Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 174
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1972 volume:
NINETEEN SEVENTY-TWO Jackson High 1965 necessity for South Bend a cornfield — a construction site a school confusion, amazement, happiness Slowly the sun dissipates the early morning fog Ever so slowly a school was born no seniors, gym or auditorium Jackson flourished bulldogs, hawks and warriors became Tigers from random motion Andrew Jackson High School South Bend, Indiana 1972 JACKSONIAN Academics People . . . Advertising Jackson High 1972 a school, a stadium three parking lots 1450 students pride, excitement, laughter moving, rushing and progressing Quickly the sun journeys through the day quick also a school gains recognition Seniors leave Freshmen come Tigers become voters students, athletes, thespians and graduates Together. Music, Smile Buttons Give School New Face Another year of routine at JHS got under- way in September, 1971. Chemistry and U.S. history were again offered at 7:10 a.m. for students who wanted a 1:15 dismissal. Juniors and seniors took SAT tests as they did every year. Pop quizzes and unit exams still topped the week with unexpected treats. At the same time, there were a few changes. Speech students replaced Principal James L. Early as morning announcers of the day ' s ac- tivities. Speech students also introduced speak- ers at pep assemblies and played music for five minutes before every home room period. Jackson ' s band marched at Notre Dame Foot- ball Stadium August 28 during halftime of the Cleveland Browns - Chicago Bears game, the first pro contest ever played in South Bend. The smile became popular in 1971. Buttons adorned with grinning features blossomed, often on an owner who usually sported a scowl. After Student Council required each pupil to register (with a 25-cent fee) any car he drove to school, green decals appeared on Jackson windshields. FRANK, John Burling ' s pet boa constrictor, spends a day visiting John ' s biology class. Since it has remnants of a pelvic region, a boa serves to illus- trate the possibility of the theory of evolution. THE JHS SCHOOL BUILDING is the home of many organizations, one of which is the marching band. TIGER SPIRIT buttons turn up in the strangest places. ATTEMPTING TO DECIPHER the coaches ' handwrit- ing, Nancy Edwards types football programs. SENIOR AL ZIMMERMANN and his bug always seem to have room for one more. THE CLIMAX of " Once Upon a Mattress " approaches as Princess Winnifred (Jane Merriman) prepares to sleep on 12 mattresses under which is placed one pea. Polka Dancing Enlivens May Junior Prom The 1971 Junior class held their prom May 8 in the Albert Pick Ballroom on the top floor of the new twenty-five-story American National Bank Building. The students donned formal clothes for what was perhaps their first dress-up occasion, and danced to music by ' Easy. " The prom queen, Kaye Casad, and her court, Janice Bussert, Mari Cook, Sally Helms, Judy Kinney, Nanette Lutes, Jan Stickley, and Kathy Vanderheyden exemplified the beauty one would expect of a class that chose " Wait- ing for the Sun " as the prom theme. The prom ' s success left juniors with pleasant memories of the May evening they shared together. WITH ROSES IN HAND, Bob Peterson stands in amazement as Kaye Casad is crowned Prom Queen. ELINOR GRAMENZ reflects upon the beauty of the prom as she dances with her escort, Mike Buckner. «. mm PROVING that she can dance with the best of them is Jackson ' s English teacher Mrs. Fran Smith. LINDA ELLIS and her date share a few laughs while they " sit this one out. " COUPLES take time for refreshments and small talk during a break at the prom. Youth WITH NEW high-rise buildings, South Bend ' s sky- line has changed radically in the last three years. 10 Grow in Awareness, Win Right to Vote in 1971 IL TIS IMVdlff SOU fl R fefl 4 Jackson students reflected the growing hi V» « W ITIClffl vUUlll Dti livj awareness of young people nationwide, as the) became involved in problems such as fnin V 1+ . I .1 f% S.T.A.R.T. (Students Taking Actum to Re f lilllSIf IC wOL ' f.-; Kt cycle Trash) which collected bottles, cans, and w O ' •■IW mm 0 ■ glass to help recycle valuable wastes, and I fiff ' C Mnl n If President Nixon ' s ninety-da) wage-price ■ ' «ftC fl freeze. The ratification of the twenty-sixth amendment gave JHS ' ers eighteen or older the right to vote in the 1971 November elections. The Urban Renewal Plan scheduled for com- pletion in 1974 will provide for a new post office, a downtown mall, and large scale apart- ment complexes. Other area improvements in- clude the widening of Ireland Road from Miami Street to Michigan Street, ground- breaking on the Scottsdale mall, and cable-tele- vision which brought far-off channels to St. Joseph County. SENIOR Maureen Miller assists her uncle, Jerry Miller, in his campaign for South Bend Mayor. UNDER THE URBAN Renewal Plan old buildings are being destroyed to make room for new projects. ECOLOGY-MINDED Joe Kocy helps prevent pol- lution by pedaling to school every day. 11 Jackson Hobbyists Discover Satisfaction The interests of Jackson students a re as varied as the students themselves. Individuals use their abilities in recreational and creative fields. The arts of crocheting, hooking rugs and decoupage are among their productive ac- complishments. Others find diversion in active sports. Hunting is a favorite with many; scuba-diving is a hit in warmer weather. In- deed, anything people enjoy — sewing, yoga, karate — is fair game for invasion by talented JHS ' ers seeking fun and relaxation. The time- honored pursuit of girl-watching and boy- hunting, however, were unchallenged, despite multiplication of other amusements. ON A CRISP FALL afternoon, Chris Hall and Gary Moon hunt for small game. SCUBA DIVER Steve Freeman demonstrates his skill by making a good entry into Eagle Lake. 12 in Decoupage, Scuba-diving, Girl-watching USING A CANDLE flame to achieve ultimate con- centration, Debby Lohman and Marty Mallory at- tempt to " look into the future. " BREAKING THE BOREDOM of a summer after- noon, Karen McCarthy (above) works on decoupag- ing a jewelry case. Also employing her talents. Stella Gallegos (left) completes a hook rug. 13 TRACK CINDERELLA Terry Fox divides her at- tention between hurdle and lollipop. lOAA Jacksonites Move Together in Recreation, ON THE MERRY-GO-ROUND at Rum Village are Rob Overholser, Becky Tuttle, Dave Dailey, Michelle Midla, Janice Bussert, Sandy Sprague, and Bob Krusinski. NANCY KENNEDY perfects the splits as well as other cheerleading abilities. Leisure Time Jackson students managed, as teenagers will, to find plenty of things to do during those long, lazy days of summer. Tower Hill saw more than one group of Tigers soaking up sun on sandy beaches. The Dairy Queen captured many Jackson customers when the heat seemed to demand a cooling treat. Some preferred local amusements — visiting Storyland Zoo, golfing, playing baseball, or relaxing at one of the area pools. Other JHS ' ers ventured further afield. A canoe trip to Canada made a success of several students ' summer. The business world was invaded by Jacksonites hoping for summer jobs. Finally there were those who did nothing special but consoled themselves with the pleasure of summer ' s freedom. Fall brought a change in the atmosphere. Crisp, cool air carried the sounds of motor- cycles behind Red Barn. Monotonous green yielded to the brightly varied hues of nature ' s last triumph before winter ' s onslaught. Foot- ball games, band practice, pizza at Barnaby ' s, the odor of burning leaves made autumn a season to be enjoyed. DEMONSTRATING form that earned him the title of Pizza-Eating King is Dave Dailey. ON HIS WAY to winning a kewpie doll at the 4-H Fair is senior Mike Hitson. EVEN AT TOP SPEEDS Norman Milcherska keeps his poise. 