spartans' next opponent, as they edged by 14-6. Although North scored
its first points of the season and dominated Malverne in every aspect of
the game, they were unable to grasp victory.
North followed the same script as Hempstead took advantage of
penalties, fumbles and defensive lapses to defeat the Spartans 16-O.
The most exciting and emotional game of the year was against
archrival South, After a scoreless first quarter, South took the lead on a
72 yard touchdown pass. The extra point made the score 7-0. Early in
the third quarter, North drove downfield to bring the score to 7-6. jack
Klein's S6 yard touchdown romp in the fourth quarter, his second
touchdown of the day, put North temporarily in the lead 12-7. The
Spartans lost a heartbreaker, however, as South scored with 27 seconds
remaining in the contest to win 14-12.
A fine team effort against a scrappy Lynbtook team resulted in a
36-0 rout, North's first victory. North continued its winning ways
when it shut out Carey 12-0 in its first playoff game. Steve Castelli's
seven catches and Steve Maddock's 8 for 16 passing led the Spartans.
East Rockaway closed out the season for North on a low note by crush-
ing North 45-6.
For his fine play, at linebacker, senior Dino Radini was selected to
the South Shore Division IV Team.
We gotta stop meeting like this
jack Klein goes over fromithe one.
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Coach john Miele, Mike Fishclson, Steve Maddock, Fred Krane, joe Marchetti, Dino Raclini, Bill Jacobi, Paul Weiss, Bob Sands, Bob Scutari, Drew Hofler, Gene Connelly,
aro, Coach Al Garod, Coach Ken l-Icrrnscn. Middle Rowxjoe Accardi, Mike Morris, jack Klcin,john Alexander, Charlie Laudage, Sam Goldfarb, Steve Shanahan, Steve Castelli,
dge. From' Row: Lec Petraglia, Bob Cabrera, William Wisba ier, Steve Petr' Milccynlrett, Bob Finnoccholi, Wally Sclafani, Rick Bra d, Larry Ryan, Ron Pashen, jimmy
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Junior Varsigf Soccer
The j.V. Soccer team, coached by Mr. Carl Botti, compiled a 4-5 rec-
ord to finish fourth in their division. In a very competitive league, the
team was outclassed by V.S. South. The high point of the season was
the 1-O victory over Lynbrook. This was the first time that a team
coached by Mr. Botti defeated the always tough Owls. Defense was the
Spartans' trademark. Co-Captain Alex Taliana led the defense by
playing goalie and halfback, with Steve Curtiss playing fullback. Dave
Berger led the offense with four goals.
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Fmm' Row: Tom Lafavi, Leo Mastriani, Scott Compania, Howie Wcizman, Bob Sass, Dave Berger Alan Katz Bark Row Tom Hayden Steve Curtiss jeff Stnrmcyer Larry Wagner Andy
Gold, Peter Michaelson, AlexiTaliana, Dave Eisen, Coach Carl Botti.
Coach Botti gives last minute instructions to the Spartans.
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Coach jack Simcs, Sru Egan, Tom Caldwell, Mark Eskanazi, Bob Clifton, Vinny Adamo, Bob Brcndcll, Glenn Warmn, Paul Markowitz, Frank Richardson, Larry Indiviglia, Mike Miller,
john Kean. Kneeling: Steve Kaplan.
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Following the tradition of success achieved by North's fall sportsmen, the
Varsity tennis team recorded another winning season under the coaching of
Coach Richards. Finishing second in their division, the team was led by Cap-
tain Marty Leinwand, who teamed with john Borruso for a winning first dou-
bles team. Harold Shutzman completed the season with an undefeated record
at first singles. Also having brilliant seasons were Mike Weinbaum and Andy
Bernard, at second and third singles, respectively. Rounding out the team,
which made the South Shore playoffs for the second consecutive year, were
Bob Briskin and Gary Krinick at second doubles, The rest of the team con-
sisted of Ray Czizik, Alan Warschauer and Larry Whelan.
. 1 yuh..
'Standing' Mr. William Richards, Harold Schutzman, Andy Bemarcl, Marty Leinwand, Mike Weinbaum, Ray Czizik.
Kneeling: john Borruso, Bob Briskin, Alan Warschauer, Lanry Whelan, Gary Kriniclc.
Harold Shutzman shows his form.
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The low point in Harold's game. The old hidden ball trick.
