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The crowning of Stu Ebner and Amy Sutterman as
the 1971 Homecoming king and queen climaxed a
week of float building and other preparations for
Homecoming activities. The Seniors enjoyed their
first prize-winning float as the parade moved
through Moline and Rock Island led by the march-
ing band. The disappointment came with the loss of
the game to Moline. The Homecoming Dance pro-
vided the traditional conclusion to the activities.
1. Teri Humes drove this winning car with the theme "Raid
'Em", in the Homecoming Parade. 2, The Sophomore Float was
the classes' first effort for a parade. 3. An enthusiastic crowd ap-
plauds the crowning of King, Stu Ebner and Queen, Amy Sutter!
man. 4. A group of juniors worked hard on their float entry. 5.
Queen, Amy Sutterman and King, Stu Ebner await the start of
the parade. 6. A group of seniors folds napkins to begin stuffing
ALLEMAN HIGH SCHOOL
Vol XXIII Rock Island, Illinois, October 22, 1971 N 1
The AllemaNews staff reorganized themselves
for the first time as an extra-curricular activity
open to all classes. So, with the exception of the
co-editors Paula Zerull and Tom Vaccaro, no one
had ever worked on a newspaper before. Mrs.
Wisely, the new advisor, and the co-editors had a
vast job of teaching to do. Eagerness and long
hours proved helpful and the staff got them-
selves into good shape. They proved that the
school paper could be taken as an outside activity
and remain the outstanding paper that it has
been this year.
1. The all-volunteer AllemaNews staff includes: First Row,
Marilyn Lawrence, Irene Kacprzyk, Carol Kautz, and Melinda
Wiggins. Second Row, Kathy Haller, Mary Roach, Becky
Evans, Kathy Fout, Kathy Smith and Beth Debrey. Third
Row, Debbie Nelson, Sue Drescher, John Flannery, Tom
Dougherty, and Mike Glowacki. Fourth Row, Bob Hollope-
ter, Dennis Moran, Harry Littig, Don Sutherland, john Fitz-
gibbon, jim Meenan and Kent Levan. 2.. Mrs. Wisely, advi-
sor, Paula Zerull and Tom Vaccaro, co-editors, observe a re-
cent layout. 3. Sara Hanson works overtime to meet a dead-
line. 4. Class editors: Kathy Fout, Becky Evans, Kathy
Smith, Melinda Wiggins, Sue Drescher and Tom Dougherty
examine their combined ideas. 5. Business editor Marilyn
Lawrence and page editors Irene Kacprzyk, Beth Debrey,
Harry Littig, Carol Kautz, Debbie Nelson and Mike Glowacki
review a finished product.
A Change Cf Pace
Adding a break in the daily schedule
were the wide variety of assemblies
presented to the faculty and students
this year. The assemblies, more nu-
merous than in recent years, were in-
formativeeducational, and of high
quality. They ranged from a talk by
Bishop O'Rourke to the ever-popular
pep assemblies. Although some were
optional, attendance was always high
and the crowd always spirited.
1. Bishop O'Rourl4e visits
with a Home Economics class
before presenting his assem-
bly. 2. Bob Maloney helps
with an experiment at the
Atomic World assembly, 3.
Carolyn Krumdieck, Ioan Hol-
land, Sue Block and Sandy
Lund surround "old lady",
Kathy Larson in a skit from
one of the pep assemblies,
4. Father Foster and Father Dupuis are cele-
brants at a student-faculty Mass. 5. Vic
Hyde sounds off at an all school assembly.
6. The duo of Mason and Young sing of Ire-
land to an attentive audience.
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The theme of this year's Variety Show was
"The Wonderful World of TV". On Friday
and Saturday, April 21st and 22nd, one
hundred students participated in the third
annual show. This year's show featured a day
in a television station with sign-on, Tromper
Room, newSCaStS, soap operas, variety pro-
grams, and detective stories. The show was
directed by Mr. Gene Saunders who acted as
coordinator for the showg Mr. Max Grigsby
who directed the stage band, and Miss Audrey
Ann Mc Gregor who worked with any of the
actors. The show opened to a capacity crowd,
but experienced some difficulty in getting off
to a strong start. However, second night
crowds were treated to a performance equal to
anything ever done in an Alleman variety
1. The Stage Band sounds off at one of the working re-
hearsals the week of the show. 2. Sue Weishar as Miss
jean screams at a bunch of rebellious kids in the Tromper
Room sketch. 3. Glenn Gambles, played by Glenn Gray,
introduces the full cast before one of their big numbers
during the Friday night performance. 4. The full chorus of
the show sings the National Anthem for the sign-off of
the Variety Show broadcasting day. 5. Myke Luebbers and
Laurie Young sing "Two Hangmen" as their portion of
the entertainment during the "Mike Duckless Show". 6.
Some of the singing chorus get into position for one of
their big numbers. 7. Mr. Gene Saunders talks to the cast
during the opening night Curtain Talk before the show
Student Council Reorganizes
Student Council was full of change this year.
While an interim council took the responsibility
of student activity an organized structure was
planned for elections. After study of other school
governments, the Council formed a new consti-
tution. This form of government emphasized
simplicity and ability to get work done. In addi-
tion to the role in events, the Council became
more involved in community affairs. This aspect
was highlighted by Alleman's participation in
Project Relief. Student involvement was empha-
sized with volunteer non-elected members on
both the Dress Code and Constitution Commit-
tees. The Student Faculty Board was used more
effectively as a mediator between the students
and the administration in the many policy
changes the Council brought about this year.
1. Main Council members Tom
Wahlheim, Mary Morris, and
Glenn Cray in action at a Council
meeting. 2. Senior reps Kathy
Hayes, Vernie Neff, Mike Vogel,
Mike Meenan, Teri Humes, Jeff
Moortel organize their ideas. 3.
Students became more involved in
community affairs. One example
was the fast for Bangladesh.
4. Homeroom representatives for the Iuniors
are Sue lNeishar, Chuck Vander Yennet,
Linda Biscontine, Mary Sheil, Judy Frances-
con, Connie Dowsett, Tim Vogel and jim
Meenan. 5. Sister Sandra, council modera-
tor, Nancy Schroeder, Tara Stonehouse.
Dan Cray, Ann Medhus, Mela Magge, John
Fitzgibhon, Mary Vacarro, John Nonnemari
and Kathy Weishar pose for their picture as
Sophomore representatives. o. Sister Mary
Ann the other moderator, explains the
Council functions to freshmen council
members Tom Otten, Dennis Tragarz, Ka-
thy fout, Mary Allbright, Judy Pfanenstiel,
Mimi Schelstrate, Becky Evans and Peggy
Morlok and Dawn Vande-
The Letterman's Club, again
this year, maintained it's ac-
tive role in Alleman High
School. Led by Terry Ford
flaresidentj, Mike Skoglund
fVice-Presidentl, Dave Sch-
roeder fSecretaryJ, Kevin
Herbert QTreasurerJ, and Iohn
Peck QSargeant-at-Armsj the
club undertook many pro-
jects, their largest being the
painting of the Athletic Build-
ing. Other activities include
the Swimming Party, the Fac-
game, and supplying ushers
for the Football and Basket-
ball games. Future plans in-
clude the purchase of a new
wrestling mat so Alleman will
never forget the Letterman's
Club of 1971-72.
A Big Splash
1. A dedicated letterman
paints the Athletic Build-
ing. 2. The Letterman
Swimming Party went over
big as shown by Kclockwise
from upper lefty Greg
Schneider, Ioe Hayes, Don
Vande Walle, Kathy Hayes,
Denny Allardyce, Melinda
Wiggins, Carol Kautz, Sara
Hanson, Bill Cornelis, Kev-
in Herbert, and Pete Kale.
3. Officers of the Letter-
man's Club, Dave Schroe-
der, Terry Ford, Iohn Peck,
and Mike Skoglund. lmiss-
ing: Kevin Herbertj 4.
Mike Skoglund ushers at
halftime of the Quincy
game. 5. Seniors splash it
Mp. r.. .
