Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 136

 

Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1967 volume:

,2 ' V, ' fi . jujLr ifV . - . - , X W4 J) xJLJi b - ' JjW. y- lO QJ 9I ' ■4 p ■ A VLV f V " V • 5 ?(_.e_- it. ' V : S - ' KxiJ - y ,5 - m J Jacksonian 1967 Volume 2. With Building Completed, IN ACADEMICS it was easy to get behind, especially for a senior with several extracurricular activities and a part time job. Bill Mains finally faces the inevitable. JACKSON ROAD was extended west to Mich- igan Street to accommodate football crowds. THE SCHOOL and the community cooperated in an auto check program which helped South Bend become the nation ' s " safest city. " Here Pat Burkhart questions a motorist. This Was the Year of New Directions . . . SOMETIMES the plate lunch line did not move in any direction. Lorene Huston waits to pay. THE SCHOOL PRINTING program got un- derway as drafting classes printed the first football programs. In Academics 10 Student Life 30 Activities 38 Athletics 54 Album 70 Advertising 110 Index 124 THE MARCHING BAND in their new blue and white uniforms added zest to home football games with their smartly-executed halftime for- mations. Performing at School Field during the Riley game, they were led by baton twirlers Mary Berlakovich and Cathie Collmer. . . And in Every Direction As we returned to Jackson for its second year, we found that many changes had taken place. Replacing the grassless grounds were green shrubs, trees, and lawns, eliminat- ing our flooded entrance-way on rainy days. Behind the school, where a hilly, weedy field and half- built bleachers were last seen, a completed football stadium grand- ly stood. Band and Glee Club members moved from regular classrooms into the new wing specifically designed for their needs. Our schedules showed a broadening in the range of Jackson ' s curriculum. It ex- panded to include such courses as drama, music appreciation, elec- tronics, and ceramics, allowing our special interests to be more deeply explored. SINCE THE AUDITORIUM served several periods as a study hall, pupils made frequent use of the hallways in the new wing, lighted by banks of windows facing an enclosed courtyard. the Goal Was Excellence Not only have our buildings and curriculum spread out in new direc- tions, but the student body has in- creased with the addition of the new Freshman class. Our eni-ollment has soared to 1,055, bringing Jackson 357 new ideas and interests. Follow- ing the pathway smoothed by the all-city production " Around the World in Eighty Days, " our drama department produced its first school play. Hart and Kaufman ' s " The Man Who Came to Dinner. " We celebrated Jackson ' s first " Home- coming, " even though we had no graduates to return, and elected our first football and basketball queens. Scientists and musicians excelled. Through all tlie excitement, always there, were the Old Hickory and Jacksonian, recording the year for all to remember. FLOORS WERE SHINING everywhere we looked, thanks to Joe Freitag and his night custodial staff. THE OLD HICKORY won Quill and Scroll award for service. Roberta Ford and Jim Hewitt approve. JUNIORS Adrian Stackhouse and John Trenkner read Vox after lunch to keep up with all the " pop people with the top sounds. " Cafeteria companions Daye Johnson, John Traub and Ken Shafer, apparently more concerned with international affairs, scanned a German newspaper. We Found Friendships Along the Way SOPHOMORE Hollie Cayman is caught at a rare moment as she rushes to her locker. In many aspects of our lives, our tastes continued in the same direc- tions. Paul Revere and the Raiders and the Mommas and the Poppas re- turned, along with the " Cherished " Association, to the top 40 surveys. Their songs pulsated from the Coop and from our radios. Our dances helped release pent-up energy. Girls with an aura of Estee Lauder or Emeraude wore plum- colored skirts and sweaters, flowered corduroy suits, wide-banded men ' s watches, pants suits, and suede everything. Boys wore corduroy slacks and suede belts. Cable-knit sweaters and tassle loafers were popular with all. IN PEP ASSEMBLIES held in the gym this year, fans nosily displayed their support of the successful Tiger football team. Players modestly received their coaches ' introductions. JACKSON STUDENTS were enthusiastic followers of their Tiger foot- ball team. Bus loads of spectators traveled to away games to cheer the team on to victory. Among the followers were Craig Hitchcock, Dick Howes, Doug Jessup, Andy Place, Bill Gates, and Rick Barth. M m HIH I ■ ■t •«• 1 B ' JJJ Hp|R| H ' ' 1 . f ' w i.J H ■i B HB S SF KATHY SHUPPERT, Cindy Schmidt, and Sue Royce find happiness, even in an all-girl study hall. WEARING A PONCHO, Lois Paschke shows Karen MacQuivey mementos of her five-week stay in Mexico. Lois lived with a Mexican family and studied at the University of Guadalajara. BANDAGED Ken Ragsdale assumes heroic position as he exhibits first aid techniques. PEERING through the cafeteria wall are Ronn Kirkwood, Marvin Brandt, and Lucian Krawczyk. (UPPER RIGHT) EACH DAY Jacksonites, carrying books, filled the sidewalks and boarded the buses. In January We Were Evaluated by NCA After a year and a half of prepa- ration and improvement, Jackson was evaluated in January and of- ficially pronounced an accredited High School by the North Central Association of Colleges and Second- ary Schools. Cuiriculum, clubs, li- brary, guidance and health services, administration, school staff, and school-community relations were rated, using the Evaluative Criteria of the North Central Association as a guide. We passed the rigid tests, allowing Jackson ' s first senior class to be graduated from an accredited school. As well as an officially complete world within ourselves, we became an active part of the community. We checked the safety of the city ' s cars in oui- checklanes, and collected food for the needy at Thanksgiving. We helped and, in turn, were helped. The Band Boosters, a group of adults, collected needed money to buy band uniforms. Adults in the Jackson AFS Chapter found a home for Juan Jose Reyes, our foreign exchange student, and interviewed applicants for Americans Abroad. Experiences at Jackson and our re- lations with the community helped prepare us to exert leadership in all directions. BIGGER POSTERS may not always bring rictory, but Dave Mies and Don Bertrand both won. CKSOH OPINION ii 10 New Directions in Academics FOR THOROUGH RESEARCH, nothing surpassed the South Bend Public Library. (TOP) ORCHESTRA PRACTICED first hour in room piled with stored supplies. (CENTER) SOCIAL STUDIES offers some- thing of value for every future citizen, says Mr. Wegner. (LEFT) CREATIVE IMPULSES material- ized in art class projects for Jacci Haney and Sue Everly. (OPPOSITE) ERNEST GREENWOOD gave his opinion on the time issue to freshman Debbie Stoeckinger. U FIRST AID PROCEDURES were part of the health class curriculum. Knowing how to give artificial respiration and being able to do it are two different things, so Mr. Taylor had his students on the floor giving and receiving life-saving treatment. Physical Education Program Kept Us Healthy Jacksonites kept physically fit, studying human anatomy and hy- giene in their health classes and de- veloping strong bodies in physical education activities. An olympic-sized pool and fully- equipped gym lured boys and girls alike into our P.E. classes. Nine weeks of swimming added variety to the year ' s soccer, basketball, base- ball, and gymnastics units. Oral reports, demonstrations, and movies enlightened pupils in Mr. Miller ' s and Mr. Taylor ' s health classes. " Sergeant Bruce " reported rules and regulations of driving safety, and representatives from the fire department gave pointers on first aid. (LEFT) DIVING looks almost easy when sophomore Jay Ettl goes off the board. NO FLABBY MUSCLES for Jackson girls. Exercises were performed as part of the daily routine before the basketball, soccer, and baseball games began Ln Miss Judd ' s and Miss Dunnuck ' s gym classes. In the second semester the girls worked on the trampoline. 13 Four Electives Added in English Department; Senior English, drama, speech, and journalism were added as En- glish electives, and each contributed to the total life of the school. The drama department presented all- school plays, and journalism pro- vided writers for the yearbook, newspaper, student directory, and school publicity. To determine community atti- tudes on the question of Central vs. Eastern time for this area, freshman social studies pupils intei-viewed 750 adults, and tape-recorded 160 of the answers. Their compiled in- formation indicated a 2 to 1 prefer- ence for Eastern time. U.S. History scholars were often heard chanting such jingles as " Hayes got in and had his fun and then was bounced in ' 81 ' " They were part of the Hoyer Asso- ciation Method (HAM) for mem- orizing presidents and the dates they went out of office. JOURNALISTS Sue Kennedy and Mary Marsh see their newspaper copy being set by a linotype machine. They visited Ranger-Cook Typesetting Company where the Old Hickory is prepared. MARCIA TOTH as " Me " tries to convince " I " (Barbara Mast) that since she is in the nominative case, she cannot be the object of a preposition. Others in the cast of -the melodrama are Don Wolfe, Bill Gates, and Jeff Witt. 14 K ■ ■ss . ' HAM ' Enlivens U.S. History ANTIQUE CANNONS bring history closer for Bonnie Roper and Linda Shoemaker. MR. HOYER FACES class from his favorite lecturing stool. Trusty map is behind him. HISTORY AND ENGLISH LITERATURE pupils alike found the French guillotine intriguing. Marcia Saltzman and Linda Eaton examine this model made by Cindy Schosker. 15 m NEW LIBRARY BOOKS filled shelves which last year were empty. Pat Grenert picks one. (RIGHT) STUDY TABLES provided the right atmosphere for concentration. 16 Special Events Highlighted Language Classes CENTON VAN demonstrates why Spanish class comes alive during the holiday season. The jiiiata is a tradition in Spanish-speaking countries. THE DEATH OF CAESAR is portrayed by atin students Bill Witt (Caesar), Dan Mc- Gill, and Cydney Holt. French yule cakes, Spanish word games, pinatas and holidays, Latin poems and special German reports were all in store for foreign lan- guage students this year. French classes enjoyed Catou Christian, student from France, who helped Miss Hartman with the teach- ing of the French classes. Advanced Latin students translated Vergil ' s " Aneid " and other Latin poetry. In Spanish classes. Day of the Dead was observed. In this tradition a family takes a dead relative ' s fav- orite lunch and has a picnic on his grave on his saint ' s day. German classes gave special reports on the German school, economic and polit- ical systems. In all the beginning language classes the pupils were re- quired to order meals in the particu- lar language. After-school time was spent on book work and in the laboratory ' by ten Jacksonites who applied for the Indiana University Honors Study. KATHY HUGUENARD, Marilyn I Free. and Jack Drake discover that happiness is knowing all the answers and security is ordering a Spanish meal in the native language. AIRPLANE COMING IN for landing with a future teacher aboard. Miss Sopcz nski is the pilot — for French students in language lab. 17 - i K . mim m ti J— .. On Slide Rule PAM POSTLE (left) records data and Jennifer Marks observes as they calculate the percent of water lost from solutions in heating. The class experimented in the labs twice weekly. GEOMETRY problems were discussed by Steve Saltzman and John Uhrig. J9HN BUCHANAN took advantage of the slide rule, a blessing to mathematicians — once they understand how to use it. 18 Or on Stadium Steps We Calculated Problems Goggles and fire-proof aprons protected Jackson ' s amateur chem- ists from bubbling acids and flam- ing potassium. Biologists explored the meaning of life, probing the anatomy of cats, and peering into the microscopic worlds of amoebas and bacteria. Physics classes ana- lyzed motion, energy and light. They experimented with concepts, making written definitions come to life. By timing students racing up the stadium steps, the horsepower of individuals was calculated. The visualization of geometric shapes through figures formed of wadded up paper, books, or pencils added clarifying examples to theo- rems and assumptions in geometry classes. Senior math (college alge- bra and analytic geometry) and ad- ditional Algebra I classes increased last year ' s math schedule of 18 daily classes to 27 this year. CHEERED ON by the physics class, fedarda Chizar chugged up the stadium steps to calcu- late her horsepower. KAREN MacQUR ' EY winced as Quincy Erickson (left) and Sue Rvon made incision. 19 Home Ec Courses Taught Us Homemaking Skills Sewing talents were displayed by the clothing classes at their style show presented to parents and the girls ' homerooms December 7. Proj- ects ranging from suits and jumpers to a felt wall hanging were featured. Cooking classes provided the re- freshments for most faculty teas and teachers ' meetings. They learned the basics of nutrition from several teachers, Mrs. Joanne Bendall and two student teachers from Purdue, each of whom stayed for six weeks. Last hour, seniors met for the first time to study Family Living. This course was designed to prepare high school students for future life with a family. It included such topics as budget planning, consumer buying, house and furniture neces- sities, and dating and actual mar- riage problems. LISA HELLER (right) makes a last-minute adjustment on the dress which Margaret Megyeri made and modeled in the Home Economics style show for all Jackson girls. THE UNMISTAKABLE AROMA of breads, cake, and rolls came from the Home Ec kitchen. Cindy Fozo, Sharon Nace, and Linda Emmons remove their finished products — hot blueberry muffins — from the pans and dip them in sugar. ♦• 1 kt » » -IK i :s i TIRED MUSCLES and broken finger nails all contributed to learning the process of touch typing. Sue De Wells learned to love her electric typewriter. PAT GRENERT translated the punches in IBM cards to usable information. Business Curriculum Included Data Processing It ' The range of the Business Depart- ment was broadened this year. It took in not only the traditional typ- ing, shorthand, and office training classes, but included part time sec- retarial work in local businesses for Office Training II students. Seventeen girls were eligible for four hours of work each afternoon with minimum wages, a grade from Business Department head Mrs. Elaine Schenck, one full unit credit, and valuable work experience for future employment. Part of the of- fice training course also covered reading and interpreting punches in computer cards. Students with a special interest in this work were sent to afternoon classes at Cline School. IT IS A CHALLENGE for Carol Weaver to taste the salad she prepared. MARLENE ULBRICHT learned financial as- pects of office training. 21 Industrial Arts Added DCE, Advanced Wood Fourteen seniors participated in Jackson ' s first Diversified Coopera- tive Education program. Besides at- tending morning classes, these stu- dents held part-time jobs in the after- noon. A DCE class, taught by Mr. Donald Baldridge, and the half day ' s work earned them two credits toward graduation while giving training for future employment. Advanced classes in machine shop and woodshop have been added. In woods, students work on desks, end tables, and bookcases. The drafting course has been expanded to include further use of printing equipment. The class printed tickets and foot- ball and play programs. A photo- graphic darkroom was gradually be- coming equipped for developing and printing pictures as well as for use in offset printing. GIRLS AS WELL as boys took DCE and worked part time while still attending classes. Sue Woodcox was employed as a sales clerk. BOB HOFFER learned the basic drawing skills in Mr. Gartee ' s drafting class. AMONG THE LAST shop areas to be ready for use but one of the best equipped now is auto mechanics. The boys must master a text- book to their instructor ' s satisfaction before they are ready to work on cars. Randy Bradley is putting his knowledge to use. 22 and Machine Shops, Photo Lab LARRY WILHELM ' S project for machine shop was to make a Cclamp. One of the necessary steps was to drill out the inside. BACK AND FORTH it goes, printing small jobs. They say it is great for Christmas cards. IN AUTO MECHANICS class Bob Ward learned how to adjust a generator. 