15 They May Not Make It to the Moon, But Power Mechanics ' Rockets Fly DON HERSHBERGER lubricates the parachute shaft with flour to ensure its opening. MIKE SAILORS twirls the rocket to test for its stability. Although preceded by scientists from God- dard to Werner Von Braun, power mechanics students designed and built rockets of their own without relying on existing models. Each class members subjected his missile to tests, hoping to determine what modifications would keep it aloft. The cylindrical rockets, con- structed of very heavy paper with nose cone and tail fins of balsa wood, were propelled by small engine cylinders filled with commercial solid fuel. The engines, ignited by live wires running from automobile batteries, burned from four to seven seconds. An ejection charge- blew off the nose cone and released a plastic or silk parachute. 16 PERCHING the rockets on a car rooftop protects the vital parts from the damp grass. I I I _ . . . _■ . TO INSURE a safe three-point landing, Dave Stout anxiously guides the final descent. BLAST OFF! The many hours of hard work are rewarded by a successful liftoff. FRED KOMINOWSKI gives the rocket one last check to see that all is in working order. 17 BALANCED on his knuckles, Monkeyman Kurt Stevens eyes some ripe bananas. PENGUIN Judy Crance certainly affects the audi- ence with her waddling. 18 B- " ■ H S | ; ' 1 ■3fflS t -S km 9 a, : ' t ' f£ 5r ■ilJ IS 1 Wi ,- ' ; ' $$ -.-■ CHRIS ANDERSON, the stork, aptly portrays an unbalanced bird. SNAKE IN THE GRASS Jeff Troeger slithers forward with tongue extended. Creatures Invade Speech Classes Via Pantomimes Speech brought out the beast in Jacksonites. The evolutionary process seemed thrown into reverse as supposedly normal boys and girls hopped, waddled, gyrated, or slithered, silently mimicking some favorite creature in carefree abandon. The students in Mrs. Faye Nelson ' s course became animals as part of a unit on pantomime designed to overcome hesitation in gesture. Apparently flopping about on the floor convinced students of their oratorical abi lity and gave them the confidence of Demosthenes. As Mrs. Nelson put it, " Being an animal gives reticent people the opportunity to master their inhibitions. " These pictures show how well they succeeded. OUT OF HER ELEMENT, Carol Pehling flops back towards her goldfish bowl. BLOODHOUND DAVE MORELAND seems to smell something mighty absorbing. COLD WEATHER doesn ' t bother Ray Kimbrell and Matt Huegel as they wrestle in the snow. 20 South Bend Winter Came Late This Year, Bringing Snow as Welcome Afterthought THE SOFT glistening of the first snow was a wel- come sight at Jackson early in November. " DASHING through the snow " are Lisa Addison and Greg Nicholos on his new snowmobile. If Jackson students were mistaken for polar bears it was because January temperatures could not discourage them from bundling up and defying sub-zero weather. Tobogganing enthusiasts courted bruised backsides at Erskine Park, while Howard Park attracted wobbly bent-ankled skaters who, despite numb toes, glided in endless circles. The clamor of snow- mobiles became familiar to students after school as two or three of the machines raced in the parking lots. While the flat northern Indiana landscape offered little more than modest knolls, Jackson skiers spent many three- day weekends at hills like Boyne Mt., and Ben- dix Park was always available. IN RETALIATION Bill Evans washes Sharon Fish- burn ' s face with snow. GETTING out of school can have its disadvantages as Scott Shmikler spent his day shoveling. 21 DETERMINATION and will power kept these Jacksonites going in the March for De- velopment. Wendy Moses (far right), Hu- man Relations presi- dent, Shari Schmid, and Diane Ellis take ad- vantage of a grassy spot. CAST MEMBERS of Our Town approvingly look on at the marriage of Emily and George. :-r d ' " 22 ELLEN Lavelle and Debbie Wernsing study up on President Nixon ' s trip to China. AT Notre Dame Ralph Nader put down the ail- American hot dog and Pepsi-Cola. Students Perform In ' Our Town ' - Upon Two Stages " . . . you ' ve got to have life to love life and you ' ve got to love life to have life. " This theme was the main message of Our Town. Under the direction of Mr. John H. B. Kauss, lead per- formers Bill Obenour, Sue Merriman, and Dave Koch lived and loved their way through a pre- World War I small town. While students participated in, or enjoyed watching Our Town, they were at the same time actors in a larger drama, performed on the stage of South Bend. The theme of this larger production was involvement, in the POW prob- lem, in the March for Leukemia and for the March for Development. But even though Jackson students accepted their roles in a more complex society, the con- tinuing relevance of Our Town indicated a re- lationship with dreams that has remained un- changed through the years. VOTING demands concentration as 18-year-old Greg W«ttner exercises his new privilege. 23 ' ' ; JACKSON ' S first sectional win (above) brings proud happy faces to the team. Manager Steve Rader (be- low) waves the victory net. GIL Sharon explains to Mr. R. Smith his pro- ject that won honors in the Westinghouse Tal- ent Search. TIMERS enjoy a few quiet moments before the undefeated swim- mers ' take their marks! ' f J ? ? f a a 24 vr » Year Produces Winners in Athletics, Excellence in Academic Achievements Whether or not Jackson students realize it, they are having fun. In the classroom, and especially outside it, camaraderie is developed by years of enduring " education " together. Common experience grows into friendships and lifetime memories. Watching the state swim meet, celebrating the basketball team ' s sec- tional win, appreciating the high standards of the band, Jackson students share the achieve- ments of their high school community. Each person contributes something to the exchange of personality that has sparked athletic and academic success. State champions in track and wrestling, open lunch, All-American publica- tion ratings, and National Merit scholarship winners evidence the maturity built by seven years of Tiger tradition. Yet while taking pride in 1400 others, stu- dents pursue unique interests, bound together now by six hours of class five days a week, yet soon to launch their lives on separate paths. Escaping the sheltered environment of pre- dictable codes and degrading rules, today ' s Jacksonites will have to supply answers to the complex problems of the future. Perhaps in less simple surroundings even tiresome lectures and well-meaning advice will be remembered with a certain fondness. In seven years the institution of Jackson High School has matured. Whether or not the students attending it have matured to the same degree, they will always recall the experience of growing together. ENTHUSIASM in the form of brightly painted posters boost Tigerfish spirit downstate. ? ? f ▼ ? ? r?f STATE wrestling champion of the 115-lb. division is senior Rick Smith. y 25 MOVING T06£Ttf£R 5 . ' . i- t.- ' otuivr UMIKE LAVECM £ !7jfff fit 1 LJ P J ' Mer • i Books set aside we learn ' ■■ " isi ' " ' r . " - ' s. ' -i r ' : . ' . in other way other things Saturnalia festive pinatas Wienerschnitzel Yuletide log cake ■ v , fc t, " y " fir Student government Jackson publications assembly planning, play rehearsals marching practice threading projectors musical programs Tiger spirit art sales released from the classroom. ACTivmn Costumes Enrich Players ' Once Upon a Mattress Lavish costumes and rich vocal arrangement graced the production of " Once Upon a Mat- tress, " a musical presented Nov. 11-12-13. The Jackson players, under the direction of Mr. John H. B. Kauss, presented the play based on a book by Jay Thompson, Dean Fuller and Marshall Barer. The Queen is secretly reluctant to see her fumbling offspring Dauntless conducted to the altar. With the help of the Wizard she dreams up tests designed to eliminate the marriage hopefuls. In a sensitivity test the possessive queen places a pea beneath 20 mattresses, con- vinced it can ' t disturb the repose of the rugged Winnifred. Fortunately, Winnifred remains sleepless and wins Dauntless. Costume mistress Barb Freeman made most of the elaborate outfits from almost 300 yards of material. BACK IN 1492 is the theme for Court Jester Chris Moore ' s soft shoe routine. AN INTEGRAL PART of the musical was the pit orchestra, directed by Mr. Daniel Miller. The regu- lar orchestra director, Mr. Harold Kottlowski, played the lead violin. 