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Marty Leinwancl .l ' ' A Q' 5 , . Robert Briskin
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Standing' Coach Shcrm Pohl, Darrell Groce, Ed Monahanhlohn Short, Bob Coll. Kneeling: Isaac Gourji, Ron Shulman
Bill Stoncman, Mike Svetlichney, Mike Martin
Cross Country is one of the most demand
mg of all fall sports This year was no excep
tion as early myurres and '1 young club forced
much pressure upon Capt Bob Coll and sen
lor harrier Darrell Groce However instead
of succumbing to the pressure, the boys con
tinued, even in the face of recurring defeat.
Regardless of this year's events, Coach Pohl
can look forward to a bright future of which
the team is so deserving.
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Grapplers Finish- Second in League
The 1971-72 Varsity Wrestling
team compiled an overall record of 6-6.
In league matches though the team
wrestled to an impressive second place
finish with a 5-1 record.
The big highlight of the year for
the team was the 22-21 victory over
highly rated North Shore High
School. This victory was in doubt until
the last match when Fred Krane
wrestled to a 6-6 tie with North
Shore's County Heavyweight champ
joe Acerra. The Grapplers victory
snapped North Shores 2 year winning
North once again finished second in
the sections this year, losing out to
only South High. Individual honors
belonged to 98 pounder Tony Deben-
edetes and 177 pounder Duo Radine
for lst place finishes in the sections.
Also placing for North in the sections
were Wally Sclafone, Andy Sana, Ron-
nie Shulman, Fred Crane and jeff
Captain Dino Radone became Vally
Sta North's first county champ since
1965. Dino's fine performance during
the seasons, sections, and countup
capped off a brillant year varsity wres-
tling carrier for the 177 pounder.
Danny Tronolonc after victory.
Kaplan getting psychcd.
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VARSITY WRESTLERS - Top Row: Alan Karz,Julian Frank, Wally Sclafani, Tony DcB-enedettis, Gary Wohlberg,jeff Gossweilcr, Arthur Prieston, Andy Sama, Steve Kaplan, Peter
Barton, Bob Graf, Tom Hofsiss, Dominic Raclini, Fred Krane. 2nd Row: Steve Stein, jim DelBalzo, Dan Tronolone, Evens Pricsron, Larry lndiviglia, Rick O'Nea1, Dan Bonini, Gary
Mercher, jeff Rider, Larry Ryan, Ray Maddoclt, Ron Pashion,john Bcnsavcgnal, Glen Camey, Coach Janson. 3rd Rouvjohn Mahr, Angelo Asante, Ed Brayman, Lou Dini, Neil Wallach,
Mike Halpcm, Isaac Gorgi, Andy Wasserman, Andy DeVivo, Sam Goldfarb, Greg DeSilva, jim Hahn.
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Senior Dino Radini capped off his wrestling career at North by
placing first in South Shore Division IV, first in Nassau County,
and third in New York State in the 177 pound class. Dino started
his career in wrestling by having the honor of wrestling Varsity
when he was a ninth grader.
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.V. Cagers Win Two 0f Last Three
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fl-rj: Coach Hamlet, jack Klein, jim Devlin, Hayden Fcdner, Wally jenkins, Brian Panuska, joe Shain, Frank Richardson, Kevin Armstrong, john Kean, Howie Levine, Dave Rubin,
The 1971-72 .I.V. basketball team had many new faces to
begin the season. A new coach, Mr. Hamlet, had the arduous
task of assembling the team with only one returning letter-
man. Six individuals had graduated from Freshman basket-
ball, but six others had never played basketball for North be-
fore. Play throughout the season exemplified this as the team
really began to find themselves towards the latter part of the
season, 33 West Hempstead
Consistent stars for the ,I.V. team included john Kean, 34 Carey
jack Klein and Kevin Armstrongq 58 Carey
57 Floral Park
56 V.S. Central
' 7 Lynbrook
0 East Rockaway
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arsity Cagers End n inning Note
Inconsistent play, lack of height, and lack of experience resulted in a disappointing season for the 1971-1972 Varsity Basketball team.
Although the team managed only one victory, against V.S. South, North was a serious threat in many of the games.
The Spartans began the season with a heartbreaking loss to West Hempstead 57-55 on a last-second basket. The Spartans played good ball at times
during the season but found it hard to put it all together. Against first place Lynbrook, North had a two-point lead at halftime, but lost by 21. This lack
of consistency continued all season as the Spartans were ahead of seven of their opponents, but were unable to win.