23 Art Classes and Glee Club EVERETT GRIMMER molds in clay the face of Miss Franci Campi, Mr. Thomas ' s student teacher. CLAY HEADS are examples of the creativity and talent of Jackson art students. As most students were still tumb- ling out of bed, the 60 members of the Jackson Glee Club assembled in their special classroom for morning practice. Under the direction of Miss Ruby Guilliams, they rehears- ed for assemblies and various com- munity programs. The group sang for such events as the Jackson Dedi- cation, the Christmas Assembly, WSBT ' s Afternoon Show, PTA Council Founders Day Banquet, and Baccalaureate. Added to the art curriculum this year were classes in ceramics, sculp- ture, painting, commercial art, and graphics. Art students formed their own heads in clay, designed covers for the student directory and year- book, carved linoleum blocks for original prints, shaped bowls and vases on a potter ' s wheel, and filled the halls with colorful art projects. MYRA DEEPE was Anne Laurie in the musi- cal " Around the World in Eighty Days. " 24 Contributed to Culture PREPARING the hoop that opened the La Salle-Jackson football game, John Rozow adds charac- ter to the Tiger ' s head. The art department produced signs and posters to help boost the Jackson spirit. TIM PUCKETT and Chris Shady are keeping busy in art class, or are they? GLEE CLUB, Front row: Barry Narragon, Laura Mahank, Jessica Leonhard, Craig Moore, Carolyn Haag. Kathy Thornton, Don Reinke, Ron Moore. Kay Durkee. Myra Deepe, Sue Miller. Terry VanderHeyden. Greg Nail, Medarda Chizar. Pam Parsons, Roger ToUe, Tami T inters. Don Griffith, Bonnie Damon, Linda Grossnickle. Second row: Jim Stults, Linda Sharp, Chris Mahnke. Sylvia Smiley, Don Phillips, Margie Alberts, Ken ' an. Sue Pitzer. Jim McGhee, Dale Anderson. Mark Demaegd, Cindy Swartz, Louise Leach. Chris Medlock. Don ' olfe. Doug Engstrom. Michelle Zelones, Crystal Pope, Pat Nuner, Marcia Bradberry. Third rote: Doug Johnson, Sue Collier, Pam Newman. Quincy Erickson. Jane Simmons. Pam Kline. Nancy Mueller. Joan hitfield. Ann heeler. Kathy Coney. Kathy Miller. Karen Mac Quivey. Sarah York. Carol Molnar, Elizabeth Hunnewinkel. Kristina Jones, Mike ' Wilson. John Goodspeed. Cathy Kocy, Sue Umbaugh. At the piano is Linda Wallen. 25 Band, Orchestra Played in Soundproof Rooms First hour was practice period for band and orchestra. During this time, the band prepared for con- certs and the State Band Contest where they received a superior rat- ing in their first year. The orchestra, directed by Mr. Dean Bentle, had six members in their first year. They practiced for the Glee Club accompaniment in the Christmas assembly and for con- certs with the band. The instrumentalists, along with the glee club and drama students, occupied the rooms in the audi- torium wing, last to be completed. Part of the orchestra room was still being used for storage this year. ' - ik::sr;s DESPITE THE CHAIRS piled halfway to the ceiling behind them, Betsy DeCroes, Ginny Colten, and Linda Spalding practice in the new orchestra room. 26 BAND, Front tow clockwise: Bob Horvath, Sherry Martinkowski. Man.- Dee Wilson. Lynn Dicker- son, Kathy Norris, Bryce Stevens, Jerry Hayivard, Bonn Kirkwood. Karen Burkhart, Barbara Crowell, Sylvia Smiley, Mary Ford, Diane Benner. Second toiv: Peter Ogden, Diana Cripe, Diane Fishley, Debra Kovatch, Becky Deepe, Marsha Mullin, Polly Olden, Joann Scott, Sandi Moore, Liesl Parker, Doug Engstrom, Peggy Foulks, Stuart Mock, Lynda French, Bob Turfler, Hugh Kletka, Andrea Pearson, Jim Johnson, Sandi Kreps. Third row: Shirley Jones. Hollie Gayman, Kathy Bella, Jill Daniels, Darrel McPherson, Jim Gentry, Mike ' Werner, Robert Brim, Don Wolfe. Richard Teel, Bill Ramsbey, John Dobbs, Doug Callantine, Rick Overgaard, Kerry Kirkley, Steve Horvath, Dan Grimmer, Don Elmerick, Mike Adams, Bruce DeBoskey, Gordon Hornbaker, Mark Elliott, Bruce Stevens, Jerry Overmeyer, Ted Obenour, Ann Gindelberger, Carol Smith, Craig Merrick, Cathy Shmikler, Mark Dobbs, Tom Harris, Dale Wall, Scott Shafer. Fourth row: Loneta Blosser, Pam Foote, Leona Stoffer, Cathie Collmer, Mary Berlakovich. Terri Thoner, Debby Stoeckinger, Mary Sue Goodspeed, Alan Stickley, Debby Lytle. Dave Mitchell, Dave Simm- ler, Dan McKee, Greg Ewald, Trell Wechter, Pat Prister. Karl Brekke, Maureen Dolen. Jan Ellis, Mike McGowan, Dan Albright, Andy Sharp, Dwight Callantine, Ken Carson. Mike Enyart, Leonard Copeland, Loren Copeland, Chuck Weikel, Mike Rawlings, John Traub, Jerry Berry, Tom Griffis, John Veger, Jim Rowings, Jeff Bayman, Berry Naragon, Tom Bergan, Linda Reasor, Doug Evenden. DRUM MAJOR for the Jackson High School Band, Rick Overgaard, leads the marching band down the field. LINDA REASOR, assistant drum major, and Jan Ellis and Mary Berlakovich. majorettes, add zest to the performance. 27 Crowd Filled Auditorium for Long-awaited Despite a fire on the stage only three days before, the formal dedi- cation of Jackson finally took place, November 6, six months after the date originally set. The builders presented the school to the holding corporation who in turn presented it to the South Bend Community School Corporation. Among the dignitaries on the stage were the Board of School Trustees, architects, South Bend Mayor Lloyd Allen, Superintendent Charles C. Holt and former Superintendent Alex Jardine, under whose tenure the building was begun. The Glee Club sang " No Man Is An Island " and the DAR presented a flag. After the ceremony was an open house with refreshments served by the Parent-Teachers Association. TRUSTEES AND SCHOOL OFFICIALS lis- ten as Dr. Holt thanks the holding corporation. Dedication DR. CHARLES HOLT (center) and trustee Mr. John Wagner are served tea by Mrs. Charles WeikeL The PTA provided cookies, coffee, and tea for 1000 guests. pgl f ' FORMALLY " ACCEPTING " the school was Principal James L. E rly. IT WAS A BUSY SUNDAY afternoon for school officials, architects, builders and finan- ciers, for Jackson and LaSalle Schools were dedicated at 2 and 4 p.m. respectively. 29 30 New Directions in Student Life SUE KENNEDY helped Mr. Myers as student director of ' " The Miracle Worker. " (TOP) POOL PLAY provided a big splash for Paul Baker, thanks to Chris Griffin. (CENTER) TYPING for the yearbook was one of the jobs assigned to Tami Winters. (LEFT) JACKSONITES CONSUMED an av- erage of 420 sandwiches a day. Don Nuner eats his share. (OPPOSITE) JOHN TR. UB (Marr in " Sam) marries Bobbie Keltner and Dave Mies as Cathy Heller, Catou Christian and Steve Park- er watch. 31 Senior Diane Fershin Reigned as Queen of Election of our first football royalty, their selection of escorts, wall-papering the halls with " Beat LaSALLE! " posters, the afternoon pep assembly with the presentation of the Jackson-LaSalle victory wheel, and weeks of Student Coun- cil planning preceded the first Homecoming. Shiny Impalas and Corvettes, provided by Gates Chev- rolet, paraded both Jackson and LaSalle princesses around the lighted football field. Diane Fershin was crowned our first Football Queen by Principal James Early. Attending her as members of the court were Sherry Spalding, Jane Metcalfe, Sue Dumph, Sandi Moore, Kim Leader, Jill Vervaet, and Lynne Kahn. CHILLED BY THE BRISK AIR and looking rather windblown but admirable were Homecoming court members Sherry Spalding, left, and Sandi Moore. Escorting them were Jim Olson and John Rozow respectively. 32 BRIAN HOPEWELL served as crown bearer and Mary Ann Gillespie was flower girl Mr. Early crowned the queen. AS A GESTURE of friendship between the two schools, the queens exchanged roses. Jackson ' s First Homecoming DIANE FERSHIN and Jill Vervaet led the royal parade of convertibles. Ik - i ■ HAPPINESS spread over queen Diane ' s face as she reigned over Homecoming. STUDENT COUNCIL President Jim Olson explained the wagon wheel tradition. Bill Mains and Larry Bussard presented the wheel at a pep assembly. 33 First Plays Were ' Man Who Came to Dinner ' " THE MIRACLE WORKER " cast takes a curtain call. Left to right. Sue Miller, Jan Kennedy, Jim Powell, Cathy Shmikler, Betsy DeCroes, Jack Rasmussen, Cathy Kocy, Myra Deepe, Cindy Ward, Gene Andert, Dave Cal- lantine, Ann Brown, Roger Tolle, Johnnie Jefferys, Celianne Kohen, Jame Simmons. ENDLESS rehearsals, with constant evalua- tion, consumed Mr. Myers ' after-school hours. and The Miracle Worker ' The drama department bustled with activity in its first year. Under the direction of Mr. James Myers, two full-length plays were pro- duced and Sophocles ' " Antigone " was presented to junior and senior English classes. In November, " The Man Who Came to Dirmer " survived burned and water-soaked sets to go on as scheduled opening night. Following months of preparation and re- hearsals, (with occasional pauses for snow stonns), William Gibson ' s " The Miracle Worker " drew crowds March 2, 3, and 4. A charter for a National Thespian Society troupe was received in the spring. " DEAR MR. WHITESIDE " (Jim Powell) gazes at the Christmas gift he has received from Harriet Stanley (Linda Clark). NURSE PKEEN (Katie Miller) is bewildered at the strange way Banjo (Ronn Kirkwood) expresses himself in the comedy, " The Man Who Came to Dinner. " MANY HOURS were spent by Jane Simmons. Don Wolfe, and Dale Anderson, preparing flats for " The Man Who Came To Dinner. " 35 SCHOOL SPIRIT signs were in evidence all year, the creations of Mr. Floyd Kuzan and volun- teers from his freshman classes. Poster paints could be whisked out at a moment ' s notice. f TOPS OF C. RS could barely be seen above the snow drifts of the north parking lot. RELAXING at lunch time was usually the best part of the day for Tim Kulik and Gor- don Wren. IN THE AFTERMATH of the blizzard, at- tendance checkers found 50 per cent absent. 36 This Was the Year of Big Snow, TV Football, the Monkees THE MONKEES were surely Don Bertrand ' s Inspiration as he dressed for the Sadie Haw- kins dance. THERE ' S SOMETHING about a study hall that makes a guy feel drowsy. (LEFT) SCHOOL OFFERS many advantages outside the classroom. EVERY WEEKEND afternoon boys ' eyes were glued to TV for college or pro football. E ERE ALX AYS ready to be adventurous and try out the " tramp " after school. 37 M New Directions in Activities . . . FOOTBALL FANS set out in new directions as they followed the team to Munster. (TOP) FOREIGN EXCHANGE student Juan Reyes did a charade. (CENTER) CAR WASHES were the main source of income for many Jackson clubs. (LEFT) WORKING LIGHTS in the audi- torium were A-V members Jacque Kubley and Mark Sickmiller. (OPPOSITE) THE MARCHING BAND, led by Drum Major Rick Overgaard, highlighted football half times. 39 Student Co uncil Initiated Party Politics, FRESHMEN DISPLAYED Christmas spirit as they decorated trees donated to the school by the Student Council. Pete Ogden adds an ornament. The Student Council gained mo- mentum this spring with the initia- tion of party politics in officer elec- tions. Students campaigned for posi- tions on slates, each party slate in- cluding a specific platform. Al- though votes could be split among the party candidates, this system was based more realistically on national politics than our former system, and brought wider participation in cam- paigning. Led by Jim Olson before his move to Florida in February, the Student Council led a successful food drive, decorated goal posts be- fore football games, and generally tried to boost school spirit. 40 Food Project STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS, First roiv: (front to back): Dan Alwine, Dave Callantine, Doug Callantine, Dwight Callantine, Tom Bergan, Vickie Arch, Sue Dumph. Pam Talcott. Second tow: John Eaton, Nancy Nuner, Chris Griffin, Mar - Huckins, Cindy Sharp, Mary McDermott, Pat Thompson. Third row: Gordon Wren, Tom Reiter, Mike Gostola, Bruce DeBoskey, Mary Marsh, Betsy DeCroes, Dave Lowe, Pam Seaborg. Fourth row: Andy Place, Judy Hopewell, Linda Spalding, Ann Brown, Debbie Stoeckinger, George King, Mike Schosker. Fifth row: Tim Kulik. Sue Kennedy, Cheryl Balok, Gordon Hornbaker, Bruce Stevens, Jim Willard, Andy Sharp. Sixth row: Bill Mains, Steve Parker, Beth Gutekunst, Pam Parker, Doug Jessup. Keith Klop- fenstein. At the desk are Jim Olson. President: Eric Heller, Vice-President: Bill Bishop, Trea- surer, and Jack Rasmussen, Parliamentarian. Not pictured is Secretary Kim Leader. STUDENT COUNCIL furnished the goalpost decorations for home football games. Volunteers to decorate goalposts were Dave Mies, Linda Eaton, Kirk Bunting, and Steve Parker. FILLING THE BASKETS with cans collected by homerooms for the Thanksgiving Drive is Eric Heller, chairman of the project. Baskets were distributed to fifteen families. « ELECTIONS AROUSED keen competition. Bill Bishop ' s campaign calls all good men to come to the aid of their party. 41 Publications Staff Sponsored Press Dinner, Editors of the Old Hickory, as- sisted by the journalism class and the Cubs, kept the school informed every week, even when snow kept half the staff at home. Special is- sues came out for dedication, area journalism day, and seniors ' grad- uation. For outstanding leadership in school and commimity, the Old Hickory won the George H. Gallup award and International Honor rat- ing from Quill and Scroll. Nine staffers were members of Jackson ' s Quill and Scroll chapter, installed last year. New editors were an- nounced at the annual Press Dinner, and journalists took a bus to Val- paraiso for a Saturday workshop. Jacksonites were hosts at a similar workshop in January for schools in South Bend and Mishawaka. ON THE FIRST DAY of sthool Sue Kyoii passes out copies of the Old Hickory. CUB CLUB: Of 70 freshmen who started, the most determined would-be writers and photographers were still makinf; the grade as Cubs. Front row. Glenn Moses. Karen Bashover, Sue Lehner, Kathy Bella, Lynne Stradley, Teresa Kubley. Jack Styles. Second row: .lack Drake, Sue Miller, Kathy Thornton, Barbara Siede, Mary Sue Goodspeed, Kent Richter. Third rmv: Lowell Paschke, Julie Lindley, Karen Burkhart, Cheryl Pratt, and Craig Merrick. r n LUNCH served in the Jackson cafeteria on Journalism Day gave area staffers interested in adverti " zing " a chance to exchange ideas. 42 City Journalism Day, Cub Club, ' Old Hickory ' OLD HICKORY staff. Front roiv: Greg Stevens, Gene Andert, Bobbie Keltner, Sue Kennedy, Jane Simmons, Chris Mahnke, Mary Marsh. Second row: Johnnie Jeffreys, Kathy Sowle, Lynne Kahn, Sue Dumph, Karen MacQuivey, Sandy Brown, Joyce Smith, Sue Ryon, Judy Young. Mrs. Claus. Third row: Ronn Kirkwood, Glenn Moses, Chris Medlock, Linda Eaton, Leaza Gish, Terrie Morrison, Nancy Rice. Marcia Saltzman, Barry Beatty. Fourth row: Craig Hitchcock. Dave Mies, Tim Christman, Ted Ruggles. Keith Klopenstein. Bill Mains, Jim Hewitt, Terry Vander Heyden. EDITOR SUE KENNEDY (right! consults business manager Bobbie Keltner about the week ' s ads. PRESS DINNER, held in the cafeteria for staffers and parents, provided plenty of merri- ment at the sophomore table. 43 Journalists Produced Student Directory and The Jacksonian staff, most of them veterans from last year ' s book, kept us covered with a photographic eye, whenever we had a party, pep session, or unusual class project. They checked and rechecked names, planned 24 more pages than last year ' s book contained. They worked every day during fourth hour ( with time out now and then for an obsti- nate chemistry problem), and met the final deadline March 10. Ten of the staff were named to Quill and Scroll. To aid in accuracy for publica- tions and to serve the school in general, staff members also pub- lished a student directorv. SIGNING EACH OTHER ' S yearbooks kept everyone busy at the Jacksonian autograph party, particularly Ken Van. JACKSONIAN STAFF members examine de- signs for the 1967 cover submitted by art students. Hard-pressed to decide are Lynne Kahn, Tami Winters, Linda Eaton, Bill Mains, Cindy Sharp, and Bonnie Gates. JACKSONIAN staff. Front row: Lynne Kahn, Tami Winters, Lynn Goltz, Bonnie Gates, Jane Simmons, Sherry Martinkowski, Roberta Ford. Second row: Glenn Moses, Marcia Saltzman, Kathy Shuppert. Pat Grenert. Cindy Sharp, Barry Beatty, Jim Hewitt. Thud tow: Bill Mains, Linda Reasor, Leaza Gish, Linda Eaton, Jill Weigand, Bill Gates. 44 Jacksonian ' s ' ' ' i ' S ti i if THE JACKSONIAN staff was guided by Ro- berta Ford, editor-in-chief. EFFECTIVE ADVERTISING was discussed on Journalism Day. Staffers from other area schools participated in a panel discussion with Jacksonites Barbara Keltner and Gene Andert. QUILL AND SCROLL, Front row: Chris Mahnke, Jane Simmons. Lynn Anne Goltz, Lynne Kahn, Bonnie Gates. Second row: Jim Hewitt, Roberta Ford, Marcia Saltzraan, Barbara Keltner, Pat Grenert, Mary Marsh. Third rou: Greg Stevens, Bill Gates, Keith Klopfenstein, Sue Kennedy, Linda Reasor, Dave Mies. Not pictured: Linda Eaton. 