28 BOTH royal parents try to prepare Prince Dauntless (Mike Fodroci) for marriage. Above, Queen Aggra- vain (Laura Simeri) expresses the anguish of choos- ing a proper mate and King Sextimus (Mark Slagle) pantomimes the facts of life. PRINCESS WINNIFRED (Jane Merriman) confides how to get a man to Lady Larken (Sue Merriman). 29 FROSH cheerleaders are (top to bottom) Diane Abraham, Becky Stoeck- inger, Marnie Brehmer, Brenda Simeri, and Kym Garbacz. FOOTBALL Home- coming Queen Jan Stickley escotted by Steve Wechter is congratulated by fel- low cheerleaders. VARSITY cheer- leaders are Jean Kennedy, Nancy Kennedy, Karen Crowel, Pricilla Sea- borg, and Jan Stick- ley. 30 «. " J Jan Reigns as Queen and Captain; Cheerleaders Wash Cars, Paint Shoes Football Homecoming was bigger, and may- be even better, than ever before. Instead of the single float, each class built its own for the Oct. 22, 1971, date. The Booster club, re- sponsible for the change, also sponsored a homecoming spirit sticker contest before the game against St. Joseph. Senior Jan Stickley, escorted by Steve Wechter, was crowned queen. Jan was also captain of the 1971-72 cheer- leading squad. The girls worked hard to raise money, holding a bake sale and car wash to pay expenses. They bought vinyl shoes for the football season, and even added their own blue stripes with paint. However, it was discovered the shoes were too slippery to wear during basketball and new shoes had to be purchased. JEAN KENNEDY BEATS the cold with mit- tens and poncho. B-TEAM cheerleaders are (back row) Sue Heller, Jan Schneider, Joan Dunville, (front row) Kathy Hildebrand and Karen Hildebrand. BOOSTER CLUB OF- FICERS are Mari Cook, Jan Stickley, Vicki Wolfe, and Larry Wechter. BBS 31 NEWSPAPER STAFF: Front Row: Debbie Burton, Cindy Farrand, Donna Diltz, Carri Landis, Pam Butterworth. Second Row: June Thomas, Mike Mac- Hatton, Bill Howell, Terry Zimmer, Lisa Funston. Third Row: Don Lowe, Bill Borden, Paul Hardwick, Steve Infalt, Paul Tash, Mike Hitson. M H _ ADVERTISING MANAGER Bill Howell spends much of his time on the phone contacting advertisers. WRITING, editing, and proofreading articles is a full-time job for page three editor Bill Borden. 32 . News Staff Wins Ail-American Rating, Switches Printer, Paper, and Format While the women ' s liberation movement gained all the publicity, Jackson males took over the weekly Old Hickory. Paul Tash be- came the first editor-in-chief in Jackson ' s seven-year history that didn ' t wear a skirt, and the newspaper staff in general took on a mas- culine overtone. The Old Hickory itself was revolutionized. Different layout techniques and expanded column space gave the paper a more readable appearance. The high student subscription rate confirmed the value of the visual changes. The Old Hickory was awarded the Louis Block trophy by the St. Joseph County T.B. league for its anti-smoking press project. It also won an All-American rating from the National Scholastic Press Association. PLANNING his page, opinion editor Mike Mac- Hatton strikes the classic " Man Thinking " pose. PHOTOGRAPHERS for both publications are Mr. Eu- gene Zehring, Greg Nicholos, Dave Hugus, Jon Meek, and Bruce Storin (kneeling). NEWS EDITOR June Thomas and editor-in-chief Paul Tash work on the weekly task of checking proofs. 33 Journalists ' Talent Not Confined to Yearbook Editor-in chief Kathy Vanderheyden led a staff of eight not only to successfully-met dead- lines but also to a promotional skit and initia- tion dinner. The skit, given in cooperation with the newspaper staff, was to promote sales of both publications. Based on Dragnet, it featured such episodes as an apple machine raffle and the guidance of a freshman. The grand finale introduced " Hickory nuts " and " unHickory nuts. " The Hans Haus was the setting for a Quill and Scroll initiation banquet. Each new member was given a specific speech topic. Such subjects as monks, red heads, Polish jokes, legs and teddy bears were the lessons that night. Between all the amusing times, the editors cropped pictures, wrote cutlines and typed final sheets for each deadline. Once again the junior staffers helped out by identifying people, typ- ing, and filling out index. QUILL AND SCROLL initiation topics ranged from a discussion on legs (above) by Kathy Vanderheyden to John Whisler ' s secret love (left). ASSISTING the editors by looking for ideas and checking cutlines are juniors Gail Parent, Laura Hatch, Lori Perkins, and Cheryl Greulich. 34 vrT n L ' 9 Y 1 B ' A Vmk V i rCTTii n fV .__ 3t. sy JACKSONIAN SENIOR STAFF: Front Row: Jackie Monk, Se- niors; Gail Smith, Faculty; Sue Stravinski, Activities; Kathy Vanderheyden, Editor-in-chief; Laura Strycker, Academics; Caro- jK r j i.- . lyn Leakey, Underclass: Second Row: Mike Powers, Copy; John Whisler, Sports; Frank Wahman, Advertisements. FRANK WAHMAN, Kathy Vanderheyden, Gail Smith, and Jackie Monk finish jobs in preparation for the deadline. Choraliers Outfitted in Red, White, Blue The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Harold Kottlowski, placed first in its division during state competition. Such modern music as the Carpenters ' compositions were played for the first time. On the last day before Christmas vacation, orchestra members brightened up the school with their traditional holiday song- playing. The choraliers, headed by Mr. Dan Miller, sang their elaborate Christmas and spring pro- grams dressed in new outfits of red, white, and blue. During December the choraliers visited two nursing homes and later Camp Milhouse, entertaining with their mixed repertoire of se- lections. The group participated in several in- dividual vocal contests. LIKE ANY MUSICAL instrument, the violin re- quires hours of arm-tingling practice for Barb Wil- helm. ORCHESTRA: Front row: Paula Moses, John Sill, Cathy Grogan, Keith Jebelian, Kim Coleman, Laura Pankow. Second row: Ken Jebelian, Barbara Wilhelm, Wanada Baxter, Lewis Ray, Kristi Geoffroy. Third row: Cathy Odgen, Lyn Truex, Lisa Funston, Tracy Ragland, Debbie Schlifke, June Thomas, Kevin O ' Brien. Fourth row: Debbie Hardman, Elaine Woodworth, Al Zimmer- mann, Rick Cullar, Lori Henry, Rob Court, Tim Kapshandy, Todd Howell, Bob Overgaard. Fifth row: Mr. Kottlowski, Dave Stroop, Lee Brinley, Bob Micinski, Bill Evans. 