Steve Costelli led North offensively during the season by reaching double-figures in scoring nine times.
l 'Q sat!
He did ir! Three balls are better than two.
KLM lo Rigbtj: Rick Brand, Randy Sunshinc,Geoff Howirt, Stu Egan, Steve Costelli, Tony Forgione, Mike Fishelson, Vin Casey, Ray Buckridge, Gary Cohen, Rich Mitarotonda, Dan Geskie,
Mike Fishclson drives for thc layup.
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v.s.N. M' 6 OPPONENT
A' 55 'W,3 mPSIC3d 57
ni ' 4? 7 5 69
. All' 5515 ark A 787
A"'.Aw' Q, N"' 3 Central 65
Ng H ' Roosevelt 79
ff? 2 Lynbrook 93
45 E. Rockaway j 7 69
56 N.H.P. eo
54 Malvernc 1 84
60 Elmont 74
57 V.s. South 4 66
62 Roosevelt - K. E 74
47 Lynbrook 81
56 E. Rockaway? 64
57 N.H.P. nf' 101
65 Malvernc b 76
62 V.S. Southy. 55
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arksmen Finish Second
The Varsity Riflemen, under the direction of Coach Burns,
completed another successful year with a 9-2 record and second
place finish in their league. The men showed their skill by plac-
ing fifth in the South Shore tournament. The high point of the
team was the team's next-to-last match. The 931 shot against
V.S. Central set a new V.S.N. record. The team was led by cap-
tain and top marksman Kevin Richards who was the top shooter
in Nassau County and a member of the All-State team. Round-
ing out the team were Gary juda, Dave Eisen, Harry Reilcer,
Tony Adamo, Tom Pantano, Glen Wollinsky, and Ken Cayea.
Harry Rcikcr, Tom Pantano, Kevin Richld Ken Ca , jucla, Dave Eisen, Glen Vfollinslcy.
A C A l Indoor Track
Indoor track is the only sport at North that combines its tal-
ents with those of other schools. This year was no exception as
the 50 representatives of V.S.N. combined their talents with V.S.
South and V.S. Central. A successful 9-2 season was completed at
the South Shore Relays where the Mile Medley team of jim
Kctzner, Scott Campanile, Vin Adamo, and Rich Freund cap-
tured First place.
Kzzeeling: Harold Schutzman, Scott Campanile, Vin Adamo, Bill Stoneman, Barry Lutchen. Slarzdingf Rich Freund, Ray Czizilc, Coach Etreger, jim Kerzner, Rich Silverrnan, 'Mike Martin,
Greg Brown, Steve Ferrenz, Bill Coll, Mike Svetlichney.
Keglers Strike Again
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Top: Coach Garod, joe Marchetti, Paul Dilena, Tom Vita, Doug Levy, Scott Lowen, Ted Schwalbe, Doug Ricble, Mark Morgenstem. Middle: Glen Weinbaum, jim Torosian, jeff
Schwartz, Sandy Levine, Tom Diminich, Helene Schultz. Bollom: Harold Fass, Steve Lavc, Tony Gerbino, Pete Morgenstcm, jerry Grossman.
The V.S.N. Keglers, in the tradition of their predecessors, came through with another fantastic year.
Against some of the top competition in Nassau County, the boys came away with a 12-2 record to finish
a strong second in their section. The team was anchored by the strong bowling of seniors Paul Dilena,
Tom Vita, joe Marchetti, and Doug Levy. junior Doug Ricble finished his third year of Varsity bowl-
ing. The team was occasionally helped by seniors Scott Tepper and Ted Schwalbe. The team completed
their successful season by finishing strong in both the South Shore and County roll-offs.
He's really losing his shirt today!
vsN OPPONENT L
0 V.S. South
11 Lev., Memorial
8 East Rockaway.
11 Lynbrook 1
4 V.S.. South 5
A '11 Lev. Memorial fl
11 East Rockaway 1
11 Hempstead lf
1-1 Lynbrook ll
X 8' Roosevelt
Front Row: Howie Levine, Hayden Fednet, Gene Connilly, Rick Brand, Andy Bernard, Bill Babbino, Ray Czizik. Second Row: Bob Cabrera, Rich Borhamhlimmy DelBalzo, Tony Adamo,
Ron Bosco, Scan Corcoran, john Balcstrieri, Frank DiSanti. Third Row: Mike Repp, jim Hahn, Rich Mitarotonda, Mike Spadafina, George Rozakis, Herbert Lavery, Coach Al Garod.