G A A.. Building Block
to the Future
The Girl's Athletic Association is an essential part of the
development of a girl's life at Alleman. It attempts to
provide the outside athletic activity needed by the Alle-
man girl. Under the supervision of Miss Maureen Flynn
and officers: Rose Pfanestiel, president g Theresa Schmitt,
vice-president, Patti Schneider, secretary treasurer, the
club sponsors activities such as a car washp basketball,
volleyball and ping pong tournaments, as well as the
annual skating party. Representing each class are dele-
gates, Teri I-Iumes, seniorp Toni Perry, juniorg and Ian
1. Officers Teri Humes, Patti Schneider, Toni Perry, jan Gnidovic and
Rose Pfanenstiel plan the next meeting with advisor Miss Flynn. 2. Se-
nior girls awaiting their bowling turns are: Ian Colgan, Rose McGuire,
Lisa Mart and Vicki Schaecher. 3. Molly March wallops a spike during a
friendly game of volleyball. 4. A representative of the recently devel-
oped usherettes is Karen Nowak. 5. Initiating a powerful serve at a
GAA meeting is Teri Compagno. 6. Kim Konzen, Mary Beth Wahlheim
and Marcia Dufour volunteer to assist Teri Humes in an upcoming
Clubs Are Enterprismg
The purpose of the 3 language
clubs of Alleman is to increase and
broaden the student's knowledge
and interest in his particular field
This is accomplished through regu
lar meetings and excursions to
points of interest. Funds for these
trips are raised by the members
through bake sales, dinners, and
even the sale of fire extinguishers
These clubs successfully place stu
dents with others of their particular
1, Officers of the French Club: Mary Carton, President, Ann Weishar, Sec-
retary, and Pat Mrazek, Vice-president, are directing their attention to
suggestions from the other members. 2. Art Club adviser, Mrs. Williams,
and Connie Polito admire a finished product. 3. The German Club mem-
bers, First Rowg Mrs. Minot, Kathy Weishar, Chris Paregis, Tina Viaene,
Martha Clark, Second Rowp Gary Gnidovic, Mike Viaene, President, Mike
Coyle, Kent Le Van, and Eugene Kowalik, Third Rowp Gerry Voss, Al-
phonse Paregis, john Riddel, Ann Weishar, and john Banick strike a pose
during a meeting. 4. Bob Miletich and Judy Francescan, officers of the
Spanish Club, get together after one of their meetings. 5. Art Club mem-
bers, Mrs. Williams, Connie Polito, Iudy Pfanenstiel, Michelle Bousson,
Mike Lingner, Theresa Armetta, Denise DeRuyck, Mary VandeVoorde,
Judy Jacques, jane Arnold, and Eva Ortscheid are talking about their up-
coming project. 6. Dawn Vande Moortel, President of the Spanish Club,
consults with the club's advisor, Sister Loretta Marie, about the Christmas
Being ranked in the top ten percent of the class, showing leader-
ship and providing services for the school are three requirements
tor membership to the National Honor Societv. The candidates
work together throughout the vear to provide the much-needed
services at Allernan which include helping with parent-teacher
nights, card parties and the Pancake Breakfast. The National
Honor jocietv was led this vear bv president, C-reg Schneider,
vice-president, Marv Carton and secretary-treasurer, Monica
DeCrauwe. bister lane Frances, OP., is the advisor for the club.
1. Members of NHS caught reflecting which door to utilize during a tire
drill are: First Row, Monica DeGrauwe, Elizabeth Fitzgibbon, Patti Posa-
teri, Diane DePorter, Mike Kiss, jim Hartwig, advisor Sister lane Frances,
Tim Ducey, jim DeWult, Second Row: Greg Schneider, Cindy Compton,
Dawn VandeMoortel, Debbie Barbour, Paula Zerull, Dan Frett, Kathy
Hayes: Third Row: Marian Goetzmann, Yernie Neff, Melinda W'iggins,
Barb Bender, Tina Viaene, Mary Carton, lim Claseman, Fourth Row: Pete
Kale, Sara Hanson, Ann lNeishar, Amy Sutterman, Debbie Quinni Last
Row: Ann Kerschieter, Bill Prebil, Donna Danay and Bob Miletich. 2. NHS
Officers Greg Schneider, President, Monica DeGrauwe, Secretary-Trem
surer: and Mary Carton, Vice-President, review the minutes of a recent
meeting. 3. Ranking as the Top Ten in the senior class are: Seated: Debbie
Barbour, Debbie Quinn, Amy Sutterman, Bob Miletich, Kathy Hayes,
Standing: Tina Yiaene, Mary Carton, Bill Prebil, Diane DePorter, and Greg
Schneider. 4. National Merit Scholarship Letter of Commendation winners,
Vernie Neff, Tina Yiaene, and Sara Hanson, express their opinions about
the test. 5. Yaledictorian Mary Carton and Salutatorian Bob Miletich con-
template the future,
There are two special groups of
students who have achieved special
academic recognition. These are the
members of the top ten and Nation-
al Merit Scholars. The top ten ex-
plains iust what it is - the top ten
ranked people in the class. The Na-
tional Merit Scholars are those who
showed exceptional academic
promise on the qualifying test they
took as iuniors.
1. Cecilia Knupp exhibits the tal-
ent which enabled her to be eligi-
ble for a Betty Crocker Future
Homemaker scholarship. 2. Pre-
paring another essay is Ioe Hayes,
a winner in the Moline Optimist
Club sponsored "Youth Appre-
ciation Weeldf along with Debbie
Nelson, who was absent for the
picture, 3. Displaying her oratory
skills is Elizabeth Fitzgibbons, a
winner in a recent speech
f -- -
There are students each year from Alleman distin-
guished apart from the others for their outstanding
actions or performances in oratorical, culinary, or
just general fields. Speech and art contests are but
couple of the events frequented by Alleman High
students, while others are busy composing papers
for essay contests. However, the most popular hon-
or is by far to be named as a Junior Rotarian. To be
chosen to participate in Rotary, a senior boy must
have performed those services deemed meritable by
these Quint-City businessmen.
5. Rock Island Optimist Award winners are Mike Meenan and
Dawn VandeMoortel, o. The real men at Alleman are the junior
Rotarians. Playing it cool are the Rock Island members: First
row, Jeff Feeney, Mike Meenan, Mike Kiss, Bill Prebil, Chuck
Burgmeier, jim DeWulf, Iim Hartwig, Tom Vaccarog Second
row: john Peck, Bill Lenger, Pete Kale, Greg Schneider, jim
Clasemen, Glenn Cray, Third row: Tim Ducey.
YEARBOOK STAFF 1972: advisor, Gene Saunders, co-editors, Kathy
Hayes, Bill Prebil, photographers, jeff Gustafson, Bob Hollopeter, 1. Busi-
ness staff, Diane Deporter, Elizabeth Fitzgibbon, co-editors, Mary Schen-
one, Vernie Neff. 2. Index staff, Kathy McFate, Mary Morris, co-editors 3.
Sports staff: Mike Meenan, editor, Pete Kale, assistant editor, john Peck,
Chuck Burgmeier, Mike Skoglund and Don VanDeWalle. 4. Advertisment
and Art: Glenn Gray, ad. editor, Bill Schelstrate, Theresa Southwood, art
co-editors, Marian Goetzmann, 5. People staff: Debbie Quinn, Tina Viaene,
co-editors, Debbie Barbour, Mary Williams. 6. Activities staff: Ann Weis-
harg editor, Paula Ze-rull, assistant editor, Tom Wahlheim, Cindy Compton,
Bill Covey, Teri Humes, Tim Vogel, Lisa Mart, Rick Peterson, Sue Weishar.
7. Faculty staff: Mary Carton, Dawn VanDe Mortel, editors: joe Hayes,
Carol Kautz, Mary Sheil, Chris Baker, Kris Ridder, Melinda Wiggins.
Thanks to: Greg Lievens, Theresa Schmitt, Connie Dowsett, joan Lambert,
Marilyn Lawrence, Cecilia Knupp, Chuck VanderVennet, Amy Sutterman
who helped solicit ads during the summer.
Tr It ...........
. . . . You'll Like lt!
Try It . ............ .
. . . . You'll Like It!
Try lt .. ........... ..
..... .. You'll Like It!
So We Tried It . . .
1. Co-editors, Bill Prebil and Kathy Hayes, hunt furiously through
the stacks for picture possibilities. Z. After his encounter with year-
book, Advisor, Gene Saunders, recovers in a hospital bed. 3. Jeff
Gustafson prepares for another busy day as the "Pioneer"
Thought We Were Gonna Die!
The Holiday Inn provided the atmosphere, Next To None pro-
vided the music and the Alleman students provided the senti-
ment for this year's junior-senior prom. It was held on May 20
and the beautiful evening was highlighted with the announce-
ment of the king and queen.
After their late evening out, many of the weary couples rose
early the next day to take off on a picnic to end a week-end like
no other week-end could be.
1. Marilyn Parisot and Dennis Allardyce watch all
the couples coming to the dance. 2. A few of the
couples take time out to relax from an evening of
dancing. 3. l.uAnn Downey and David Requet
share a private joke together. 4. Mary Carton sits
impatiently awaiting the announcement of the
queen and king.
The Annual Pancake Breakfast, sale of Pioneer
hats, Las Vegas Night, and card parties prove
that dedication and hard work are a couple of
the determinants of the successful Pioneer
booster organizations. Involvement in the
Booster Club, Home and School Association,
and Alumni Association are ways concerned
individuals show their support. The spirit
produced by these clubs makes Alleman a
great place with which to be associated.
Pioneer Parents Contribute
1. The Alleman Booster Boys fight it out on the gridiron.
2. Booster Club President, Bill Smith, exhibits equipment
the Booster Club purchased for the football team. 3. Mrs.
Joyce DeGrauwe and Mrs. Pat Schneider, Vice-President
and Treasurer of the Alleman Home and School Associa-
tion, head up their last meeting. 4. Mrs. Gerry Hendrick-
son, President of the Alleman Home and School Associa-
tion, sizes up her plans for the future. 5. Fr. ' Casey, Presi-
dent of the Alleman Alumni Association, poses with two
of his young assistants, Mary Morris and Debbie Quinn.
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The sophomore football team suffered through a heart-
breaking, winless season this year. With a small squad and
facing heavier opponents, the little Pioneers gained recogni-
tion as being hard hitters. Each week they came back and
practiced with the determination and enthusiasm to win.
But it wasn't in the cards, one bad play would thwart their
efforts. Hopefully the little Pioneers will keep thispositive
attitude because they do possess the potential to form with
the tough juniors a nucleus for a good competitive football
team next year.