36 GLEE CLUB: Front row: Brenda Bauer, Connie Guin, Mary Bastian, Kristi Geoffroy, Karen Hildebrand, Pam Butterworth, Paula Moses, Nelda Fairchild, Carla Wolfe, Debbie Woodcox. Second row: Diana Powell, Janet Ort, Patti Ditto, Cheryl Ander- son, Marcia Gibson, Ana Estrada, Kathy Hildebrand, Annette Grande, Cindy Guin, Christine Grossnickle, Carrie Mayer, Sharon Fishburn, Brenda Simeri, Laura Simeri. Third row: Lisa Henry, Kathy Powell, Sue Frick, Cindy Connors, Linda Hechlinski, Sheryl Fore, Kathy Vanderheyden, Debbie Anthony, Kris Thornton, Frances Bone, Maria Wilkin, Kim Kapshandy, Carol Funk, Carol Ford. Fourth row: Jane Wilhelm, Becky Arnold, Sue Burks, Ken Jebelian, Pat Hohl, Ken Koski, Tim Miller, Terry Zimmer, Fred Gean, David Mahank, John Sill, Tim Damon, Lori Henry, Jane Merriman, Carolyn Miller, Debbie Ross. Fifth row: Maureen Miller, Alison Blad, Nancy Umbaugh, Sue Dewachter, Karen An- derson, Chuck Kelly, Garry Frick, Jim Metcalfe, Mark Lozier, Jerry Jipping, June Thomas, Elizabeth Hohl, Laurie Sell, Cathy Ogden, Carol Pope, Gwen Frazier. Sixth row: Michelle Kindig, Kim Godwin, Rhonda Lamar, Jenifer Brown, Carole Lubbers, Marilyn Shrote, Vickie Gustafson, Kim Robinson, Paul Banfy, Jon Gardner, Wayne Sills, Frank Buczolich, Mark Slagle, Joni Boswell, Antoinette Flatoff, Bridget Bradley, Sue Merriman, Lisa Funston, Nancy Pickles. CHORALIERS: Front row: Kristi Geoffroy, Frank Buczolich, Lisa Henry, Cathy Ogden, John Sill. Second row: Garry Frick, Sue Merri- man, Becky Arnold, Kathy Vanderheyden, Jane Merriman, Ken Jebelian. Third row: Terry Zimmer, Patti Ditto, Kim Kapshandy, Wayne Sills, Lori Henry, Sue Dewachter, June Thomas. Fourth row: Jack Leary, Pat Hohl, Maria Wilkin, Jim Metcalfe, Lisa Fun- ston, Karen Anderson, Bill Evans. Band Gives ND Pre-game Show, Hosts Contests in ' Year of Firsts ' Jackson ' s combined bands and orchestra played host this winter to the South Bend area Northern Indiana School Band, Orchestra, and Vocal Association music contest in which mu- sicians competed in categories ranging from solo performances to dance and pep band combinations. The marching band not only appeared in half-tim e shows at home football games but also marched in a Thanksgiving parade down- town and a half-time show at a Bears vs. Browns exhibition game at Notre Dame in early August. Half-jokingly, many parents and students maintained it was the excellence of the band ' s 15-minute shows that brought them to the games. The annual chili supper in the cafeteria dur- ing football season drummed up money for the instrumental music program. DRUM MAJOR Dave Stroop ' s entrance and the spirited band are familiar sights at football games. BAND: Front Row: Beth McGhee, Sue Causer, Janice Wall, Pam Phipps, Karen Adams, Carol Bergan, Pam Butterworth, Cathy Ogden. Second Row: Sue Enyart, John Hugus, Sue Gerbeth, Lori Sell, Karen Anderson, Linda Niblick, Cindy Styles, Jon Shaffer. Third row: Cindy Farrand, Marcia Lowe, Lisa Henry, David Yates, Kevin O ' Brien, Barb Gorman, Fred Meyers, and Paul Tash. Fourth row: Dennis Greeno, Randy Vanderhayden, Richard Cullar, Al Zimmermann, Dean Stroop, Jim Stevens, Luke Woodward and Bryan Nafrady. Fifth row: Bill Obenour, Randy Nieter, Tom Overgaard, Elaine Woodworth, Brian Tinny, John Lewis, Bob Brubaker and Bill Howell. Sixth row: Mr. Thomas DeShone, Dave Stroop, Jack Leary, Lee Brinley, Tom DeShone, and Garry Frick. 38 MARCHING at half-time for the Bears game was a highlight of the band ' s performing year. CLASS TIME drum- mers beat out an even rhythm during second hour B-band. BAND: First row: Lyn Truex, Sue Palen, Carol Nail, Pat Wertz, Carol Pope, Debbie Court, Lisa Funston and Tracy Ragland. Sec- ond row: Bruce Gindleberger, Cindy Lehmen, Diana Arvin, Sandy Seward, Deanna Frick, Debbie Gohn, Debbie Schlifke, and June Thomas. Third row: Chris Nye, Kent Marburger, Sue DeShone, Steven Schurr, Scott Hudson, Karol Coney, Paul Elliott and David Leary. Fourth row: Pete Shaffner, Lori Henry, Tim Miller, Steve Parish, Emily Morris, Mike Battles, Rick Dolan and Bob Court. Fifth row: Rob Colten, Bob Overgaard, Tim Kapshandy, Todd Howell, Dave Melton, Andy Guyman, Steve Christophel, John Volk, Dennis Mitschelen. Sixth row: Steve Weyhrich, Steve Free- man, Bruce Kersey, Bob Styles, Jim Kruk, and Alan Woodlee. 39 Foreign Language Clubs Celebrate Other Cultures The foreign language clubs tried to relate American holidays to corresponding festivals traditional to the countries they were studying. The groups staged parties before Christmas va- cation, ranging from the Spanish Club ' s tacd party to the Latin Club ' s Saturnalia. Besides celebrating Christmas with appropriate revels, the German Club played soccer at an October- fest at Rum Village and held an old style Kaffee Klatch. The French Club made tray favors for hospitals at Thanksgiving time, and invited Marie-Alix Roy to address them. The money for these and other activities was raised by separate bake sales. RAISING funds through a bake sale are Spanish Club officers Sue Stravinski, vice-president; Carol Bastian, social chairman; Maria Wilkins, secretary- treasurer; Mary Bastian, president. LATIN Club officers: Front row: Mary Kocy, secretary; Joe Kocy, vice-president. Second row: Rick Kohlmeyer, sergeant at arms; Linda Shultz, treasurer; Mike Buckner, president. 40 ,,. KMSON.Y fa ' ctks I.E MONTCHFVllN LOOKING for familiar French scenes are French Club officers Cindy Farrand, president; Carol Well- ATTENDING the German Club holiday party are officers Jan Gutknecht, secretary; Debbie Schlifke, president; Tracy Ragland, treasurer; Frank Buczolich, vice-president. ing, treasurer; Jane Wilhelm, vice-president; Laurie Denning, secretary. 41 COE Girls Gain Valuable Business Experience The girls in COE raised money by selling candy and candles. They went on tours to learn about office organization and equipment, and they visited Chicago to shop and see a fashion show. The Social Service Club worked after school every Monday at the Episcopal Day Care Center until 5 p.m. Rob Colten had trouble striking a match, but aside from that the Nov. 18 National Honor Society induction ran smoothly. The 54 new members and senior holdovers had a paper drive to pay some of the debt accumulated through seven years of buying NHS pins and serving refreshments. PAM KEB, historian . . . Housing Authority, cashier-receptionist KATHY PETERSON, secretary . . . South Bend Tribune, cashier PAULA ABRAHAM, parliamentarian . . . Sears, customer service PAM SIBERT . . . trea- surer . . . First Bank and Trust . . . general office assistant. DEBBIE STOUT . . . president . . . Gunn Hackbarth Design Con- sultant . . . secretary. 42 NHS officers, Debbie Schlifke, vice-president; Gene Hains, president; Barb Freeman, secre- tary; and Rob Colten, treasurer; make plans for the March paper drive. LEAVING for their Monday trip to the Day Care Center are Social Service Club officers Marcia Gibson, secre- tary; D e a n n a Frick, President; Carol Ford, treasurer. 43 DE Teaches On-the-job Business Skills; Distributive Education (DE) students par- ticipated in a distict conference, demonstrating their mastery of specific sales-related business skills. Debi Moeilering took third place in job interview, Garry Frick, fourth place in ad lay- out, and Earl Bradshaw fifth place in window display. They were in competition with stu- dents from other South Bend area high schools. Although they attended Jackson for only the first three morning periods, the DE organiza- tion found time to distribute food baskets in the Christmas season and to sell money-raising decals. MARK GILLIOM . . . president . . . WSBT . . . film splicer. ED COPENHAVER, reporter and cashier. PAT GERENCSER, secretary Town, sales clerk. A P stock clerk . Wolfie ' s Tape SUE HEANEY, vice-president . . . Shopper ' s Fair . . . cashier. RANDY COLLMER, parliamentarian . . . Newman ' s Pharmacy, stock clerk. i M fry i n M BOB BERTA sales clerk. treasurer Schiff ' s shoes . 44 ICT Offers Trade Opportunities to Students TAMMY OLSON, vice-president . . . Wygant Florist, Floral assistant. NAN LUTES, secretary ... Dr. H. M. Armstrong DDS, dental assistant trainee. ft Students enrolled in Industrial Cooperative Training (ICT) were active in the state VICA organization. VICA (Vocational Industrial Clubs of America), held an assembly where members elected state officers. During a week in spring ICT students across the state partici- pated in various skill contests related to their jobs that were judged in Indianapolis. As their period as ICT employees came to a close, stu- dents took their bosses to a Knights of Co- lumbus dinner April 19. Students set up enter- tainment and scheduled speakers for the ban- quet. ICT members also manned the coat check at basketball games and sold tool kits and calendars to raise money. DAWN WADDELL, reporter pital, lab assistant. RICK GRANT, treasurer . . . Colonial Funeral Home, apprentice embalmer. Osteopathic Hos- Chapel r JOHN DIVINE . . . president . . . White- Haines Optical . . . optician trainee. 