45 FRENCH CLUB officers are Jane Simmons, President: Lauren Whisler, Treasurer; Kathy Sowle, Vice-president: and Karen MacQuivey, Secretary. The Audio-visual Club put action into classrooms this year through movies, slides, filmstrips, tape re- cordings, and records. Sponsored by Mr. Floyd Kuzan, approximately 40 students were trained and sched- uled during their study halls to as- sist teachers in operating AV equip- ment. Six movie projectors, four slide projectors, four filmstrip pro- jectors, tape recorders, and record players were made available to Jackson ' s teachers. After school hours for language club members sometimes included slide presentations and reports or lectures to breathe life into histories and customs of foreign countries. Bake sales and car washes earned money for clubs ' field trips in the spring. Language Groups Saw Slides, Took Trips; LATIN CLUB officers are Jeff Witt, President; John Hummer, Sergeant at Arms; Cydney Holt. Treasurer; Rita Roberts, Sec retary; and Dan McGill, Vice-president. SPANISH CLUB officers are Nancy Nuner, John Kohlmeyer, Margaret Rozow. and Stuart Mock. 46 AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB members, Front row: Loren Copeland, Jacque Kubley, Dan Ahvine, Mark Sickmiller, Mike Gostola, Leonard Copeland. Second row: Ray Siri, Bob Mollis. Jim McGhee, Steve Cheak, Bob Siro- tek. Glenn Moses. Third roic: Juan Gallegos, Don Wolfe, Jim Bobbins, Art Ewing, Dan Strycker, Greg Drover. Fourth roic: Mike Wilson, Ron Blosser, Dennis Drzewiecki, Gary DeWachter, Tom Griffis, John Veger. Fifth row: Mike Werner, Brian Hunter, Lowell Paschke, Brian T ' Kindt, Jack Drake, Tom Mayer. Sixth row: Steve Payne, Norm Chadwick, Tom Holt, Pat McNerney, Ted Whetstone. Standing is Sponsor Mr. Flovd Kuzan. A-V Club Operated Projectors GERMAN CLUB officers are Dave Hill, President; Liesl Parker, Secretary; Linda Eaton, Trea- surer; and Sherry Martinkowski, Vice-president. THE JOB of A- ' clerical assistant was not always this complicated for Jill Vervaet. 47 mm SOCIAL SERVICE CLUB members are Front roiv: Barb Mast, Rita Roberts, Judy DeBuck, Miss Sopczynski, President Kathy Kocy. Second row: Pat Burkhart, Melody Combs, Teresa Kubley, Sharon Drake, Linda Shoemaker, Jane Simmons. Third row: Gail Heminger, Sue Conklin, Carol Schaal, Karen Burkhart, Melinda Dolan, Charlotte Koczan. Some Clubs Emphasized Careers, Service or Career and service club meetings and activities occupied many after- school hours. Future Teachers worked with ACTION in providing tutors at Lincoln School; the Social Service Club donated a tape re- corder to the Children ' s Hospital and cooperated in County Red Cross projects. Girls in Health Careers Club helped Mrs. Arnett in the nurse ' s office and heard guest speakers from the medical profes- sion. Future Secretaries learned opinions of possible future bosses. TUTORIING elementary students each week. was the main project of the Future Teachers Club. President Kathy Kline was a regular " teacher " at Lincoln School. (RIGHT) HEALTH CAREERS members are Front row: Diane Zimmer, Jill Weigand, Bonnie Bastock, Mrs. Arnett. Second row: Linda Reasor, Patty McComb, Anne Hawkins. Sharon Magnuson. Third row: Marcia Brad- berry, Diane Fishley. Standing: President Donna Lipka. 48 LIBRARY CLUB, Front row: Kathy Stoffer, Virginia Greenwood, Kathy Huguenard, Sec- ond row: Jack Styles, Carol Newman, Lynn Peck, D ' Anne Nelson, Pam Richardson, Step- hanie Szabo. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY. Front row: Kathy Shuppert, Kathy Rokop, Lynne Kahn. Mrs. Kercher, Sponsor. Steve Parker. Second row: Keith Klopfenstein, Chris Mahnke, Cyd- ney Holt, Roberta Ford, Medarda Chizar, Kay Durkee, Linda Reasor, Greg Stevens. Scholarship KATHY ROKOP, like many other future secretaries, works in the office, typing, mimeo- graphing, and answering phones. FUTURE SECRETARIES ASSOCIATION: Officers left to right: Pat Grenert, Kathy Rokop, Kathy Norris, and Marlene Ulbricht practice taking dictation from Mr. Holmgren. 49 LEPTON CLUB member Jeff Witt weighs out materials for a science project. USHERS CLUB, Front row: Jeanne Geisler, Janene Welling. Second tow: Jan Schell, Debbie Lytle, Debbie Chapman, Jack Styles. Third row: Fran Kujawski, Maureen McGrath, Mike Slott, Lowell Paschke. Fourth row: Barb Perkins, Becky Beyer, Ron Blosser, Jacque Kubley, Richard Overmyer. Ushers Club, With the formation of Jackson ' s Girls Athletic Association, volley- ball, trampoline, swimming, aerial darts, dodgeball, basketball, and most other requested forms of recre- ation were made available to sports- minded girls. Under the direction of Miss Carolyn Judd, nine GAA girls represented Jackson in inter- school volleyball competition. " Laymen Exploring Possible Theories in Old and New Sciences " or Leptons, is Jackson ' s group of science researchers. Their club adopted a constitution this year, providing meetings to discuss and experiment in their different areas. The Ushers Club seated people at football and basketball games and dramatic productions. LEPTONS COUNCIL: Madge Marshall, Medarda Chizar, Mr. Smith, Jeff Witt, Jim Powell, Rita Roberts. 50 CITY CHAMPS, Jackson girls ' swimming team, Front tow: Lynn Goltz, Debbie Lytle, Captain Pam Seaborg, Pam Parsons, Ann Wbeeler, Jan Schell. Second row: Cindy Gerard, Jan Kennedy, Wendy Brown, Sue Lehner, Debbie Stoeckinger, Carolyn Haag, Coach Patricia Dunnuck. Third row: Chris Widener, Holly Heemstra, Becky Avrett, Barb Ettl, Sue Miller, Tina Jones. Fourth row: Teri Trammell, Betti Reece, Karen Midla, Shelley Wiley, Cindy Schosker, Quincy Erickson, Kathy Witt. Not pictured: Chris Medlock, Sue Berebitsky, Liz Allen. GAA, Girls ' Swim Team Showed Our Versatility CINDY GERARD demonstrates a nearly per- fect swan dive. THE GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL TEAM competed interscholastically. The members were Barb Per- kins, Peggy Nash, Medarda Chizar. Man- Jo DeVleeschower, Danielle Daigle. Linda Reasor. FRESHMAN BARB ETTL practices the but- terfly stroke. 51 Cheerleaders Were Lively But Accident-prone; ADDING SPIRIT and enthusiasm to the Freshmen teams were cheerleaders Pam Parsons, Holly Heemstra, Chris Widener, Betsy DeCroes, and Lisa Heller. QHEERING for football and basketball were Varsity cheerleaders Debbie Gorden, Pam Seaborg, Pam Talcott, Linda Eaton, and Jan Kennedy. Not pictured: Sue Everly and Nancy Jo Warner. Leg accidents and Nancy Jo Warner ' s moving out of town caused confusion among Varsity and B- Team cheerleading squads. Sopho- more Sue Everly had a skiing acci- dent, and near the end of the basket- ball season Junior Linda Eaton broke her ankle. Pam Seaborg joined the Varsity and the B-Team added Pam Kline and Sue DeCroes. Jan Kennedy was chosen as alter- nate for the Varsity and Kathy Sowle for the B-Team. School spirit was helped this year by the formation of the Booster Club. They held a booster button sales drive and sponsored the Bas- ketball Court which reigned at the North Liberty game. All four classes were represented on the Court. New Booster Club Sponsors Basketball Court B-TEAM CHEERLEADERS aroused enthusiasm for Coach Kreitzman ' s successful team. They are Kathy Sowle, Pam Kline, Sue DeCroes, Mary McDermott, and Lynn Goltz. (LEFT) JOHN SHADE gets attention from Sue Everly and Pam Talcott after injur)-. JOYCE SMITH was elected queen of Basket- ball Court, sponsored by the Booster Club. BOOSTER CLUB ADVISORY BOARD: (seated) Kathy Sowle, Sue Lehner, Sue Everly, Linda Eaton, Cathy Heller, Jan Kennedy, Johnelle Jefferys: (standing) Steve Parker, Norman Lange, Don Bertrand, John Eaton, Dave Mies. 53 New Directions in Athletics . E ' fl 1 ■ Hk ' ' H ■H » r P Hn H v . alHI ' v ,wT H ■ I L M ' 1 ' !)■ 3h I i i " COACH TAYLOR gives directions to the team during a time out. (TOP) A S ' RI.MMER glides under water as he comes out of a flip turn. (CENTER) TTH HIS OPPONENT under control. Kim Stickley maneuvers for the pin. (LEFT) PETE MILLER yells encouragement to his teammates. (OPPOSITE) QUARTERBACK DENNIS PARRISH rolls out on the option play. 55 Tigers Were Ferocious on the Gridiron The 1966 football team won five games, their biggest rout being 46-0 in the season opener against La- Ville. Most frustrating defeat came from LaSalle. The Tigers pushed their sister school all over the grid- iron, but two Jackson fumbles on the verge of scoring resulted in Lion TD ' s. The season ' s highlight was the 14-14 deadlock with highly- rated South Bend Riley. With the score 14-all going into the score- less second half, the Tigers ' ball control and stifling defense pre- vented the ' Cats from even threaten- ing. The offense rolled up an aver- age of 206 yards rushing per game, while the defense allotted op- ponents an average of 88 yaids per game. Led by halfback Kim Stick- ley ' s nine touchdowns, the offense averaged 18 points per game and the defense pennitted only 9 points. RILEY STOPPED Jackson ' s strong-running halfback Kim Stickley in the tight duel that ended in a deadlock. HEAD COACH GARTEE goes over the game strategy with coaches Rems, Meilstrup. Ganser, and Herczeg. Jackson Opponents LaVille 46 Munster 7 13 Marian 14 6 South Central 27 6 North Liberty 20 LaSalle 2 12 Riley 14 14 New Carlisle 26 Concord 27 13 COACH HERCZEG discusses the adjustments he wants in the defence with linebacker Jim Frame in a brief interval of play. VARSITY. Front row: Coach Gartee, E. Heller, D. Parrish. C. Mar- ten. L. Krawczvk. A. Stackhouse, J. Frame. T. Kulik. J. Botich, K. Shafer. C. Loyd. K. Stickley. Second row: Coach Ganser, J. Daniels, D. Petty, J. Miko. D. Nuner. R. Dunnuck. D. Ovler. D. Krawczyk, K. Matz, B. McKelvey. D. Richards, D. Good. Third row: Coach Herczeg, D. Callantine, D. Jessup, G. Oyler, D. Sarber, D. Sinimler, S. Savage, B. Tomlinson. B. T ' Kindt. G. ' Wren. D. Betz. P. Miller. Fourth roll ' :- Coach Meilstrup, B. Youngs, B. Claywell. H. Kletka, S. Humphreys, D. Callantine. C. Griffin, D. Phillips. D. Carlton, J. Ettl, J. Trenkner. Fifth roiv: Coach Rems, B. Brim, D. Griffith. J. Sipotz, B. Bishop, K. Cruickshank, J. UUery, P. Schmucker. F. Szuba. T. Landman. Sixth roiv: K. Carson, R. Slagle, J. Witt, M. Brandt, B. Sirotek, 57 Football Team AS THEIR TEAMMATES move downfield, Manager Bob Sirotek. Dick Good, John Miko. and Doug Krawczjk encourage them on. THREE MARIAN KNIGHTS find it difficult to wrestle hard-running Eric Heller to the ground. iT I ■ " vQ;» 2 ' 73 « 36. .40- 76; FRESHMAN TEAM Front row: M. Gibbs, D. Stump, F. Miko, W. Heard. Second roic: B. Slionkwiler. M. DeMaepd. B. Vianstall. D. Renes. L. Copeland, P. Bartell, M. Smith. S. Slagle, J. Gartner. J. Oaklev, D. anCamp. D. Reinke. C. Moore, C. Ullerv. Third row: D. Callantine, D. Hamilton. B. Gerard, D. Melton. B. Vieikel, .1. Berry, B. Mickow, C. Rothe, B. T ' Kindt, G. 58 Averaged 206 Yards Rushing Per Game CRAIG MARTEN sends through the uprights. the ball sailing AFTER A SHORT gain, Dennis Parrish is met by a host of Shamrocks. Nail. J. Dobbs. M. Rose. T. Vogel. J. Ferber. M. Wilson. D. Jahnke. B. Kronewitter. Fourth row: G. Pangrac. R. Krawczyk, D. Palmer. C. X hitaker. R. Blosser. J. Lipp. B. Lesher, R. Bruing- ton, D. Hertel. K. Brekke, t. Sowers. B. DeBoskey. L. Campanaro. T. Pflunger, M. Carmichael. R. Shidaker. K. Crofoot. T. Walsh. Coach Meilstrup. 59 Basketball CRAIG MARTEN lowers his shoulder to drive in for a lay-up. Because of his versatility, Marten played the guard and forward positions while he led the team in scoring. BILL T ' KINDT struggles for position to grab a rebound against La Salle. The 1966-67 basketball season was a long one for Jackson and its followers. Getting off to a slow start, the Tigers were not victorious until the fifth game of the season, when they edged Clay 59-57. The next two victories, over New Carlisle and Argos, were the last of the season. Although the team played well, they were usually hampered by one bad quarter. Zone presses caused trouble for Jackson in the early part of the sea- son, but good ball-handling solved the problem. Inability to get re- bounds was another weakness that accounted for Tiger defeats. Jerry Tetzlaff and Craig Marten were top scorers. One of the bright spots of the sea- son was the success of the B-Team. The team compiled a record of 16-5. These developing Cubs are good varsity prospects for next year ' s team. 60 Varsity Lost Close Ones but Showed Promise VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM, Front roiv: Tim Christman, Jerry Tetzlaff, Terry Armey, Jerry Wright, Rich Stucky, Bill Gates. Back row: Dave Johnson, Jim Frame, Gary Rhodes, Bob McKelvey, Craig Marten, Bill T ' Kindt, Dennis Parrish. Jackson Opponent St. Joseph ' s 47 60 Marian 47 54 Mishawaka 64 90 Washington 58 74 Clay 59 57 LaViUe 62 72 Rolling Prairie 58 74 LaSalle 56 97 New Carlisle 95 77 River Forest 64 87 Wakarusa 51 70 Penn 52 72 North Liberty 66 77 Argos 74 59 Culver Military 62 76 Central 50 103 Adams 60 99 Milford 38 45 OUTJUMPING his Mishawaka opponent. Bill T ' Kindt controls the tip and sends the ball toward a teammate. T ' Kindt ' s ability to jump made him the top rebounder on the team. 61 B-TEAM, Front tow: Bruce Vyverberg, Coach Kreitzman, Craig Loyd. Second tow: Mark Dobbs, Rich Stucky, Dick Good, John Hummer, Mark Sickmiller, Frank Kassabian, Gary Rhodes, Mike Dake, Barry Youngs, Jim Daniels, Dave Petty. B Team Cagers Chalk Up Winning Season (RIGHT) ARMEY penetrates the LaSalle de- fense for an easy lay-up. SEEING a quick opening, Jerry Tetzlaff maneuvers around his opponent. VARSITY COACH Robert Taylor usually looks more relaxed than he feels during a game. 62 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM, Front roiv: Rick Shidaker, Mike Mann, Jerry Berr ' , Craig Juday, Jim Scott. Back roxv: Leonard Cope- land, manager, Floyd Husvar, Pat Prister, Brian T ' Kindt, Mike Rader, Merle Carmichael, Tom Kurzhal. Frank Miko, Coach Miller. Not pic- tured : Ralph Gartner and manager John Geraghty. 63 Kulik ' s Sectional Win Climaxed Mat Season ( " . ? .M " 5 ' ' ' ' ' B TEAM WRESTLERS, Front row: Coach Herczeg, Dan Fisher, Craig Moore, Jim Stults, Pat McNerney. Rudy Szalai, John Shidaker, Mike Enyart, Dan Grimmer, Chuck Ullery. Second Toic: Mike " ' ilson, Greg Oyler, Marty Smith, Richard Krawczyk, Daryl Sarber, John Trenkner, Dale Carton, Jim McGhee. John Botich, Doug Oyler. ThiTd row: Rick Staldine, Dan Cukrowicz, Dale Richards, Brent Gilliom, Jerry Christy, Rick Turner, Doug Palmer, Ron Bruington, Greg Nail, Bill Messersmith, manager, Darrell Campbell, manager. The 1966-67 season was rough for Jackson ' s wrestling team. The Tiger wrestlers won only one of ten dual meets, and that one, against Portage High School, by forfeit. But the team gained valuable experien ce under the supervision of new head coach Dale Rems and new assistant coach Steve Herczeg. Highlight of the season was the victory of junior Tim Kulik in the Sectional. Kulik ' s victory in the 183-pound weight class was the first Sectional championship won by a Jackson wrestler. Chuck Ullery and Doug Palmer won first place honors for the Tigers in the city freshmen tournament. VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM, Front row: Ron Shady, Don Phillips, Mike McGowan, Barry Claywell, Jeff Witt, Steve Saltzman. Second row: Coach Rems, Steve Humphreys, Ken Shafer, Gordon Wren, Kim Stickley, Tim Kulik, John Miko, Mike Hostetler, manager. M HAVING CONTROL of his struggling opponent, Don Phillips seems headed toward an easy pin. Phillips, wrestling in the 122-pound division, was one of the few consistent winners on the team, winning six and losing two matches during the regular season. IN THE MIDDLE of a close match. Coach Dale Rems tries to convey advice to one of the wres- tlers. Above are Manager Mike Hostetler and Bill Messersmith. TIM KULIK set another first for Jackson by winning the Sectional meet. Jackson Oppoi lent h ickson Opponent Mishawaka 56 LaSalle 13 37 Penn 15 30 Clay 19 27 Niles 17 29 Riley 13 39 LaSalle 16 36 Concord 16 28 Portage 60 North Liberty LaVille CANCELED 23 25 85 Swimmers Had -««t. THIS SPECIES IS known as Tigerfish. Its habitat is the Jackson pool and it is a formidable competitor. Any photographer who seeks it out must overcome the problems of the environment; main qualification— he must be able to hold his breath and keep his equilibrium while focusing. HOWIE HAINES, sophomore, could be counted on to win the individual medley and the 400 free. Jackson 54 Penn 41 Adams 57 Jackson 38 Riley 50 Jackson 45 Jackson 60 Goshen 33 Jackson 63 Howe 32 Jackson 55 Washington 40 Jackson 60 Mishawaka 28 Jackson 64 Snider 30 Jackson 51 Central 44 Culver 50 Jackson 45 Jackson 61 Elkhart 34 Jackson 69 Concord 26 Jackson 66 LaSalle 29 Jackson 58 LaPorte 37 City Meet- 4th Sectional— -3rd I ' h ifViYi i A STRONG SWIMMER in several events, Jim Olson garnered important points for Jackson until he moved to Florida at midterm. 0. 66 11-3 Dual Record, Qualified Two for State © l| !»,■ f i tv ' " , ,X- .--.