1. Sophomore Football Team members are, Front Row, Randy Norin, Mike
Wiggins, Gary Laurin, Lanty McGuire, Paul Meenan, Chris Dilulio, james
Terry, jim Holland, Tony Armetta, Ron Czupka, Mark Picon, Row Two:
Terry Harris, Paul Prebil, Mike Schaecher, Dan Gusse, Mark Burgmeier,
jim Cerchan, Larry Peck, Dave Burton, Tom Arnett, jeff McCarthy, Joe
Guzzo, Tom Moore. Back Row: Coaches, Bob Carroll, Mark Cast, and Don
Verstraete, Pat McGuinty, Tom Garvey, Chris Wells, Mike Ziegler, Drew
Varga, Steve Hansen, Mick Verschorre, Paul Carton, Bob Leonard, and
manager, Ted Clegg. 2. Stu Ebner and Russ Engels after the whistle. 3.
"Ready . . . go!"
The Pioneer Freshman Squad showed strong indications
that football is once again awakening at Alleman. The frosh
rolled up a 7-2 record and tied Edison for the Tri-City title.
Possessing good size and exceptional speed, Coach George's
frosh out-scored their opponents 172-66. The seven wins is
an Alleman freshman record for most games won. This
freshman team is the first product of the Booster Boy Pro-
gram. Hopefully better things are to come as the frosh move
on to Sophomore football and more Booster Boys enter
1. Members of the Freshman Football Team are: Front Row, Tom Wood, Ed
Mosely, joe Wietlispoch, Dan Vallejo, Mark Meenan, Tom Goetzmann,
Ron Rodts, Bill Smith, john Tilp, Jeff Verstraete, Nick Garrison, Marty
Dinneen, and lim Wells. Row Two, john Burkhead, Mike Pestle, Tom Gru-
newald, Dan Fennesy, Dave Hernandez, Mike VanNatta, Tom Deroo, Dan
McGuire, Leo Crisman, Dan Peterson, Keith Ethington, Matt Steen, Mark
Koster, and manager, Steve Wykle. Back Row, coaches, Don George and
Dennis Schlindwein, Elston Akers, Steve Powell, Terry Egger, Ed Vercau-
tren, Steve Kautz, Bob Hartwig, Mark Wells, Dan Forsyth, Dennis Tragarz,
Steve McMurray, Bill Dhondt, Bill Heandly and coaches jim Tornabane
and Brad Weir. 2. The "Horse" Sprints to the end zone. 3. The aftermath of
the final game.
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Varsity Football Team First Row: Manager Tom Vaccaro, Mark Raskie,
Hugh Conwell, Don Albracht, Dave Schroeder, Tom Krone, Boomer Car-
bone, Dean Lackey, Kevin Herbert, Jeff DeMaught, Tim Ford, Mike Mc-
Ginnis, Rich Leanord, jim Egan, Mike Vallejo, Steve Czupka, Tom Mais,
Steve Hirst. Second Row: Brad Buckrop, Mike Meenan, Gary Hulsbrink,
Brian Buckrop, Pat VanAcker, Mark Holland, Kevin Sullivan, Pete Kale,
Kevin Hughes, Bob Miletich, Mark johnson, Terry Ford, Chuck Burgmeier,
What was expected to be Alleman's first winning season
since 1965 did not quite materialize as the Pioneers could not
put it all together. The Pioneers held the lead at one point in
every game except one. After losing close games to Rock Is-
land, Central, Quincy, and Moline, and a dissappointing tie
with Galesburg, the Pioneers passed their way over 7th
ranked Dubuque Wahlert 40-23. The next week the Green Sc
White fumbled the game away in a pouring rain, falling to
the West Falcons 19-7. The Pioneers finished the season in
grand style, stomping the East Moline Panthers 24-7, and
nipping Assumption's Knights 20-14 for the first Alleman
victory over Assumption in 8 years. Once again the Pioneers
were led by All-Metro selection Stu Ebner at defensive half-
back while both Ebner and linebaker Dave Requet also re-
ceived honorable mention on the All-State squad.
Tony Tvarkunas, Randy Brown, Dom Guzzo, Mark Lemon. Back Row:
Coaches, Rocco Carbone, Chuck Arnold, Darrel Yodts, jay Cunningham,
Pete Dilulio, joe Bush, Stu Ebner, Dave Requet, Mike Skogland, Mike Mill-
er, Iohn Peck, Gary Boden, Tim Davis, Ray Burger, Paul Fritch, Chuck
Bruyntjens, Russ Engals, Jim Hurley, Coach Paul Terwilliger, Trainer Ben
Tietjens, Coach Phil Sailer.
1, Denny DeMaught smashes an Assumption Knight. 2. Hard-working
Greg Bell patrols the sidelines. 3. Somersault duet draws a crowd. 4. Iunior
flash Wade Branch sweeps right end. 5, A double-team block is exe-
cuted by Mark johnson and Gary Hulsbrink.
1971 - Record
Alleman 7 Rock Island 21
20 Galesburg 20
12 Central 26
18 Quincy 20
7 Moline 32
40 Wahlert 23
7 West 19
24 East Moline 7
20 Assumption 14
Tennis Team Plays for Winning Tradition
The loss by graduation of six top players from an 11-5 sea-
son hurt the 1972 fighting Pioneers, but a new coach and
enthusiastic players made Alleman an even bet for a win-
ning spring season. Coach Leroy Benker guided the inexpe-
rienced net stars to a 1-6 fall season. Key players on the
squad are Senior Lettermen Bill Prebil and Jim Hartwig,
Sophomore Letterman Paul Prebil and the remaining varsity
1. 71-72 Tennis Team members are Clst Stepl Bill Bloom and Dan Kennedy,
12nd Stepl Mike Trimble and Bill Covey, 13rd Slepl Bill Prebil and jim
Hartwig, fTop Stepl Tim Vogel and Rick Peterson. Missingg Bill Kale and
Paul Prebil. 2. Tim Vogel plays an aggressive net game. 3. Showing his
lightning overhead is Senior Bill Bloom. 4. Jim Hartwig returns a cannon-
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Langheim Directs Harriers
The Cross Country Team had a poor season, if winning is
the measurement of success. They did not win a meet this
year but developed some top runners. This year's team had
its best effort at the district meet in Galesburg where it fin-
ished 9th out of 16 teams.Next year under head coach Fran-
1. Tom Vize running during practice 2. Cross Country Team lTop Rowj
Mike Birmingham, Steve Frels, Don Vande Walle, Jim Fobert, Tom Vize,
Chuck VanderVennet, Coach Francis Langheim. QBottom Rowl Larry Ot-
ten, Tom Wahlheim, Tom Circello, jim Otten. 3. Cross Country Team prac-
ticing in Lincoln Park.
cis Langheim the team should be much improved.
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Girls' Tennis. Experience May Be the Ke
There is a possibility of a bright future as girls' tennis enters
its second season. Led by Iuniors, Sue Weishar and Theresa
Armetta, the team has shown steady improvement. With
only two Seniors on the squad Coach Amy Sedory should
have plenty of experience to work with in coming years.
1. Freshman Mary Van Aclcer exhibits her forearm smash. 2. Alleman's
Amy Sedory is easily the prettiest coach around. 3, Senior Ann Weishar
awaits a return volly. 4. The '71-'72 Girls' Tennis Teamg Ann Weishar,
Ruth DeMay, Kathy Weishar, lUpper Rowj Sue Weishar, Debbie Barbour,
Theresa Armetta, Mary Van Acker, and Barb Cunningham.
Sophs Finish 11-11
The Sophomore Basketball team, under the direction of Bob
Carroll, had an up and down season. Being 8-8 after 3X4 of
the season, the Little Pioneers won 3 our of their last 6
against tough opponents to finish 11-11 on the year. The
speed and shooting ofthe sophomores erased the height dis-
advantages in just about every game. Highlights of the sea-
son were a thrashing of a heralded Quincy club and a triple
overtime victory over Galesburg in the East Moline-Holiday
Tournament in which they placed fourth. All in all, it was a
productive year for the next year's varsity.
1. The lone light shows that Alleman has won the Pontiac Holiday Tourna-
ment. 2.. The members of the Sophomore Basketball are: Front Row: Man-
ager Tom Wangler, Paul Prebil, Tom Spaeth, T.I, Krone, Tony Riordan,
john VanOoteghem and Ed Vize. Back Row: Paul Peterson, Bob Firth,
Chris Wells, Drew Varga, Matt Coulter, Steve Hansen, Tom Moore and
Iohn Whistler. 3. Steve Scovil screens out his Rocky foe.
Dutstanding Year For Frosh
The Freshman Green Team, coached b Don Verstaete, had
a perfect record with a 16-O slate. wifi their fine shooting,
discipline and speed, the cagers won first place in the Junior
High league. If they practice hard during the summer, their
opponents could be in for a rough Sophomore year.
The White Team, under Dennis Schlindwein's guidance,
compiled a 11-5 record. The winning season was achieved
through running a patterned offense and an alert defense.