Junior Varsity Baseball
Fine hitting and run production were the keys to the 1971 -J.V.
Baseball Team's success. Scoring five or more nms in 12 ball-
games, the Spartans recorded an impressive 12-7 record. Batting
averages of .448, 381, and .340 by john Balestrieri, Hayden Fed-
ner, and Bob Cabrera respectively, led the team in hitting. A de-
vestating fast-ball accounted for pitcher john Balestrieri's team
leading 5-2 pitching record.
As a result of having a 21-man squad in 1972, Coach Garod
will have many returning lettermen for the upcoming '72 cam-
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The 1971 Varsity Baseball season was considered successful
because for the second time in North High Baseball History the
team made the South Shore Playoffs. This year's team, placing
third behind New Hyde Park and East Rockaway, was paced by
the strong hitting and fielding of All-County infielder Art Fis-
chetti and All-League outfielder joe Marchetti, With his clutch
pitching, Rich Basirico contributed to many key North victories,
as he turned in one-hitters against New Hyde Park and East
Rockaway and a two-hit playoff victory over Massapequa.
With starting infielders Steve Castelli, Gary Cohen, Dennis
McCarthy, Ray Buckridge, and outfielders Frank DeBenidittis
and joe Marchetti returning, the '72 team should equal or better
its 1972 record.
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just one of those days!
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He just couldn? have called him safe!
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Tracksters Run To ictory
This year's VSN track team had one of the most exciting and suc-
vessful seasons in North High track history. In all but two meets, the
outcome was in doubt until the final event. The trackmen's strong 5-2
record reflects their many hours of training.
The team was led by Bob Brendell who had a great season running
the 220. In the South Shore IV Section Meet, North had two third
place finishes, one in the Class D Pole Vault and the other in the Class
D 880 yard relay.
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First Row: Greg Franklin, Darrell Grocc,Jim Lulewich,-Iohn Mallelicu, Tom I-lofsiss. Second Row: Pete Celebcrti, Mark Schwimmer, Larry Wagner, Bill Lover, Ray Tripp, Greg Brown, Ed
Monahan,.Ioe Nicolich,john Short, Paul Wagner, Dan McLaughlin, Doug Riebl, Ed Schoeneau. Third Row: Coach Leo Disend, Rich Freund, Mike Martin, Harold Schurzman, Bill Wis-
bauer, Neil Makstcin, Tom Matldock, Bob Brcndcl, Mike Carter, Steve Herrmann, Greg DaSiIva, joe Accardi, Glenn Kearney, Mark Cohen, Bob Coll, Coach Sherm Pohl. Fourih Row:
Matt Goodsrcin Tom Cronin Tom yd-Wi Stoneman ngelo ssante Stu Cooper Ed Kerzner, Vinny Adamo, Ken Cayea. Mzltring: Mike Fishelson, Mark Eskanazi, Bob Briskin,
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HONOR AND RESERVE BASKETBALL
Leader Corps is an honor organi-
zation of the girls' Phys. Ed. Dept.
Girls must demonstrate skills in
Phys. Ed., grades, leadership ability,
and pass a Leader in Training pro-
gram. Sue Nixon is the president of
the Leader Corps. In addition to
many outside activities, a trip was
taken to the Pinegrove Dude ranch.
That weekend was the highlight of
the year for most of the girls.
The girls' honor and reserve bas-
ketball teams finished the season
with identical records of two wins
and two losses. The captain of the
Honor team was Wendy White
and Sue Butterman captained the
reserve team. Other stars were jane
Chimerane, jane Lautenberger,
Betsy Luckow, and Pat Moriarity.
This year's team was led by Sue
Nixon, and Cathi Ieda. The team
competed with other schools in
four pieces of apparatus. These
were the horse, uneven parallel
bars, balance beam, and floor exer-
cise. With control, poise, coordina-
tion, skill, and endurance, the j.V.
and Varsity gymnastics teams faired
well in the Section VIII meets.
MODERN DANCE GROUP
Garden City 1-5
flzj? Io righlj Mrs. Lindsay, Miss Stenko, Miss Hoffman, Mrs. Fischer, Mrs. Thompson, Miss Iaffcrty, Miss Calabrcse.