- i JVLIVUVUMK SWIM SQUAD: Front row, David Young, Jay Ettl. Chuck Weikel (manager), Larry Bussard, Chris Griffin, Howie Haines, Brian Mickow, Bob Mortensen, Jim Olson, Jim Oakley, Bruce Nunemaker, Coach Davison. Second row: Steve Claus, Barry Gerard, Craig Hitchcock, Doug Jessup, Dick Howes, Dave Mickow, Ron Moore, Jim Johnson, Craig Hummel, Paul Baker, Don Griffith (manager). Third row: Greg French, Dave Bellows, Dee VanCamp, Andy Place, Doug Callantine, Steve Lutes, Chuck VanGoey, Tim Shaw, Tom Gostola, Mike Rose. Fourth roic: Gary Shonkwiler, Trell Wechter, John Thomas. Mike Rawlings, Mike Thomas, Glenn Moses, Roger Stahl. DOUBLE RECORD HOLDER Doug Jessup goes off the starting block in one of his specialities, the 50-yard freestyle, in the meet against Howe Military Academy. LANE-4 Coach Allan Davison ' s swim team pulled to 11 victories in its second season, only experiencing three de- feats. Every record but one from the previous year was broken. New record holders include Jim Olson with a 1:57.6 in the 200-yard free- style and a 59.5 in the 100-yard butterfly. Doug Jessup holds the times of 24.7 in the 50-yard free- style and a 54.0 in the 100-yard freestyle. Howie Haines has clocked 2:17.4 in the 200-yard individual medley and 4:15.7 in the 400-yard freestyle. Ron Moore broke a record with his 1:11.8 in the 100-yard breaststroke, and Larry Bussard finished the 100-yard backstroke in 1 :09.5. The record for the 200-yard medley relay was set by Dick Howes, Ron Moore, Brian Mickow, and Chris Griffin with a 1:57.6. Craig Hitchcock. Jim Oakley, Bob Mortenson, and Doug Jessup swam the 400-yard freestyle relay in 3:41.5 Two Tigers, Howie Haines and Jay Ettl, qualified for the State. BOB MORTENSEN (leftl and Craig Hitch- cock paced each other in the 100 and 200 free. Tiger Track Men Improve SPRINTERS Jerry Wright and Gordon Wren strain to cross the finish line. AS HE SOARS high above the horizon, a determined Jim Daniels skillfully clears the crossbar. in Every Event During Their Second Season The successes of the track team this spring point out the value of experience and hard work. Although last year ' s squad lacked depth in several events, it showed plenty of promise for the future. Among those who frequently won firsts were Dennis Lockwood in the mile, Kim Stickley in the 100-yard dash, John Shade in the half-mile, Bill Bishop in the two-mile, and Cliff Daniels in pole vault. Under the direction of Coach Harry Ganser, the team members practiced diligently to prepare for each meet. The main objective of each boy was to constantly better his own marks. By this program the squad has progressed into one that well represents Jackson high school. DENNIS LOCKWOOD breaks the tape in the grueling mile run. SHOTPUTTER Gary Shonkwiler, braces him- self for a long throw. TRACK TEAM, Front roiv: Mike Dake, Bob S irotek, Gary Rhodes, Jim Daniels, Alan Sowers, Dick Good, Gordon Wren, Jerry Wright, Kim Stickley, John Shade, Jim Ullery, Bill Bishop, Coach Ganser. Second Toiv: Jim Frame, Don Nuner, John Eaton, Dave Simmler, Ken Shafer, Steve Saltzman, Mike Orta, Gary Shonkwiler, Terry Armey, Cliff Daniels, Doug Jessup, Dennis Lockwood. Phil Schmucker, Kurt Cruick- shank, Mike McGowan, Jerry Miller. Third rotv: Dar l Sarber, John Hickey, Tim Kulik, Dave Bowman, Dick Howes, Rick Barth, Larry Newland, Kirk Bunting, Andy Sharp, Larry Bussard. - ■ " ii a : " ' ■ t. 69 Baseball Team Surprises City in First Year; VARSITY, Front roiv: Tim Christman, Joe Flaherty, Dan Briel, Doug Krawczyk, Rick Turner, Dave Petty. Dale Richards, Pete Miller. Back row: Don Elmerick, Kevin Albert, John Botich, John Miko, Dennis Parrish, Bill TKindt, Bob McKelvey, Craig Marten, Coach Jo e Kreitz- man. IN THE GAME against Adams, first baseman Bob McKelvey takes a big swing and connects, sending more runs across the plate. THE INTENT TIGER bench follows the action, urging the team on to another victory. 70 Petty Stars Jackson ' s first baseball team, under Coach Joseph Kreitzman, was victorious in ten games while losing eight. The team started out slowly but gained momentum after a close win over LaSalle. By the end of the season, the Tigers defeated such established teams as St. Joseph ' s, Terre Haute Shulte, North Liberty, and Mishawaka. To the surprise of all South Bend, Jackson progressed to the finals in the city tournament. The Tigers met the challenges of Mishawaka and St. Joseph, but bowed to the experi- enced Central Bears 6-1 in the Championship game. During the season, the hitting at- tack was bolstered by Dave Petty, promoted from the B-Team, who led the club with four home runs and a .527 batting average. Dennis Parrish was outstanding pitcher with four wins and a 2.88 earned run average. HEAD COACH Joe Kreitzman (right) and assistant coach Cuyler Miller look over pros- pects for the season. FIREBALLING Dennis Parrish winds up and throws a fast ball past another batter. 71 72 New Directions in the Album . . . »%%!%;:%»- CINDY WARD has many lunch hour friends contributing to her pile of dirty trays. (TOP) NIGHT CUSTODIAN Mr. Barber takes a minute off to relax. (CENTERl ROGER TOLLE catches up on a bit of studying. (LEFT) quiet: Mr. DeShone gets attention of his band. (OPPOSITE) HOMECOMING COURT of 1966 football season: Jane Metcalfe. Jill ' er- vaet. Lynne Kahn. Sherr - Spalding. Queen Diane Fershin, Kim Leader, Sandy Moore, Sue Dumph. 73 Principals, MR. PHILLIP ELL, the assistant principal, checks his list of student activities for the school year. Mrs. Mar - Widner is Mr. Ell ' s secretary and also works in the guidance office. PRINCIPAL Mr. James L. Early and his secretary, Mrs. Charlotte Mikel, make an- nouncements during homeroom period each morning. STUDENTS RECEIVED individual help from their own guidance counselors. Mr. Everett Holmgren is head counselor. MRS. SYLVIA KERCHER, always a sym- pathetic listener and advisor, is laison for the AFS student and NHS sponsor. FRESHMAN AND JUNIOR counselor, Mr. Lee Weldy, helped students select electives and plan next year ' s schedules. 74 Counselors, Faculty Kept Us Moving Ahead Principal James L. Early and Assistant Principal Phillip Ell headed a staff which included 45 teachers, three counselors, a nurse, one fuUtime and one half time li- brarian, two para-professional li- brary clerical workers, four clerks, a cafeteria director, 13 cooks, and 12 custodians. The total number was an increase of about 30 per cent over the number on last year ' s staff. Two-thirds of the faculty have mas- ter ' s degrees; all are certified to teach in their subject areas. Some have been recognized for their ability by state and national pro- fessional organizations. Some have published articles in magazines; ' many are continuing education each summer on college campuses. BALDRIDGE, DONALD . . . Distributive Co- operative Education . . . enjoys fishing and camping . . . spent four years in the Navy . . . was on cross country team in high school. BARNETT, PAUL . . . English ... an " in- curable tinkerer " . . . pet peeve is pompous people . . . was a state trooper . . . has a cannon business . . . has " bummed " around Europe and the South. BENDALL, JOANNE . . . Home Economics . . . spends most weekends running her family ' s farm near Rochester, Ind. . . . president of Delta Kappa Gamma in Rochester . . . collects antiques. BENDIT, LEON . . . Mathematics Depart- ment Head . . . enjoys camping in the North . . . was smallest boy of his class in high school . . . played the trumpet in the Adams band. BENTLE, DEAN . . . Orchestra Director . . . Assistant Band Director . . . got " outstanding musician " award in high school . . . former gas station attendant . . . likes Hungarian stew. GLAUS, LOIS . . . English, Journalism . . . Publications Adviser . . . teaches at LU. ' s summer High School Journalism Institute . . . May Queen at Northwestern . . . high school valedictorian. 75 Many Teachers Are Natives of South Bend CLAYTON, JOHN . . . Science . . . collects sea shells and coins . . . teaches a Bible class . . . has been a fire fighter and IBM photog- rapher . . . elected high school junior " King. " CONNOLLY, BARBARA . . . Mathematics . . . Booster Club Sponsor . . . collects hand- blown glassware . . . has a Pomeranian . . . plays the piano . . . was a high school cheer- leader. CONRAD, LLOYD . . . Mathematics ... in spare time is an income tax consultant and does interior-exterior painting and decorating . . . high school valedictorian. DAVID, ARLENE . . . Business Education . . . Freshman Class Sponsor . . . once advised a high school yearbook . . . likes sewing . . . taught at Riley last year. DAVISON, ALLAN . . . Physical Education . . . Varsity Swim Coach . . . enjoys Look and Sports Illustrated . . . won letters in swimming and baseball at Central High School. DESHONE, THOMAS . . . Band Director . . . advises an explorer post dance band . . . travels between four and five thousand miles about the country in a trailer each summer. DUNLAP, DAVID . . . Social Studies . . . goes to dog shows . . . loves Italian food . . . won a second for Central in the state 200-yard freestyle relay . . . has an Irish setter. DUNNUCK, PATRICIA . . . Physical Edu- cation . . . Girls ' Swim Coach . . . shows and trains horses . . . owns two mares and a dog ... is director of swimming and sailing at Diamond Lake. GANSER, HARRY . . . Industrial Arts . . . Varsity Track Coach . . . Assistant Football Coach . . . once was a pots and pans sales- man ... is building his own home . . . was a driving teacher. GARTEE, WALLACE . . . Industrial Arts . . . Varsity Football Coach . . . won second prize in Beautiful Baby Contest in 1934 . . . made and delivered artificial ice since age 13. GUILLIAMS, RUBY . . . Vocal Music . . . has written and produced local school musicals for about 30 years . . . likes composing . . . is accomplished seamstress . . . has home in Crawfordsviile. HARKE, ROBERT . . . Science ... pet gripe is giving make-up tests . . . drives a laundry truck in the summer . . . likes grape pie . . . received senior citizenship award. 76 HARRIS, GENEVIEVE . . . English . . . visited New England, Washington D.C., Cana- da .. . married to a Lutheran minister . . . high school cheerleader and valedictorian. HARTMAN, MARCELLA . . . French, Latin . . . has visited several European countries . . . publishes poetry . . . likes oysters and apple salad . . . did automotive research during World War II. HERCZEG. STEPHEN . . . Social Studies . . . Assistant Football Coach . . . Assistant Wres- tling Coach . . . co-captain of Riley football team in 1949 . . . served with U.S. Army in Germany . . . once was a cement finisher. HOYER, THOMAS . . . Social Studies De- partment Head . . . Student Council sponsor . . . has six children and one hamster . . . captain of high school swim team , . . Air Force colonel. HUDSON, EUGENE . . . Mathematics . . . entirely built his own home . . . enjoys chess and oil painting . . . likes to create art forms using sculpturing and woodcarving techniques. JUDD, CAROLYN . . . Physical Education . . . Sponsor of Girls Athletic Association . . . has a Siamese cat named Amy . . . was once a dental assistant . . . taught swimming. KATTERHEINRICH, ROGER . . . Business Education . . . likes sports . . . has built houses and bowling alleys . . . traveled through the Midwest, Florida, and New Mexico. KREITZMAN, JOSEPH . . . Business Educa- tion . . . Varsity Baseball Coach . . . B-Team Basketball Coach . . . traveled behind Iron Curtain . . . has best free throw percentage in Adams ' history. KUZAN, FLOYD . . . Social Studies . . . Audio-Visual Director . . . dislikes " monstrous multi-colored rollers on the heads of females in public places " . . . short wave radio opera- tor. CHIEF SALESMAN, Mrs. Phyllis Madden, displays her wares consisting of pens, erasers, books, folders, and other useful school supplies in the bookstore. Mrs. Madden also handled all the money for Jackson. She kept the books, wrote the checks, and paid the bills. 77 MADDEN, WILLIAM . . . English Depart- ment Head . . . has personal library of over 2,000 books . . . collects old pocket watches . . . wounded twice on Iwo Jima . . . climbed Mt. Surabachi. MEILSTRUP, THOMAS . . . Physical Edu- cation . . . Freshman Football Coach . . . Assistant Track Coach . . . has miniature Schanauzer named Caesar . . . likes to grill outdoors. MILLER, CUYLER . . . Health . . . Assistant Baseball Coach . . . Freshman Basketball Coach . . . was captain of Western Michigan basketball team. MYERS, JAMES . . . English, Speech, Dra- matics . . . production and setting manager for Miss St. Joseph County pageant . . . " best actor " award in Mishawaka ' s 1962 senior class. REMS, DALE . . . Mathematics, Science . . . Varsity Wrestling Coach . . . Assistant Foot- ball Coach . . . star athlete at Central . . . clips and grooms French poodles. SCHENCK, ELAINE . . . Business Educa- tion . . . Senior Class Sponsor . . . past presi- dent of American Association of University Women ' s South Bend branch . . . reads during her spare time. SCHOOL NURSE, Mrs. Eve Amett received her B.S. at the University of Cincinnati. SCHOOL LIBRARIANS Mrs. Kathryn Poffenberger, Mrs. Martha Beard, and Miss Helen Cun- ningham had a busy year filing hundreds of new books. Mrs. Beard and Mrs. Cunningham spent half their time at elementary feeder schools. SPEECH THERAPIST Mrs. Susan Vorwerk worked with students one afternoon a week. 78 Most of Faculty Continue to Take Courses SMITH, FRANCES . . . English . . . once lived in Mexico and in Brazil . . . made fudge for her homeroom during the Christmas season . . . reads High School Curriculum text in spare time. SMITH, ROBERT . . . Science Department Head . . . Leptons Sponsor . . . sened on Navy aircraft carrier . . . enjoys fishing for pan fish . . . captain of high school and col- lege track teams. SOPCZYNSKI, BARBAR. . . . French, En- glish . . . French Club Sponsor . . . working toward a Master ' s degree at Notre Dame . . . was a recreation director and a sales clerk . . . likes to ski. STEBBINS, JAMES . . . German . . . was a research assistant in the I.U. classics depart- ment . . . enjoys National Geographic maga- zine . . . pet peeve is students ' absenteeism after snow storm. TAYLOR, ROBERT . . . Health . . . Varsity Basketball Coach . . . played on Riley ' s Sec- tional championship team in 1952 . . . ser •ed as president of Ireland Ridge Swim Club two years. THOMAS, ROBERT . . . Art . . . teaches at South Bend Art Center . . . spent many hours designing posters for school activities and helped with decorations for the Junior Prom. THOMAS, STELLA . . . English . . . Junior Class Sponsor . . . has collection of ancient coins . . . taking English courses at Notre Dame . . . enjoys reading and gardening as a pastime. TODD, JUDITH . . . English . . . Develop- mental Reading . . . was salutatorian and yearbook editor in high school . . . has a cat named Arfy . . . reads Mad magazine. VAN LAECKE, GERALD . . . Industrial Arts . . . Ushers Club Sponsor . . . likes photog- raphy . . . goes speed boating on St. Joseph River . . . hopes to build house on river. AN LIE -, LUCILLE . . . Spanish . . . Spanish Club Sponsor . . . does Spanish em- broidery . . . studied in Mexico last summer . . . loves spaghetti and pizza. EGNER. ERWIN . . . Social Studies . . . Athletic Director . . . football star at North- western . . . has taught at five South Bend high schools. ZOOK. RICHARD . . . Mathematics . . . formerly Director of Purchasing for South Bend Community School Corporation ... is golf enthusiast . . . dislikes " paper in ashtrays, " 79 Custodians, Kitchen Staff and Bus Drivers As Jackson grew in area and population, the lunch room became a little more crowded; more halls and classrooms in use meant more floors to polish. The custodial staff, cooks, and bus drivers took it all in stride. With the advent of regu- lar gym and swimming classes, we added a fulltime laundress. Each bus driver added a few new passen- gers, and we all made it to school on time. DAY CUSTODIANS polish, sweep, scrub, and dust. They are (front roiv) Oscar Brandenburg (en- gineer) and John Papp, head custodian. Standing are Amelia Solomon (laundress), Stephen HoUis, Raymond Hojnacki, Edmund Zelinski, and Louise Wynn. 80 OUR DAYTIME clutter is whisked away by the night custodial staff. Seated are Royce Arnold and Richard Overmyer. Standing are Kenneth Barber, Joseph Freitag, and Joseph Kopinski. Kept Us Clean, Safe, Well-fed THE BIG JOB of supervising the cafeteria and planning menus is done by Mrs. Eileen Stevens. THE WOMEN who prepare lunches for hungry students are (seated) Cecilia Kirkley, Florence Gromski, Jeanette Hummer, Bessie Medich, Molly Mastagh, and Glayds Kurzhal. Standing are Lillith Campbell, Sara Feldman, Louise Balint, Mildred Ramsbey, Dorothy Biggs, Peggy Scott, Jane Slater, and Gladys Bruington. RESPONSIBLE for the transportation of many Jackson students are the bus drivers. They are Front roiv: Victor Kring, John Hohl, Floyd Biggs, Glenn Yoder, Jay Linderman, Rene Neirynck, Robert Krusinski. Back row: Lyle H. Kline, John Vida, Larry A. Zeiger, Eugene L. Zimmer, George W. Zimmer, I. A. Krusinski, John Ort. Not pictured are Bob and Don Bolin. 81 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS are President Dwight Callantine, Social Chairman Jill Venaet, Vice-president Don Bertrand, Secretary Judy Hopewell, and Treasurer Dave Mies. As seniors, the class of ' 67 were granted special privileges. They were the first to wear school rings and Jackson ' s caps and gowns, and they planned and attended the school ' s first Junior and Senior Proms. Honors were bestowed on many members of the class. Kim Leader was crowned Junior Prom Princess; Diane Fershin was named as the first Homecoming Queen, and Sheriy Spalding was chosen as South Bend ' s Junior Miss. Don Nuner was selected as a finalist in the Americans Abroad Program. Se- nior homeroom 218 raised $174.70 in the first AFS drive, and as a result Colombian Juan Reyes joined their homeroom for a year. College- bound seniors took the SAT and Achievement Tests, while others set up job interviews or enrolled in business or trade schools. Seniors Complete Second Year of Leadership LINDSAE JEANINE ALTIC— GAA 4; Fu- ture Secretaries 4; Booster Club 4; COURSE: Commercial. DANIEL E. ALWINE— Audio-Visual 4; Ju- nior Achievement 3: Class Treasurer 3; Stu- dent Council 4; COURSE: College Prepara- tory. MICHAEL ANNIS— Baseball I; Basketball I; COURSE: General. ROGER BELLEDIN— Football I; Baseball 1, 2; Swimming 3; Basketball 2; COURSE: Commercial. DONALD BERTRAND— Football 3; Booster Club President 4; Latin Club 1; Class Vice- president 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. KAREN BRADBERRY— Booster Club 4; Fu- ture Secretaries 4; Office Help 4; COURSE: Business. 