45 Student Council ' s Efforts Result in Open Lunch Policy Between carrying out the traditional events and moving into new areas like open lunch, the Student Council lived up to its pledges promising action. The open lunch policy was brought about by circulating a petition and providing a forum for discussion. The group also broke ground in other fields. Jackson stu- dents ' role in the city-wide fund-raising March for Leukemia was assisted by the Council. The Junior-Senior powderpuff football game raised money that helped pay for the first student handbook. Jackson won a plaque for contribut- ing the most food during the Thanksgiving Basket Drive, held this year in cooperation with the Youth Coalition. Christmas and Valentine mail service, the springtime Little 500, the lunchtime book sale, and the T-shirt sale were among the activities continued by the council. Chekp ONLX 3«- CHRISTMAS TIME mail service resisted inflation and reduced postage rates. COLLISIONS were common during the Junior-Senior powderpuff football game; however, refs and teammates always rushed with assistance. STUDENT Council members paint banner posters and mysterious signs with ' TBD is coming ' to advertise the Thanksgiving Basket Drive. 46 BETTY BORKOWSKI AND TONY NAGY enjoy the freedom open lunch brought Jackson students. STUDENT COUNCIL: First row: Chet Wright, Joe Kocy, Steve Wechter, Frank Wahman, Rick Smith, Sherry Knutson, Rob Eder, Dave Dailey, Rob Colten. Second row: Chris Haack, Tracey For- sythe, Anthony Thompson, Brian Marcinkowski, Mark Buffington, Kaye Casad, Laura Strycker, Judy Kinney, Patty O ' Brien, Diane Culhane, Randy Stoeckinger, Christine Grossnickle. Third row: Kathy Gilroy, Vicki Wolfe, Cheryl Husvar, Joan Dunville, Jean Kennedy, Gretchen Bohnsack, Deb Ackard, Anne Wharton, Kathy Hammer, Stacey Burling, Mark Schurr, Tracy Ragland, Sharon Rosemeyer. Fourth row: Mr. Leland Weldy, Dan Lysohir, Jon Meek, Jack Leary, Tim Cira, George Koucouthakis, Jeff Julow, Dave Trenkner, Rob Overholser, Andy Anderson, James Hillman, Scott Pankow, Vince Keszei, Tim Wilson, Duncan Wheeler. 47 A-V Club, Ushers, Librarians Give Service to School Members of service clubs used their study hall time to make the jobs of others easier. The audio-visual club ran projectors, coordinated equipment, and helped with lighting at drama productions. Twenty-four girls worked in the various school offices, performing such tasks as answer- ing the phone and collecting and recording at- tendance slips. Student libtarians helped sort books and other materials. Ushers were present at all basketball games to prevent loitering in the halls and standing during the game. The club also manned the concession stands, turn- ing in a profit for the school of $100 each game. The newly formed Art club made $80 on their first project, a Christmas art sale. PRESIDING OVER the Art Club sale are officers Karen McCarthy, vice president; Patti Wertz, secre- tary; Wendy Moses, president; and Marina Poulos, treasurer. USHERS: Front Row: Nancy Keb, Michele Halter, Kathy Mrofka, Judy Farrington, Cathy Cukrowicz, Second Row: Debra Vogelgesang, Debra Cooper, Ray Celie, Debbie Prough, Don Watts, Linda Keb. A-V CLUB President Gary Edwards illustrates how to thread a film projector. 48 AUDIO VISUAL: Front Row: Rozilyn Barber, Candy Kinner, Debbie Youngs, Laura Marshall, Antoinette Flatoff, Sally Merchant, Cathy Kinner. Second Row: Ralph Gallegos, David Weeks. Third Row: Gary Edwards, Daren Hoffman, Jack Coch- ran, Leon Kominowski, August Zeiger, Rick Kaz- mierzak, Richard Yates, Jim Rose, Mike Schmidt, Dave Yates. LIBRARIANS: Front Row: Rosemarie Bruns, Joni Boswell, Barbara Sackman, Richard Yates. Second Row: Rick Myers, Lisa Bobrick, Anita Jones, Susan Wunder, Mary Wunder, Cindy Moreno, Julia Gates, Beth Beitler, Tim Damon, Sue Shonkwiler. Third Row: Bob Micinski, Susan Feitz. A, l A. • , t . I $ k w i i a v .-fr ' S ' OFFICE HELP: Front Row: Mary Bastian, Maria Gallegos, Candy Kinner, Janet Gutknecht, Alison Beach, Vicki Wolfe. Second Row: Sue Jenkins, Di- ane Haluda, Laura Jeske, Janice Wall, Jennifer Hill- man, Deirdre Rourke, Penny Topping, Marcia Gib- son. Third Row: Cindy Smith, Mary Poczik, Pat Boocher, Maria Wilkin, Martin Mallory, Debbie Rogers, Jan Bussert, Carol Pehling, Janice Powell, Deanna Frick. MOV M T06£Ttt£R ■ ■«ii ' ■■»«! ■ I A nticipation— determ ination seconds tick SPORTS we push to capacity the quarterback ' s golden arm the agile fingers of the forward bea t i ng — br uta 1 iz irig practice goal line prayer the desolation of defeat and exuberance of victory complete concentration a steal to second Wl JB W or birdie on a par 3 living for that moment of competition to prove oneself. DISPLAYING determination, Don Wroblewski fires a pitch toward a Tiger victory. GREG LANDRY shows plenty of hustle chasing a loose ball, a must for any catcher. WARMING UP the starting pitcher is one of catcher Gary Poynter ' s many pre-game duties. DAVE MORELAND checks his swing, anticipating ball four. Pitchers Sparkle but Batters Slump; Tiger Baseball Team Finishes 6-14 The 1971 baseball team, after opening with two consecutive victories, looked forward to a successful season under Coach Cuyler Miller. However, the veteran squad went into a slump both at bat and on the field and finished the season with a 6-14 record. The Tiger pitching corps compiled a 2.09 ERA, but it was not enough to offset a .182 team batting average. Back to lead the ' 72 team are Seniors Greg Landry, Gary Poynter, and Don Wroblewski along with Juniors Terry Bartell and Dave Moreland. t 1 t 1971 BASE BALI LaVille 0. .4 JHS 5. 8 Warsaw Riley 1. .3 JHS 1. LaSalle Washington 11. .3 JHS 19. 2 N. Liberty Penn 7. .0 JHS 0. 1 Marian N. Liberty 0. .5 JHS 0. . 1 Penn La Salle 3. .0 JHS 5. . 9 St. Joe Marian 2. .1 JHS 3. . 4 Clay Clay 13. .2 JHS 0. . 5 St. Joe Warsaw 7. .6 JHS 0. . 3 Adams Glenn 2. .3 JHS 0. .10 Mishawaka B -TEAM BASEBALL, Front row: Jim Stevens, Dave Trenkner, Perry Smith, Jim Petty, John Sill, Brian Burkart. Second row: Jim Mathews, Jim Ramsby, Greg Ettl, Ken Hill, Randy Smith, Steve Wileman. Back row: Bob Winenger, Brian Talboom, Terry Thomas, Jeff Springer, Dick Butler, Mike Jacobs, Dave Handschu, Coach Vic Papal VARSITY BASE- BALL, Front row: Terry Bartell, Dave Moreland, Craig Tal- boom, Howie Stryker, Dale Tar- now, Tim Lock- wood. Back row: Steve Trenkner, Greg Landry, Don Wroblewski, Gary Poynter, Scott Cline, George Miller, Ralph Hurd, Coach Cuyler Miller. 53 Golfers Win Fourth Straight NIVC Championship; The 1971 Jackson golf team, led by Doug Vyverberg and Chet Wright, posted a 21-9 season mark and an 8-2 conference record. The latter was good enough for the NIVC cham- pionship. This was the fourth straight year the golfers have won the crown and no other team has claimed the title in the league ' s history. The golfers placed second behind Adams in the Kaeppler Memorial tournament at Elbel, then closed out their season by placing eighth in the sectional. The golfers were coached by Mr. Joe Kreitzman and the B-team by Mr. Eugene Hudson. CHIPPING TO THE GREEN, Chet Wright surveys his shot skeptically. GOLF B-TEAM GOLF: Coach Eugene Hudson, Bruce Knutson, Dave Abraham, Mike Tinney, John Man- chow. Not Pictured, Terry Miller. Washingtoi n339. .336 JHS 336 New Prairie 167. .158 JHS 158 Bridgman 295. .311 JHS 311 LaPorte 330. .326 JHS 345 Riley 324. .345 JHS 336 Penn 353. .336 JHS 317 Marian 314. .310 JHS 310 Riley 319. .314 JHS 318 Adams 305. .318 JHS 319 Adams 316. .336 JHS 336 LaSalle 337. . 