Sometimes outmanned, but never outgunned, the littlest
Pioneers used their sauve and hustle to succeed on the
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1. Members of the Green team are: Front Row: Steve Campos, Ed Vercau-
tren, jeff Verstaete, Dan Kennedy, john Akers, Brad Hunt, and Mike Trim-
ble. Back Row: Elston Akers, Steve Kautz, Bill Salens, jerry Spranger, Greg
Manning, Bob Hartwig, and Pat Trimble. 2. White Basketball Team Mem-
bers are, Front Row: joe Wietlispoch, joe Hanson, Ron Rodts, jerry VVah-
lheim, jim Logan, Steve Powell, Terry Egger, Back Row: john Burkhead,
Steve McMurray, Dan Forsyth, Mark Miresonne, Steve Lemon, Mark
Wells, Tom Lawrence, and Coach Denny Schlindwein. Missing are joe Lo-
pez and Dennis Tragarz. 3. Super Sub loe Barbour rebounds against West,
1 , ll 1 ..., .,.. ............ wiv , ,,,,,,, NYM, ,, , 3
Members of the 1971-72 Varsity Basketball Team include: Front Row:
Steve Gasper, Bob Romeo, Mike Kiss, Iohn Brodell, Greg Doyle, Bernie
Mack, Rick Peterson, and Bill Cornelis. Back Row: Assistant Coach, Don
George, Andy Sottos, Stu Ebner, Steve Scovil, Greg Schneider, Ieff Widdel,
George Tometich, joe Barbour, and Head Coach, Don Morris. On page 54:
The 1971-72 basketball season was a most successful one as
the Pioneers captured the Pontiac, Regional, and the Sec-
tional Tournaments, and the Metro Title. Under Metro
Coach of the Year, Don Morris, Alleman compiled a 24-5
The team started fast by holding a 4-1 ledger at the Christ-
mas break. Included in the wins was a convincing 15 point
decision over Moline. The lone loss was a one pointer to
At Pontiac, after clipping the host school by 10 points, and
knocking second ranked Lockport, the Pioneers found
themselves two games away from the championship trophy.
A close call with U-High sent Alleman into the champion-
ship game against Waukegan. A large Alleman crowd wit-
nessed a miracle as the hustling Pioneers turned a 4 point
deficit with 32 seconds left, into a 1 point victory and the
Pontiac Title. Returning home ranked sixth in the state Alle-
man ran its victory streak to 12. Quincy ended the skein
with another 1 point verdict. The next week a listless Pi-
oneer team was no match for sky-high Moline as the Pi-
oneers suffered their third loss of the year. Alleman re-
grouped and reeled off six straight victories before Gales-
burg eaked out a 1 point win in the last game of the year.
In the Regional, Alleman came from behind to defeat
U.T.I-l.S. by 5. The Pioneers used unbelieveable shots, de-
fense, and free throws to hold off Moline, 66-63, and claim
the Regional Crown.
1. Greg Schneider grabs a rebound away from a Rock as Rudi, George and
Andy watch. 2. I-Ionker pulls down another in a crowd. 3. Playmaker Mike
Kiss attempts a pass. 4. Greg Schneider tips to George Tometich. 5. Pour
Panthers can't stop the jump shot of George Tometich.
Again in Sectional play, PIONEER POWER PREVAILED in
defeating Rockford Auburn by 13, and in the championship
game by taking Sterling by a 10 point margin. The tourna-
ment trail ended at the Supersectional as Peoria Manual
slugged out a 61-51 victory over the Pioneers.
63 Dav West 57
69 Quincy 70
S0 Moline 65
71 Rock Island 56
76 Dav. Central 62
3 Pontiac 3
1 Lockport 8
oo Normal U-High 4
9 Waukegan 8
73 Assumption -14
76 East Moline 6
S0 Geneseo 55
67 Dav. West 49
68 Galesburg IOTI 6-1
73 Quincv 74
5g Moline 99
50 Rock Island 9
30 Dav. Central
71 Rock Falls 55
72 Dubuque Wahlert 6
54, Assumption 61
55 East Moline 79
70 Galesburg 71
71 East Moline 60
on Moline 63
78 Rockford Auburn 05
75 Sterling 65
51 Peoria Manual cl
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Grapplers Rule Conferences
The wrestling team concluded the season at 13-2-1 for the
best dual record in Pioneer history. Losing only one man
from last year's team, Head Coach Charlie Arnold had plen-
ty of experience to work with. He did his job well as many
wrestlers were consistently named to the Wrestling Honor
Roll. Ten out of a possible twelve were named to the final
list to lead all other area schools. It was this type of team
balance that brought the Western Big Six and Quad-City
Metro Conference wrestling crowns to Alleman. Costly in-
juries late in the year prevented Alleman's first undefeated
season. Though not up to the expectations of many, Alle-
man placed third in the District Tournament as john Peck
took the lone championship at 167 lbs. Advancing to sec-
tionals with John were jeff Bloom, lim Fobert, and Mike
McGinnis, runners-up at their respective weights. Coupled
with five third place finishes, this proved to be the finest
district performance in many years.
Members of Alleman's Metro and Western Big Six wrestling champs are,
First row, Pete Dilulio, Wade Branch, Pat Flaherty, john Peck, Mark Raskie
and Brian Buckrop. Middle Row: john Naab, Rocco Carbone, jeff johnson,
Chuck Burgmeier, jeff Bloom, Larry Otten, and lim Fobert. Back Row:
Head Coach Charlie Arnold, Denny Allardyce, Mark johnson, Mike Mc-
Ginnis, FJ. Hayes, Pete Kale, Mike Skoglund, Tom Wahlheim, and Assist-
ant Coach, Rocco Carbone. For pictures on page 595 1. Pat Flaherty pins his
Geneseo opponent. 2. Working for a takedown is Mike McGinnis. 3. On
the top of things is Denny Allardyce. 4. Brian Buckrop punishes his foe. 5.
Trying out one of his many dance steps, this time in wrestling, is Chuck
. ROCK ISLAND
W .gm A
Sophs Wrestle I-V
The Sophomore wrestling team had a good season if all fac-
tors are considered. Their record of 7-7 is average but the
young grapplers are catching up on their opponents as far as
experience goes by also wrestling in I-V matches. Victories
during the season came from Assumption, Sterling-New-
man, Camanche, Erie, Riverdale, Prophetstown and Cene-
seo. Some outstanding individuals will make this team a
tournament threat in the next two years.
1. Soph. Wrestling members are, Front: Lanty McGuire, Mike Wiggins,
Tony Armetta, Chris Dilulio, jim Holland, jim Otten, Back: Coach Rocco
Carbone, Kent Levan, joe Cuzzo, Jim Grchan, Larry Peck. Z. Co-captain
lim Fobert, looking for a take down. 3. Wade Branch moves defensively.
Freshman Introduced To Wrestling
lt is always an uphill battle for Alleman's freshman wres-
tlers as they spot their public school peers two years experi-
ence. The team took their lumps early losing their first five
dual matches, but under Coach Phil Sailers guidance the
freshmen closed out their dual season with 3 wins, 3 losses
and one tie. Two of the victories came over the always cap-
able East Moline Orange 8: Black squads. With the final rec-
ord 3-8-1 and the fundamental phase of wrestling under
their belts the freshman are ready for next year.
1. Mark johnson rolls his opponent from Rock Island, 2. Attempti
escape is co-captain john Peck. 3. Front Row: jon Tilpg, Mark Stehn, Iohn
Hines, Mark Wiggins, Mike Schulte, Don Larson, Ioe Brune, Row 2:
Mrazek, john McGinnis, Bill Smith, Leo Christman, Dan Vallejo,
Meenan, Glenn Klauer, Tom Wood, Back Row: Keith Ethington,
Picon, Matt Steen, Bill Hendley, Dan McGuire, Rich Hernandez,
Bang!! They're Off!!
Following several dismal seasons Alleman's track team is
hopefully headed back to respectability under the guidance
of super organizer Francis Langheim, After testing the larg-
est turnout of boys in a couple of seasons for their
strengths, Langheim, along with his assistants, Paul Terwil-
liger and lim Tornabane, then relentlessly hounded the boys
to work on their weaknesses by running in the halls, weight
lifting and practicing field events in the P.E. room during the
winter months. With this headstart in conditioning, Coach
Langheim hopes to field a team which by season's end can
compete with every tough Quad-City team. Also, by next
year, the coaches hope the team will reach respectability and
win some meets. Strong events for the Pioneers are the
dashes, hurdles and high jump. With most of the speed con-
centrated in the Freshmen and Sophomores, coaches Langh-
eim, Terwilliger and Tornabane have a chance to prove in
the next two years that Alleman is big enough to field a re-
spectable trackman along with spring baseball, tennis and
1, Practing their starts are dashmen T. 1, Krone. Pete Viren, Spin Akers,
Wade Branch, with assistant coach Iim Tornabane, 2. Track members from
junior and Senior classes are front: Boomer Carbone, Steve Frels, Larry
Schenone, Wade Branch and Pete Viren, middle: Chuck Burgmeier, Mike
Skolund, Larry Otten, Dave Hines and Pete Dilulio, back: Don Vandewalle,
Tom Wahlheim, Pat Burgrave, Greg Lannan, Mike Taghon, Johnny Peck.
3. Freshmen members are: front, Rick Hernandez, Nick Garrison, jim
Dougherty, Tom Circello, Mark Koester, Dan Vallejo, Brian McRae,
middle, Steve McMurray, Dave Heranadez, Brad Hunt, Marty Dinneen, Ed
Harper, Ed Moesley, top: Steve Powell, Elston Akers, Dan McGuire, Leo
Christman, Rick Earel. 4. Sophomore track members are: Chris Diiulio, T.
