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Inside this issue:

BHS and hypocrites (p. 2) Volleyball and baseball (p. 3)

Our senior Bugle staff members take part in the Quill and Scroll ceremony May 18 in the cafeteria. Find out what's next for the graduationg staff in our senior profiles. (p. 6-7)

Senior Decisions (p. 4-5) Senior Bugle profiles (p. 6-7)

5.19.06

vol. 70 no. 11

the Bugle

7777 glenwood ave, boardman, oh 44512

330-758-7511 ext. 1165

RELAY FOR LIFE

Rain fails to dampen survivors' hopes

Carrie Drummond

ast weekend the American Cancer Society Relay for Life had everyone walking laps around cancer at Spartan Stadium. Relay for Life is a 24-hour relay with the purpose of educating communities about cancer, honoring those touched by the disease and raising money for cancer research. "It's great to have a vehicle like Relay for Life," Boardman Relay for Life Chairman Mark Luke said. "It really brings people together." The Boardman relay is known for its high participation rate and fundraising. Last year Boardman ranked second in Ohio and 74th out of 4,400 in the nation. The 2005 Mahoning County relays earned the Pack the Track award for having over 1,000 cancer survivors present. With 145 teams of 10 to 15 participants this year, the Boardman relay maintained its reputation. Events started at 6 p.m. Friday May 12 with an opening ceremony followed by cancer survivors walking the first lap around the track. The next 24 hours were filled with bands, contests and lots of walking. Each participating team must have at least one walker scheduled for every hour of the relay. "I walked pretty much all of the hours," junior Maria Kane said.

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"Key Club always had someone out there." Boardman schools had 17 teams participate this year. Among the largest were Key Club and Orchestra teams with five teams each. "The high school teams are very positive," Luke said. "The younger you teach people, the greater chance you have of preventing

cancer in the future." Besides raising money, the Boardman Local School District donates the use of Spartan Stadium. "It [the relay] has really become a premiere event because of the convenience of having it at the stadium," Luke said. "It has allowed us to grow. We owe a great deal of thanks to the

Boardman School District." The closing ceremony began at 5 p.m. on Saturday May 13 with results and awards. High school teams won several placards, including the high level of Gold for the Key Club Team and Silver for the Orchestra Team. "We were really excited about that, and we want to raise it to the platinum

level next year," Kane said. Seniors Meagan Van Brocklin and Jessica Eddy and juniors Erin McKinney and Sara Henson also won Endurance Awards, for participants who walk the entire 24 hours with only one 15 minute break every hour. At the end of the ceremony Luke announced that over $300,000 had been raised for cancer research.

Choral Music Festival

Seniors celebrate religions at Baccalaureate

Jesika Barvitski

Watermarks Editor

The Boardman Singers sing highlights from the Broadway musical "Wicked" at the May 17 Choral Music concert. The group dressed as both Elphaba, the wicked witch and Glinda, the good witch. The concert highlighted music from a variety of time periods including the Jazz age, the 60s and current Broadway hits.

group of ten seniors worked together to plan the Boardman Community Baccalaureate for 2006 graduating seniors this Sunday, May 21 at Ohev Tzedek-Shaarei Torah Congregation, 5245 Glenwood Ave. Seniors attending should arrive at 2:30 p.m. with the service beginning promptly at 3 p.m. Baccalaureate is a celebration ceremony to honor seniors through an interfaith worship service. On the planning committee are seniors Mallory Banks, Chad DeAngelo, Bob Gratz, Jordan Hardwick, Justin

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Hardwick, Luke Joachim, Sammy Merrill, Bryant Oslin, Jill Sutton and Michelle Welch. These students teamed with coordinator Carolyn Kukura of Westminster Presbyterian Church and were assisted by adult volunteers Rabbi Joel Berman, Sandy Driscoll, Reverend David Joachim, Nancy Oslin, Natalie Wardle and Reverend Ash Welch. "[Planning Baccalaureate] impacts those on the planning committee and gives them an opportunity to use leadership skills in a different setting and an opportunity to work together and share beliefs," Kukura said. DeAngelo called it is a positive experience. "It's a good thing to recognize the class," DeAngelo said.

Baccalaureate started here in 1995, and coordinating it fell into Kukura's hands in 2003. "I think it's a unique opportunity to join together with a common belief for the good of the community," Kukura said. Planning begins in February but intensifies two months prior to the worship service. It entails making phone calls to various locations and people. Baccalaureate is held at a different Boardman religious location every year. The ceremony has two key components: a farewell address to the graduating class and a speech from a Boardman High School teacher. Middle school teacher Jesse McClain will give this year's farewell address, and math teacher Donald DeLorenzo will give a

speech. Students this year are hoping to increase attendance. "I think everyone should attend if they can fit it into their schedules," DeAngelo said. It is a celebration for all students living in Boardman, not just those who attend the high school. Kukura distributed invitations to all seniors, Boardman teachers, PTA members and the middle schools. Friends and family members are also welcome. "I hope more people come," DeAngelo said. Baccalaureate is a way for seniors to tie a common belief in God into graduation. "It gives a perspective of our various values," Kukura said.

Matt Liptak/Photographer

Matt Liptak/Photographer

Above: Cancer survivors, those who wore yellow during the 24 hour event, carry the Relay for Life HOPE banner during the first lap of the Relay, known as the "survivor lap." Right: Senior Jessica Eddy receives the placard that the Boardman Orchestra earned. The Orchestra Relay team earned a Silver Team standing. The Silver Team award is granted to teams that have collected $2,500 to $4,999.