Who pu: :hc moon in thc gym?
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Native Valley Streamers are undoubtedly familiar with our weather.
Summer, usually hot and humid, is often accompanied by a lot of un-
comfortable perspiration. Fall, a transition period, brings much rain and
wind. Winter is icy, cold, biting and full of malicious snowballs. But
O' glorious spring! Blooming flowers and blue skies warm the heart
and clear the mind. Student Council elections begin the season with Cas
unbelievable as it seemsj excited, involved students. The body is awak-
ened from its long winter repose at Sports Night. Teams and individu-
als compete for grade recognition. And at last, the fun-filled carnival:
balloons, stuffed animals and cotton candy fill the cafeteria. O'
Guess l'll sack out for the night.
Sunshine Ala Cute
They found the key to thc second floor bathroom!
Fly me to :hc moon!
If you can identify these legs . . .
192 Pm all washed up!
North's answer to Mary Poppins
One small step for man . . .
Ready, aim, fire!
la iii saw
Citi 'L K
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A Majorigf Of On
After much excitement and arduous rehearsing, the senior high play, A
Majority of 0ne, made its premier amongst the clamor of an excited audience.
Under the direction of Mr. Lackmann, the talented cast rendered an enjoyable
performance. Starring Sue Wagner, as a typical jewish mother of the 40'sg
Norman Vigliotti, as a japanese businessmang Sena Messer, and Brad Burns,
the play captivated the attention of the audience from the beginning as its
main theme built up to an unexpected climax. The scenery as well as the in-
terpretation of the characters was excellently done. The community and the
students were in high spirits as the play culminated in an obvious success.
NORTH VS SOUTH
The most important football game of the season is the traditional North-South game. In
the past the game had been held in Fireman's Field, but this year North High's football
field was the focal point of all the excitement and tension accompanying the North-South
weekend. Although preceded by a parade of beautiful girls, the marching band, and color-
ful floats constructed by the students, the moment of true excitement was headed by the
kick-off. The crowd was immense and vocal, exhibiting their indestructible school spirit.
Mr. Miele and the team made a valiant effort in the third quarter, but in the last seconds of
the game victory was snatched from our grasps.
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A large cast of junior high students under the direction of Mrs. Rachelle LeBron
presented You Can? Take It With You to enthusiastic SRO audiences. After weeks
of hard practice and behind the scenes work, the junior thespians happily accepted
the grateful applause of their patents, teachers, school mates and friends. A look at
their smiling faces indicates their satisfaction with the presentation.
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Once again North's concerned Student Govemment spon-
sored its annual Forum Day. Its purpose was to provide exposure
to conditions and ideas within our society not ordinarily dis-
cussed in the classroom. Speakers of varied backgrounds and ex-
pertise were invited to share their opinions and answer questions.
Those who attended proclaimed it a valuable experience and one
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Forum Day Committeeg Margie Schwartz, Karen Fine and Mike Fischelson.
Fonxm Day guest, Nassau County executive, Ralph Caso chats with Mr. Wood and Mike Ossip.
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Students take pan: in Yoga demonstrations
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Girls are informed by the "beautiful people"
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Srudcnts engaged in mind-control sessions.
Both sides have views: the Arab position . . .
the j.D.L. position
The Nassau County Police
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Technical school representative
BRIDGE . . . Local drug group 207
an Knshna Group
Black Panthers address student group
Fortune Society representatives make their impression on students.
PMT sessions prove valuable -
"Happiness" is the Girls' Gymnastic Showg as
well as its theme for this year. Organized by Mrs.
Lash and Mrs. Greenberg, the extravaganza fea-
tured snappy dance and athletic routines. The girls
performed with precision, as well as beauty, which
made the show a smashing success.
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Application for NQBTH 5148 Staff
English Teacher Math Average
Check Area of Interest
News Feature Sports Editorial jr. High
Photography Advertising V Othcrf ?J I
32. What was your favorite book in 8th grade English?
janet Linder - Asst. Feature Editor
Alan Warschauer and Mike Weinbaum Sports Editors
16. What is your favorite part of speech and why?
42a. After reading S2.l'II'C,SQJQl.J' QW -123 in the English version, did you find it lost something in
,b. Pourquoi ou pourquoi pas?