82 RANDY BRADLEY— COURSE: Trade. SUSAN BRAZY— COURSE: General. DAN BRIEL— Baseball 2,3: D.C.E. 4; Junior Prom Prince 3; COURSE: Trade. THOMAS OREN BUNCH— Glee Club 2,3; Red Cross Representative 2; Cafeteria Help 4; COURSE: General. KIRK B U N T I N G— Track 2,3,4; Junior Achievement 4; Latin Club 1,2; COURSE: College Preparatory. DAN B Y E R S— Library Club 3,4; Spanish Club 3; 4-H 1,2; Ushers Club 1,2; COURSE: College Preparatory. DWIGHT M. CALLANTINE— Band 1,2,3,4 Football 3,4; Student Council 3,4; President 3; Class President 4; Model U.N. 3,4 COURSE: College Preparatory. CHRISTOPHER C A P P S— Football 1,2,3 Track 1,2,3,4; Basketball 3; COURSE: College Preparatory. NANCY SUE CARMICHAE -Booster Club 1,2; COURSE: College Preparatory. KENNETH CARSON— Band 1,2,3,4; Baseball Manager 1,2; Basketball Manager 1,2; Foot- ball Manager 1,2,3,4; Audio-Visual 1,2; Boost- er Club 4; 4-H 1,2; COURSE: College Pre- paratory. JENNIFER CH ARLKS— J achsonian 3; Glee Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1,2,4; Health Careers Club 1,2,3; 4-H 2: COURSE: College Preparatory. ROBERT CHIDISTER— Football 2; Wrestling 1,2; COURSE: College Preparatory. MEDARDA CHIZAR— Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 4; G.A.A. 1,2,4; Science Re- search Club 3,4; Student Council 3,4; Vice- President 3; 4-H 1,2,3,4; A.F.S. Student Rep- resentative 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; COURSE: College Preparatory. ANGELA CHMIEL— G.A.A. 1; Health Ca- reers Club 1,2; 4-H 1; COURSE: General. JUDY ANN CHRISTY— G.A.A. 4; Booster Club 1.2,4; Future Secretaries 4; Library Club 3; Junior Prom Court; COURSE: Com- mercial. 83 KENNETH CLARK— Band 1,2; COURSE: College Preparatory. DENNIS GRAIN— Track 1,2; 4-H; COURSE: Trade. DANIELLE DAIGLE— Glee Club 1; G.A.A. 4; Booster Club 4; COURSE: College Pre- paratory. JAMES DAMMER— COURSE: College Pre- partory. SUE DUMPH— OW Hickory 4; Booster Club 4; Bowling League 1,2,3,4; Junior Achieve- ment 4; Junior Prom Court; COURSE: Col- lege Preparatory. KAY DURKEE— Glee Club 3; Latin Club 1,2; Health Careers Club 1,2; Junior Achievement 3; National Honor Society 3,4: COURSE: College Preparatory. JOHN EATON— Football 3,4; Track 3; Boos- ter Club Vice-President 4; Student Council 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. DIANE FERSHIN— Booster Club 4; Art Club 1,2; Drama Club 2; G.A.A. 4; Office Help 3; Football Homecoming Queen 4; COURSE: Commercial. JOSEPH D. FLAHERTY— Baseball 3,4; Boos- ter Club 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. KERRY FLO RY— COURSE: Trade. ROBERTA FORD— Jacksonian Editor 3,4; Band 1; Bronze Pin Award 1; Quill and Scroll 3,4; DAR Citizenship Award 4; National Hon- or Society 3,4; COURSE: College Preparatory. CHERYL GAPINSKI— Booster Club 4: Office Help 3; D.C.E. 4; COURSE: Commercial. DOREEN LEE GLUCK— Booster Club 4; COURSE: Commercial. PATRICIA YVONNE GRENERT— acfaon- ian 3,4; G.A.A. 1,2,4; Library Club 1,2; Fu- ture Secretaries Vice-President 4; Office Help 3,4; Junior Prom Court; Quill and Scroll 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. EVERETT GRIMMER— Football 1,2,3; Wres- tling 1,3: Homeroom President 3; D.C.E. 4; COURSE: Trade. 84 SHARON LAVONNE HARTZLER— Booster Club 4; Office Help 3,4; COURSE: College Preparatory. LARRY E. H A YWORD— COURSE: College Preparatory. JEANETTE HEARD— G.A.A. 1; Hea lth Ca- reers Club 1; COURSE: Commercial. JAMES HEWITT— OW Hickory 3.4: Jackson- ian 3,4; Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 1; Quill and Scroll 3.4: COURSE: College Preparatory. CYDNEY HOLT— Varsity Mixed Chorus 2,3; Latin Club L2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4: National Merit Letter Of Commendation 4: COURSE: College Preparatory. THOMAS LEE HOLT— Baseball 2; Booster Club 1,2; Audio-Visual Club 4; Junior Achievement 3; Homeroom Secretary 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. Class of ' 67 Sets Precedents and Traditions JUDY HOPEWELL— G.A.A. 1,2; Student Council 3,4; Secretary- 3; Class Secretary 4; Office Help 1,2,3,4: COURSE: College Pre- paratory-. RONALD HORVATH— Football Manager 3: . udio- ' isual 3: Latin Club 1; Science Club 4; 4-H 1: COURSE: College Preparatory-. STEPHEN MICHAEL HORVATH— Band 1, 2,3,4; Class President 1: Junior Achievement 3,4; COURSE: College Preparatory-. TERRY LEE HOWARD— COURSE: Com- mercial. DOUGLAS JOHNSON— OU Hickon 3: Glee Club 4: Student Council 1: COURSE: College Preparatorv. JAMES D. JOHNSON— Swimming 1: Track 1.2: restling 2: Spanish Club 2: D.C.E. 4; COURSE: College Preparator -. 85 Proms, Courts, Add Zest to High School Life LYNNE KAHN— OW Hickory 4; Jacksonian 3,4; G.A.A. 4; Spanish Club 3; Class Sec- retary 3; Quill and Scroll 4; National Honor Society 3,4; COURSE: College Preparatory. JACK KASSABIAN— COURSE: College Pre- paratory. MICHAEL K. KELLY— Track 1,2; Library Club 1; Latin Club 1; COURSE: College Pre- paratory. SUSAN RAE KENNEDY— OW Hickory Edi- tor 3,4; Drama Club 1,4; Vice-President 4; Spanish Club 2,3; Medical Club 1,2; Student Council 4; " The Man Who Came to Dinner " 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. KEITH ALLEN KLOPFENSTEIN— OZrf Hic- kory 3,4; Jacksonian 3; Football 1; Basket- ball 1,2,3; Baseball 1; German Club 4; Latin Club 2; Student Council 2,3,4; Rotary Club Representative 3; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Na- tional Honor Society 3,4; COURSE: College Preparartory. THOMAS KONZEN l-H 1; COURSE: Trade. PRINCESS KIM LEADER and Prince Dan Briel were chosen at last year ' s Junior Prom. QUEEN JOYCE SMITH reigned over the 1967 Basketball Court. Danielle Daigle, left, and Sue Kennedy were the Senior attendants. 86 DALE K U L C Z A R— D.C.E. 4; COURSE: Trade. NORMAN LANGE— J acksonian 3; Basketball 1,2; Booster Club 4; Y.F.C. 3,4; COURSE: College Preparatory. KIM ANN LEADER— Student Council 3,4; Secretary 4; Class Vice-President 1; Class Social Chairman 3: Football Homecoming Court 4; Junior Prom Princess; COURSE: College Preparatory. SALLY LESHER— Booster Club 1,2; French Club 1,2; Y.F.C. 1,2; COURSE: College Pre- paratory. SHARON MAGNUSON— Health Careers Club 4; Future Secretaries 4; COURSE: College Preparatorv. LAURA ANNE MAHANK— Glee Club 2.3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Booster Club 1.2,3,4; Library Club 1,2; German Club 1.2: Drama Club 1,2; Office Help 2,3; COURSE: College Preparatory. CHRISTINE MAHNKE— OW Hickorv 3,4; Glee Club 1.2,3,4: G.A.A. 2: Drama Club 4; Model U.N. 3,4; Junior Achievement 4: " The Man Who Came to Dinner " 4; " Around the World in 80 Days " 3: Quill and Scroll 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; COURSE: Col- lege Preparatory. WILLIAM MAINS— OW Hickory 4: Jackson- ian 4: Football 1.2.3: Drama Club 4: Student Council 3,4; Junior Achievement 3,4; Class President 3; " The Man Who Came to Dinner " 4; Kiwana Club Representative 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. MARY MARSH— OW Hickory 3,4: Glee Club 1.2,3: Booster Club 4: French Club 1,2,3; Spanish Club 3: Student Council 4; South Bend Tribune High School Page Reporter 3,4; Ouill and Scroll 3,4; COURSE: College Preparatory. STEPHEN MARSHALL— COURSE: College Preparatory. MICHAEL MARTINDALE— COURSE: Col- lege Preparatory. KARL RAY MATZ— Football 1,4: Track 1,3; German Club 1,2; COURSE: College Pre- paratory. THOMAS E. MAYER— Booster Club 4; Ush- ers Club 1: Audio-Visual 2; COURSE: Trade. PATTY McCOMB— Booster Club 4: Health Careers Club 4; Future Teachers Club 2.3; COURSE: Commercial. DENNIS MEAD— Swimming 2; Ushers Club 2; D.C.E. 4: COURSE: Commercial. 87 BERT W. MEGAN— Booster Club 1,2,4; Cross Country Club 1,2: COURSE: College Prepara- tory. JANE METCALFE— J acksonian 3; G.A.A. 1; Booster Club 4: 4-H 1,2,3.4; Football Home- coming Court 4; COURSE: College Prepara- tory. DAVID MIES— OW Hickory Sports Editor 4; Booster Club 2,4; French Club 1,2,3; Class Treasurer 4; Homeroom Vice-President 4; Quill and Scroll 4; COURSE: College Pre- paratory. K. JOHN MIKO— Football 2,3,4; Wrestling 3, 4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Track 1; Basketball 1,2; 4-H 1: Kiwanis Club Representative 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. JOHN MILBOURN— Wrestling 1,2; Drama Club 1; COURSE: General. ANN MILLER— Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Debate Club 2,3; Secretary 3; Class Executive Board 3; Speech Award 3; COURSE: College Pre- paratory. Future Holds Varied Vocations for Seniors EDITH M I L L E R— Future Secretaries 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. SANDRA LYNN MOORE— Band 1,2,3,4; G.A.A. 1,2; Health Careers Club 1; Cheer- leader 1,2: Junior Prom Court; Football Homecoming Court 4; COURSE: Commercial. JAMES MORELAND— Football 3; Booster Club 1,2,4; COURSE: College Preparatory. FRANK MORENO— Band 1,2,3; Baseball 1,2; Wrestling 3,4; Cafeteria Help 3; COURSE: College Preparatory. ROBERT MORTENSEN— Swimming 3,4; Baseball 4: COURSE: General. LAURA M. MURRAY— D.C.E. 4; COURSE: Trade. 88 DONALD NUNER— Football 2,3,4; Track 3; Spanish Club 3; Junior Achievement 3; Class Vice-President 3; Americans Abroad Candi- date 4; National Honor Society 3,4; COURSE: College Preparatory. JAMES OLSON— Swimming 1,23,4; Wres- tling 1; Student Council President 4; Model U.N. 3; COURSE: College Preparatory. SHARLEE PALMER— OW Hickory 3; Audio- Visual Club 3; COURSE: Commercial. STEVEN PARKER— Basketball 1,2; Booster Club Advisory Board 4: Science Qub 4; Stu- dent Council 1,2,4: National Honor Society 3,4: President 4; COURSE: College Prepara- tory. THOMAS PECK— Booster Club 2; Bowling Club 1,2; American Junior Bowling Congress 1,2,3; D.C.E. 4; COURSE: Trade. SANDRA KAY PEHLING— Glee Qub 1,2; G.A.A. 1,2: Booster Club 1,2; Future Secre- taries 4; Health Careers Club 1; Cafeteria Help 2; COURSE: Commercial. KAREN SUE PERKINS— COURSE : College Preparatory. RICHARD A. PHELPS— COURSE: College Preparator ' . PATRICIA PICKLES— Glee Club 1,2,3: Dra- ma Club 2,3,4; Social Welfare Committee 3; " The Man Who Came to COURSE: College Preparatory. Dinner " 4; JANE J. POWELI G.A.A. 1,2,4; BowUng League 2,3,4; Booster Club 2,4; Office Help 2; COURSE: Commercial. TIMOTHY PUCKETT— Track 2; Booster Club 4: Bowling League 3,4: Junior Achieve- ment 3,4; COURSE: College Preparatorv. JOHN RASMUSSEN— Football 2: Baseball 1,4; Swimming 3; Drama Club 4: Student Council 4; Junior Achievement 3; " The Man Who Came to Dinner " 4; COURSE: College Preparatory ' . LINDA CHARLOTTE REASOR— acfesonum 3,4: Band 1,2.3,4; Assistant Drum Majorette 3,4; G.A.A. 1,4; Cheerleader 1,2; Health Careers Club 1.2.3,4; President 3: Student Council 2,3; Class President 2; T.B. Repre- sentative 4; Office Help 2,3; QuiH and Scroll 4; National Honor Society 3,4; COURSE: College Preparatory. JUAN JOSE REYES A.— Air.erican Field Service Foreign Exchange Student. JEANETTE ROBAKO SKI— OW Hickory- 4; Booster Club 2; Health Careers Club 2; Teen Welfare 2; Office Help 3; COURSE: Com- mercial. 89 KATHLEEN ROKOP— G.A.A. 4; Future Sec- retaries President 4; Health Careers Club 1; Ushers Club 2; Office Help 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; COURSE: Commercial. TED RUGGLES— OW Hickory 4; Football 1; Basketball 1,2,3; COURSE: College Prepara- tory. JERRY RUSSELL— Audio-Visual 1,2; Art Club 1; D.C.E. 4; COURSE: Trade. BARBARA SCHAAU-G.A.A. 1,2,4; Booster Club 4: COURSE: Commercial. KATHY ANN SHVPPEKT—Jacksonian 4; G.A.A. 1,2,4; Health Careers Club 1; 4-H 1,2; Class Vice-President 2; Office Help 3; Na- tional Honor Society 3,4; Vice-President 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. JOYCE SMITH— OW Hickory 4; G.A.A. 1,4; Booster Club 1,4; Art Club 1,2,3; Office Help 3; Basketball Queen 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. KENNETH SOLNOKY— OW Hickory 4; Base- ball 3,4; Booster Club 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. TERRY SOWERS— Football 1 ; Wrestling 3; Track 4; Student Council 3; COURSE: Col- lege Preparatory. SHERRY SPAULDING— G.A.A. 2,3,4; Boost- er Club 3,4; French Club 4; " The Man Who Came to Dinner " 4; Football Homecoming Court 4; South Bend Junior Miss 4; COURSE: College Preparatory. GREGORY CARL STEVENS— OW Hickory 3,4; Baseball 1: Student Council 3; Quill and Scroll 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; COURSE: College Preparatory. SPENCER TIRRELL— Basketball 1; D.C.E. 4: COURSE: Trade. REBECCA SUE ANN TOTH— Hi-Y 2; COURSE: General. SAMUEL J. TOTTEN— Football 3: Track 1; Baseball 3,4; COURSE: Trade. MARLENE ULBRICHT— ac c5o;!ian 3; Glee Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1,2,4; Future Secretaries 4 Health Careers Club 1,2; Booster Club 1,2 4-H 1,2,3,4; Office Help 3; Bookstore 4 COURSE: Commercial. JILL VERVAET— G.A.A. 1,4; Audio-Visual Club 4; Class Social Chairman 4; Football Homecoming Court 4: Office Help 3; COURSE: Commercial. 90 (FAR LEFT) SENIOR Sherr - Spalding ex- presses her joy and surprise at being chosen the 1967 Junior Miss of South Bend. (Left I Sherry- admires her trophy. Many Honors Highlight Seniors ' Last Year THOMAS WALKER— Track 1,2; Model U.N. 3: COURSE: College Preparatory. RONALD WARD— Band 1.2,3,4; Track 1,2: Audio-Visual 1.2; Art Club 1; Science Award 2: D.C.E. 4; COURSE: Commercial. ROBERT G. WARREN— COURSE: College Preparatory. REBECCA WHITEMAN— G.A.A. 1,4; Booster Club 4; 4-H 1,2,3,4; Fine Arts Club 2,3; Ju- nior Achievement 3; COURSE: College Pre- paratory. CHERI WILEY— G.A.A. 1,2; Future Secre- taries 4; Social-Service Club 3; COURSE: Commercial. MARY DEE WILSON— Band 1,2,3,4; Cheer- leader 1.2; Latin Club 1,2; Future Teachers Club 1,2; Future Homemakers Club 1,2; 4-H 1,2,3; Office Help 3,4; COURSE: College Preparatory. SUELLEN WOODCOX— Booster Club 4; Cafeteria Help 3; D.C.E. 4; COURSE: Com- mercial. JUDY YOUNG— OW Hickory 4; G.A.A. 4; Booster Club 4; Bowling League 1,2,3; COURSE: Commercial. ROBERT Y O U N G S— Football 1,2,3; COURSE: Trade. 91 Junior Class Holds Prom, Bat Capers, Elects Highlighting the Juniors ' social calendar was the Junior Prom, held in a transformed cafeteria April 15. Making the prom possible were profits from the Sadie Hawkins Dance November 4 and last spring ' s Bat Capers. Many individuals were recog- nized for personal achievements. Jim Powell was acclaimed for his continuing science project concern- ing characteristics of light in the nebulae of our galaxy. Cathy Kocy was selected as one of Jackson ' s candidates for Americans Abroad. Five per cent of the class were in- ducted into the National Honor So- ciety, while Quill and Scroll honored those with journalistic achievement. A H HEADING the Junior Class through their second year at Jackson included, seated, Treasurer Linda Eaton, Social Chairman Bonnie Gates, Secretary Chris Medlock; standing. President Rick Over- gaard, and Vice President Mike Slott. 5 C 1 P ' ( iCi tt ,o i k jP ip f - Kevin Albert, Judith Altic, Victoria Arch, Terry Ar- mey, Charles Avery, Suz- anne Banicki, Carol Bar- ley Richard Barth, Barry Beatty, Robert Belledin, Diane Banner, Thomas Bergan, Larry Berry, David Betz Janice Beutel, William Bis- hop, John Bixler, Randy Borror, Richard Borkow- ski, John Botich, Marvin Brandt Vicki Brannan, Sandra Brown, John Buchanan, Patricia Burkhart, Larry Bussard, David Callantine,. Darrell Campbell 92 Five Officers to Organize Activities 1 d£. . 7 . . 6 ?if! - . - ' £ jl 1 ex £j f f fS Dale Carlton, James Chalk, Catherine Christian, Tim- othy Christman, Linda Qark, Susan Conklin, Tim Crofoot Saundra Cunnagin, Wil- liam Cunningham, Claudia Czeceli, Clifford Daniels, Linda Davidson, Judy De- Buck, Myra Deepe Mary Devleeschower, Sue Dewells, Jerry Dietl, Me- linda Dolan, Suzanne Doll, Susan Dom, Sharon Drake David Dudeck, Richard Dunnuck, Linda EUton, George Engel, Douglas Engstrom, Nancy Escue, Douglas Evenden Arthur Ewing, Theresa Feece, Bonnie Fenske, Richard Fields, Mary Ford, Catherine Forsythe, Jim Frame Joyce Frick, Sue Gartner, William Gates, Bonnie Gates, CjTithia Gerard, Alex Gerencser, David Gerencser Jon Glassman, Lynn Goltz, John Goodspeed, Debbie Gordon, Michael Gostola, irginia Greenwood, David Grenert Donald Griffith, Danny Grimmer, Dennis Grzesko- wiak. Randy Guyberson, Ronald Gyorkos, Carolyn Haag, Jacalyn Haney Thomas Harris, Gerald Hayward. Rebecca Hazlitt, Catherine Heller, Eric Heller, Sue Helms, Karen Hertel 93 JENNIFER MARKS expresses her artistic talent through modeling clay. She is sculp- turing a head. Juniors Have Wide Interests and Abilities fL f . R David Hill, Mary Hille- brand, Craig Hitchcock, Connie Holdread, Scott Horner, P a m Horvath, Michael Hosteller Richard Howes, Mary Huckins, Robert Huddles- tun, Lorene Huston, Terry Hutton James Jagodzinski, Douglas Jessup Dave Johnson, Janet John- son, Douglas Jones, Earl Kane, Christopher Kapus- ta, Sharon Kehr, Barbara Keltner Dale Keltner, Gregory Kin- ner, Kathleen Kline, David Klockow, Catherine Kocy, Charlotte Koczan, John Kohlmeyer 94 f «§a r - .. 