I. Krone, lim Ctten, Carlos Barretto, back: lvan Florescu, Wayne Berryhill,
john Riddell, Chris Wells, Tom Vise, Mike Birmingham. 5. Tripping over
the bar is john Peck in the old study hall while the nasty March winds howl
Final Season For "Kiddie Corps"
The Alleman baseball hopes were once again placed on the
shoulders of the famed "Kiddie Corps". Playing their third
and final season for Bob Carroll's white-shoed team were
Mike Kiss, George Tometich, Stu Ebner, Dave Requet,
while senior lettermen Kevin Herbert, Jim Fobert, Bob
Wright, Greg Doyle and Tim Blancke also close out their
careers. These returning lettermen, plus sometime varsity
performers Gary Boden and John Brodell, should enable
Alleman to cop another Metro title.
1. Posing for the yearbook photographer are Dave Requet and Iim Fobert.
2. Warming up For an early practice are Gary Boden and southpaw Bob
Wright. 3. Kevin Herbert shows his stance to Coach Bob Carroll, Mike Sut-
terman, Assistant Coach Don Verstraete, lim Fobert, Gary Boden, Dave
Firth and Tom Schroeder.
Another I-lacking Year For A.B.A
The Alleman Basketball Association tA.B.A.l had another
foul-prone year which kept the large crowds bored to death.
The players had fun, got their much needed exercise and
also had another excuse for not doing their homework. The
lntramural Basketball Program was a success with two
teams tying for lst place and two others tying for third
place. At the conclusion of the season the annual A.B.A.
tourney was held. All eight teams participated with admis-
sion charged for the semi-final and final sessions. The pro-
ceeds were donated to charity.
1. A jump ball during the oppening session of the tournament is contested
by Steve Casillas and Bob Wright. 2. lim Meenan eyes the basket as the
standing room only crowd of Mike Taghon, Chuck Burgmeier, and Darrel
Yodts watch. 3. Dave Bush harrasses Gary Warlop as Cary hopes the ball
will bounce back and not away. 4. Opening tip off has Paul Hender show-
ing his best side.
1, The Varsity and Sophomore Cheerleaders for
1971-72. are: Patty Posateri, and Renee Van
Puyvelde, Claire Kennedy and Marcia Tacey,
Toni Cirivello and Margaret Rafferty, Toni
Mack and Peggy Kasenberg, Amy Sutterman
and Peggy Morris, 2. Patty Posateri seems to
have found an admirer from Moline. 3.
Smashed cheerleaders pick themselves up. 4.
"Wrestlef'. 5. Varsity Cheerleaders fly at a Pep
Assembly. 6. The 1971-72 Wrestling Cheerlead-
ers are: Chris Herman, Toni Perry, Pam Brozov-
ich, Rose Cornelis, and Sue Weishar.
E Q Q55
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"6A'senlves! "fn 51"
f4s'si5'Car-rf' Pr-incff2l24l5o U
known 26 the zo-1QePer:
The strength of any organization de-
pends upon the coordination of the ad-
ministration. As Alleman has demon-
strated in innumerable ways, Fr. Foster
Pr. Du Puis and Mr. Carbone are superb-
ly smooth managers. One unvaried char-
acteristic these men possess, is the genu-
ine interest in the students. This is a
main reason for A1leman's success.
Counselors As People
" ,,h, 1:4
The purpose of the Guidance Department is to help each
student achieve his highest potential - academically, emo-
tionally, socially and morally. The staff is concerned with
the student, his strengths and weaknesses, and guides him
towards a wise career choice. The counselors work with the
student in ways regarding registration, course planning, col-
lege, vocations and the Selective Service. By encouraging
each student to develop his own unique abilities, he helps to
create a world of talented, mature individuals.
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Creativity and a freedom of choice are pro-
vided for the student in the newly revised
Communications department. The Fresh-
men and Sophomores, although they have
no electives, are given more of a variety
than in past years.
The Communications Department's Actors: Mr. Tor-
nabane, Mrs. Wisely, Sr. Elizabeth Ann, Mr. Schlind-
wein, Mr. Weir, Miss McGregor, Mr. Purdue and Mr.
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fe ac t
The Juniors and Seniors, required to take
American and English Literature before
graduation, have a wide choice of electives
including Film Making, Drama, Shake-
speare Reading, Film Study, Practical Eng-
lish, Media I and ll, Independent Reading,
Mythology, Creative Writing, and Inde-
pendent Study. Some classes stress self-
expression, opinion making, and even
'basic grammatical Englishf
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Emphasis Un People . . .
1. Mr. john Perdue prepares for another composition class. 2. Sophomore, common problem. 4. Mr. Dennis Schlindwein leads a discussion in a junior
Kathy Pierce, displays her interpretive abilities in one of Miss McGregor's American Literature class.
speech classes, 3. Mrs. Marilyn Wisely and Mr. Iohn Perdue discuss a
Pine Arts Stress Individual Talent
2. Chorus Director Don Wooten, Band Director Max Grigsby, and Art
Teacher Mrs. Gloria Williams. 3. The band poses for a formal shot.
The goal of any Fine Arts teacher is to implant in the stu-
dent a drive for creativity and self-expression. In band and
chorus the medium is music, while art classes utilize a varie-
ty of forms such as painting, sketching, and sculpture. First
year art lays the foundation for all art students, offering the
study and application of basic principles and techniques.
Advanced students are free to create in the way best suited
to their abilities. Band and chorus provide entertainment for
both Alleman students and fans as well. The band plays at
football and basketball games, while our chorus performs at
winter and spring assemblies.
1. Top Row: Mike Mizeur, Steve Poma, Mike Glowat ki, Dave jones, Tom
Soseman, Mike Braham, Pat Hayes, Mike Taghon, Second Row: Carl
Odendahl, Eugene Kowalik, Dan Ciccomoscolo, Marilyn Lawrence, Chris
Lievens, john Lawrence, Tom Roundtree, Chris Dilulio, Third Row: David
Hunt, Mark Hoeg, Bruce Vyncke, Tony Brzostowski, Angela Requet, Ian-
ice Sweeney, Karen Domeraski, Fourth Row: Tony Tvarkunas, jesse Lo-
pez, Cary Dellaert, Bill Dumolien, Fifth Row: Theresa Requet, Therese
Armetta, Mary Fobert, Barb Cunningham, Pete Dilulio, Tony Armetta,
Darryl Hixon, Sixth Row: Shawn McCormick, Bob Lopez, JoAnn Yyncke,
Bill Kale, Darlene Menting, jim Wassenhove, Lawrence Schenone, Bottom
Row: Bric Emery, Barb Maynard, lim Dooling, Kathy Denieve, Mary
Roach, Mary Dufour, Martha Clark Theresa Hunt.
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Pine Arts Add That Special Touch
Members Of The Chorus Are: Front Row, Gina Rogers, Kathy Enright,
Theresa Southwood, Doreen Smith, Anna Ackers, Cindy Compton, Mona
Peterson, Debbie Mosely, Cecilia Knupp, Debbie Ybera, Linda Mitchell,
Chris Bush, Claire DeDonker, Amy Blackwell, Second Row: Mary Vande
Voorde, Helene Wendel, Jayne Evanoff, Sarah Kingsbury, Marcey Egges,
Mary Schenone, LuAnn Lund, Kathy Ague, Michele Bousson, Denise,
DeRuyck, Betty Mersch, Beth VanderBeke, Lili Puig, Andrea Burgrave,
Mary Strabley, Roxane Regal, Ioan Lambrecht, Marianne Bily, Lisa Lavery,
Third Row: Chris Otto, Torry Walzem, John Schlegel, Irene Kacprzyk,
Dan I-Iendrickx, Top Row: Alphonse Pareigis, Theresa Langheim, Novella
Drish, Molly Murphy, Theresa Wooton, Fin Wells, Iay Cunningham, Mar-
tin Dineen, Steve Wooten, Greg Neuberg, Russ Dhamers, Keith Collins,
Mike Faull, Kathy McGinty, Mike Lingner, Brad Buckrop. 2. Mark Wig-
gins demonstates his artistic abilities in linoleum block printing. 3. Mr.
Max Grigsby takes a well deserved break. 4. Mrs. Gloria Williams demon-
strates the fine techniques involved in art to Don Albrecht.
W' 5' :hi ff!
if N ,479
The religion department
plays a vital role in shaping
the spiritual life of each
Allemanite. During high
school years, individuals
are flexible and changing in
their beliefs of life. Sr.
Rosemarie, Sr. Elizabeth
Ann and Fr. Eck strive to
create and maintain
healthy attitudes. New
methods are always sought
and this year, they opened
a new reading room. The
staff has collected many
paperbacks and magazines
which deal with spiritual
topics. The room is meant
for students who desire to
broaden their knowledge or
gain insights into religious
1. Sr. Rosemarie prepares her
frosh for an in-depth study of
awareness. 2. Bishop Edward
O'Roulce takes part in an Ameri-
can Literature class. 3. Fr. Eck
practices several songs with the
underclassmen. 4. Sr. Rosemarie
Tomlianavich, Fr. john Eck and
Sr. Elizabeth Ann Cover discuss
the concepts which will be
stressed in class.
i"""', M M
Foreign language always presents a challenge to both the
experienced upperclassman and the new student. Advanced
language classes study novels and the culture of the country
while first and second year classes learn grammar and vo-
cabulary in dialogues and paragraphs. With the help of their
teachers, Spanish, French, and German students are able to
understand and converse in their studied language.
1. Members of the Language department are: Mrs. Ripley, Mrs. Smith, Sis-
ter Loretta Marie and Mrs. Minot. 2. Mrs. Ripley reads French expertly to
her Znd year French class. 3. Mrs. Minot gets her point across to a sopho-
more Cerman student. 4. Dave Requet studies while Sister Loretta con-
ducts her 4th year Spanish class.