Carrie Drummond/Ads Staff

Carrie Drummond/Ads Editor

Ads Editor

Opinion 2

COLUMN

the Bugle 5.19.06

Spill the Beans

Double Standard

Sarah Bean

Columnist

few weeks ago, I was sitting in one of my classes staring at a substitute teacher while he was text messaging on his phone. Not only was the teacher breaking one of the school's rules but moments before the substitute threatened to take away my phone for text messaging. I think teachers should set good examples for students. "Do what I say, not what I do," should not apply in any high school teacher's vocabulary. I never understood the rule by which students can have as many piercings as our flesh can hold, but it is distracting to have pink, purple and green hair color. Seeing a seventeen year old, flaunting his puberty with a mustache is not what I would call attractive. (Mr. Shears, however, was born to wear a mustache.) Boys can grow mustaches, but if they decide to extend their sideburns or grow beards, it becomes some type of distraction. In the middle of winter, we are subjected to face the unfair law of not wearing coats. If we are cold

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and refuse to wear sweatshirts every day, we face the consequence of being written up. I understand the school system should take more safety precautions to prevent violence in school; however, if we are permitted to wear backpacks and not coats, it defeats the whole purpose in protecting pupils and teachers. If someone were to bring a weapon to school, they would hide it in the most concealed place, a backpack. I fear what is inside a backpack opposed to what is inside a tiny coat pocket. If I were superintendent of Boardman Schools, there would be some drastic changes. I would stress the importance in my employees to set good examples for students, even if they do not think the students are looking. I would also allow students to have freedom of style (with exceptions to violent and sexual messages). I would permit students to wear jackets and coats, however disallow backpacks. Maybe someday I can become of importance in a school system where the equality we teach in government will also affect the atmosphere the students learn it in.

A word from your SENIOR staff

Top 10 things NOT to do senior year:

10. Turn in projects the week after they are due and see if you can pass the class 9. Rebel against authority just for its own sake 8. See how long you can go without serving detentions 7. Take advantage of each and every excused tardy 6. Try to pass a test by cheating 5. Revive the lame senior prank thing 4. Pull the fire alarm and cause a giant, screaming riot 3. Get everyone's phone number, plan to call them and then don't because you are too busy 2. Go away on spring break just to leave Boardman 1. DO NOTHING!

Chris Landers

On the Landing

HUMOR

Flander's Wake

Columnist

t seems like any old jamoke1 can get a reality TV show. These shows, six years ago, were novelties at best, but now they're overdone and opulent. I thought as a good Catholic boy, I'd be spared by my Lord, (Mary, that is, she wears the pants) from the countless hours of torture of these shows. Just look at some of the shows on the telly nowadays: Gene Simmons teaches British kids at Hogwarts School of Music how to rock? Why Gene Simmons? He's barely even a rock star any more. Am I the only one who would prefer Ronnie James Dio? He's short; he could pose as a student, and it doesn't hurt that he has boyish good looks2. FX, known more for drama that would be better suited for HBO, ("Nip/Tuck" would be all the more effective with nudity), now has a show called "black.white" about black people wearing makeup and pretending to be

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white and vice versa. No one told me Colin Powell got a reality show. That's right. I was shocked, too. Look at Barry Bonds, and his new half hour a week, "Bonds on Bonds." First, he does steroids. Next, he wants to give me advice on my financial investments? Leave that to the "Mad Money" boy at CNBC. I thought reality shows were to show viewers what other people's lives are actually like. They were not elaborate set-ups or social experiments with people pretending to be other people or some disgraced athlete's last-ditch effort to try and clear his name, prove his innocence. (No, not the Duke Lacrosse team, but I wouldn't mind getting a tape of that, oh yeah! ) Now here's an idear. We have televisions shows with people who could read off a pre-determined set of dialogue. That way the show will have a definite plot, instead of following people around all day, editing the tape to make it look like the subjects have lives one would consider worthwhile.

Riverrun, Past Eve and Adam's from swerve of shore3, it seems like anyone can get one of these godforsaken reality shows, feeding off other's vices and stupidities. Listen: People watch too much TV nowadays. Someone needs to get their boob tubes tied. Since this is my last column, I would like to leave you with a bit of advice my brother gave me. He told me, "Chris, I'm your real dad." Call me crazy, but maybe all this is because I'm Irish.

FOOTNOTES

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jamoke: obscure nautical term for a low class person 2 boyish good looks: refers to author's latent homosexual tendencies 3 riverrun...shore: refers to James Joyce's "Finnegan's Wake" 1939 clearly illustrates the author's descent into complete insanity

The Bugle is a school-sponsored newspaper published 10-12 times by the students of Boardman High School. The Bugle is a forum of student expression as well as Ciera Martin Nick Antonucci an opportunity for students to develop journalistic skills. Opinion Editor Each issue provides opportunity for students to inquire, Sports Editor Carrie Melia Jesika Barvitski question and exchange ideas in a responsible, independent Opinion Editor fashion without prior review from the administration. Watermarks Editor Christina Meyer Therefore, while the Bugle will adhere to federal, state and Sarah Bean Sports Editor Political Columnist local laws, the content of the paper may not reflect the views Katie Palagano of the teaching staff or Board of Education of Boardman Local Carrie Drummond Entertainment Ads/Copy Editor Schools. Editor Nicole Ford The Bugle staff understands that with privilege Britain Roush Entertainment Editor Kelly Lake comes responsibility and will adhere to professional Feature Editor Feature Editor Stefanie Good journalism standards and refrain from publishing material, Vivian Axiotis Executive Editor Chris Landers which according to legal definitions is obscene, libelous or Adviser Columnist Jessica Guzzy invades privacy. Terry Shears Matt Liptak Ads Editor As a forum for student and staff opinion, the Bugle Front Page Editor Adviser welcomes letters from the school community on topics of interest and pledges to print as many as space will allow.

the Bugle staff

2 0 0 5 2 0 0 6

Letters submitted must be legible, no more than 150 words and signed. If the writer can prove to the advisers a substantial need to remain anonymous the Bugle will print the letter signed "name withheld." We also reserve the right to reject or edit letters. Publication of a letter may not reflect the view or opinions of the staff. No material will be reprinted without expressed, written permission from the writer, under copyright, 1998. The death of a student or employee of Boardman High School will be recognized in the Bugle by an issue dedication. The primary source of the Bugle revenue comes from advertising. Ads must also follow editorial guidelines as to appropriateness of content. To purchase an ad, please contact the Bugle staff: the Bugle 7777 Glenwood Avenue Youngstown, Ohio 44512 (330) 758-7511 ext. 1165