15 f. f.€) f John Kohn, Douglas Kraw- cz k, Lucian Krawczyk, Timothy Kulik, Judith Kurzhal, Keith Lacluyze, Shirley LaFree Linda Lawrence, Louise Leach, Kim Lehman, Don- na Lipka, Sharon Lister, James Livengood, Dennis Lockwood Linda Long, Kathryn Lyn- as, Lawrence Manzer, Jen- nifer Marks, Craig Mar- ten, Sherry Martinkowski, Barbara Mast Mary McDermott. Daniel McGill, Kathleen McGin- nis. Robert McKelvey. Carey McMann, Christine Medlock, Anna Megyeri Margaret Megyeri, Wil- liam Messersmith. Cindi Miller, Jay Miller. Jerome Miller. Norman Miller, Stuart Mock Ronald Moore, Soyla Mo- reno, Robert Murphy, Ro- bert Nail, Barry Naragon, Peggy Nash, Lori Nemeth Pamela Newman, Kathy Norris, Richard Overgaard, Gregory Oyler, Liesl Park- er, Dennis Parrish, Sharon Pasalich Lois Paschke, Linda Peter- sen, C -nthia Petzold, Don- ald Phillips, Susan Pitzer, Andrew Place, Norman Pope Pamela Postle, Sandra Potts, James Powell, Sally Ouinlan, Thomas Reiter, Paul Rerick, Gary Rhodes Nancy Rice. Dale Rich- ards. Jim Robbins. Bonnie Roper. Gerald Ross. Susan Rovce. Rita Roberts 85 mi Ar ■ - Margaret Rozow, Glenda Rushton, Patsy Russell, Marcia Saltzman, Daryl Sarber, Cynthia Schmidt, Gregory Schucker Peggy Scott, John Shade, Kenneth Shafer, Linda Sharkey, Cynthia Sharp, Bob Sheely, Linda Shoe- maker James Short, Robert Short, Jane Simmons, Sandra Si- mon, James Sipotz, Robert Sirotek, Michael Slott Brenda Smith, Alan Sow- ers, Adrian Stackhouse, Randolph Stahl, Scott Stanton, Barbara Steck, Judy Stephens John Sterzik, Kim Stick- ley, Leona Stoffer, Rich- ard Sweitzer, Rudolph Sza- lai, Pamela Talcott, Linda Thomas ' IV JOINING IN the Sadie Hawkins spirit, Craig Marten was chased by Becky Hazlitt. The Juniors ' Sadie Hawkins dance given in November added to their treasury for their spring prom. 96 ' 68 Class Turned Hillbilly, Shoveled Snow 1. Bill T ' Kindt, Robert Tom- linson Marcia Toth, Gary Tovey Janet Trapp, John Traub John Trenkner, Ronald Trowbridge John Turk, Richard Turner Shirley Umbaugh, Charles VanAcker 1 f , P JUNIOR DICK HOWES unselfishly volunteered from his study hall to shovel snow from the bleachers in the new football stadium before the Concord game. Terry VanderHeyden, Gregory Vogel, Linda Wal- len, Carol Walter s, Gndy Ward, Robert Ward, Nan- cy Jo Warner Michael Whetstone, Lauren Tiisler, Helen White, Fred X Tiitmer, Randy WTiitmer. Melanie Wilhelm, Tami Winters Jeffrey Witt, John Witt, Don Wolfe, Gordon " ren, Jerry Wright, Oscar Zeig- er, Diane Zimmer 97 • -- " - " " - ■ ' ' a r fc,- a SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS INCLUDED Vice President Steve Cheak, Social Chairman Barbara Perkins, Treasurer Janet Kennedy, Secretary Sue Ryon, and President John Hummer. Margie Albert, Gerald Alexander, Elizabeth Al- len, Bruce Andres, Gene Andert, Kathie Arch, Pa- tricia Avery Candace Bailey, Paul Bak- er, Cheryl Balok, Jane Banicki, Steven Baugh- man, David Bellows, Susan Berbitsky Robert Bergan, Mary Ber- lakovich, Jane Berta, Sharon Beutel, Rebecca Beyer, Glenn Billhimer, Dean Bixler Nancy Bixler, Penny Blad, Dave Blodgett, Loneta Blosser, Becky Bowers, David Bowman, C a r 1 a Beyer Sophomores The Sophomore Class, Jackson ' s second largest class, consistently placed the most students on the Honor Roll. The Soph-sponsored dance in January helped build up the treasury needed for future proms, and their spring dance was planned to become as traditional as the upper-classmen ' s. Sophomore Sue Everly held a varsity cheerleading position, and many male Sophs earned varsity letters in athletics. A record-break- ing 285 pounds of food was col- lected by homeroom 127 in the Thanksgiving Food Drive. They also raised $16.05, urged on by Senator Pam Seaborg and drive chairman Carol Schaal and Pam Richardson. Sue Ryon was outstanding in journalistic activities; Gene Andert was publications ' circulation man- ager. Jill Weigand won a state pie- baking contest. t[lM.It IF pTjf 96 Excelled in Food Drive, Scholarship, Sports n n :h £i ff ▼ P P Robert Brim, N e d r a Brooks, Susan Brown, Wendy Brown, Deborah Buesching, Qiarlotte Bur- dick, Gary Burkus William Bussell, Gail Cal- kins, Diane Carlson, Pam- ela Carlson, Karen Car- son, Norman Chadwick, Debra Chapman Steve Cheak, Gerald Chris- ty, Thomas Christy, Barry Claywell, Susan Clemans, James Cline, Suzanne Col- lier Cathie Colbner, Kathy Coney, Douglas Costello, Diana Cripe, Bobi Crock- er, Kurt Cruickshank, Thomas Cukrowicz Michael Dake, Boimie Da- mon, James Daniels, Bar- bara Daulton. Timothy Decker, Susan DeCroes, Rebecca Deepe Carole Dickerson, Mark Dobbs, Dennis Drzewiecki Kathy Durkee, Douglas Edwards, Janice Ellis, Donald Elmerick Quincy Erickson, Jay Ettl, Sue Everly, Gary Feece, James Fershin. Diane Fish- ley, Diane Flanders Pamela Foote, Christine Ford, Margaret Foulks, Gregory French, Li,-nda French, Timothy Garbacz, Hollie Gavman Jeanne Geisler, James Gen- try, Ronald Geyer, Pauline Gibson, Judy Ginther, Lea- za Gish, Shelley Gluck 90 Class Boasted Many in Varsity Athletics O f f .ft o §£fi Richard Good, Paul Gosc, Michael Grant, William Grant, Judith Gray, Pa- tricia Gregg, Chris Griffin Beth Gutekunst, Lonnie Guyberson, Howard Haines, Scott Hamilton, Dennis Hansen, David Hardwick, Robert Harris Daniel Hassan, Kenneth Hawblitzel, Ann Hawkins, Kenneth Hayward, John Hektor, Nancy Hendricks, Michael Herrington John Hickey, Kristine Hod- son, Susan Hombaker, Pat- rick Horvath, Robert Hor- vath, Esther Hubbard, Sn- ellen Huckins Craig Hummel, John Hum- mer, Steve Humphreys, Re- becca Hygh, Frank Jacobs, Karen Jagnodzinski, Rich- ard Jahnke Johnelle Jeffreys, James Johnson, Shirley Jones, Fred Kassabian, Dennis Kelly, William Kelsick, Janet Kennedy Linda Kilburn, Connie King, George King, Kerry Kirkley, Hugh Kletka, Pamela Kline, David Kloc- kow James Kohler, Linda Kos- anovich, Debra Kovatch, Sandra Kreps, Jacque Kub- ley, Mary Kujawski, Rich- ard Kurzhal William Kuxhousen, Tom Landman, Janice Lange, Jeanette Leach, Ernest Lehue, Jessica Leonhard, Marcia Livengood 100 ?l f [f f f B. 9 ti i ni c n Donald Long, Nancy Long, Georgia Longstreet, David Lowe, Craig Loyd, Stephen Lutes, James MacDonald Karen MacQuivey, Michael Marchino, Bruce Marosz, Nancy Marroni, Sherry Martin, Terry Martin, Ricky Martindale Billie McGarrity, James McGhee, Michael Mc- Gowan, Maureen McGrath, Daniel McKee, Mary Mc- Kelvey, Sue McKinney Darrel McPherson, Ian McQueen, Timothy Mel- linger, Mike Messana, Sherry Metcalfe, Brenna Meyer, David Mickow Michael Mies, Kathleen Miller, Robert Mollis, Carol Morris, Joyce Mor- ris, Terrie Morrison, Mar- sha Mullin Rickie Neese, D ' Anne Nel- son, Warren Nemeth, Law- rence Newland, Carol New- man, Cher i Newman, Pa- tricia Niblick Victoria Nichols, Barbara Nimtz, Bruce Nunemaker, Nancy Nuner, Barbara Nye, Christina Olson, Richard Ovennyer Doug Oyler, Sandra Pa- czowski, Pamela Parker, Connie Parmley, Gary Pas- alich, Jill Peacock, Bar- bara Perkins Gary Peterson. David Pet- tv, Cathv Petzold, John Phillip. Barbara PoUyea, Linda Powell, Michael Rawlings Judith Rerick, Cvnthia Rhodes, Phillip ' Rice, James Richardson. Pamela Richardson, Deborah Rid- dle, Marga Roberts 101 Sophs Take Trips Abroad, Spend Many Hours If Michael Roll, Duncan Rose, Glen Rotruck, Ruth Rozanski, Debra Rushton, Sue Ryon, William Sailors Steve Saltzman, Dianna Sausman, Stephen Savage, Carol Schaal, Catherine Schaefer, Roger Schaefer, Janet Schell Philip Schmucker, Cynthia Schosker, Rodney Schwandner, Dorris Scott, Pamela Seaborg, Christine Shady, Scott Shafer Andrew Sharp, Linda Sharp, Morris Shaw, Tim- othy Shaw, Michael Shee- ly, William Shidaker, Cathy Shoemaker Gary Shonkwiler, Deborah Siade, Eric Sills, David Simmler, Richard Slagle, Kathryn Slott, Sylvia Smi- ley Carol Smith, Karen Smith, Kathleen Sowle, Sandra Sprunger, Carol Stajkow- ski, Bryce Stevens, Herbert Streich ONE SOPHOMORE, Shelia Phipps (left) spent the school year with her grandmother in Cambridge, England. Shelia attended Saw- ston Village College. 102 Talking on the Telephone f 1 " William Strycker, Richard Stucky, J i m m i e Stults, Stephen Sumrall Cynthia Swartz, James Terry, Jerry Tetzlaff, John Thomas Michael Thomas, Patricia Thompson, Roger Tolle. Marlene Tompkins Gary Topping, Rosemary Torok, Paulette Toth, Ken- neth Totten Robert Turfler, John Uh- rig, James Ullery, Suzanne Umbaugh Kenton Van, Marianne Van Acker. Cheryl Van- derhagen, Charles Van Goey PAULETTE TOTH did her share in keeping the pay phone always busy. Karen Van Huffel, Bruce V Terberg. Charles " acu- mas, Babette Wald, Dale Wall, Karen " anstall, Travis Weeks Jill ' Weigand, Chuck ei- kel, Janene Welling. Jack West, Kathryn ' etzel, Natalie Wheeler, Nancy Whiteman Michael Wilfing, James Willard, Candice Wilson, Thomas Wilson, Dennis ' ood, Barr)- Youngs, Paul Zisla 103 Freshmen Discover Meaning of School Spirit OFFICERS LEADING THE CLASS were Doug Callantine, treasurer; Donn Reinke, vice-presi- dent; Melanie Mandich, social chairman; Sue Kramer, secretary; and Bruce DeBoskey, president. The Freshman Class, future grad- uates of 1970, came from rival junior high schools to join in JHS activities. They strived for recogni- tion in basketball, tackled difficult Glee Club numbers and Band solos, and masterminded cartoons for publications ' " Cub Club. " Greg Nail displayed his skill in the pole vault, while Doug Palmer and Chuck Ullery joined him in leading the Frosh gridders. They practiced for diving and swimming perfec- tion. Dave Young, Barry Gerard, Jim Oakley, Steve Claus, and Brian Mickow swam varsity. Ronn Kirk- wood enacted Banjo in " The Man Who Came To Dinner, " and others played equally difficult roles in our first dramatic productions. From 8:20 to 3:15, Freshmen learned the fundamentals of fermentation in biology, the balancing of x ' s in al- gebra, and politics in civics. Michael Adams. Dan Al- bright, Linda Alson, Dale Anderson, Gary Andert, Chris Avery, Becky Avrett Robert Axelberg, Brent Bailey, Barbara Baker, Jon Baney, James Barnaby. Patrick B a r t e 1 1 , Anne Bashover Bonita Bastock, David Bat- ten, Jeffrey Bayman, Tho- mas Beck, Gary Behnke, Kathleen Bella, Jerry- Berry Larry Blake, Ronald Blos- ser, Terry Boersema, Mar- cia Bradberry, Sandra Bradberry, Sherian Brandt, Kim Brehmer r» n f% f 104 While Participating in Various Activities ' jp f ( f . f i 1 1 . ip. ir il 4 ik ' JM . -. " © A (? f P ' !F- . 4 - 5 ;i i SS r.- -Oil £ A " 1 n , A Karl Brekke. Kathleen Breza, Ann Broun. Pa- tricia Brown, Ronald Bru- ington, Fred Buck, Sharon Buckner Linda Bunch, Karen Burk- hart, James Burton, Donald Busse, Doug Callantine, Louis Campanaro, Merle Carmichael Christine Chabera, Paul Chmiel, Lawrence Chrzan, Michael Cira, Kathy Clark, Steve Claus, Virginia Col- ten Melody Combs. Janet Cooper, Leonard Copeland, Loren Copeland. Kevin Crain, Kathleen Cranmer, Kvle Crofoot Barbara Crowel. Terry Cruickshank. David Crum, Daniel Cukrowicz. Deb- , orah Cunningham, John Daigle, Jill Daniels David Dare, Bruce DeBos- key. Elizabeth DeCroes, Mark Demaegd. Gar - De- Wachter, John Dobbs, Gregor Downey Kathleen Downey. Jack Drake, Gregory Drover. John Eichorst, Robert El- bert, Mark Elliott. Ross Elliott Linda Emmons. Michael Enyart. Barbara Ettl. Lee Ewing. Terry Fawley. Jef- frev Ferber. Dannv Fisher Yiilliam Flaherty. Susan Flora. Pamela Floyd, Stephen Ford. Kenneth Fox. Cindy Fozo, ' icki Freel 105 Frosh Come From Hamilton, Marshall, Greene M Sl r 1 f Ronald Frick, Fred Galle- gos, Becky Garnier, Robert Garrett, John Gartner, Ralph Gartner, Mary Ann Gentis John Geraghy, Barry Ger- ard, Roxanne Gerbeth, Janet Gerencser, Patricia Geyer, Howard Gibbs, Brent Gilliora Ann Gindelberger, Linda Gizewski, Mary Goodspeed, Thomas Gostola, Gloria Grayden, Linda Grenert, Thomas Griffis Linda Grossnickle, Robert Hagenbush, Linda Hall, Doug Hamilton, Doug Hamman, Rick Hammond, Dan Hanson Tim Hanyzewski, Carla Hartman, Scott Hazlitt, Willie Heard, Holly Heem- stra, Lisa Heller, Gail Heminger Brenda Henson, Danny Hertel, Beverly Heston, Scott Hewitt, Robert Hof- fer, Richard Hoof, Nancy Hopewell Gordon Hornbaker, Vic- toria Hughes, Catherine Huguenard, Elizabeth Hunnewinkel, Brian Hunt- er, Floyd Husvar, Doug Jahnke Kristina Jones, Craig Ju- day, Peggy Kase, Harold Keb, Laura Keltner, Linda Kiefer, Julia Kinner Robert Kinney, Ronn Kirk- wood, Sandra Koch, Celi- anne Kohen, Stanley Kohrn, Susan Kramer, Richard Krawczyk 106 Bob Kronewitter, Teresa Kubley, Thomas Kurzhal. Marilyn LaFree. Raymond Layne, Beth Leader, Die- dre Lehman Susan Lehner, Curtis Lello, Robert Lesher, Julia Lind- ley, Chester Lipka, James Lipp, Ricky Long Sherry Luke, Deborah Lytle, Janice Mackey, Me- lanie Mandich, Cheri Mar- chino, Madge Marshall, Karen Masselink Peggy Mastagh, Kent Mathews, Alan Maxted, Kathleen McCarthy, Diane Mclntire, Patrick McNer- ney, Judith Medich Donald Melton, Craig Mer- rick M e 1 i n d a Meyers, Brian Mickow, Karen Mid- la, Frank Miko, Candrea Miller Deborah Miller. Mark Miller. Marilyn Miller. Michael Miller. Susan Miller. David Mitchell. Christina Moeller Carol Molnar, Craig Moore, Rita Moreland, Di- ane Moreno, Star Moreno, Jane Morris, Glenn Moses Nancy Mueller, Jill Myers, Marcia Nance, Sharon Nace, Gregory Nail, Linda Neese, Patricia Nuner James Oakley, Ted Obe- nour, Peter Ogden, Polly Olden, Laura Ort, Douglas Palmer, Geoffrey Pangrac Linda Parrish. Pamela Parsons, Lowell Paschke, Kathy Paulsen, Donna Paxton, Steve Payne, .An- drea Pearson 107 k Vv p jp 1 , r) f ft Jl.P.f .?. l-S .4. Lynn Peck, Craig Pendl, Mark Pendl, Sandra Pe- terson, Theodore Pflunger, Susan Phelps, Jack Pletch- Charles Poczik, Marcia Poczik, Crystal Pope, Vicki Porman, Janice Potts, Joyce Potts, Andrea Pou- los Terry Powell, Cheryl Pratt, Thomas Prikosovich, Pat- rick Prister, Jamie Quig- gle, Michael Rader, Wil- liam Ramsbey Elizabeth Reece, Russell Reece, Donn Reinke, Bret Reiter, Denny Renes, Diane Richards, Kent Richter William Robinson, Michael Rose, Craig Rothe, James Rowings, Elizabeth Rozow, Jan Ruff, Richard Samuels Jan Scherzinger, James Schmok, Michael Schos- ker, Christine Scholz, Daniel S h u 1 1 z , Jimmy Scott, Joann Scott Ronald Shady, Dortha Sharp, Joseph Sharp, Rich- ard Shidaker, Diana Shin- all, Janet Shisler, Cathy Shraikler Robert Shonkwiler, Greg- ory Shroff, Jacqueline Shuppert, Mark Sickmil- ler, Barbara Siede, Ray- mond Siri, Steve Slagle Marty Smith, Linda Spald- ing, Nancy Spaulding, Tim Sowers, Roger Stahl, Ricky Staldine, Deborah Stein Bruce Stevens, Alan Stick- ley, Debra Stoeckinger, Katherine Stoffer, Betty Stoneburner, Lynne Strad- Ipv. Rill Weikel. 108 Seventy Freshmen Signed Up for Cub Club ' ( fXfi : ' « S J mJfi ' Kathryn Streed, Cynthia Streich, Daniel Strycker, Daniel Stump, Jack Styles, Stephanie Szabo, Timothy Szalai Richard Teel, Pamela Tetzlaff. T e r r i Thoner, Kathy Thornton, Chris Tinny. Brian T ' Kindt, Terri Trammell Charles Ullery, Dee Van Camp, John Veger, Thomas Vogel, Cathy Wallace, Thomas Walsh, William Walters Shirley Wamsley, Bruce Wanstall, Sue Warner, Carolyn Weaver, Trell Wechter, Marcia Weist, Michael Werner Ann Wheeler, Theodore Whetstone, Carl Whitaker, Michael White, Rosemarie White, Joan Whitfield, Voima Whitmer Michael Wickizer, Chris- tine Widener, Shelley ' iley, David Wilfing, Lar- ry Wilhelm, Michael Wil- son, Kathleen Witt William Witt, Linda Wood, Victoria Woodcox, Sharon ' oodlee, Robert ' ork- man, Sharon Workman, Carol Worthington Peggy Wycoff, Jennifer Yellon, David Young, Pa- tricia Young, Sherrv- Zeh- ner, Michelle Zelones, Karen Zimmerman 109 . ' : «fe. » ' ■ - --S.-S i% 110 New Directions in Advertising . . t EVEN SUCH PURCHASES as refrigerators often must have our approval. ON A CLOTHES buying spree are Catherine Forsythe and Sue Dom. (LEFT) BOB WARREN ' S purchase adds to the many gallons of shaving lotion bought by Jacksonites. (OPPOSITE) THE AVERAGE student goes to a shopping center at least once every week- end. No exceptions are Karen Hertel and Kathy Youngerman. Ill INSTEAD OF OVERCROWDING your home when guests visit, make everyone more com- fortable by reser ang rooms at the nearby DRAKE MOTEL, 60971 U. S. 31. Air con- ditioning, TV, and telephones add to the com- fort. For your reservations phone 291-3100. Brian Hunter and Larry Manzer might be there to welcome vou. We Ate at Restaurants, Had Our Hair Styled, GIRLS, if there is a big event planned in the future for you, you will want to look extra special. An easy way to obtain this special look is a trip to LIZ ' S BEAUTY SALON, where the most modern styles are a specialty. Call Mrs. Liz Sowers, 60251 U.S. 31 .South. 