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New Math With
The Math classes cater to the needs of the students who
seek knowledge in the technological field. Practical math
courses are also offered which prepare individuals to meet
future situations. In many of the classes, the students are
allowed to work independently while the teacher helps out
on special problems. This helps the student to realize his full
1. Mr. Benker sympathetically reviews a test with Iim Terry. 2. Individual
aid is a part of Fr. Cooper's class, as seen with: Pete Dilulio, Claire Kenne-
dy, Tom Walheim, and Connie Dowsett. 3. Sister Sandra uses the overhead
projector in her Math class. 4. Mr. Bauersfield gives an indistinguishable
look to a student at float-building, 5. Members of the Math Department
are: Sister Loretta Ward, Mr. Bauersfield, Mr. Benlcer, Sister Sandra, and
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The Social Sciences are designed to pre-
sent an accurate account of contempo-
rary and past peoples. The department
attempts to explain the problems, ad-
vancements and cultural differences in
the varied societies. Frequently, the
classes are able to venture guesses at the
future, by studying the difficulties
which others have encountered. With
this newly gained knowledge, the staff
hopes that they are preparing tomor-
row's leaders by pointing out present
and past faults.
This year vast improvements have been
made in the history classes. With each
quarter the student begins a new phase
of history, such as: Wars, Ethnic
Groups, Social Reform, and American
Civil Liberties. One quarter of Constitu-
tional History is the sole requirement.
1. Sister Judith Theresa lectures Seniors about de-
veloping a self concept. Z. Mr. Don George shows
Brad Buclcrop what page he's on in history. 3. Mr.
Phil Sailer, Mr. Don George, Fr. Thomas Long, Sr.
Leoda, Sr. Judith Therese, and Fr. Daniel Mirabelli,
gravely reflect on the world situation.
Innovations With Quarter History Classes
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1. Mr. Sailer is preparing a future lecture. 2. With book in hand and maps
surrounding her, Sister Leoda begins her class in Western Civilization, 3.
Organizing his desk after class, Fr, Mirabelli consults Melinda Wiggins. 4.
Studying after school, Sister Judith Therese catches up on sociology. 5.
Caught in the middle of an argument is Mr. George. 6. Fr. Long relaxes af-
ter a hard day.
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Science: From DNA To Dynamics
Student independence was stressed
again this year. In Biology, there have
been extensive changes made. Al-
though the successful team teaching
system has been continued, the stu-
dents were given more projects to do
on their own. Health was an added
course for the members of the junior
class this year. For one day each week,
the students went to health class and
discussed such topics as mental
health, drugs, and alcoholism.
In Chemistry and Physics, the discov-
eries of molecules and dynamics pre-
sent a new world of challenge to both
beginning and advanced students as
well. For success in our science-ori-
ented world, first hand knowledge of
Chemistry, Biology, and Physics is a
1. Physics teacher and proud papa Charley
Arnold, with daughter Becky. 2. Sister Jane
Francis guides a discussion in Chemistry. 3.
The Science Staff: Mr. Gary Van Goethem, Sr.
Jane Francis OP., Mr. Charles Arnold, Miss
Dixie Pierce, and Miss Amy Sedory. 4, Miss
Amy Sedory demonstrates the way to do it in
RXODIC TABLE OF THE ELEMENTS
Health Staggers Un
Health was introduced at Alleman this year and immediately
became the most unpopular subject on the curriculum for
Juniors. Mr. Gary Van Goethem and Miss Dixie Pierce were
faced with the almost-impossible task of teaching to five
different classes in as many days each week, each class with
its own unique problems. The task was enormous, and
though their efforts were not always totally successful,
Health will not soon be forgotten by those who took it.
1. Miss Dixie Pierce begins yet another class in Health. Z. The rigors of
teaching Health begin to tell on Mr. Gary Van Goethem.
Alleman's excellent library became an even more important a reference and study area, in the last few years the library
part of student life this year, as increased facilities were add- has become a complete audio-visual center, encompassing
ed to absorb the impact of greater student use. Traditionally all phases of human endeavor in the arts and sciences.
1. Mrs, Rose Fullerton and Mrs. jean Deisenroth shelve books.
Creativity And Perfection are Goals of
Pr ac tic al Arts
, rv . .
Drafting and Home Economics provide the training for it
trade and vocational work, as well as home life. Students
of drafting receive a background for understanding me-
chanics, machines, and construction. Precision is empha-
sized and perfection is a goal strived for. New interest E
was revived in home economics due to the sunny new 5
wallpaper and paint. With these renovated facilities the
department hopes to call the student's attention to its 2
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1. Diane Conwell models an original. 2. Women's Lib spreads to Me-
chanical Drawing as one lone girl practices drafting skills. 3. As Patty
Cotton illustrates, pinning and cutting the pattern often take the most
time. 4. Mrs. Katherine Larson shows Mr, Franicis Langheim another
aspect of Practical Arts.
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1. Dean Lackey is tuning up a used car engine. 2. Angie Wood, Vicki Schaecher, Terri
Morrissey, Rose Tragarz, and Vicki Verschoore enjoy gaining the skills of a
Experience is the key to understand-
ing and the U.T.l-1.5. vocational center
provides the experience. The students
receive valuable training in the field of
their choice under actual working
conditions. The hard work needed to
build a car, construct a house, or be-
come a beautician is readily 8: willing-
ly given by the students. From this
hard work a feeling of accomplish-
ment is obtained. The vocational cen-
ter is an opportunity not to be over-
looked. Driver's Education, both in
the classroom and behind the wheel, is
of grave importance.
3. Ben Tietjens shows Harry Littig how to start
the Driver's Education car. 4. Electronics is
Iohn Schradeyafs trade.
P.E. Builds for Tomorrow
An unsuspecting visitor to Alleman
who happens to look into the gym
during the school day might be endan-
gering his life without knowing it.
Although boys' P.E. classes are usual-
ly well under the control of Mr. Don
George, Mr. Robert Carroll, or Mr.
Don Morris, at times even they are
unable to maintain order, and an occa-
sional free-for-all is practically inevi-
table. Meanwhile, girls' P.E. instruc-
tors Miss Maureen Flynn and Miss
Amy Sedory continue to expand the
range of activities for girls, which now
include track, outdoor sports, and
even an occasional bounce on the
1. The Physical Education Department staff:
Mr, Don Morris, Mr. Robert Carroll, and Miss
Maureen Flynn. 2. Miss Amy Sedory referees a
tense game. 3. A favorite in girls' gym is basket-
ball. 4. Killball is very popular in boys' P.E.
Pave Way For Student Business Tycoons
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A greater knowledge of the economic system is necessary
for the student who is planning a career in today's business
world. A practical application of typing, shorthand and
bookkeeping is taught in the classroom, along with the ne-
cessity for hard work and a will to learn. Personal typing
and shorthand can be useful in and out of college. Although
not the largest department, it is fast becoming a very impor-
tant part of today's business world.
1. Linda O'Melia listens attentively as Fr. Lane explains one ofthe concepts
of typing to her. 2. Mr. Terwilliger points out a problem in bookkeeping to
Colette Poma. 3. Typing Class is one of the busiest classes in the school. 4,
Members of the Business Department are Mr. Terwilliger, Sr. Mary Ann
and Fr. Lane.
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The office opens it's doors bright and early, awaiting the
steady stream of students anxious to start their day. The
growing demand for tardy slips and admits are taken care of
smoothly by Sr. Lucilla and Mrs. Mortier. The infirmary
provides a popular place for the ailing student who keeps
Mrs. Babinski company. The task of Study Hall monitor is
not easy, especially for a rookie like Mrs. Block. Without the
cheerful efficiency which prevails in the study hall, office,
and infirmary, Alleman would never function as well as it
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1 Mrs Babinski works diligently in her office. 2. Mrs. Mortier and Sister
Lucilla hand out admits before school. 3. Mrs. Block reigns over her king-
dom of study hall 4 With much enthusiasm, Mrs. Breuwet, Mrs, Babinski,
Mrs Sutterrnan Mrs Block, Mrs. Acllfinger, and Mrs. Mortier run an effi-
1. The 'Cooks' areg Irene Bratton, Ann Huber, Mary De-
Keryl, Margaret Dasso, Henrietta Schmitt and Madeline
Van Den Hende. 2. Henrietta Schmitt stands ready to help
Behind the Scenes:
Teamwork is the theme of the mainte-
nance and Cafeteria staffs. Under the
supervision of Mr. Wells, the Custodial
staff tidies the halls of Alleman with dili-
gent efforts. Much credit must go to Mr.
Wells for his painstaking attempts to
keep our school in excellent shape. This
group has earned for Alleman a reputa-
tion of neat appearance.
1. Mr. Wells has a night off from routine chores. 2.
Mr. Wells helpers are: Marie Wells, Alice Walline,
Florence Louck, and Kathryn Nelson.
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KATHY AGUE MARY ALBERT DON ALBRACHT DENNY ALLARDYCE DENNY ANDERSON
KATHY ARNDT IANE ARNOLD
Diversified is surely the word to describe
this year's seniors. They are toally unpre-
dictable and have provided Alleman with
some of its greatest jokesters and impres-
sionists during the last four years. There is
never a dull moment when the seniors are
around. They are their own men and are not
afraid to express their individuality.