Sports 3

the Bugle 5.19.06

Sluggers snip Falcons' wings 5-2

Jess Guzzy

Ads Editor

he basesball team has entered state tour nament play with two consecuvtive wins over Austintown Fitch and Painesville Riverside. "The tournaments are what we play for all year. They are the highlights we work for, and I think we have a real good chance to advance to the regional," coach and physical education teacher Scott Knox said. The team is now Sectional champions. Taking place next is Districts where they will play two games. If they win , they will move to Regionals and then onto State Competition. "I feel confident, and if we don't go to State, it would just be a let down," senior pitcher and first baseman Kevin Sikora said. As for pitching, Sikora is 7-1 with 50 strikeouts over 42.2 innings. Batting-wise, he has six home runs and 24 RBIs. Johnson has 29 runs, and se-

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nior catcher Anthony Porter is batting .447. over spring break, the men's baseball team went to Orlando, Florida and placed in The Disney Tournament. They came back 2-3 beating Colonial Beach, Virginia and Benneker, Pennsylvania. They lost to St. Francis Desales, Gates Chili New York and St. Morrel New York. "I had a great time, but I was disappointed about how we played," senior center fielder Armani Johnson said. In 2001, the team was a state final four finisher, and every year it is their goal to repeat that. The team practices the nights that they do not have games for at least 90 minutes, which has led them to improve pitching, defense and hitting as the season has gone along. There are three Federal League games left. Currently the teams stands 17-7 overall, 8-3 in the Federal Leauge. "If we play to our potential, we can make it to State," Sikora said.

Seniors April Melquist, Lauren Rider and Ali Sfara will play college volleyball.

Christina Meyer

Colleges serve up contracts to Spartan volleyball women

Sports Editor

Weightmen, runners post local wins

These track and field athletes placed first against two area rivals, Fitch and Mooney. Both dual meets ended with Spartan victories. The men edged out Fitch by one point. May 2 Boardman vs. Austintown Fitch 69-68 Rick Lape - 1600m 4:33.9 Frank Ocasio - 400m 49.6 100m 11.3 Brandon Rader - shot put 51-4 Tony Tarantino - long jump 19-4 Paul Wood - pole vault 11-6 4x800 - AJ Frank, Dom Corso, Mike Lesko, Matt Moore 4x100 - Mike Weiser, Tyler Amendola, Rhomteen Houshiar, Bob Bovara May 4 Boardman vs. Mooney 84.5-52.5 Evan Klepec - discus 143-8 Jake Lape - 3200m 10:20.9 Rick Lape - 1600m 4:44 Frank Mengor - pole vault 6-6 Matt Moore - 800m 2:02.4 Frank Ocasio - 400m 53.4 Brandon Rader - shot put 54-6.5 Elliott Thomas - 400m 54.6 Evan Ward - 110 high hurdles 15.9 4x800- Dom Corso, AJ Frank, Mike Lesko, Matt Moore 4x400 - Elliott Thomas, Evan Ward, Steven Kandray, Matt Moore

alone College and University of South Carolina Aiken recently signed seniors April Melquist, Lauren Rider and Ali Sfara and will expect them as members of their volleyball teams next year. Middle hitter Melquist signed with Malone after receiving a half-year scholarship worth around $9,000. She is impressed with the coaching. "I know a lot of people who went there and enjoyed it," Melquist said. Middle hitter/outside hitter Rider, also signed with Malone. She received an athletic scholarship from coach Tonya Hockman. "I've always wanted to go to Malone," she said. "My sister goes there, and whenever I visited the campus I felt so comfortable there." Signing with Division Two University of South Carolina Aiken is Sfara, outside hitter/defensive specialist. She received a 60 percent athletic scholarship and will major in sports and science. "The schools around here didn't fit. [USC Aiken] fit me perfectly, and I have a good chance of starting my first year, but it will give me something to work for," she said.

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For Rider, the recruitment process was very time consuming. First, Hockman contacted her by a letter in November after seeing her play at a Federal League tournament. "She wanted to know if I wanted to come and play at an open gym with her team and told me that she was interested in my possibly playing on her team next year." By March 10, Rider had to give an answer. "I told her I would love to play for her." Rider has been passionate about volleyball since seventh grade. "Volleyball is such a fun sport, and I have so much passion for the game," Rider said. "I really love taking out my aggressions on the ball. You can just hit the ball as hard as you can, and it feels so good." Sfara agreed. "I love it. I have a passion to play and couldn't see myself not playing," she said. "You can let loose and have fun." For Melquist, it was the upperclassmen who helped her throughout her high school career. "In sports you meet a lot of people and upperclassmen. I think that's what helped me. It's definitely a team sport."

the Bugle | 5.19.06

Senior Decisions 5

the Bugle | 5.19.06

Senior Decisions 4

Andrea Albertini Catholic U of America Cello Performance Jhuana Allen YSU Dental Hygiene Kathryn Amadio Universityof Cincinatti Early Childhood Ed Heather Anderson San Diego Christian College Melissa Angelilli Undecided Nicholas Antonucci Mount Union College Political Science Nicole Anzalone YSU Fashion Merchandising Kevin Arcuri Eastern Michigan University English Jenna Arnaut KSU Psychology, Pre-law Joei Atkins YSU Marine Biology Timothy Bailey Tricia Bailey University of Toledo Business Management Alyssa Balog University of Akron Nursing Kodi Balogh Mallory Banks Walsh University Special Education Ankit Bansal NEOUCOM Ashlie Barnes Alyssa Barnhart Brandon Bartolone YSU Business Brittany Bates KSU Fashion Merchandising Sarah Bean YSU Early Education George Beelen YSU Music Cory Beight YSU Education Kaitlin Beil University of Toledo Pharmacy Administration Thomas Bellas Kristin Bennett Evangel University, MO Undecided Michael Bennett University of Akron Advertising Ashley Bentfeld KSU Early Childhood Ed Lisa Bentfeld YSU Pre-Pharmacy Colleen Berny Hollins University History Education Philip Beshara Ohio University Political Science Breeann Bevan Francis Bielik James Billock