112 FOR YOUR FAMILY, STONER ' S RESTAU- RANT is the perfect place to eat. STONER ' S serves delicious dinners or plain and fancy sandwiches. STONER ' S is located at 60958 U.S. 31. No reservations are needed. JACKSON ' S Terry Sowers is taking instructions on meat cutting from the " lady butcher " at CARL ' S SUPER MARKET. Terry is employed part time at Carl ' s, where fresh meats are a specialty. Drop in to complete your grocery list or just for a candy bar at 61024 US 31. Phone 291-0140. DAN ALWINE flags down a " royal coach " from GATES CHEVROLET used to transport Queen Diane Fershin, at right, and her attendant Jill Vervaet at Jackson ' s first football Home- coming. Escorts Don Willis and Steve Parker and chauffeur Dick Howes ride in the front of the Corvette. Located at 333 W. Western Avenue. GATES CHEVROLET provides a selection of new and used cars, parts, and authorized service. Admired Cars IF HEARING is your problem, then see Stanley Thomas ' BELTONE HEARING AID SERVICE. BELTONE has a variety of hearing aids to choose from. Here. Linda Thomas is about to test Roberta Ford ' s hearing. The new BELTONE building is located at 724 est X ' ashington. Tele- phone 287-7221. 113 Jackson Students Were Frequent Shoppers, COKE REFRESHES you best! Just ask Mary Huckins and Dick Howes. They agree that no party, picnic or snack is complete without coke. THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY of South Bend located at 1818 Mishawaka Avenue. To order cokes by the case for parties call 287-3341. A GREAT DEAL of excitement fills the junior year, due partially to the ordering of school rings. HARRY E. BERG INC. supplies the Jackson ring. This jewelry firm at 109 W. Jeffer- son also offers a large variety of gems and jewelry. " Experienced seniors " Dee Wilson, Don Nuner, and Sue Kennedy compare the different stylings. 114 Big Spenders ' fJjJJ - DANNY DAIGLE inspects a beautiful porcelain vase from the selections of glassware at FLOW- ERS BY STEPHEN located at 59645 U.S. 31. Feel free to come in and browse where the unusual in flowers and gifts can be found. Phone 291-2250. BARB MAST with the help of Sue Helms and Cathy Forsythe try unsuccessfully to arouse Steve Cheak, Roger Tolle. and Gene Andert from their comfortable resting places provided by J. E. WALZ. This furniture was part of the set of Jackson ' s first dramatic production " The Man Who Came to Dinner " on loan from ' alz ' s. For the most iipto-date stylings to suit your furniture needs, browse through the spacious showrooms of J. E. alz at 3424 S. Michigan. LOOKS LIKE A PARTY! Mark Miller and Gar Andert stock up from the great variety provided by ERNIE ' S THRIF-TI-MART in Center. The vast selection, fast friendly checkout and carrjout sersices ping a pleasure. on " party-fixin ' s " selected the Broadmoor Shopping make routine grocerv " shop- 115 Area Businesses Provided Life ' s Needs and YOU CAN PLAN A PATIO PARTY in February in the ATRIUM HOUSE. The vistapatio is ideal for informal entertaining throughout the year. The .Atrium House is one of a large portfolio of exciting homes being built by PL.ACE .AND COMPANY in Kensington Farms and Scottsdale communities and on privately oiined lots. Joining Andy Place (right) in a Valentine ' s Day bar- beque are Joyce Smith, Bob Bergan, Nancy Picha, and John Shade. At BROADMOOR BARBER SHOP " pleasing you pleases us. " Take a tip from Mr. De- Shone and make an appointment or just come in any time. Broadmoor Shopping Center. Phone 291-2044. a. MOONEY ' S MARKET, at Liberty Highway and Mayflower Road, is a handy place to buy gro- ceries. Jacksonites Sandy Pehling and Jim Livengood give quick service to Kathy Kline. WHEN GLENN MOSES WENT to CIRA ' S RESTAURANT, he ordered their delicious golden fried chicken, french fries, tossed salad, butter and roll, apple pie, and milk. Make you hungry? Go pacify your hunger at CIRA ' S RESTAURANT, 2007 Miami. 116 J Pleasures JOHN STERZIK finds that bowling (enjoyed by all people) at CHIPPEWA LANES is a good way to get together with friends. WEDDING in the family ? For the most creative candid and formal pictures, call the ZEHRING STUDIO OF CREATU ' E PHOTOGRAPHY. 514 South est Street in Mishawaka. Miss Lorraine Cohen called on Mr. Gene Zehring last June when she became Mr . Michael Davis. 117 Nail Developments Are Assets to Community The residential area served by Jackson High School continues to grow as new homes are built on the suburban lots near the school. Among the most popular areas are those being developed by Albert Nail: Crest Manor, Fairfax Estates, and Marshall Heights. All these sec- tions have the convenience of near- by schools, churches and shopping centers in a quiet country atmo- sphere. Drive out to visit these neighborhoods or call Mr. Nail at ENCO, 291-0061, and make an ap- pointment. He has been in the land developing and real estate business since 1950. 118 GO TO BERGMAN ' S PHARMACY, 1440 East Calvert, for cosmetics, drugs, and school supplies. Scott Hewitt finds a large selection of candy for an after-school treat. ki AL ' S BUTCHER BLOCK sells only choice and prime meats, and its specialty is aged 21-da_y steaks. Dave Mies agrees with Al " s slogan. " Good meat isn ' t cheap and cheap meat isn ' t good. " To be sure of quality meats, shop at Al ' s. Ireland Road just west of Miami. q ' ] " T ' j T ' FOR THE BEST in eating pleasure, its HER- TEL ' S RESTAURANT. X hether for a large meal or snack, go to HERTEL ' S, 1905 Miami. LINDA REASOR and Kathy Shuppert agree that the onb; thing that beas go ' ng south in the winter is owning a DIABLO ROUGE from WILHELM HOME EQUIPMENT COMPANY. Shop at WILHELM ' S, 60717 U.S. 31 South, for all home appliances. IN SOOD ' S STORE. 425 South Michigan, of- fers a fine selection of garden needs, gifts, and chinaware. Laura Murray arranges the many beautiful glass items. 119 We Look for Quality in Everything We Buy Pam and Steve Parker enjoy shopping at their father ' s new men ' s store, THE LION ' S DEN, across from Town and Country Shopping Center. Enter from Hickory Road. When your automobile needs something new, go to SEAT COVER CHARLIE, 774 Lincoln Way East. Chris Mahnke helps Ted Ruggles select the latest in seat covers. The 1967 Jacksonian was printed at the Newsfoto Publishing Com- pany in San Angelo, Texas. Year- books are not a sideline at Newsfoto, but the entire business. Every employee is a specialist who thinks, talks, and works year- books every waking hour. These people have the newest graphic arts equipment from fotosetter to fotoanalyzer, all specially pur- chased for yearbook production. A constant training program ties the two together, guaranteeing the finest finished p r o d u c t — a Newsfoto yearbook. 120 Congratulations . . . Class of ' 67! A S S O CI ATES INVESTMENT COMPANY AND SUBSIDIARIES South Bend, Indiana 46624 i ASSOCIATES Personal Loans • Commercial Loans • Banking Life and Casualty Insurance • Sales Financing Commercial Time Sales and Equipment Leasing ASSOCIATES FINANCE CORPORATIONS ASSOCIATES DISCOUNT CORPORATIONS EMMCO AND EXCEL INSURANCE COMPANIES ASSOCIATES LEASING CORPORATION • • FIRST BANK AND TRUST COMPANY OF SOUTH BEND THE CAPITOL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF DENVER LOWELL WARD National School Studios CENTRE TWP. SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHER South Bend Indiana DEAN ' S SERVICE STATION Tune-up Minor Repairs Mayflower at Indiana 23 MIAMI FLORISTS DISTINCTI T GIFTS DELIVERY SERVICE Flowers by Kinyon 287-2811 121 We Appreciate Support of Our Advertisers 211 SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET SOUTH BEND, INDIANA 46601 BERTSON ' S FOR INSURANCE YOU CAN ' T GO RONG with W OODMEN ACCIDENT LIFE CO. Mr. H. C. Overgaard and his staff will be glad to help you. Shown are Tommy Housouer. Mr. Over- gaard, ' inifred I. Tuttle and Don Pierson. CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS! ETTL ' S MARKET Len and Marge 21614 State Rd. 23 South Bend, Ind. H icsss v u iMmm r -M, GILBERT ' S 800 Block— Soulh Michigan St. lyDlANA ' S LARGEST STORE FOR MEN! " I ' ll be at the office... if you need me " L. L. HALL MOVING CO. in South Bend. 122 Index A Adams, Michael 27,104 Albert, Kevin 70,92 Albert, Margie 25,98 Albright, Dan 27,104 Al ' s Butcher Block 119 Alexander, Gerald 98 Allen, Elizabeth 51,98 Alson, Linda 104 Altic. Judy 92 Altic, Lindsae 82 Alwine, Dan 41,47,82.115 Anderson, Dale 25,35,104 Andert, Gene 34,43,45,98,113 Andert, Gary 104 Andres, Bruce 98 Annis, Michael 82 Arch, Kathie 98 Arch, Victoria 41,92 Armey, Terry 62,69,92 Arnett, Mrs. Eve 48,78 Arnold, Mr. Royce 80 Associates 123 Avery, Charles 92 Avery, Chris 104 Avery, Patricia 98 Avrett, Becky 51,104 Axelberg, Robert 104 B Bailey, Brent 104 Bailey, Candace 98 Baker, Barbara 104 Baker, Paul 31,67,98 Baldridge, Mr. Donald 75 Balint, Louise 81 Balok, Cheryl 41,98 Baney, Jon 104 Banicki, Jane 98 Banicki, Suzanne 92 Barber, Mr. Kenneth 73,80 Barley, Carol 92 Barnaby, James 104 Barnett, Mr. Paul 75 Bartell, Patrick 59,104 Barth, Richard 7,69,92 Bashover, Anne 42,104 Bastock, Bonita 48,104 Batten, David 104 Baughman, Steve 98 Bayman, Jeffrey 27,104 Beard, Mrs. Martha 78 Beatty. Barry 43,44,92 Beck, Thomas 104 Behnke, Gary 104 Bella, Kathleen 27,42,104 Belledin, Robert 92 Belledin, Roger 82 Bellows, David 67,98 Beltone 113 Bendall, Mrs. Joanne 75 Bendit, Mr. Leon 75 Banner, Diana 27,92 Bentle, Mr. Dean 75 Berebitsky, Sue 51,98 Bergan, Robert 116 Bergan, Thomas 27,41,92 Bergman ' s Pharmacy 119 Berg ' s Jewelers 114 Berlakovich, Mary 27,98 Berry, Jerry 27,59,63,104 Berry, Larry 92 Berta, Jane 98 Bertrand, Don 9,37,53,82 Betz, Dave 57,92 Beutel, Janice 92 Beutel, Sharon 98 Beyer, Rebecca 50,98 Biggs, Mrs. D orothy 81 Biggs, Mr. Floyd 81 Billhimer, Glenn 98 Bishop, Bill 41,57,69,92 Bixler, John 92 Bixler, Dean 98 Bixler, Nancy 98 Blad, Penny 98 Blake, Larry 104 Blodgetl, Dave 98 Blosser, Loneta 27,98 Blosser, Ronald 47,50,59,104 Boersma, Terry 104 Borkowski, Richard 92 Borror, Randy 92 Botich, John 57,64,70,92 Bowers, Becky 69,98 Bowman, David 98 Boyer, Carla 98 Bradl erry, Karen 82 Bradberry, Marcia 25,48,104 Bradberry, Sandra 104 Bradley, Randy 83 Brandenburg, Mr. Oscar 80 Brandt, Marvin 8,57,92 Brandt, Sherian 104 Brannan, Vicki 92 Brazy, Susan 83 Brehmer, Kim 104 Brekke, Karl 59,105 Breza, Kathleen 105 Briel, Dan 70,83,86 Brim, Robert 27,57,98 Broadmoor Barber Shop 116 Brooks, Nedra 99 Brown, Ann 34,41,105 Brown, Patricia 105 Brown, Sandra 43,92 Brown, Sue 99 Brown, Vickie Brown, Wendy 51,99 Bruington, Mrs. Gladys 81 Bruington, Ronald 59,64,105 Bruington, Sue Buchanan, John 18,92 Buck, Fred 105 Buckner, Sharon 105 Buesching, Deborah 99 Bunch, Linda 105 Bunch, Thomas 83 Bunting, Kirk 41,69,83 Burdick, Char 99 Burkhart, Karen 27,42,48,105 Burkhart, Patricia 2,48,92 Burkus, Gary 99 Burton, James 105 Bussard, Larry 33,67,69,92 Busse, Donald 105 Bussell, William 99 Byers, Dan 83 c Calkins, Gail 99 Callantine, Dave 34,41.57.92 Callantine, Doug 27,41,59.67,104,105 Callantine, Dwight 27,41,57,82,83 Campanaro, Louis 59,105 Campbell, Darrell 64,92 Campbell, Mrs. Lillith 81 Capps, Chris 83 Carl ' s Super Market 113 Carlson, Diane 99 Carlson, Pamela 99 Carlton, Dale 57,64,93 Camiichael, Merle 59,63.105 Carmichael, Nancy 83 Carson, Karen 99 Carson, Kenneth 27,57.83 Chabera, Christine 105 Chadwick, Norman 47,99 Chalk, James 93 Chapman, Debra 50,99 Charles, Jennifer 83 Cheak, Steve 47,98.99.113 Chidester, Robert 83 Chippewa Lanes 117 Chizar. Medarda 19,25,49,50,51.83 Chmiel, Angela 83 Chmiel, Paul . . 105 Christian, Catou 17,31,93 Christman, Tim 43,61,70,93 Christy, Gerald 64,99 Christy, Judy 83 Christy, Thomas 99 Chrzan, Lawrence 105 Cira, Michael 105 Cira ' s Restaurant 116 Clark, Kathy 105 Clark, Kenneth 84 Clark, Linda 35,93 Claus, Mrs. Lois 43,75 Claus, Steve 67,105 Clayton, Mr. John 76 Claywell, Barry 57,64,99 Clemans, Susan 99 Cline, James 99 Coca-Cola 114 Collier, Suzanne 25,99 Collmer, Cathie 27,99 Cohen, Virginia 26,105 Combs, Melody 48,105 Coney, Kathy 25,99 Conklin, Susan 48,93 Connolly, Mrs. Barbara 76 Conrad, Mr. Lloyd 76 Cooper, Janet 105 Copeland, Leonard 27,47,63,105 Copeland, Loren 27,47,59,105 Costello, Doug 99 Grain, Dennis 84 Grain, Kevin 105 Cranmer, Kathleen 105 Cripe, Diana 27,99 Crocker, Bobi 99 Crofoot, Kyle 59,105 Crof oot, Tim 93 Crow el, Barbara 27,105 Cruickshank, Terry 105 Cruickshank, Kurt 57,69,99 Crum, David 105 Cukrowicz, Daniel 64,105 Cukrowicz, Thomas 99 Cunnagin, Saundra 93 Cunningham, Bill 93 Cunningham, Deborah 105 Cunningham, Miss Helen 78 Czeceli, Claudia 93 D Daigle, Danielle 51.84.86,115 Daigle, John 105 Dake, Michael 62,69,99 Dammer, James 84 Damon, Bonnie 25,99 Daniels, Clifford 69,93 Daniels, James 27.57.62.68.69,99 Daniels. Jill 105 Dare, David 105 Daulton, Barbara 99 David, Mrs. Arlene 76 Davidson. Linda 93 Davison. Mr. . llan 67,76 Dean ' s Service Station 123 DeBoskev. Bruce 27.41.59,104,105 DeBuck, Judy 48,93 Decker, Timothv 99 DeCroes, Elizabeth 2634.41,52.105 DeCroes, Susan 52.53,99 Deepe, Myra 24,25.93.126 Deepe, Rebecca 27,99 Demaegd, Mark 25,59,105 DeShone, Mr. Thomas 73,76,116 De leeschower. Marv 51,93 De achter, Garv . . ' 47.105 DeWells. Sue 21,93 Dickerson. Carole 27,99 Dietl. Jerr - 93 Dobbs. John 27.59.105 Dobbs. Mark 27.62.99 Dolan. Melinda 48,93 Doll. Suzanne 93 Dorn. Susan 93,111 Downey. Gregor 105 Downev. Kathleen 105 Drake, ' Jack 17.42.47,105 Drake Motel 112 123 Drake, Sharon 48,93 Drover, Gregory 47,105 Drzewiecki, Dennis 47,99 Dudeck, David 93 Dumph, Sue 41,43,73,84 Dunlap, Mr. David 76 Dunnuck, Miss Patricia 51,76 Dunnuck, Richard 57,93 Durkee, Kathv 99 Durkee, Kay 25,49,84 E Earlv, Mr. James 29,33,74 Eaton, John 53,69,84 Eaton, Linda 15,41,43,44,47,52,53,92,93 Edwards, Douglas 99 Eichorst. John 105 Elbert, Robert 105 Ell. Mr. Phillip 74 Elliot, Ross 105 Elliott, Mark 27,105 Ellis, Janice 27,99 Elmerick. Donald 27,70,99 Emmons, Linda 20,105 Engel, George 93 Engstrom, Douglas 25,27,93 Envart, Michael 27,64,105 Erickson, Quincy 19,25,51,99 Ernie ' s Thrif-ti-Mart 115 Escue, Nancy 93 Ettl. Barbara 51,105 Ettl, Jay 12,51,66,67,99 Ettl ' s Market 122 Evenden, Douglas 27,93 Everlv, Sue 11,52,53,97 Ewing, . rthur 47,93 Ewing, Lee 105 F Fairfax Estates 118 Fawley, Terry 105 Feece, Gary 99 Feece, Theresa .93 Feldman, Mrs. Sara 81 Fenske, Bonnie 93 Ferber, Jeffrey 59,105 Fershin, Diane 33,73,84,115 Fershin, James 99 Fields, Richard 93 Fisher, Danny 64,105 Fishley, Diane 27,48,99 Flahertv, Joseph 70,84 Flaherty, William 105 Flanders, Diane 99 Flora, Susan 105 Flory, Kerry 84 Flowers bv Stephen 115 Floyd, Pamela 105 Foote, Pamela 27,99 Ford, Christine 99 Ford, Mary 27,93 Ford, Roberta 5,44,45,49,84,115 Ford, Stephen 105 Forsythe, Catherine 93,111,113 Foulks, Margaret 27,99 Fox, Kenneth 105 Fozo, Cindv 20,105 Frame. Jim 57,61.69,93 Freel, Vicki 105 Freitag, Mr. Joseph 5,80 French, Gregory 67,99 French, Lynda 27,99 Frick, Jovce 93 Frick, Ronald 106 G Gallegos. Juan 47 Ganser, Mr. Harr ' 56,69,76 Gapinski, Cheryl 84 Garbacz, Timothy 99 Garrett, Robert 106 Gartee, Mr. Wallace 56,76 Gartner, John 59,106 Gartner, Ralph 106 Gartner, Sue 93 Gates, Bonnie 44,45,93 Gates Chevrolet 113 Gates, William 7,14.44,45.61,93 Ga -man. Hollie 6.27,92,99 Geisler, Jeanne 50,99 Gentis, Mar - Ann 106 Gentry, James 27,99 Geraghtv. John 106 Gerard, ' Barrv- 59,67,106 Gerard, Cynthia 51,93 Gerbeth, Roxanne 106 Gerencser, Alex 93 Gerencser, David 93 Gerencser, Janet 106 Geyer, Patricia 106 Gever, Ronald 99 Gibbs, Howard 59,106 Gibson, Pauline 99 Gilliom, Brent 64,106 Gilbert ' s 122 Gindelberger, Ann 27,106 Ginther, Judv 99 Gish, Leaza ' 43,44,99 Gizewski, Linda 106 Glassman, Jon 93 Gluck, Doreen 84,99 Goltz, Lynn 44,45,51,53,93 Good. Richard 57,58,62,69,100 Goodspeed, John 25,93 Goodspeed, Mary 27,42,106 Gordon, Debbie 52,93 Gosc, Paul 100 Gostola, Michael 41,67,93 Gostola, Thomas 106 Grant, Michael 47,100 Grant, William 100 Gray. Judith 100 Grayden, Gloria 106 Greenwood, Virginia 49,93 Gregg, Patricia 49,100 Grenert, David 93 Grenert, Linda 106 Grenert, Patricia 16,21,44,45,84 Griffin, Christopher 31,41,57,67,100 Griffis, Thomas 27,47,57,106 Griffith, Donald 25,57,67,93 Grimmer, Danny 27,64,93 Grimmer, Everett 24,84 Gromski, Mrs. Florence 81 Grossnickle, Linda 25,106 Grzeskowiak, Dennis 93 Guilliams, Miss Ruby 76 Gutekunst, Beth 41,100 Guyberson, Randy 93,100 Gyorkos, Ronald 93 H Haag, Carolyn 25,51,93 Hagenbush, Robert 106 Haines, Howard 66,67,100 Hall, Linda 106 Hall, L. L. Moving Co 122 Hamilton, Douglas 56,106 Hamilton, Scott 100 Hamman, Douglas 106 Hammond, Rick 106 Haney, Jacalyn 11,93 Hansen, Dennis 100 Hanson, Daniel 106 Hanyzewski, Timothy 106 Hardwick, David 100 Harke, Mr. Robert 76 Harris, Mrs. Genevieve 77 Harris, Robert 27,100 Harris, Thomas 93 Hartman, Carla 106 Hartman, Miss Marcella 77 Hartzler, Sharon 85 Hassan, Daniel 100 Hawblitzel, Kenneth 100 Hawkins, Ann 48.100 Hayward, Gerald 27,93 Hayward, Kenneth 100 Havward. Larry 85 Hazlitt, Becky 93,96 Hazlitt, Scott 106 Heard, Willie 59,106 Heard, Jeanette 85 Heemstra, Holly 51,52,106 Hektor, John 100 Heller, Catherine 31,53,93 Heller, Eric 41.57.58.93 Heller, Lisa 20,52,106 Helms, Sue 93,113 Heminger, Gail 48,106 Hendricks, Nancy 100 Henson, Brenda 106 Herczeg, Mr. Stephen 56,57,64,77 Herrington, Michael 100 Hertel, Danny 59,106 Hertel, Karen 93 Hertel ' s Restaurant 119 Heston, Beverly 106 Hewitt, James 5,43,44,45,85 Hewitt, Scott 106,119 Hickey, John 69,100 Hill, David 47,94 Hellebrand, Mary 94 Hitchcock, Craig 7,43,67,94 Hodson, Kristine 100 Hoffer, Robert 22,106 Hohl, Mr. John 81 Hojnaeki, Mr. Raymond 80 Hollis, Mr. Stephen 80 Holdread, Connie 94 Holmgren, Mr. Everett 49,74 