43. Do you know the NORTH STAR creed by heart? flf you answered "yes," you liedj
62. Are you related to anyone in the Liben dynasty?
Amaldo Cruz - News Editor
Sena Messe: - Editor-in-Chief
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Danny Libcn - Managing Editor
Marty Leinwand - Editorial Editor
Paul Marino - Sponsor
After completing this comprehensive application, The NORTH
STAR staff was chosen. This year the school's printing facilities
were utilized as the paper was almost entirely produced in the build-
ing. Despite a few minor breakdowns Cof the press, the editors, the
advisors . . . the staff successfully completed its first full year as a
Lisa Panken - Feature Editor
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Andrea Snyder - Asst. News Editor
Nancy Frome: - News Editor
jeff Struymeycr - Photographer
Billy Wiegler - Feature Editor 1
Co-Editors Rosemary Brosman and Diane Indiviglia at center.
Every man perceives reality uniquely, and this interpretation determines for him the limits of his personal universe. Creativity is a
means of expressing these interpretations and transmitting them to others. Therefore, MUSE and SPECTRUM serve an essential func-
tion. They are mirrors from which myriads of universes are reflected, giving deeper insights into ourselves.
From kj Ia right: Lorrie Lichtman, Bob Briskin, Lynne Perilli, Allan Gabay, Ellen Bregcr, Lynn Silverman.
Miss Lorraine Nagle, Nina Kim
joy Ossip, David Shapiro
Bottom - IJI Row: Sandy Kicin, Patti Klein. 2nd Raw - Lzj? to Right: ,Iaimic Joachim, Amy Wcitzmm, Nanq' Fromcr
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Lorraine Pudcr - Managing Editor Gerald Maziarski - Editor-in-Chief
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Amoldo Cruz, literary
Sherri Frank, activities editor
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Schwartz, Bonnie Colodne and Karen Fine
It is the yearbook staff's job to capture the essence of a school year and grade. Every year a new group pieces to-
gether the innumerable experiences and bits of trivia that are the Senior class, condensing them into a single portrait.
The task is demanding, yet "credit grabbing" is minimal. The reader will find no bylines in the Clmrial, nothing to
differentiate one members work from another's, for the book is truly a communal effort. However, the Cbariat is
partially an autobiographical work and therefore in itself a tribute to its creators.
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ART STAFF: Patti Klein, Debbie Baxter, Patti Lange
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Celebrafing Our 50+I1
-PITEFINISHED WALL PANELI G
SOFTWOODS and HARDWOODS
'gf' ARMSTRONG CEILINGS
FLOORING 0 INSULATION
ROOFING MATERIALS 0 HARDWARE
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LOUVRE DOORS I BLINDS
VA 5-5 I 34
I000 Franklin Ave. ' Valley S+ream
Nexl' fo Franklin General Hospifal
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and Ocean Aves.
Malverne, N. Y. I I565'
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CLASS OF I974
CLASS OF I972
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324 Besi' Wishes
F Good Luck
In Ihe FuI'ure
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674 Dogwood Ave.
Franklin Square, L. I.
IV 3-I I70
Gifls and Repairs
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Good Luck Ifo The Class of '72
'I'he Valley S+ream Nor+h High Uni+ of
THE VALLEY STREAM
FOOD FMR Franklin Square, N. Y.
Hof Franks Saves
Good Luck Io Ihe
Class of I972
THE RESS FAMILY
I972 STUDENT CCUNCII.
Presidenf - Mike Ossip
Vice Presidenl' - Mike Fishelson
Secreiary - Pal' DiGiovanna
Treasurer - Paul Markowiiz
Hisforian - Regina Devlin
Advisors - Mr. Tom McCrohan
Advisors - Mr. Bernard Ar'Iz'I'
Our Besl Wishes
Class of I972
THE FRANK FAMILY
PRESBY'S AUTO GLASS
8: RADIATOR SERVICE, INC.
Prop. LO I-2760
Specializing in BOIL CUTS,
REPAIRS, AND IRECORES.
S'Iorms and Screens Free Insured Pick-UP
I and Delivery
'V 1 r gy I
48 E. Merrick Rd. -. JIL'.'4 I
Valley S'I'ream, N. Y.
The rumors of our
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grade's exis+ence have
been grea'rly exaggera+ed.