Michelle Bistrica Westminister College Broadcast Communications Andrew Blackburn YSU Accounting Kathryn Bland Lauren Blase Walsh University Biology Pre-Physical Therapy Alec Bleggi University of Cincinnati Architecture Andrew Borts Westminister College Broadcast Communications Melissa Bour YSU Electrical engineering tech Peter Brager Bethany College Sports Management Michael Bright ITT Tech Multimedia Leigh Anne Briones Ohio University Forensic Chemistry Wendy Broderick Malone College Undecided Christopher Bryson YSU Mechanical Engineering Jaime Burda KSU Undecided Juliana Cala YSU Studio Art Alyssa Calautti KSU Interior Design Joseph Calcagni YSU Business Administration Bethany Camp Mount Union College International Business Heather Campbell Matthew Cantanzriti University of Toledo Business Stacy Cantrell YSU Undecided Anthony Caraballo University of Toledo Pharmacy Matthew Carhart John Carroll University Biology Brittany Carlon KSU Photo journalism Amanda Caro MCC&TC Jessica Cartwright YSU Undecided Mark Cartwright The University of Akron Physician Assistant Mark Catalano Another Found Self Tour Benjamin Cervone YSU Finance Kelly Chaffee YSU Pre-law Carlyn Chapman KSU Undecided John Cherol

YSU Pre-med Andrew Chifolo Fredonia State University Accounting Chelsea Chizmar YSU Undecided Diane Ciavarella YSU Undecided Hannah Cipperley University of Akron Nursing Trevor Coleman Bob Jones University Music education Christopher Copploe Arizona State University Undecided Samantha Craven YSU Undecided Courtney Crossen KSU Music Education Timothy Cruz Evangel University, MO Undecided Joseph Cullen YSU Business Krista Cunningham YSU Forensic Science Justin Czerniak Thiel College Graphic Design N i c o l e D'Angelo YSU Undecided A m b e r Daugherty Youngstown College of Massotherapy Marla Davis Ohio State University Undecided Robert Davis University of Toledo Accounting Joshua Day Mount Union College Sports Management Chad DeAngelo University of Toledo Chemical Engineering Scott DeAscentis KSU Undecided Matthew Delahunty United States Coast Guard Academy Dacmara Delgado YSU Psychology Edward DeLuca Undecided Danielle DeMarco University of Pittsburgh Undecided Sonya Detwiler YSU Special Education Steven DeVore Redwing College Band Instrument Repair Nathan Diehl Savannah College of Art and Design Computer Graphics

William Dionisio Pittsburgh Culinary Institute Caitlin Diorio John Carroll University Sociology Melanie Diorio YSU International Business Kevin Disotell Ohio State University Aerospace Engineering Erika Divito Greensboro College, NC Accounting John Dohar YSU Undecided Lisa Dolasinski The Ohio State University Psychology Danamarie Donatelli YSU TV & Communications Allison Dougherty KSU Undecided James Dravec KSU Undecided

Ohio State University Engineering Nicholas Frazzini YSU Business Administration Justin Frease Julian Gage Miami University Pre-med David Garman YSU International Business Andrew Garver Brittany Gay YSU Accounting Gary Gerlach Dramax International Gina Gianoglio Move to Columbiana David Ghioldi Ohio State University Industrial Design Lindsey Gingery KSU Psychology Steven Glenn Penn State University

Pre-Medicine Sara Hall Penn State University Education Daniel Hammond University of Toledo Undecided Tyme Hammond University of St. Francis Sports Manage ment Jordan Hardwick KSU Undecided Justin Hardwick YSU Marketing Mallory Hay Muskingum College Physical Therapy Peter Hayes University of Toledo Undecided Lindsay Hellman YSU Business Management Genna Higbee John Carroll University Medical Field Lily Higgins

James Inghram KSU Special Education Jason Iorio Undecided Megan Ivan University of Akron Undecided Michael Jackson San Diego State University Undecided Samantha Jay YSU Nursing Luke Joachim KSU Business Administration Armani Johnson Undecided Sports Medicine Emily Johnson Miami University of Ohio Political Science Cheri Jones YSU Psychology Ellen Jordan Miami University Political Science

Amy Dundics Nicholas Dundics Jessica Eddy University of Cincinnati Music Education Jonathan Emler Carpentry School Garrett Ensley Brett Ericsson Ohio State University Political Science Pre-law Amanda Fall YSU Nursing Jessica Fall YSU Chemistry Ryan Farr Malone College Sports Ministries Jacquelyn Felker Robert Fernback YSU Undecided Michael Fiore Culinary Institute of America Nicole Ford Ohio University English JoAnne Forgach Christina Fornwalt The Ohio State Univesity Pre-law Andrew Frank

Undecided Daniel Goist YSU Business Manuel Goncalves DeVry University Video game design Stefanie Good KSU Undecided Tiffany Goodballet Undecided Daniel Graban Marine Corps Erin Grameth YSU Education Robert Gratz KSU Journalism Joseph Graziosi Ohio State University Jazz Studies Kevin Grischow YSU Telecommunications Heather Gulas Ohio University Sports Management Jessica Guzzy YSU Business Tamara Halaweh YSU

Crea Hlebak Ohio University Communications Justin Hodges YSU Undecided Jaclyn Hodos Heather Hogan YSU Early Childhood Ed Daniel Hollabaugh YSU Forensics, Photography Karissa Hoover KSU Business Pre-Law Jocelyn Hudak John Carroll University Business Marketing Brian Hughes Courtney Hull The University of Findlay Pre-Veterinary William Hyland YSU Nuclear Physicist Joseph Iacobucci YSU Accounting Antony Ichanov Undecided International Business Ronald Ilich

Eric Joseph KSU Undecided Peter Katsaras YSU Criminal Justice Matthew Kellgreen Hobart Institute of Welding Technology Kenneth Kelso University of Akron Agriculture Design Mark Kelso Undecided Brendan Kelty Pennsylvania Culinary Institute Heather Kennedy Undecided Joshua Kershner United States Marines Timothy Kirkpatrick New Castle School of Trades Jonathan Kocon Ohio University Accounting Courtney Kohout Undecided James Kopanic YSU Accounting, Finance Jason Kotheimer

the Bugle | 5.19.06

Senior Decisions 5

Undecided Brittney Kubina YSU Nursing Erik Kuffel University of Toledo Mechanical Engineering Brian Lamphere Work David Lamphere Undecided Christopher Landers University of Akron Political Science Jason Langer YSU Education Gina LaRocca YSU Radiology Joseph Lazzara Culinary Institute ofAmerica Restaraunt Management Joanna Lenefonte Ohio State University Exploration Gina Leone YSU Early Childhood Ed Christopher Leson YSU Public Relations Amanda Lett YSU