Holt, Dr. Charles 28,29 Holt, Cydney 17,46,49,85 Holt, Thomas 47,85 Hoof, Richard 106 Hopewell, Judy 41,82,85 Hopewell, Nancy 106 Hornbaker, Gordon 27,41,106 Hornbaker, Susan 100 Horner, Scott 94 Horvath, Pam 94 Horvath, Patrick 100 Honath, Robert 27,100 Honath, Ronald 85 Horvath, Stephen 27,85 Hostetler, Michael 64,65,94 Howard, Terry 85 Howes, Richard 7,67,69,94,97,112,115 Hoyer, Mr. Thomas 15,77 Hubbard, Esther 100 Huckins, Mary 41,94 Huckins, Suellen 100 Huddleston. Robert 94 Hudson, Mr. Eugene 77 Hughes, Victoria 106 Hugenard, Catherine 17,49,106 Hummel, Craig 67,100 Hummer, Mrs. Jeanette 81 Hummer, John 46,62,98,100 Humphreys, Steve 57,64,100 Hunnewinkel, Elizabeth 25,106 Hunter, Brian 47,106,114 Huston, Lorene 3,94 Husvar, Floyd 63,106 Hutton, Terry 94 Hygh, Rebecca 100 I Inwood ' s 119 J Jacobs, Frank 100 Jagodzinski, James 94 Jagodzinski, Karen 100 Jahnke, Doug 59,106 Jahnke, Richard 100 Jeffens, Johnelle 34,43,53,100 Jessup, Douglas 7,41,57,67,69,94 Johnson, David 6,61,94 Johnson, Douglas 25,85 Johnson, James D 27,85 Johnson, James R 27,62,100 Johnson, Janet 94 Jones, Douglas 94 Jones, Kristina 25,51,106 Jones, Shirley 27,100 Juday, Craig 63,106 Judd, Miss Carolyn 77 K Kahn, Lynne 43,44,45,49,73,86 Kane, Earl 94 Kapusta, Christopher 94 Kase, Peggy 106 Kassabian, Fred 62,100 Kassabian, Jack 86 Katterheinrich, Mr. Roger 77,124 Keb, Harold 106 Kehr, Sharon 94 Kelly, Dennis 100 Kellv, Michael 86 Kelsick, William 100 Keltner, Barbara 31,43,45,94 124 Keltner, Dale 94 Keltner, Laura 106 Kennedy, Janet 34,51 2,53,100 Kennedy, Sue 14,31,41,43,45,86,98,112 Kercher, Mrs. Sylvia 47,74 Kiefer, Linda 106 Kilburn, Linda 100 King, Connie 100 King, George 41,100 Kinner, Gregory 94 Kinner, Julia 106 Kinney, Robert 106 Kirkley, Mrs. Cecilia 81 Kirkley, Kerry 27,100 Kirkwood, Ronn 8,27,35.100 Kletka, Hugh 27,57,100 Kline, Kathleen 48,53,94,116 Kline, Mr. Lyle H 81 Kline, Pamela 25,52,100 Klockow, David 94,100 Klopfenstein, Keith 39,41,43,45,86 Koch, Sandra 106 Kocy, Catherine 25,34,48,94 Koczan, Charlotte 48,94 Kohen, Celianne 34,106 Kohler, James 100 Kohlmeyer, John 46,94 Kohn, John 95 Kohm, Stanley 106 Konzen, Thomas 86 Kopinski, Mr. Joseph 80 Kosanovich, Linda 100 Kovatch, Debra 27,100 Kramer, Susan 104,106 Krawczyk, Douglas 57,58,70,95 Krawczyk, Lucian 8,57,95 Krawczyk, Richard 59,64,106 Kreitzman, Mr. Joseph 62,70,71,77,123 Kreps, Sandra 27,100 Kring, Mr. Victor 81 Kronewitter, Robert 59,107 Krusinski, Mr. 1. A 81 Krusinski, Mr. Robert 81 Kubley, Jacque 39,47,50,100 Kubley, Teresa 42,48,107 Kujavvski, Fran 50,100 Kulczar, Dale 87 Kulik, Timothy 36,41,57,64,65,69,95 Kurzhal, Mrs. Gladys 81 Kurzhal, Judith 95 Kurzhal, Richard 100 Kurzhal, Thomas 63,107 Kuxhousen, William 100 Kuzan, Mr. Floyd 47,77 L Lacluyze, Keith 95 LaFree, Marilyn 17,107 LaFree, Shirley 95 Landman, Tom 57,100 Lange, Janice 100 Lange, Norman 53,87 Lawrence, Lynda 95 Layne, Raymond 107 Leach, Jeanette 100 Leach, Louise 25,95 Leader, Beth 107 Leader, Kim 73,86,87 Lehman, Deidre 107 Lehman, Kim 95 Lehner, Susan 42,51,53,107 Lehue, Ernest 100 Lello, Curtis 107 Leonhard, Jessica 25,100 Lesher, Robert 59,107 Lesher, Sally 87 Linderman, Mr. Jay 81 Lindley, Julia 42,107 Lion ' s Den 120 Lipka, Chester 107 Lipka, Donna 48,95 Lipp, James 59,107 Lister, Sharon 95 Livengood, James 95,116 Livengood, Marcia 100 Liz ' s Beauty Shop 112 Lockwood, Dennis 69,95 Long, Donald 101 Long, Linda 95 Long, Nancy 101 Long, Ricky 107 Longstreet, Georgia 51,101 Lowe, David 41,101 Loyd, Craig 57,62,101 Luke, Sherry 107 Lutes, Stephen 67,101 Lynas, Kathryn 95 Lytle, Deborah 27,50,51,107 M MacDonald, James 101 Mackey, Janice 107 MacQuivey, Karen 7,19,25,43,46,101 Madden, Mrs. Phyllis 77 Madden, Mr. William 78 Magnuson, Sharon 48,87 Mahank, Laura 25,87 Mahnke. Christine 25,43,45,49,87,120 Mains, Bill 2,33,41,43,44,87 Mandich, Melanie 107 Manzer, Lawrence 95,114 Marchino, Cheri 107 Marchino, Michael 101 Marks, Jennifer 18,94,95 Marosz, Bruce 101 Marroni, Nancy 101 Marsh, Mary 14,41,43,45,87 Marshall, Madge 50,107 Marshall, Stephen 87 Marten, Craig 57,59,60,61,70,95,96 Martin, Sherry 101 Martin, Terry 101 Martindale, Michael 87 Martindale, Ricky 101 Martinkowski, Sherry 27,44,47,95 Masselink, Karen 51,107 Mast, Barbara 14,48,95,113 Mastagh, Mrs. Molly 81 Mastagh, Peggy 107 Mathews, Kent 107 Matz, Karl 57,87 Maxted, Alan 107 Mayer, Thomas 47,87 McCarthy, Kathleen 107 McComb, Patty 48,87 McDermott, Mary 41,53,95 McGarritv, Billie 101 McGhee, James 25,47,64,101 McGill, Daniel 17,46,95 McGinnis, Kathleen 95 McGowan, Michael 27,64,69,101 McGrath, Maureen 50,101 Mclntyre, Diane 107 McKee, Daniel 27,101 McKelvey, Mary 101 McKelvey, Robert 57,61,70,95 McKinney. Sue 101 McMann, Carey 95 McNerney, Patrick 47,64,107 McPherson, Darrel 27,101 McQueen, Ian 101 Mead, Dennis 87 Medich, Mrs. Bessie 81 Medich, Judith 107 Medlock, Christine 25,43,92,95 Megan, Bert 88 Megyeri, Anna 95 Megyeri, Margaret 20,95 Meilstrup, Mr. Thomas 56,59,78,123 Mellinger, Timothy 101 Melton, Donald 57,107 Merrick, Craig 27,42.107 Messana, Mike 101 Messersmith, William 62,64,65,95 Metcalfe, Jane 73,88 Metcalfe, Sherry 101 Meyer, Brenna 101 Meyers, Melinda 107 Miami Florists 123 Mickow, Brian 59,67,107 Mickow, David 67,101 Midla, Karen 51,107 Mies, David 9,31,41,43,45,53.82.88,119 Mies, Michael 101 Mikel, Mrs. Charlotte 74 Miko, Frank 59,63,107 Miko, John 57,58,64,70.88 Milbourn, Jon 88 Miller, Ann 88 Miller. Candrea 107 Miller. Cindi 95 Miller, Deborah 107 Miller, Edith 88 Miller, Jay 95 Miller, Jerome 69,95 Miller, Kathleen 25,35,101 Miller, Mr. Cuyler 63,71,78 Miller, Marilyn 107 Miller, Mark 107,113 Miller, Michael 107 Miller, Pete 55,57,70,95 Miller, Susan 25,34,42,51,107 Mitchell, David 27,107 Mock, Stuart 27,46,95 Moeller, Christina 107 Mollis, Robert 47,101 Molnar, Carol 25,107 Mooney ' s Market 116 Moore, Craig 25,59,64,107 Moore, Ronald 25,67,95 Moore, Sandra 2732,73,88 Moreland, James 88 Moreland, Rita 107 Moreno, Diane 107 Moreno, Frank 88 Moreno, Soyla 95 Moreno, Star 107 Morris, Carol 107 Morris, Jane 101 Morris, Joyce 101 Morrison, Terrie 43,101 Mortensen, Robert 67,88 Moses, Glenn 42,43,44,47,67,107,116 Mueller, Nancy 25,107 Mullin, Marsha 27,101 Murphy, Robert 95 Murray, Linda 88,119 Myers, Mr. James 31,34,78 Myers, Jill 107 N Nace, Marcia 107 Nace, Sharon 20,107 Nail, Gregor)- 25.59,64,107 Nail, Robert 95 Naragon, Barrv 25,27,95 Nash, Peggy 51,95 National School Studios 123 Neese, Linda 107 Neese, Rickie 101 Neirynck, Rene 81 Nelson, D ' Anne 49,101 Nemeth, Lori 95 Nemeth, Warren 101 Newland, Lawrence 69,101 Newman, Carol 49,101 Newman, Cherjl 101 Newman, Pamela 25,95 Newsfoto Publishing Co 120 Niblick, Patricia 101 Nichols, Victoria 101 Nimtz, Barbara 101 Norris, Kathy 27,49,95 Nunemaker, Bruce 67.101 Nuner, Don 3137,69.89,112,127 Nuner, Nancy 46,101 Nuner, Patricia 25,107 Nye, Barbara 101 Oaklev, James 59,67,107 Obenour. Ted 27.107 Ogden, Peter 27,40,107 Olden, Polly 27,107 Olson, Christina 101 Olson, Jim 33,40,41,66,67,89 Ort, Mr. John 81 Ort. Laura 107 Overgaard, Richard 27,39.95,97 Overmeyer, Richard 27,50,101 Ovemiever, Mr. Richard 80 Oyler, Douglas 57,64,101 Oyler, Gregory 57,64,95 P Paczowski, Sandra 101 Palmer, Douglas 59,64.107 Palmer. Sharlee 89 Pangrac, Geoffrey 59,107 Papp. Mr. John ' . 80 Parker, Liesl 27,47,95 Parker, Pamela 41,5L101,120 Parker, Steve 31.41,49.53.89.115,120 125 Parmlev, Connie 101 Parrishi Dennis 57,59,61,70,71,95 Parrish, Linda 107 Parsons, Pamela 25,52,107 Pasalich, Can- 101 Pasalich. Sharon 95 Paschke, Lois 7,95 Paschke, Lowell 42,47,50,107 Paxton, Donna 107 Payne, Steven 47,107 Peacock, Jill 101 Pearson, Andrea 27,107 Peck, Lynn 49,108 Peck, Thomas 89 Pehling, Sandra 89,116 Pendl, Craig 108 Pendl, Mark 108 Perkins, Barbara 50,51,98,101 Perkins, Karen 89 Petersen, Linda 95 Peterson, Can,- 101 Peterson, Sandra 108 Petty, David 57,62,70,71,101 Peuold, Cathy 101 Petzold, Cynthia 95 Pflunger, Theodore 59.108 Phelps, Richard ..89 Phelps, Susan 108 Phillip, John 101 Phillips, Donald 25,57,64,65,95 Pickles, Patricia 89 Pitzer, Susan 25,95 Place and Company 116 Place, Andrew 41,67,95,116 Fletcher, Jack 108 Poczik, Charles 108 Poczik, Marcia 108 Poffenberger, Mrs. Kathryn 78 PoUyea, Barbara 101 Pope, Crystal 25,108 Pope, Norman 95 Porman, Vicki 108 Postle, Pamela 18,95 Potts, Janice 108 Potts, Joyce 108 Potts, Sandra 95 Poulos, Andrea 108 Powell, James 34,35,50,95 Powell, Jane 89 Powell, Linda 101 Powell, Terry 108 Pratt, Cheryl 42,108 Prikosovich, Thomas 108 Prister, Patrick 63 Puckett, Ti mothy 25,89 Q Ouiggle, Jamie 108 Quinlan, Sally 95 R Rader, Michael 63,108 Ragsdale, Kenneth 8 Ramsbey, Mrs. Mildred 81 Ramsbey, William 27,108 Rasmussen, Jack 34,41,89 Rawlings, Michael 27,67,101 Reasor, Linda 27,44,45,48,49,51,89,119 Reece. Elizabeth 51,108 Reece, Russell 108 Reinke, Donn 25,59,104,108 Reiter, Bret 108 Reiter, Thomas 41,95 Rems, Mr. Dale 64,65,78 Renes, Denny 59,108 Rerick, Judith 101 Rerick, Paul 95 Reyes, Juan 39,89 Rhodes, Cynthia 101 Rhodes, Gary 61,62,69,95 Rice, Nancy 43,95 Rice, Phillip foi Richards, Dale 57,64,70,95 Richards, Diane 108 Richardson, James 101 Richardson. Pamela 49,101 Richter, Kent 42,108 Riddle, Deborah 101 Robakowski, Jeanette 89 Roberts, Marga 101 Roberts, Rita 46,48,50,95 Robertson ' s 122 Robinson, William 108 Rokop. Kathleen 49,90 Roll, Michael 102 Roper, Bonnie 15,95 Rose, Michael 59,67,108 Rose, Duncan 102 Ross, Gerald 95 Rothe, Craig 59,io8 Rotruck, Glen 102 Rowings, James 27,108 Royce, Susan 7,95 Rozanski. Ruth 102 Rozow, Elizabeth 108 Rozow, John 25,95 Rozow, Margaret 46,96 Ruff, Jan 108 Ruggles, Ted 43,90,120 Rushton, Debra 102 Rushton, Glenda 98 Russell, Edward 90 Russell, Patsy 98 Ryon, Sue 19,42,43,98,102 S Sailors, William 102 Saltzman, Marcia 15,43,44,45,98 IN JACKSON ' S second play, " The Miracle Worker, " Anne Sullivan (Myra Deepe) tries to make Helen Keller (Cindy Ward) understand that all objects have names. Saltzman, Steve 18,64,69,102 Samuels, Richard 108 Sarber, Daryl 57,64,69,98 Sausman, Dianna 102 Savage, Stephen V.V.57,102 Schaal, Barbara 90 Schaal, Carol 48 102 Schaefer, Catherine . ' l02 Schafer, Roger 102 Schell, Janet .50,51,102 Schenck, Mrs. Elaine 78 Scherzinger, John ioB Schmidt, Cynthia 7 96 Schmok, James 108 Schmucker, Gregory 96 Schmucker, Phil ip 57,69,102 Scholz, Christine ' . . .108 Schosker, Cynthia 15,51,102 Schosker, Michael 41,108 Schultz, Daniel 108 Schwandner, Rodney 102 Scott, Dorris 102 Scott, Jimmy 63,108 Scott, Joann 27,108 Scott, Peggy 96 Scott, Mrs. Peggy 81 Seaborg, Pamela 41,51,52,102 Seat Cover Charlie 120 Shade, John 53,69,96,116 Shady, Christine 25,102 Shady, Ronald 64,108 Shafer, Kenneth 6,57,64,69,96 Shafer, Scott 27,102 Sharkey, Linda 96 Sharp, Andrew 27,41,69,102 Sharp, Cynthia 41,44,96 Sharp, Dortha 108 Sharp, Joseph 108 Sharp, Linda 25,51,102 Shaw, Morris 102 Shaw, Timothy 67,102 Sheely, Barb 96 Sheelv, Michael 102 Shidaker, Richard 59,102,108 Shidaker, William 64 Shinall, Diana 108 Shisler, Janet 108 Shmikler, Cathy 27,34,108 Shoemaker, Kathy 102 Shoemaker, Linda 15,48,96 Shonkwiler, Gary 67,69,102 Shonkwiler, Robert 59,108 Short, James 96 Short, Robert 96 Shroff, Gregory 108 Shuppert, Jacqueline 108 Shuppert, Kathy 7,9,11,44,49,90 Siade, Deborah 102 Sickrailler, Mark 39,47,62,108 Siede, Barbara 102 Sills, Eric 102 Simmler, David 27,57,69,102 Simmons, Jane 25,34,35,43,44,45,46,48,96 Simon, Sandra 96 Sipotz, James 57,96 Siri, Raymond 47,108 Sirotek, Robert 47,57,58,69,96 Slagle, Richard 57,102 Slagle, Steve 59,108 Slater, Mrs. Jane 81 Slott, Kathryn 102 Slott, Michael 50,92,96 Smiley, Sylvia 25,27,102 Smith, Brenda 96 Smith, Carol 27,102 Smith, Mrs. Frances 79 Smith, Joyce 43,53,86,90,116 Smith, Karen 102 Smith, Marty 59,64,108 Smith, Mr. Robert 50,79 Solnoky, Kenneth 90 Solomon, Mrs. Amelia 80 Sopczynski, Miss Barbara 17,48,79 Sowers, Alan 69,96 Sowers, Terry 90,115 Sowers, Timothy 59,108 Sowle, Kathy 43,46,52,56,102 Spalding, Linda 26,41,108 Spalding, Sherry 32,73,90,91 Spaulding, Nancy 108 Sprunger, Sandra 102 126 i Stackhouse, Adrian 6,57,96 Stahl, Randolph 96 Stahl, Roger 67,108 Stajkowski, Carol 102 Staldine, Ricky 64,108 Stanton, Scott 96 Stebbins, Mr. James 79 Steck, Barbara 96 Stein, Deborah 108 Stephens, Judy 96 Sterzik, John 96,117 Stevens, Bruce 27,41,108 Stevens, Bryce 27,102 Stevens, Mrs. Eileen 81 Stevens, Gregory 43,45,49,90 Stickley, Alan 27,108 Stickley, Kim 55,56,57,64,69,96 Stoeckinger, Debra 11,27,41,51,108 Stoffer, Katherine 49,108 Stoffer, Leona 27,96 Stoneburner, Betty 108 Stoner ' s Restaurant 112 Stradley, Lynne 42,108 Streed, Kathryn 109 Streich, Cynthia 109 Streich, Herbert 102 Strycker, Daniel 47.109 Strycker. William 103 Stucky, Richard 61,62,103 Stults, Jimmie 25,64,103 Stump, Daniel 59,109 Styles, Jack 42,49,50,109 Sumrall, Stephen 103 Swartz, Cynthia 25,103 Sweitzer, Richard 96 Szabo, Stephanie 49,109 Szalai, Rudolph 64,96 Szalai, Timothy 109 Szuba, Floyd 57 Szuba, Rosemary 41 T Talcott, Pamela 41.52,53,96 Taylor, Mr. Robert 55,62,79 Teel, Richard 27,109 Terry, Jim 103 Tetzlaff, Jerry 61,62,103 Tetzlaff, Pamela 109 Thomas, John 67,103 Thomas, Linda 96,115 Thomas, Michael 67,103 Thomas, Mr. Robert 79 Thomas, Mrs. Stella 79 Thompson, Daniel 103 Thompson, Patricia 41 Thoner, Terri 27,109 Thornton, Kathy 25,42 Tinny, Chris 109 Tirrell, Spencer 90 T ' Kindt, Bill 57,60,61,70,97 T ' Kindt, Brian 47,59,63,109 Todd, Mrs. Judith 79 Tolle, Roger 25,34,73,103,113 Tomlinson, Robert 57,97 Tompkins, Marlene 103 Topping, Gary 103 Torek, Rosemary 103 Toth, Marcia 14,97 Toth, Paulette 103 Toth, Rebecca 90 Totten, Kenneth 103 Totten, Samuel 90 Tovey, Gary 97 Trammell, Terri 51,109 Trapp, Janet 97 Traub, John 6,27,31,97 Trenkner, John 6,57,64,97 Trowbridge, Ronald 97 Turner, Robert 27,103 Turk, John 97 Turner, Richard 64,70,97 u Uhrig, John H 18,103 Ulbricht, Marlene 21,49,90 Ullery, Charles 59,64,109 Ullery, James 57,69,103 Umbaugh, Shirley 97 Umbaugh, Suzanne 25,103 ONE! TWO! THREE! FOUR! As Don Nuner showed his physics class who could do the best push-ups, the class calculated how much horsepower Don was exerting. V Van, Kenton 17,25,44,103 Van Acker, Charles 97 Van Acker, Marianne 103 Van Camp, Dee 59,67,109 Vanderhagen, Cheryl 103 Vander Heyden, Terry 25,43,97 Van Goey, Charles 67,103 Van Huffel, Karen 103 VanLaecke, Mr. Gerald 79 VanLiew, Miss Lucille 79 Veger, John 17,27,47,109 Vervaet, Jill 33,47,73,82,90.115 Vida, Mr. John 81 Vogel, Gregory 97 Vogel, Thomas 59,109 Vorwerk, Mrs. Susan 78 Vyverberg, Bruce 62,103 w Wacumas, Charles 103 Wagner, Mr. John 29 Wald, Babette 103 Walker, Thomas 91 Wall, Dale 27,103 Wallace, Cathy 109 Wallen, Linda 25,97 Walsh, Thomas 59,109 Walters, Carol 97 Walters, William 109 Walz, J. E. Inc 115 Wamsley, Shirley 109 Wanstall, Bruce 59,109 Wanstall, Karen 103 Ward, Cynthia 34,73,97,126 Ward, Robert 23,97 Ward, Ronald 91 Warner, Nancy Jo 52,97 Warner, Sue 109 Warren, Robert 91,111 Weaver, Carolyn 21,109 Wechter, Trell 67,109 Weeks, Travis 103 Wegner, Mr. Erwin 11,79 Weigand, Jill 44,48.103 Weikel, Chuck 27,67.103 Weikel, William 59,108 Weist, Marcia 109 Weldy, Mr. Lee 74 Welling, Janene 50,103 Werner, Michael 27,47,109 West, Jack 103 Wetzel, Kathryn 103 Wheeler, Ann 25,51,109 Wheeler, Natalie 103 Whetstone, Michael 97 Whetstone, Theodore 47,109 Whisler, Lauren 46,97 Whitaker, Carl 59,109 White, Helen 97 While, Michael 109 While, Rosemarie 109 Whiteman, Nancy 103 Whiteman, Rebecca 91 Whitfield, Joan 25,109 Whitmer, Fred 97 Whitmer, Randy 97 Whitmer, Vonna 109 Wickizer, Michael 109 Widener, Christine 51,52,109 Widner, Mrs. Mary 74 Wiley, Cheri 91 Wiley, Shelley 51,109 Wilfing, David 109 Wilfing, Michael 103 Wilhelm Home Equipment Co 119 Wilhelm, Larry 23,109 Wilhelm, Melanie 97 Willard, James 41,103 Willis, Donald 115 Wilson, Candace 103 Wilson, Mary Dee 27,91,112 Wilson, Michael 47,59,64,109 Wilson, Thomas 103 Winters, Tami 25,31,44,97 Witt, Jeffrey 14,46,50,64,97 Witt, John 57,97 Witt, Kathleen 51,109 Witt, William 17,109 Wolfe, Donald 14,27,35,47,97 Wood. Dennis 103 Wood, Linda 109 Woodcox, Snellen 22,91 Woodcox, Victoria 109 Woodlee, Sharon 109 Woodmen Accident and Life Co 122 Workman, Robert 109 Workman, Sharon 109 Worthington, Carol 109 Wren. Gordon 36,41,57,64,68,69,97 Wright, Jerrv 62,68,69,97 Wycoff, Peggy 109 Wyrm, Mrs. Louise 80 Y Yelton, Jennifer 109 Yoder, Mr. Glenn 81 York, Sarah 25 Young. David 67,109 Young. Judy 43,91 Young, Patricia 109 Youngerman, Kathv Ill Youngs, Barr - . . . ' 57,62,103 Youngs, Robert 91 z Zehner. Sherr - 109 Zehring Studio of Creative Photography ..117 Zeiger, Mr. Larry A 81 Zeiger, Oscar 97 Zelinski, Mr. Edmund 80 Zelones. Michelle 25,109 Zimmer. Diane 97 Zimmer. Mr. Eugene L 81 Zimmer. Mr. George ' 81 Zimmerman. Karen 48,109 Zisla. Paul .103 Zook, Mr. Richard 79 127 Our thanks are due to The Zehring Studio in Mishawaka for developing and printing our photographs and to Mr. Gene Zehring for taking many group and sports action shots as well as the portraits of teachers. Mr. Ray Dobbs of Crown Studio took the senior pictures, and Mr. Lowell Ward of National School Studios took underclass pictures. Color photos were taken by Mr. Dick Kennard of Newsfoto Publishing Company. The cover of the 1967 Jacksonian was designed by junior Linda Wallen. NEWSFOTO Your Yearbook Publiihor I


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