306 JHS 306 Goshen 331. .321 JHS 322 Marian 318. .307 JHS 307 Warsaw 318. .307 JHS 326 Adams 307. .326 JHS 332 .315 Michigan City .168 LaSalle .323 Paw Paw .335 LaSalle .317 Elkhart .308 St. Joe . 337 Michigan City Marquette .332 Clay .321 Penn . 358 Mishawaka .355 Rochester .323 St. Joe . 340 Mishawaka .333 Clay .338 Penn VARSITY GOLF: Doug Vyverberg, Larry Dunville, Kim Lamar, Chet Wright, Bob Ko- hen, Scott Jessup, Coach Joe Kreitzman. Ice Hockey and Bowling Increase in Popularity LOOKING LIKE modern spear-carrying warriors, members of the Jackson hockey club wait their chance to enter the fray. In addition to varsity sports at Jackson, stu- dents participated in non-school sports, such as hockey and bowling. The Jackson hockey team, comprised of fifteen members, belonged to the Michiana High School Hockey League, sponsored by the City Recreation Department. Games were played at Howard Park and Notre Dame against area schools and teams from Gary Andrean, Mer- rillville, and Wawasee Prep. Meeting each Saturday morning at Chippewa Lanes, the Jackson-Riley bowling league con- sisted of " A " and " B " divisions. Participants were classified according to comparative scores held in qualifying rounds. SOPHOMORE MIKE FLAHERTY psychs himself up for a strike (or at least a spare). DUNCAN WHEELER wheels right in there on the puck, jaws muzzled in his mouthpiece. 55 VARSITY TRACK TEAM, Front row: Don Bauer, Roy Tepe, Paul Rutledge, Mgr. Dan Burns. Second row: Bob Peterson, Mike Bennett, Greg Love, Joris Reymer, Chuck Goodman, Chris Nye, Jamie Hill- man, Randy Floyd. Third row: Coach Bill Schlundt, Mike Peters, John Wissman, Jim Julow, Bob Remenih, Larry Greenwood, Rick Streich, Jeff Troeger, Dan Landman, Scott Marsh, Mark Wil- liams, Coach Larry Morningstar. Fourth row: Scott Hertel, Dave Faltot, Dan Bell, Dean Reinke, Mike Gartee, Mike Gilbert, Mark Kilby, Tom Wharton, Randy Sharp, Andy Zaderej. u B-TEAM TRACK, Front row: Ken Elek, Ron Brandt. Second row: Doug MacHatton, Rodney Hershberger, Pete Roth, Tim Boocher, Rick Siede. Third row: Coach Larry Morningstar, Al Zimmer- mann, Gary VanHuffel, Scott Gibbs, Al Torok, John Kirsits, Jack Leary, Mike Battles, Coach Bill Schlundt. Fourth row: Tom Troeger, Ken Griffey, Jim Kruk, Jeff Julow, Dave Leary, Jim Metcalfe, Don Brandt, Mac Orcutt. 1971 VARSITY TRACK SCHOOL RECORDS Washington St. Joe Marian LaSalle New Prairie Sectional . . 40. 42. 59. 47. 64. 78 JHS 62 . 76 JHS 78 . 59 JHS 78 . 71 JHS 84 . 65 JHS 46i 2 . .56 .34 .36 .34 .711 2 Mishawaka Washington Riley Clay Penn sixth place NIVC second place All City first place 100 yd. 220-yd. 440-yd. 880-yd. Mile Two Mile H. Hurdles L. Hurdles 880 Relay :09.9 22.0 52.1 58.1 15.1 39.5 16.0 20.7 33.0 Mile Relay 3:34.3 Long Jump 221 ' Shot Put 51 ' 1 3 " High Jump 6 ' 8 " Pole Vault 13 ' 0 " Mike Gartee Greg Nail G. Nail Jim Julow Dean Reinke D. Reinke D. Reinke Bob Remenih Andy Sharp Nail, K. Stickley, G. Wren, J. Wright M. Gilbert, R. Sharp D. Reinke, J. Julow D. Simmler Larry Greenwood Jim Daniels Cliff Daniels 1971 1968 1968 1971 1971 1971 1971 1971 1969 1968 1971 1968 1971 1969 1968 Reinke Wins First State Track Title, Leads Trackmen to City Championship SCOTT HERTEL and Chris Nye finish a successful baton exchange, an integral phase of a relay. FOR MIKE GARTEE, it is helpful to have an en- couraging and knowledgeable father. Guided by Coach Bill Schlundt, in his first year at Jackson, the Tiger trackmen compiled a 9-1-1 dual meet record, best in school history. The highlight of the season came in the City Meet, where the tracksters shared the crown with Washington. This marked the school ' s first team championship in track and also the only tie in the history of the meet. 71 graduate Dean Reinke brought the sea- son to a climactic finish when he became the school ' s first individual state track champion, winning the mile in 4:15.1, a school record. The outlook for the future is bright as the frosh and B-teams had their best seasons ever. 1 V » ■- W Sl M i m 1 At If 1 ■ » nnffiulj 1 fll |1 ■■MM Wi SI i i " M m ' riff -SBWE? POWERFUL legs and the desire to win pushes Jeff Troeger across the finish line for his team. CLEARING THE BAR with ease, Junior Dan Bell anticipates a soft landing. 57 Cross Country Captures Fourth in City Meet; Despite losing its top four runners through graduation, Coach Larry Morningstar ' s cross country team posted a respectable 6-6 record. The squad started the season by winning its first three meets, all against non-conference foes. However, once the rugged conference season began, the Tiger harriers ' inexperience started to show. As a result, the team went win- less in all five conference meets. A record 30 boys participated in this year ' s program, and most of them will return next year. TENNIS TEAM, Kneeling: Don Bauer, Bob Thoner, Dave Trenkner, Roger Pierce, Mark Rosheck, Stand- ing: Larry Wechter, Andy Zaderej, Don Brown, Jim Palen, Coach Dave Dunlap. CROSS COUNLRY Mishawaka 37.. 21 JHS 43. .18 La Salle New Prairie 49.. 15 JHS 27. .28 Culver Mil Washington 35.. 24 JHS 26. .29 N. Liberty Clay 25.. 30 JHS 31. .24 St. Joe Riley 42.. 18 JHS 30.. 27 Adams Penn 16. .43 JHS 32.. 23 Marian All City . . fourth place (Low score wins) UNDER the watchful eye of Mr. Bill Schlundt, Kent Marburger and Mark Hillman lead the way. f « CROSS COUNTRY TEAM, Front row: Scott Se- panek, Brian Marcinkowski, Brian Logue, Mark Hill- man, Steve Zellers. Second row: Tom Troeger, Jim Kruk, John Manchow, Ken Elek, Roy Tepe, John Siegel, Jim Mathews, Ken Griffey, Chuck Goodman, Jeff Julow, Eric Smith. Third row: Mgr. Eric Arnett, Randy Floyd, Kent Marburger, Dan Landman, Jamie Hillman, Scott Gibbs, Dave Handschu, Coach Morn- ingstar. Fourth row: Rick Smith, Greg Love, Scott Hertel, Mike Peters, Chet Wright, Randy Nieter, Chris Nye. 58 Netmen Conference Champions With 5-1 Record ■ Jackson ' s 1971 tennis team under the direc- tion of Coach Dave Dunlap, tied for the Con- ference championship, winning five of six NIVC contests. The team compiled a season record of eight wins and six losses and placed a strong fourth in the sectional out of twelve teams. Junior Andy Zaderej was the number one man, followed by senior captain Jim Palen. Rounding out the youthful squad were sopho- mores Don Bauer, Mark Rosheck, Don Brown, and junior Larry Wechter. SOPHOMORE Don Brown shows the winning style that kept him on the varsity level. TENNIS Riley 1. .6 JHS 2. .5 Mishawaka Penn 0. .7 JHS 2. .5 Plymouth Washington 0. .7 JHS 6. .1 Penn Jimtown 0. .7 JHS 3. .4 LaPorte LaSalle 0. .7 JHS 5. .2 Clay GREG LOVE ' s facial expression depicts the stamina needed to run the grueling Erskine course. Adams 7 ... JHS 3 ... 4 Concord Clay 4... 3 JHS 7...0 LaSalle Lafayette Doubles Tourney — Seventh Sectional- — Fourth 59 Gridders Defeat Penn and Riley, Tie With LaSalle The 1971 Jackson football team had their ups and downs. When they won, they won big over arch-rival Riley, Penn, and Michigan City Rogers. When they lost, they also lost big to powerhouses St. Joe, Marian, and Mishawaka. The team was also beaten by Culver Military, a newcomer to the Jackson schedule, and NIVC opponent Clay. In a thrilling game played at Jackson, LaSalle retained the " wagon wheel, " which they won last year, by tieing the Tigers, 6-6. The Jackson-LaSalle series remains dead- locked at 3-3-1. CENTER Gary Poynter and quarterback Greg Lan- dry practice the snap during a dress rehearsal. FOOTBALL Riley 7.27 JHS 6. 