Undecided William Lyons YSU Engineering Tristan Lysowski KSU Accounting Eric MacDougall Michael Machi Undecided Scott Mackey KSU Architecture Design William Macomber Undecided Pre-Medicine Lauren Madej Ohio Northern University Pharmacy Michael Maldonado YSU Undecided Colleen Mallis Notre Dame of Cleveland Undecided Michael Manis U.S. Army Military Police Katherine Mansfield The Ohio State University Biology Alexis Marina Miami University Strategic Communications Ciera Martin

Good Luck Class of 2006

Pharmacy Anthony Lewis YSU Undecided Chelsie Lewis Undecided Michael Lewis South University Criminal Justice Amanda Libbey Ohio University Undecided Nikayla Locher U.S. Air Force Paul Lockard YSU Criminal Justice Harmony Loffredo YSU Undecided Richard Loree Undecided Donna Lucivjansky Ohio State University Health Exploration Kristy Ludt Undecided Mary Jo Lukach KSU Language Arts Education Alyssa Lupo YSU Akron University TV Communications Anthony Masello New Castle School of Trades James Mastriana KSU Architecture Kayla Matey YSU Education Chelsea McCall Trade School Massotherapy Suzanne McCarthy KSU Broadcast Journalism Karell McDaniel United States Marine Corps Louis McKee Carrie Melia YSU Radiology Jace Melick YSU Paramedic April Melquist Malone College Early Childhood Ed Sammy Merrill The Ohio State University Engineering Christina Meyer

Art Institute of Pittsbugh Culinary Management Jennifer Michael Sarah Mikita YSU Undecided Emmanuel Miklos Gina Milick Undecided Rebecca Milton Ohio State University Communications Marianne Moenich Bellevue University Graphic Design Heather Moff Ohio State University Agriculture Engineering Jeremy Morales YSU Undecided Jessica Morley YSU Special Education Timothy Morrow YSU Business and Marketing Tiffany Murray U.S. Navy Robyn Musgrove YSU Undecided Santino Musolino YSU Business Management James Myers YSU Chemical Engineering Sarah Newland Lorna Ngo YSU Pre-Medicine Tai Nguyen Arizona State University Dentistry Frankie North YSU Forensic Nursing Richard O'Brien Undecided Sports Management Jeffrey Olenych Bowling Green University Sports Management Richard Olesky Bryant Oslin University of Toledo Physics Thomas Osman Undecided Cara Oyster YSU Education Justin Paige YSU Nursing Kyle Paull Walsh University Undecided David Peters Ohio State University Psychology Michael Philibin YSU Criminal Justice Angelica Pilson Undecided Criminal Justice Teresa Pipak University of Pittsburgh Physical Therapy Tracey Piper YSU Hospitality Management

Christopher Pipoly The University of Akron Electrical Engineering Robert Pipoly Pittsburgh Aviation Technical School Erika Platton Baldwin-Wallace Music Eduction Amanda Plourde YSU Nursing Dominic Pochiro Undecided Kelly Polen Ohio University Early Childhood Ed Jacob Politsky University of Toledo Marketing Anthony Porter Undecided Kala Preston YSU Advertising Brianna Prusak YSU Pre-Dentistry Alex Putko Mearl Putnam MCC&TC Brandon Rader Ohio State Universit Biology Sandy Rafidi YSU Forensic Science Sameer Rahman John Carroll University Pre-med Charles Ramsey Undecided Brendan Reyes Morris Brown College Barbor Lauren Rider Malone College Special Education Joshua Robbins YSU Graphic Design Scott Roberts YSU General Administration Sarah Rock YSU Nursing Carrie Rockney KSU Undecided Amber Rodino KSU Radiological Technology Daniel Ronci YSU Physical Therapy Amanda Rosati Univerity of Akron Radiology Christopher Rossi YSU Undecided Michael Ryan University of Toledo Undecided Dane Sablak Work Nicholas Sainato Another Found Self Tour Sara Sammartino Columbus College of Art Interior Design Yolanta Samuels Duquesne University

Pharmacy Leesa Sanders New Castle School ofTrade Machinest Sara Sandine Heritage Institute, FL Massage school Reem Sarsour Stephanie Schiavone YSU Paramedic Brittany Schiffauer KSU Early Childhood Amy Schmid Undecided Andrew Schumaker Brandon Schwartz Ohio State University Pre-law Brittany Scott Morgan State University Undecided Thomas Sebulsky Columbus College of Art Media Studies William Seck YSU Pre-med Brittany Senary KSU Marketing Gina Serluco Mount Union College Education Bryan Setz University of Cincinnati Biomedical Marketing Alison Sfara University of South Carolina Undecided Antonio Sferra YSU Sports Management Keona Shaw Carlow University Forensic Science Ashley Shevel Malone College Early Childhood Ed Tyler Shick Undecided Business David Shilling University of Notre Dame Physics Keith Shingleton University of Nevada Business Management Nicholas Shirilla YSU Business Kevin Sikora Eastern Michigan University Business ShaQuala Simmons Art Institute of Pittsburgh Graphic Design Christopher Singleton University of Pittsburgh Computer Engineering Zachary Skook John Carroll University Undecided Jeffrey Skrinyer KSU

Radiology Zeke Slivka University of NC (Charlotte) Business Administration Jason Slosnerick KSU Architecture Julian Smith Another Found Self Tour Philip Snyder Pittsburgh Tech Institute Business Management Erin Sotkovsky YSU Undecided Adam Spaite Undecided Computer Science Major Ashley Spencer Sarah Stafford YSU Business, Spanish Brittany Steinbeck YSU Early Childhood Ed Samuel Stoll John Carroll University Computer Science Amy Sturrus YSU Nutrition Jill Sutton University of Toledo International Business Qiang Tang YSU Undecided Xiaohn Tang Undecided Anthony Tarantino Washington University Business Adam Tater Anthony Tesone YSU Forensic Science Daniele Tonti Art Institute of Pittsburgh Special Effects, Make-up Samantha Tortora YSU Undecided Kadi Untch University of Akron Radiology Tiffany Utsinger Zachary Vallos The University of Cincinnati Civil Engineering Meagan VanBrocklin Ohio State University Undecided David Walker YSU Accounting Vanity Wallace Bradford Adam Waller New York University Violin Performance Hannah Walski KSU Early Childhood Ed Ryan Walters Undecided Ashlee Weaver YSU