Whether it be causing disturbances during
class prayer, tipping desk over backwards,
or just plain not going to class, the seniors
enjoy every minute of school life. Despite
the uniqueness of the seniors, there is a
strong class unity. Whenever there is a
need, someone is waiting with a helping
hand. The seniors seem to have an answer
for everything. Nothing could ever be too
serious, too dangerous, or too weird for
this year's class of seniors not to get tangled
up with. Iust challenge a senior to anything
and you'll get the show of your life. High
performance is the goal of every project
undertaken. After all you're only a senior at
Alleman High once in your life, and that
experience is one that you'll never forget.
BERNIE BAHEN DEBBIE BARBOUR BARB BENDER
MARK BENNETT RAY BERGER MARY BERRYHILL
TIM BLANCKE BILL BLOOM TOM BOSOLD
MICHELE BOUSSON DENNIS BOYLE ROBBY BOYLE
Chuck Burgmeier, Terry Ford, Mike Skoglund and Greg Schneider take up exterior decorating. BRIAN BUCKROP
MIKE BULENS PAT BURGHCRAVE CHUCK BURGMEIER THERESA BURNS IOE BUSH
MARK CAI-IILL SANDY CARLSTEN STEVE CARRON MARY CARTON DEBBIE CAUGHEY
IOHN CAVINS DAVE CHRISTENSEN DAN CICCOMOSCOLO IIM CLASEMAN IANET COLGAN
KEITH COLLINS TI-IERESA COMPAGNO CINDY COMPTON GREG CONROY BILL CORNELI5
MIKE COYLE BOB CUNNINGI-IAM DONNA DANAY
IVAN DANAY RUTH DASSO CLARA DeDONCKER
MONICA DeGRAUWE DIANE DePORTER DENISE DeRUYCK
Vickie Schaecher practices styling hair. DEBBIE DeSCI-IEPPER BOB DQWITTE JIM DeWULI3
LUANN DOWNEY GREG DOYLE
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1. Tom Mais and Bill Cornelis hamming it up. Z. Another day in soc. class.
TIM DUCEY DAN DUNAVIN JIM EAREI. IODY EBERHARDT
STU EBNER PEGGY EDWARDS MARCI EGGES KEVIN ERHART CAROL ERIKSEN
DAVE PAUST JEFF FEENEY IOANN FETES ELIZABETH FITZGIBBON JIM FOBERT
TERRY FORD MIKE FORE DAN FRETT GARY GNIDOVIC MARIAN GOETZMAN
GLENN GRAY LINDA GROTHUSEN THERESE CUSSE IEFF CUSTAFSON SARA HANSON
.W .4--1 , 1- .
KATHY HAYES Mary VandeVoorde and Denise DeRuyck mix up a delicious brew in class.
PAUL HENDER DAN I-IENDRICKX VINCE HENSELER KEVIN HERBERT
MAUREEN HINES STEVE HIRST
Greg Conroy enjoys one of those few moments of relaxation during the school day. DARRYYL HIXON MARK HOLLAND
BOB HOLLOPETER DIANE HUBBS KEVIN HUGHES GARY HULSBRINK BOB HUMES
TERRI HUMES IIM HURLEY JOHN HUYTEN MURRELL JACKSON KRIS JONES
IRENE KACPRZYK ROD KAISER PETE KALE NANCY KASENBERG CAROL KAUTZ
MIKE KISS And there are always those assemblies that just no one wants to go to. TERRY KLAUER
CECILIA KNUPP GARY KOLLS ELIZABETH KOPP DEAN LACKEY IOAN LAMBERT
JOAN LAMBRECI-IT GAIL LAMONT DENNIS LANG GREG LANNAN MICHELE LARSON
PATTY LARSON MARIANNE LEMON BILL LENGER DEBBIE LIEVENS TIM LIEVENS
HARRY LITTIC TIM LOGAN MIKE LUEBBERS DAVE LUND LUANN LUND
TONI MACK TOM MAIS BOB MALONEY KATHY MIRANDA MIKE MARLAIRE
CINDY MARTIN Tom Kenney sleeps off the excitement of another long, hard weekend.
MONA MATTICK5 KATHY MCFATE ED MCGRAW ROSEANN MCGUIRE MOLLY MCKENZIE
MIKE MCLAUGHLIN MIKE MEENAN GREG MEIRESONNE MARIA MEIRESONNE BETTY MERSCH
BOB MILETICH MIKE MILLER RON MINER
Glen Gray and accomplice Mike Skoglund escape from JEFF MORLOK MARY MORRIS TERRI MORRISSEY
PAULINE MOSELEY CHRIS MUELLER KATHI MURPHY MIKE MURPHY VERNIE NEFF
JEFF NESSELER JUDY NICHOLSON CARL ODENDAHL RAY O'DOWD LARRY OTTEN
ALPHONSE PAREIGIS MARILYN PARISOT VICKIE PARKS JOHN PECK ROSE PFANENSTIEL
COLETTE POMA PATTY POSATERI BILL PREBIL DEBBIE QUINN JAN RADOSEVICH
Gary Kolls lies down from exhaustion after another grueling day at Alleman High. JAN SANTAMOUR
JOE RADOSEVICH EILEEN RAFFERTY ROXANNE REGAL DAVE REQUET ROSIE RIVERA
KAREN ROBINSON SUE ROELL
TOM RQGER5 Mike Slcoglund takes care of a little lost puppy. ANNETTE SACCQ
VICKIE SCI-IAECI-IER BILL SCI-IELSTRATE MARY SCHENONE TI-IERESA SCI-IMITT MARY KAY SCI-IMITZ
GREG SCHNEIDER CAROLYN SCHNELL JOHN SCI-IRADEYA K,-ng
DAVE SCI-IROEDER MARY SCHROEDER IONI SCHULTE Greg Schnieder takes a snooze.
VICKIE SCOVII. DEBBIE SHELANGOUSKI RAMON SINGH MIKE SKOGLUND TOM SOSEMAN
THERESA SOUTHWOOD MARY STARKWEATHER MARY STRUPP KEVIN SULLIVAN SUE SUTHERLAND
KAREN TAC EY
MIKE TAGHON Senior girls enjoy a leisurely lunch. CIL TERRONEZ
GEORGE TOMETICH ROSIE TRAGARZ TONY TVARKUNAS TOM VACCARO PAT VANACKER
Members of the Senior class watch another Alleman victory in progress.
MELINDA WIGGINS MARY WILLIAMS THERESA WOEBER ANGELA WOOD MIMI WOOD
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STEVE WOOTEN BOB WRIGHT RUSSELL WYKLE DARRELL YODTS LAURIE YOUNG
NANCY ZERULL PAULA ZERULL CONNIE ZIEGLER LARY ZIEGLER JAYNE ZIMMER
Rose Beu selinck
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Darlene Terry and her cohorts film the action at the bottom ofthe stairs.
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Peggy Albright receives her Alleman class ring.
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1. Larry Schenone contemplates the Future. 2. Bubblmg fans
pose for a picture in Pontiac.
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Flaherty stares dreamily off into space.
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1. jim Logan strolls through the hallowed halls of Alle
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This glum expression show that it is Monday again. Freshmen watch as the big game begins.
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Gary Schrernpp silently reads his text.
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Paula M. Schneider
Paula K. Schneider
alert- .1 ' I
' va 3 A S h d 1. Two of Alleman's freshmen arrive for another day of hard work at
ii, ti Mxllilasch tie er the "Big School". 2. Mimi Schelstrate and Ann Blackwell swoon
A Miruw - 1 e C u e over their Hidolsf' on the basketball court.
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Bill Smith ,L fn E W ' , W il. L g . 3
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Freshman boys compare their latest notes on the freshman girls. I
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OPEN Q4 HRS.
WMM rv Mio-Rus P ucs
EAST MouNE MAlDfRlTE
lou - :Hn Avenue
ROCK ISLAND 786-8148
CONTAINER CORPORATION 8
VOLKSWAGON EAST MOLINE INC.
12.00 421161 Ave. 755-0638
East Moline, III.
. . . and that about sums it up.
Modern Woodmen of America . Rock Island, Illinois
One of the Nation's Leading Fraternal Life Insurance Organizations
Hop f ISLAND
SW -D 'H
54 Y 'i
" Compliments Of
Rock Island, Ill.
V 8: Sons
1629 - 2nd Ave.
i Across From The
Ke edy Squa e
3rd Street and Colona A venue
East Moline, III.
Q25 5 '
East Moline, Ill. Member F.D.I.C.
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1710 - 3rd Ave, R.I.
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Orchard Center, Moline
PETERSEN HARNED VON MAUR
VAN HOE FUNERAL
East Moline, Illinois
1500 16th Street
Member l5.D.I.C. '
Congratulations To The Class Of '72!
Mid-Con Supply, Inc.
Construction Equipment And Supplies
3033 - 55tl'1 St. P.O. BOX 1086
Rock Island, Ill.
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MORE THAN A WORD TO US
IT'S A HELPING HAND
FOR PEOPLE IN NEED
Royal Neighbors of America com-
bines its life insurance services
with fraternal concern for the needs
of its members of all ages, Modern
plans of life insurance are issued
for men, women, and children from
birth to age 70. Fraternal benefits
include adult and juvenile lodge ac-
tivities, the Royal Neighbor National
Home for aged members, an Orphan
Benefit to give added security to
eligible Ftoyal Neighbor orphans, fra-
ternal college scholarships for
young adult Floyal Neighbors, help
for the hearing handicapped, and a
free health service.