6 LaSalle Clay 30.14 JHS 6.41 St. Joe Culver Military 40.20 JHS 13.41 Marian Penn 12.21 JHS 6.40 Mishawaka Mich. City Rogers 18.35 JHS 60 1971 VARSITY FOOTBALL, Front row: Jeff Troeger, Greg Landry, Dave Moreland, Mike Mac- Hatton, Dean Payne, Gary Poynter, Mike Powers, John Kirsits, Jim Hoffman, Mike Gartee, Terry Bar- tell. Second row: Mark Vanderheyden, Rob Over- holser, Jim Kosanovich, Kevin Sowers, John Taylor, Tom DeShone, Jim Doyle, Don Jones, Doug Mac- Hatton, John Wade, Al Torok. Third row: Jeff Par- sons, Mike Jacobs, Jim Rainwater, Jim Ramsbey, Mike Kovatch, Mike Casad, Bruce Knutson, Mike Lehner, Bruce Gindelberger, Mike Lawecki, Pat Lavelle. Row four: Bob Overgaard, Tom Eichorst, Coach Herczeg, Coach Rems, Coach Gartee, Coach Ganser. A LITTLE blood, sweat and tears can be found at each Jackson football practice. JUNIOR HALFBACK Terry Bartell heads around left end for a big gain against Mishawaka. 61 JACKSON ' S MIKE JACOBS zeroes in on a Wash- ington ball carrier in the Jamboree. The Tigers dropped the ten minute game, 6-0. COACH GARTEE gets explanation from an official, while quarterback Greg Landry waits instructions. ' Am. ■ FRESHMAN FOOTBALL, Front row: Jim Mersich, Mike Morrison, Ron Metcalfe, Kevin Geraghty, Roger Landry, Randy Shidaker, John Powers, Harry Ganser, Rick Tompkins, Brian McGowan, George White. Second row: Coach Mojzik, Mark Stuglik, Jerry Smith, Jim Ellar, Mike Crance, Duncan Wheel- er, Floyd Poor, Tony Roth, Rick Christy, Mark Bro- kaw, Brian Hendricks, Steve Court, Eric Tanner, Coach Szczechowski. Third row: Chuck Demler, Jim LaFree, Randy Metcalfe, Bob Hepler, Jim Richard- son, Vince Keszei, Jim Kretz, Frank Robinson, Ken Coffman, Bill Miller, Mike Boocher, Tom Brandt. Not pictured: Steve Moreland, Matt Monserez, Matt Huegel. 62 1 Troeger Leads Tiger Team in Rushing; Landry Sets Record for Pass Completions The 1971 Tiger game plan emphasized the aerial attack, as evidenced in quarterback Greg Landry ' s school record of 87 completions. Jeff Troeger led all Jackson rushers with a total of 455 yards and a 4.1 average. Senior co-captain John Kirsits was named to the Tribune ' s all- conference offensive team, the first Jackson player to be nominated in two years. Kirsits joined teammates Mike Powers and Greg Lan- dry on the defensive second team. DEFENSIVE Coach Steve Herczeg barks out vital instructions to his " Animals. " INJURED senior Dave Faltot surveys the ac- tion from the sidelines during the Penn game. JACKSON PLAYERS huddle around a sub- merged Coach Gartee for the pre-game prayer. 63 Tigers Win Jackson ' s First Basketball Sectional After starting slowly, the 1971-72 Tiger basketball team finished strong the second half of the season and headed full steam into the LaVille sectional. The result was its first sec- tional championship and its first winning sea- son (13-10). Capturing the title was not easy. After wearing down a much smaller Argos team, 75-53, the Tigers needed two late free throws by Terry Bartell to nip Plymouth, 59- 58. The championship game against Bremen proved even more exciting as Al Smith ' s free throw with 0:00 remaining on the clock sealed Jackson ' s first championship, 61-60. The Tigers advanced to the Elkhart regional the following week, only to lose to Penn, 76-59. BASKETBALL Plymouth 63. .80 JHS 34. .24 N. Liberty Mishawaka 76. .59 JHS 57. .59 St. Joe Riley 85. .64 JHS 90. .76 M.C. Rogers Washington 71. .65 JHS 81. .83 Adams Jimtown 51. .84 JHS 84. .85 Northridge LaVille 47. .55 JHS 79. .64 M.C. Marquette Marian 71. .72 JHS 75. .53 Argos N. Prairie 77. .83 JHS 59. .58 Plymouth Clay 74. .87 JHS 61. .60 Bremen LaPorte 100. .66 JHS 59. .76 Penn Penn 66. .68 IHS B-TEAM BASKETBALL: Front row: Coach Cuyler Miller, Mike Lawecki, John Hostetler, Steve Eggleston, Bruce Knutson, Paul Smith, John Wade. Second row: top to bottom: Tom Troeger, Dave Trenkner, Jeff Julow, Kim Myers, Jim Mathews. VARSITY BASKET- BALL TEAM: Front row: Mike Gartee, Jeff Troeger, Greg Landry, John Manchow, Terry Bartell. Second row: Asst. Coach Miller, Mgr. Steve Rader, Dave Moreland, Ken Pflug- ner, Dean Payne, Dave Daniels, Mark Myers, Al Smith, Coach Joe Kreitzman. SOPHOMORE GUARD JOHN MANCHOW drives in for a layup during the Riley game. 64 fcl ' .■ ' . . ■-■ ' ■ ' ' ; - I 65 Daniels and Payne Add Height to Team As JHS Compiles First Winning Season This season also marked the emergence of height in Jackson basketball. With the presence of 67 " giants Dave Daniels and Dean Payne in the lineup, rebounding was no longer a chore. Consequently, they were one-two in re- bounding, with Daniels snaring 186 and Payne 129. The leading scorers were Alan Smith with 388 points, an 18.5 game average, and Dave Moreland with a 16.9 average. CO-CAPTAINS Al Smith and Mark Myers raise high their newly-earned sectional trophy. COACH KREITZMAN RELATES the winning play to his team during a time-out at the Marian game. i »] % : FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: Front row: Kevin Geraghty, Matt Monserez, Rob Hepler, Steve More- land, Jim Ellar, Greg Springer, Second row: Mgr. Ken Coffman, Jim Miholich, Alan Smith, Chuck Dernier, Bill Miller, Mike Boocher, Scott Sepanek, Coach Victor Pa pai. 66 SENIOR Al Smith leaps high for the shot over the outstretched arms of his Marian foe. DESPITE being surrounded by four Marian Knights, sophomore Dave Daniels leaps high for a rebound. JUNIORS Dave Moreland (40) and Terry Bartell trap their opponent, hoping to make a turnover. WINNING A RACE for freestyler Scott Jessup is a combination of speed and strategy. MARK PRIEBE concentrates on form while doing an inward jack knife dive. SWIM TEAM: Front row; Rob Cohen, Jim Petty, Dave Gladura, Mark Thompson, Scott Jessup, Jeff Saylor, Dan Lysohir, Mark Duane Dart, Steve Weisser, Allen Sowle, Don Lowe. Second Priebe, Brent Petty, Jim Huguenard, Mark Schenk, Steve Wech- row; Coach Dave Dunlap, Randy Stoeckinger, Chris Johnson, ter, Jeff Dodd, John Hugus, Mgr. Greg Staples. 68 STEVE WEISSER aids a 400 freestyler by inform- ing him of his remaining laps. BREASTSTROKER JIM HUGUENARD rises from the water for air before sub- merging again. Swimmers Stretch Dual Meet String To 61 Straight Wins The Tigerfish, under the whistle of Coach Dave Dunlap, swam relentlessly on in the ' 71- ' 72 campaign to establish new records and claim new titles everywhere from area competition to state finals. One of the new records set by the ' Fish was the city consecutive dual meet mark, previously held by Adams with 52. Coach Dunlap ' s tank- ers pooled their efforts for their fourth straight undefeated season and a new South Bend mark of 61 contests in a row. One of the new titles that JHS swimmers earned was runner-up position in the state meet, the highest team title a Jackson squad has received. This was in spite of the fact that the Tigerfish had to fill in gaps in the lineup left by eight record-breaking ' 71 graduates includ- ing Bill Dodd, Dave Jessup, and Chris Jones. Dunlap ' s ' Fish were champions in the Valley conference, city, and sectional meets. The squad set four school standards and three pool stan- dards, three in each category set by Scott Jessup. SCHOOL RECORDS SWIMMING 200 medley relay J. Saylor, D Dart, M. C. Rogers 32.. 53 JHS 58. . 35 Kokomo S. Jessup, J. Huguenard 1:45.0 Penn 40.. 52 JHS 57. .38 Elkhart 200 free S. Jessup 1:49.7 F. W. Snider 35.. 59 JHS 58. . 35 Valparaiso 200 IM B. Dodd 2:07.1 Riley 34.. 53 JHS 56. • 39 John Adams 50 free S. Jessup 22.9 Munster 45.. 50 JHS 64. . 3 1 LaPorte Diving J. Ettl 233.55 Bishop Noll 36.. 58 JHS 59. .36 LaSalle 100 fly C. Jones 55.0 Clay 35.. 60 JHS 100 free D. Jessup 49.8 City Meet . . . first place 400 free S. Jessup 3:56.9 Northern Indiana Valley Conference . . first place 100 back D. Dart 58.1 Sectional . . . first place 100 breast B. Dodd 1:04.5 State Meet . . . second place 400 free relay C. Jones, D. S. Jessup, B Jessup, Dodd 3:20.1 69 VARSITY WRESTLING: Front row: Jeff Koepkey, John Sill, Brian Fox, Bob Krusinski, Mike Powers, Jim Hoffman, Vince Bob Peterson, Don Bauer, Rick Smith, Brian Logue, Roger Landry, Keszei, Mike MacHatton, Mgr. George White. Brian Mancinkowski. Back row: Terry Grimmer, Tom DeShone, LOCKING HIS OPPONENT ' S LEG, Tom DeShone fights to retain control. RICK SMITH drives for a fall with an out-of- position half-nelson. 