Fashion Merchandising Sarah Weiher Oral Roberts University Undecided Michael Weiser Thiel College Business Alexandra Welch Undecided Drawing Michelle Welch YSU Public Relations Justin Wess MCCTC Cody Wheeler NorthwesternPrep School Ohio State University US Air Force Academy Adam Wilkinson Work Alan Williams Clark Atlanta University Computers Cody Williams Work Jasmine Williams Choffin School of Nursing Nicole Williams Marietta College Undecided Sirithia Williams YSU Pre-law Candice Wilson YSU Fashion Design Joseph Wilson KSU Nursing Thomas Wilson Gold Prospector Christian Wong Pratt Intitute Communication Design Paul Wood Foreign Exchange Student South America Brittany Wylie Ohio University Magazine Journalism Ahmed Yacoub Northern Illinois University Accounting Abbey Yannerella Frank Yannucci Undecided Kathryn Yazvac YSU Biology - pre vet Kathryn Young Ohio University English Education Nicole Zarzycki Katherine Zetts YSU Undecided Brian Zuercher The Ohio State University Animal Science

the Bugle | 5.19.06

Senior profiles 11

the Bugle | 5.19.06

Senior profiles 10

"I am excited to get a real job," Antonucci said. "I'm going to try to make a difference in doing whatever I do." He hopes to work for the FBI, law enforcement or another government job. "He's a good person when he puts his mind to it," senior Tristan Lysowski said. Antonucci will, however, miss high school. "I will miss being around the people who are important to me," he said. "And I will miss being a kid." During spare time, Antonucci has a job at Belleria where he "flings pizzas." He also played soccer on the high school team and tries to read magazines and An avid reader who enjoys writing, Ford has decided to pursue an English major at Ohio University this fall. "I like the reading aspect of English class," Ford said. Ford considers The Great Gatsby as her favorite book because of "Fitzgerald's creative style." Another hobby of Ford is watching movies, and she is partial to a certain series of films. "My favorites are Rocky I, III, IV, II, and V, in that order," she said. She also enjoys listening to a variety of music but considers 80s pop her favorite genre. She also recalls some of her best high school memories as newspapers. Antonucci listens to Keith Urban, Rascal Flatts and other country bands. "He's probably one of my only friends who listens to country music," Lysowski said. Aside from sports, his favorite television show is "South Park." He plays video games, his favorite being XB o x 's "A d v a n c e d Warfighter." "He really loves his own stuff," Lysowski said. Antonucci said he has learned more than math and science. "I have learned to take advantage of every opportunity I have and not to regret not trying anything." He advise his fellow seniors to have a good time in college but to those spent with friends. "I like just driving around with my friends, getting lost and trying to find our way back," Ford said. Although Ford will miss seeing her friends every day, she looks forward to leaving high school. "I'm looking forward to experiencing a new lifestyle." Despite her anxiousness to begin college, Ford says she has benefited from her high school experience. "BHS has a lot of opportunities for someone to find their niche." She first realized the prospects of high school as a freshman. "At the senior awards assembly, I enjoyed seeing the seniors getting recognized for know their limits. "Try to be a productive member of society." Antonucci called his time on the Bugle a positive experience. "It has been cool because I feel like I have a voice," he said. He called meeting deadlines the most stressful part. Antonucci especially enjoyed laughing at the columns senior Chris Landers wrote, which were often rejected by advisers. "He kept pushing the envelope." Antonucci shared his wisdom about high school. "Take all the advice offered to you; don't be stubborn and work hard because it will set you up for the rest of your life." their achievements," Ford said. "Although it was unbearably long and disgustingly hot, I decided I couldn't wait for that to happen to my class." But now that the time has come, Ford is stunned. "I can't believe it's only a month away from graduation," she said. As her high school years end, Ford has experienced advice for underclassmen. "Get to know your teachers individually so you know their routines and can do well ." Although her high school years have been a highlight, they remain only another portion of her life. "It's alll downhill from here," she joked. politics. My friends encouraged me 'cause I'm very opinionated." Bean has learned a few things by voicing her opinions. "It's taught me how to form my opinions," she said. "And not everyone has the same opinion as I do." Bean moved here from Pennsylvania. At Clarion High School, she worked as an editor and writer for their newspaper, The Edge. When she moved here, she wasn't able to write for the Bugle due to her schedule. But for her senior year, it was a must. "I thought for my senior year it'd be cool to go back into a newspaper," Bean said. Though her stay at Boardman has been "We all have our own quirky things about us that mesh well together. We can all crack jokes on each other." Good, also involved with Boosters, Industrial Arts Club, BSTN and Spanish Club, will attend Kent State University but is currently undecided on her major. "I'm looking forward to being independent," Good said. "Also toward figuring out what I want to do with the rest of my life." Although ready to move on, Good says she is going to miss her life here. "I'll miss my friends, the memories, and my senior year," Good said. "I'll have to get used in middle school when older brother John would bring home Bugles, and he would read columns by Josh Mound. "I kind of wanted to do that, even though I didn't think I was funny then," Landers said. History teacher Brian Racz notes that Landers' columns are "insightful" and enjoyed by many. Besides his work on the Bugle, Landers was a Debate state qualifier and played bass in orchestra, reaching second chair as a junior. He has also been involved with Stage Crew, Quiz Bowl and Academic Challenge, Spanish Club and Student Council (for one meeting). As Debate and short, she says her biggest inspiration has been art teacher Carl Rubino. "She's a very talented, artistic young lady," he said. "She's very kind and very honest." Kindness has motivated Bean to become a teacher. "He thinks I'd be an excellent teacher," Bean says of Rubino. "I think it'd be a very inspirational job that never ends." Bean plans to attend YSU to major in early education to teach kindergarten through fourth grade. "I love kids," she said. "I want no fewer than four." Bean plans to marry her boyfriend of nine months sophomore to not being around my family and close friends." Good is optimistic for college life, but will still look back on her high school years. "I'll always remember the dances, the football games, and the goofy times I've had with my friends," she said. "Like when my friends and I dressed up as school girls for the black and white dance." Senior Gina LaRocca, who's known Good since kinder garden, says it's going to be difficult to move on after Good goes to college. "Stef is fun, caring and smart and she's the best friend anyone could ask for," LaRocca said. "I'm really going to miss everything Quiz Bowl coach, Racz described Landers as "unique." "I can honestly say I don't know anyone else quite like Landers," Racz said. Racz feels he was a valuable Debate team member. "He has a wealth of information that encompasses anything you could imagine," Racz said. His most exciting school moment was when a fellow student in his class threw his shoe out the window, and he had to be let into the courtyard to get it out. Befitting Landers' character, his dream for after high school is unusual. He would like to take a year off, live as a bum in either Seattle or Chicago, write a book or junior year of college. Since March, they have been living together. "I moved out when I turned 18 because I wanted to begin a new adventure," she said. "It's nice living with Jeremy because I can always wake up to a smiling face." Bean works at the Boardman KFC 28-35 hours a week. "I want a real job," she said, laughing. Whatever the future, Bean believes what Rubino has said to her. "He told me, `Your brain can do anything,'" she said. Rubino thinks Bean's future is bright . "She can do whatever she wants to. All she will need is strong willpower and determination." about her being that we are going to different colleges." Good, when looking back on her Bugle career, has fond memories with staff members from both this year and last. "I've learned from Bugle to never ride in a shopping cart down the hall and never to arm wrestle Miss Ax because she will dominate." Good also has advice for classmates. "Seniors have it made because this has been a great year," said Good. "In high school people need to just smile, be themselves and remember it's going to be good, just like my last name."