Kaya! WflyA!0f5 or A M E C
suwizms office noon istAND, iiurvois
FRATERNAL LIFE INSURANCE SINCE I895
I3 'ul XXO-"A
.iw rsffilrnf ft.
Rdax and read -the
H u 5
173-4 --'f Ave.
ONE SHERATON P 4 4
I sl and
E. M. METAL
METAL PRODUCTS COMPANY
808 13th Street East Mo
Metal Stamping And Fabrication
W. I. Dowsett, President
Qka 'Kfi Sf! Do nut
Qowgraiwlaf fe A5
fag-X x35 'ff Q25 'fini
Congratulations ll Q
Class ni 1972 A
lon -31-'7Aue . P-:ck Island
, lmfmmuus Duuauy Dm-pm-nfnn 1 lnummaus Fira and Marin: lruuranu Dump
A good place to work
with mang career
1601 15th Street
the san if earth if air
ee people fi places that smile
yoarsehf fd tomorrow
Because thats what its all ahoat.
egood bank togrow with
.lim 8. Jackie
0 722444, Ax
2900 Blackhawk Road
R k I I d Ill' '
DINING - C'OCKTAILS
091111 El. illflnrlnk
BANQUETS U' FOR Rssilggffigcirgs 1.-
5" s' D1 1 vas 2902
Class of 1972
Pia ER pan Qggtj
ma 1 keg. Painting and Decorating Contractors o America
steak 8 spift
3915' lBt"5t, Mol.
I, IJ! ry MZLA
VIH -SWA ve .R.I,
,, DEB S
IOQ EAST 1" HVE.
CLASS of 1972
Hmmm SALES CQMPANY
ELEc1'Rlcm. ws-uoLESAL.E 0lSTRlBUTOR
5:2-as sn Qocx xsumo, ILL.
al L2 T
2.70 255m Ave,1
Watchtower Plaza -7 S 6 - 2 2 2 2
Adver ' '
D'-eg Size re. Inc..
K8 hAve,.? 3 81m ST.
Pre 51-,pi -Hon Sreciaxisfs'
RUSSBKFSTOVQYS Nokpgpygg -35120 1, ASSOGIHES
H at ' Car AS GGGSRAL CQNTRAGTQRS
'IDI - LG fu AVENUE
ROCK I ND
Income Tax -
1915 - 16th Street
Rock Island, Ill.
B I QCYLXQWR 786-1187
Fo uh V' NYJ'
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Dawevxpovk O Iowa,
I-Ioegy's A Sz W, Moline
tifiii t'w+. t
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'Pontiac Bud -Sllelmll
W'-IO Sw Ava. Rock ISIN
AND vilQ at-.
j WALL? APEX
U V co.
i702 ThirA Ave. Rvck Iaggau
to the Graduates of '72
You have reached one ofthe major milestones
in your life. Whether you plan to continue your
education or start a career, this Compay and
its employees wish you the best of luck during
the years ahead.
Serving you during your student days with de-
pendable gas and electricity has been our pleas-
ure . . . and will be in the future if you make
your home in the Iowa-Illinois service area.
yours for better living
IOWA I ILLINOIS
Gas and Electric Company
Q . SHEET METAL wolucs, INC.
617-631 FIFTEENTH A VE.
GK Q MQ
:aloe sawviskfifdwilxda :sm-.A
lllll ll IILIII
THEY Love 6 sagem lANo
wgllell my bllyloll P, XAMAHA
B owlloy Music, lloxjise,
xr YAMAHA pilfmos
8523 :ma Ave,Qoc'w Islam!
Wilson Vlumldlng ' lu
lLll3 will Awe. Rock ISlanci,'S'.ll. Bw' '
513 31 Avenue, Rock Island, Illinois S1201
CLASS OP '72
DQ5GulnlEF5 S Compdliy
, Compliments of
in h J THE FASHION
1706 1.3,-Z,-2 avenue Rock Island
rock lfl3.l1d Davenport
f"'nl5'fc0u lawn vmdmts Moline
A . .
M S t 4 30 PM 11P
IOPM C HMI
T 787 1130
F stln gn
410114hA R kll d
H A TRUST CCD.
Q wen Qaflbneeht
9: rifm cl' lDfl0f0gV'U-Ph-C fs bidi O Q
P U2 uarfer ce -6
.. - an esfalv fished. 1'qPu.'fa,'CiIon,
76 o Y' Q. Q rr. my
172.4 T01 Str-ee'C Noliriejlllmo 5 Deal 762. 3326
First Federal Savings
1727 Sixth A venu
Moline Ill 61265
Phone 764 8339
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The Place To Shop In The Quint- Cities
623 - 42nd Ave East Moline
Best Wishes by 7bA' 35'
7th St. and 16th Ave. '131 339 'WE-
East Moline, Illinois HULINE
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Hl'5Pfln8 Distillers Sunflower Seeds
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Rock Island - Phone 788-6343
3D means - Denny S Dastardly
Today, and Tomorrow, there was, is, and will be
homeroom than 3B.
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The hounds of
jeff, jay, Joe, julie,
at the opposite
Spiff, Mary Lou, Mary, T
lack, Terry, Karen, Mike,
we will be
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AL P TRONS
Mr. Gr Mrs. Clem Gasper
German Class, period two
Mr. Jr Mrs. Bernard Cillman
Mr. 8: Mrs. James J. Goetzman
Mr. 8: Mrs. Keith Grothusen
Mr. D. J. Hartman
Mr. 6: Mrs. Douglas Hender
S kr. 4r.Mrs. C. A. Hendrickson
A ,Asha 5+ 1 f 1- ' if Henseler
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tx ' . :' ff: , '--'- i v' : ' R. Family
J ' ' rr 2 8: Archie from St. Mary's Podunk
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Jerry Gr Sue
Mr. 8: Mrs. Harry Johannes
Mr. Sr. Mrs. Donald Johnson
Mr. h Mrs. Richard Johnson
The Three J's Jeane, Jerry 6: Jayne Evanoff
Mr. Ar. Mrs. Harry J. Jurewicz
Miss Vicki Jurewicz
Mr. dz Mrs. A. Kelly Gr Corky
Mr. lv. Mrs. Ed Kenney 8: Family
Mr. Gr Mrs. Francis Kennedy
Mr. Gr Mrs. Leo Kerker
Mr. Gr. Mrs. R. M. Kiss
Don Klarkowski Masonry, lnc.
Mr. 5: Mrs. Vincent Klauer, Jr.
Mr. 61. Mrs. Lloyd Kluck
Cecelia Knupp '72
Mr. dz Mrs. Joseph Kowalik
Mr. 6: Mrs. Frank Krone
Mr. 6: Mrs. Krumdieck
The Robert Lambert Family
Barbara Larson Gr, Family
Laughing, Weeping, Wanting, Weeping
Mike Lazoen 6: Tina Viane
Greg Lievens "73"
Mrs. Virginia M. Lievens
Rev. Thomas Long
Mr. Gr Mrs. William R. March
Mark Construction Equipment Inc,
Mr. 6: Mrs. Bernard A. Mart
Mr. Ar Mrs. Richard Maynard
Miss Audrey Ann McGregor
Mr. Gr Mrs. C.P. Meiresonne
Mr. 6: Mrs. Robert L. O'Co
Mr. Gr Mrs. George Odendahl ,.f. 3
The O'Melia Family
Mr. 5: Mrs. William Otten
Mr- if Mfr' Robert L- Sfsfliirwlffji
Mr. k Mrs. John F. Paskvarf r"i' 1
The Clair L. Peterson Family
Mr. Gr Mrs. Andrew Polito
Jerry Polito ' Za
Mr. kills.-Louis Prebil f
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Ron Gr Diana Rodts
Mr. 6: Mrs. Robert Roell
Mr. A. Mrs. Joe Roels
Mr. 5: Mrs. Sam Romeo
Mr. Ar. Mrs. Keith L. Rueckert
Mr. 6: Mrs. Frank Ryckeghem fl
Mr. 8: Mrs. Louis Sacco
Sag Butch Sr Fat Posi
Mr. William Salmonson 'lg'
Carol F. Schneider Family
Bob Searcy 8: Family
Mr. Gr. Mrs. David Sedam
Mr. Sr Mrs. J. Glen Sheil,
Mr. 8: Mrs. Wm. E. Tacey
Mr. dv. Mrs. Ben Tietjens
Mr. 6: Mrs. Gary Tilp
Mr. 6: Mrs. Joe Tometich
Mr. Gr Mrs. James
Mr. Gr Mrs. A.M.
Mr. Sr Mrs. Charles
Mr. 8: Mrs. Louis
Mr. 6: Mrs. J
Mr. Gr Mrs.
Mr. Gr Mrs.
Mr. Charles Van
Mr. 6: Mrs. Robert
Mr. Av. Mrs. Gary
Joseph Van Hr
Mr. 8: Mrs. Arthur
r 8: Mrs. Don
Rene Meiresonne Family
Mr. 8: Mrs. Eugene Mersch ,
Lt. Col. John L. Michalski "52"
Miss Rosalie A. Michalski "Sb"
Mr. in Mrs. E. Miller
Mr. at Mrs. James W. Miller
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Dufour, Mania L. 25, 130
Dufour, Mary L. '79, 139
Dunavin, Daniel L. 115
Hansen, Steven P. 42, 52, 140
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Payne MaryL 143
Peck, Iohn C. 45,
Peck, Lawrence R
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