The Class of '72
N E F '
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CIBSS of '72 S+yI'e QuaIiI'y FII'
Tuck s Foofwear Inc
WARD 8: LAKE INC
66 W. Merrick Rdl
VA 5-1454 FAMILY
MR. STEELE GERALD
od Falr Shopping C
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In God We Trusi' . . .
Everyone else pays cash.
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TO MR. KENNETH MENRAD,
"Many I'I1anIcs for five wonderful
BOB LEIMSIDER IV 9-7343 yearshn
Mr. and Mrs. Don Cohen
Sfeve, Mark and Brian
Wai+er and Barfender Service
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
F All O . GRADUATING CLASS OF
or ccaslons l72
"A Division of Leim LimiI'ed"
THE RUBIN FAMILY
Our Bes+ Wishes
Class of I972
Moy Your Dreams
of Todroy Be
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JU 60 Ml 3 32
TROIANC FUEL OIL CC. INC.
OIL BURNER SALES AND SERVICE
Uffmgf dw W1 -
gg- FRANKLIN GENERAL
GOOD LUCK . . . G.O. STORE
8 FOOD FAIR SHOPPING
SUPPLY, INC. CENTER
704 Dogwood Ave.
Rockaway Avenue Franklin Square
Corner W. Hawihorne Ave.
Valley Slream' N' Y' The TasIe Tells Shop Ne+eIIs
45:61 VA 5-1553
rhymes wi+h cows
Q 2 J .Q-"""V
I 9' .
17:7 Du+ch Broadway, EImon+, N. Y. lloos gas'
ST EVE + DIANE 'WP'
The Most Distinguished Name
in School and College Jewelry
W. G. PFORR
L. G. Balfour Co.
55 Nor+hern Boulevard
Greenvale, Long Island
ew York, I
ABC Molors Inc. -
Dennis Beecher "b2" General Manager
396 W. Merrick Rd.
Valley Sfream, NY LOI-833I
84 Rockaway Ave.
Valley Stream, N. Y.
Schwinn RoII'IasI' Vis'ra
BICYCLES LOcusI' I-9600
SAI-E5 Phone I5Ibl VA. 5-8I8I PARTS
REPAIRS ACCESSORIES "Z"
VALLEY STREAM CYCLES
4 Speed Specialisl'
395 W Merrick Road
95 E. Merrick Rd. Valley Sfream, N. Y. I I58O JOEIQIZZU1-O Valley: Sheam' N' Y.
X5 agile My V VA!
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R xkwilyllf IM I IW
xg X IJXBIQTHE WILLI s URGH SAVINGS BANK
lx N WISHE Y A H Y AND SUCCESSFUL FUTURE
I NIV " Wy 0 X
BX ' jf I il Olly
Q 'Wu inally happened you're graduating. Congratulations.
I But the be yet to come. You may be continuing your edu-
mill? - t'on, s ing work or just trying to get your head together
' dl! Szolut wha to do next whatever it is we wish you well.
IX It we can be of any help to you now or in the future
M XX c see us.
If-J Ill ph N In the meantime happiness.
lp M THE WILLIAMSBURGH SAVINGS BANK
Xl Founded 1851
UM Member F.D.I.C.
PARK INN FORD, INC.
444 W. Merrick Rd., Valley Srream, N. Y. II580
Telephone: i5I6I LO I-0380
CHARLES R. WILLIS
EST. I 925
Trimmings - Table CIo+hs
BELTS - BUTTONS - BUTTONHOLES
BUCKLES - HEMSTITCHING MADE
Free Experf Insirucfions
Largesf Yarn Shop in Ihe U.S.
243-247 Rockaway Ave.
VAIIey Siream 5-5004
Ken Heiss and
Amy Bauberger Wish
Ihe Class of '72
22 Rockaway Ave.
VA 5- I 063
CompIe+e Men's and Boys'
Formal Wear for Hire
La+es'I' Smar+ S+yIed Formals
PRINCE EDWARDS - TOM JONES
Same Day Emergency Service
Weddings - Cruise Wear
Special Rafes 'For Groups
For +he Iadies fabulous mink s+oIes renfed
389 Rockaway Ave.
So. of Sunrise Hwy.
LO I-6767 VA 5-0053
720-22 Hicksville Rd.
Que? L awe?
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Yesterday is but z'oday,s memory,
and tomorrow is 'Zoday's dream.
by Kahlil Gibran
- I - . '. .Ar ,'-11 ff.,
, . , .. Hr- f '-' '., 'I
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