Jesika Barvitski

Senior Nick Antonucci has been Bugle Sports Editor this year, taking firstplace prizes in both Press Day competitions the staff attended. For this graduating senior, high school is about more than attending classes. "I love seeing my friends every day," Antonucci said. Antonucci plans to attend Mount Union College where he will play soccer and major in political science and minor in public service.

Staff Writer

Katie Palagano

Entertainment Editor

If you are looking for Senior Sarah Bean, check the art wing or the Bugle room first. As political columnist for the newspaper, she has written the column Spill the Beans where she voices her opinions about abortion, Myspace, hypocrites, prescription drugs and consumerism. "I like how I have my own column," Bean said. "I wanted to do something in

Kelly Lake

Feature Editor

Matt Liptak

Front Page Editor

For Entertainment Editor/Copy Editor Nicole Ford, senior year wasn't a time for slothfulness. "Although the year's been swiftly moving along, it was stressful, figuring out what college to go to and what to do with the rest of my life," Ford said. In addition to the Bugle, Ford is involved with Symphony Orchestra, Interact Club and Science Club and also holds a job at JCPenney in the Southern Park Mall.

"My senior year was the best because I was the top dog...like royalty," Executive Editor Stefanie Good said with a smile. Good has been on the Bugle staff for two years, previously as the profiles editor, and the class itself has been one of her favorites during her high school career. "It's not like your regular class. You get work done, but we have fun doing it," said Good.

Carrie Drummond

When students turn onto the senior hallway and hear loud, infectious laughter, they know it's senior Jessica Guzzy. As advertisement editor for the Bugle, the entire staff has come to know her as a fun-loving person and staff jokester. "Jesika Barvitski got attitude with me and I threw a banana at her," Guzzy said. "I like to pick on Matt [Liptak] because he gets mad, and I

Ads Editor

just laugh." Senior Alexis Marina knows better than most people that Guzzy is quite the individual. "Jess is funny, unique, outgoing and loud," Marina said. Besides working for the Bugle, Guzzy has previously been involved with Boosters and Italian Club, especially as an underclassman. "I really, really liked ninth and tenth grades," Guzzy said. "They were so much fun, and I didn't have to worry about as much." Outside of school, Guzzy works parttime at Muzzy's Restaurant and enjoys spending time with

friends. "What I'll miss most about high school are all the memories I've made with friends." Marina knows that she'll miss those same memories. "Everyday that I'm with Jess is a good memory," Marina said. "She keeps everything exciting." The greatest lessons Guzzy learned in high school are not to judge people and not to get caught up in drama. "There's always going to be drama," Guzzy said. "Stuff happens, but things will eventually fall into place.

Brush it off." Guzzy plans to attend Youngstown State University for business or education her freshman year. After that she hopes to transfer to Ohio State University. "I want to see what is out there," Guzzy said. Marina is sure that she will see what is out there, too. "Jess won't have a problem in the social department at college," Marina said. "She has no problem making friends." To fellow seniors, Guzzy says, " A d i o s , muchachos."

Britain Roush

Feature Editor

To Bugle readers, senior Chris Landers is best known as the man behind the offbeat humor column "On the Landing," whose unique style of writing and unconventional ideas have raised eyebrows and brought laughter to dozens. How did Landers end up on the Bugle? "At first I thought I could meet pretty girls," Landers said. "But I also wanted to be a writer." Landers first became interested in writing a humor column

about his experiences with all the free time he'll have and use the book profits to go to college and major in rocket science. Or else, he will attend the University of Akron to major in political science and philosophy, with hopes of going to law school after that. After college, he wants to move away from Ohio. "I want to go somewhere warm and work on my tan,"he said. Raczthinks Landers' best quality is his ability to make people laugh. Landers also feels he has other useful qualities. "I'm the most handsome man on the face of the Earth, and I'm very modest."

the Bugle | 5.19.06

Senior profiles 11

Cardinal Mooney High School. These activities include speech team, Art Club, yearbook, Science Club, volunteering, Spanish Club, Medical Careers Club, the Multicultural Diversity Club, National Honor Society and, of course, the Bugle. One activity that most high school girls don't mind is hanging out with close friends. Senior Jasmine Williams and Martin have been friends since the beginning of this school year. "We just like to hang out at friends' houses," Williams said. Williams describes Martin as kind, giving, and having a crazy sense of humor. After graduation, writer for the Bugle, but also a member of the Italian National Honor Society and Italian Club. She also loves to cook in foods class or for her friends and family at home. "She is an original thinker who looks for different angles," English teacher Colleen Ruggieri said. This year Meyer participated in the Best Teen Chef 's Competition, placing first at regionals in Pittsburgh and fourth at nationals in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. She won $24,500 in scholarships, which she will use to studyculinary managment at the Art Institute of Pittsburgh. "I had such a good time. Everyone participating was a great chef at this age [18 and high Martin plans to attend college, but not before taking a six month hiatus. She will then consider attending YSU, Kent, OSU, Akron, Stanford or the Coastal Carolina University. Although she is eager to graduate, she cherishes moments about high school. "In chemistry class at Mooney, my teacher blew methane balloons up, set them on fire and they then touched the ceiling but never burned." Williams also has special memories she will cherish about Martin "Her dancing is something I'll always remember," she said. "Her favorite was Lean `Wit It, Rock Wit It' by Dem Franchise Boys," school seniors]," Meyer said. "[I remember] when one of the judges told me one of the most important things to remember when cooking is to think with your head and to cook with your heart." Meyer said. Because of the Best Teen Chef 's Competition, Meyer was the first Boardman student to be featured on Channel One. "Christina is incredibly creative and enthusiastic about learning. She always has fresh ideas, and she knows how to express herself," Ruggieri said. There is one thing Meyer wishes she could change about her high school experience. "Making more friends and being open She also reflected on the things journalism class taught her. "It teaches you to be more responsible and not procrastinate. You learn a lot about people," Melia said Senior Sarah Bean worked with Melia on the Bugle as a columnist. "She's the weirdest person I know," Bean said. "Carrie is unique. You can come to school having the worst morning and end up being happy because of her." Although she looks forward to the future, Melia faces the uncertainty every graduating senior faces. "The future honestly scares me, but I am desperate to get out of high school." to meeting new people," Meyer said, who added she is excited to leave the high school. "High School is nice, but it's nothing like the real world," Meyer said. "I will miss walking down these halls and seeing all my friends," Meyer said. After graduating from the Art Institute of Pittsburgh, Meyer hopes to go to Italy to study special Italian pastries and eventually come back here to open her own Italian pastries cafe. "My mom's side of the family is italian and I grew up cooking Italian with my grandmother so I really want to open my own Italian cafe," Meyer said. Melia, it's not all about bones. "You get the weekend off," she said. Melia, soon to be 18 (her birthday is May 21) says she enjoyed high school. Her main activity has been editing the Bugle opinion page. As for her favorite "senior moment," she confessed to being a big fan of first-period McDonald's trips. "I had very bad senioritis," Melia said. "We get up too early. This makes school less enjoyable. Don't get me wrong, I'm a good student...except for Spanish class." What Melia lacks in school enthusiasm, she makes up for in love for animals. She has a dog and two cats. "My dog "Shaggy Bear" is an Eskimo poodle. I bought him with my own money and gave my dad a heart attack." Her two cats also have amusing traits and stories. "My black cat Babe runs on the side of the couches literally all day,." she said. "My other cat Pumpkin isn't mine. She followed me home one day, and now she's staying." Melia says being at Boardman has taught her a lot. "With life comes responsibility," Melia said. She has also enjoyed her place on the Bugle staff. "I enjoyed writing for the Bugle, but I wish I would have put more effort into writing the stories." She also reflected on the things journalism class taught her. "It teaches you to be more responsible and not procrastinate. You learn a lot about people," Melia said Senior Sarah Bean worked with Melia on the Bugle as a columnist. "She's the weirdest person I know," Bean said. "Carrie is unique. You can come to school having the worst morning and end up being happy because of her." Although she looks forward to the future, Melia faces the uncertainty every graduating senior faces. "The future honestly scares me, but I am desperate to get out of high school."

Ashle' Underwood

Staff Writer

Caleigh Flynn

Staff Writer

For many seniors, graduation is a bittersweet time, filled with tears and fear of what is to come and what cannot be relived. However, for Layout and Design Editor, Ciera Martin, graduation is, without a doubt, an extremely joyous accomplishment and momentous occasion. "I'm sick of school," Martin said. This is understandable, considering Martin has participated in many activities here and at her previous school,

Senior Carrie Melia has a way of dreaming big. "I want to live in a nice house with no chipped paint and a bathroom connected to the master bedroom," Melia said. Don't let that fool you--Melia has more in store than watching paint dry. Melia plans to be a radiologist by completing a two-year program at both Youngstown State and Kent State University. However, for

Caitlin Sheesley

Sports Editor

Soon we will be saying goodbye to some of our favorite Bugle writers, one of whom is senior Sports Editor Christina Meyer. Throughout the year she has wowed us with her culinary skills and her Bugle stories. "It [the Bugle] was awesome, a lot of fun. It is a lot of hard work, but it is worth it in the end when you know the whole school is reading what you've done and enjoying it," Meyer said. Meyer is not only a

"Yearbook staff doesn't get appreciation for its work until 20 years later when people are looking back at their high school memories," newspaper adviser Vivian Axiotis said as the seniors of the Crier and the Bugle staffs were inducted into the Quill and Scroll May 15 at 7 p.m. in the cafeteria. "The newspaper staff, however, gets credited with every issue. Then it's liner for birdcages," she said. According to Constitution and bylaws of Quill & Scroll Society, "Quill and Scroll was organized April 10, 1926 by a group of high school advisers for the purpose of encouraging and recognizing students for their achievement in journalism and scholastic publications." Quill and Scroll hopes "to instill in students the ideal of scholarship; the standards of the profession of journalism by developing better journalists and by inculcating a higher code of ethics; to promote exact and dispassionate thinking, clear and forceful writing." Seniors Stefanie Good, Bugle executive editor, Jessica Guzzy, Bugle ads editor and Karissa Hoover, yearbook editor gave speeches about each program. Bugle advisers Vivian Axiotis and Terry Shears and yearbook adviser Joyce Newell then distributed Quill and Scroll plaques and pins to the Bugle and Crier staff members who were inducted into the society. Guest speaker journalist Henry Gomez from the Cleveland Plain Dealer spoke to inductees about journalism and his job. Gomez worked on the Bugle and graduated from Boardman in 1999. "In about 10 to 15 minutes he showed us the problems with print journalism versus electronic and how to fix them. It was great to have somebody there who's been through the system." Sports editor and senior Nick Antonucci gave the concluding remarks. "I enjoyed my time working on the Bugle," Antonucci said. Senior members from both the Bugle and Crier staffs wait to be inducted into Quill and Scroll, an international honor society for high school journalists.

Quill & Scroll honors senior journalists

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