70 Wrestlers Take Regional; Smith Wins State Title WRESTLING Niles 21. .33 JHS 21. .27 Riley F. W. Snider 24. .30 JHS 21. .21 Mishawaka LaSalle 29.. 14 JHS 27. .15 Marian Valparaiso 8.. 42 JHS 34. .18 Clay Brandywine 24. .27 JHS 39. .15 St. Joe LaVille 21.. 33 JHS 35. .17 Penn Sectional, .second place Regional . . first place Rick Smith, competing in the 115-lb. weight class, propelled the 1971-72 Tiger wrestling squad to a 9-2-1 season mark, best in school his- tory. The senior team captain was the first Jackson grappler to win a state championship and complete an entire season undefeated, (21- 0). He wound up his four-year career 72-12. In addition to Smith ' s heroics, several other top flight performances were turned in. Bob Peterson 21-2-1, Tom DeShone 17-5, and Mike Powers 20-3 all won assorted individual titles and reached the championship round in the regional. DeShone will be back to lead ten re- turning lettermen next year. JIM HOFFMAN employs a crotch ride to stay on top. Unfortunately he was injured later in the match. EVEN THOUGH HIS OPPONENT has squirmed off the mat, John Sill is still in command. B-TEAM WRESTLERS: Front row; Mike Battles, Chuck Ellar, Frank Robinson, Pete Shaffner, Mike Kirwan, Ron Metcalfe. Second row; Coach Tim Mojzik, John Thomas, Steve Court, Randy Metalfe, Don Manning, Keith Jebelian, Jay Moellering, Mgr. George White. 71 BUTTERFLY SPECIALIST Nancy Fahey races against the clock and opponents. B-TEAM: Sitting left to right; Jean Griffey, Jill Kimmel, Laurie Jeske. Standing; Sharon Rosemeyer, Michelle Kindig, Sue Montgomery. PORPOISE BACKSTROKERS Jody Hein and Kitty Rose (left), get a good push off the starting blocks during the Jackson-Riley meet. 72 Girls ' Swim Team Practices Longer, Splashes to Another Winning Season The Porpoises began to look a little more like Tigerfish, thanks to an expanded swim program that included for the first time a state meet. With a beefed-up schedule that added Elkhart, Goshen, Merrillville, and Chesterton to the existing list of city foes, the girls ' swim team received some of the attention previously reserved for the boys. The state meet, held March 28, gave the team an opportunity to compete on a more comprehensive level. Prac- tice after school every evening prepared the girls for the more ambitious season. Rosemarie Bruns and Michelle Midla were team captains. CHEERING to boast their teammates to a win is another example of Jackson Pride. VARSITY SWIM TEAM: Front row; Becky Robbins, Nancy Fahey, Carol Wilhelm, Nancy McColley, Sandy Szebetenyi, Kathy Bruns, Patty Thornhill. Second row; Jody Hein, Janet Orcutt, Peggy Merchant, Valerie Mazar, Darcy Midla, Kathy Meilner, Marty Brehmer, Debbie Ross, Cathy Farrington. Third row; Miss Brenda Gross, Becky Stoeckinger, Laurie Tanner, Melodye Miller, Kathy Bloom, Kitty Rose, Debbie Grady, Jill Van Camp. Fourth row; Julie Hein, Diane Culhane, Michelle Midla, Rosemary Bruns. 73 MOVING T06£TH£R V l effort our minds- learning looking for success we strive and sometimes fail Midnight themes, overdue books sugar is C H O 12 22 11 and you can ' t trisect an angle ' All the world ' s a stage . . . " block style letters War of 1812 Studying at lunch deadlines to meet sometimes challenging sometimes boring the trials of learning. ACADEMICS Few Changes in Faculty or Staff In Seventh Year of School ' s Existence Mr. James L. Early, beginning his seventh year as Jackson principal, headed a faculty of approximately 70 members. Assistant principal James Chambers completed his second year on the job. The two administrators reviewed ac- tivities and provided direction for the high school. New additions to the faculty include Mrs. Darlene McDonnell, Mrs. Darnell Bailey, and Mr. Larry Szczechowski. Mr. James Peterson, after having been away for two years, returned with a master ' s degree. This year there were no halftime teachers, except for the work-study program ' s sponsors. MAINTAINING an orderly arrangement of books and magazines are Jackson ' s librarians, Mrs. Rosalind Hoover and Mrs. Jane Luke. SECRETARIES: Mrs. Georgiana Buehrer (counselors), Miss Mary Staszewski (bookstore), Mrs. Charlotte Mikel (main office), Mrs. Mary Widner (at- tendance), and Joyce Pianstki (main office). MAKING SURE that all runs smoothly is a major job for Principal James L. Early. 76 II COUNSELORS Mrs. Anita Landry, Mrs. Sylvia Kercher, Mr. Leland Weldy and head counselor Mr. Everett Holmgren assist students on deciding schedules and solving problems. 0m A MRS. EVE ARNETT finds her position as school nurse a fulltime job. ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL James Chambers presides over attendance and student activities. 77 MARK VANDERHEYDEN tests a rock for hard- ness while Ronnie Poreman records results. m MIKE MACHATTON times the movement of a pendulum to determine the force of gravity. JOHN CLAYTON . . Earth Science, Physics . . . ticket manager . . . presents lectures on science, religion STEPHEN FREEMAN . . . Chemistry, Bio-Physical . . . was an officer in the Navy KNOWING THAT ACCURACY counts in chemis- try, Ron Brandt measures water exactly in his beaker. ROBERT HARKE . . . Biology 1, Bio-physical Junior class sponsor . . . enjoys horticulture JOHN KOELLNER . . . Chemistry 1,2 .. . teaches a lab course at IUSB No, the Crucible Is Not a Play, And ATP Is Not a Motor Oil Biology II students make rabbit muscles contract involuntarily by injecting them with the right mixture of proteins, enzymes, and ATP. Biology I and Bio-physical Science classes received new textbooks. Chemistry students used bunsen burners, powders, pipets, and cru- cibles in experiments illustrating the operation of the combined gas laws. On a slightly ab- stract plane, Physics students used a laser to illuminate the properties of light and an os- cilloscope to amplify their knowledge of sound waves. :. " " jr-iflr »ii ar 3 | " ». " j ' --|«8g| " «lj»S,|» y " «|-U|»h|»i|f: 6 r ' " j8i " gU " ill " ih ' J« ; i ' " H;| " 113 " Hi I " DIRECTIONAL cleavages are explained to Lori Denning by earth science teacher Mr. Clayton. ROBERT SMITH . . . Biology 1,2 . . . department head . . . coaches Notre Dame track team BEAKERS AND FUNNELS, as every ex-chemistry kid knows, play major roles in weekly labs. 79 ' Pascals ' Attack Binomial Theorem, Logs and Trapezoids The relationship of mathematics with every- day existence was a favorite theme of Jackson math teachers. Many future engineers, archi- tects, and teachers — like the generations before them — worked to master basic arithmetic and algebra principles. Geometry students waded through a laby- rinth of theorems, postulates, and corollaries. The scholars plumbed the mysteries of tri- angles, trapezoids, and equations and wrestled with the Binomial Theorem. Students in Algebra I labored long hours to fathom the intricacies of cosines, tangents, and logarithms. BEING ABSENT just doesn ' t pay off, decides Don Wroblewski as he struggles with make-up test. WILLIAM SCHLUNDT . . . Algebra 1, H.S. Math . . . Track coach . . . officiates at swim meets GRAPHING an equation on the blackboard can be complicated; however, Cindy Connors masters it. 80 LEON BENDIT . . . Geometry, College Algebra, Calculus . . . department head . . . enjoys sports, sailing DENNIS BODLE . . . ICT Coordinator . . . hobbies include carpentry, golf LLOYD CONRAD . . . Geometry ... is waiting for an " electronic conscience " to prevent student dis- honesty JAMES FENTERS . . . Marketing, DE 2 . . . DECA sponsor . . . enjoys photography, sailing, camping THE OVERHEAD PROJECTOR is Mr. Eugene Hudson ' s number one teaching tool. A COLLEGE ALGEBRA DETERMINANT puzzles senior Jeff Annis. EUGENE HUDSON . . . Algebra 2, Geometry . . . has traveled in U.S., Italy LARRY MORNINGSTAR . . . Algebra 1, 2 . . . Cross country coach, assistant track coach . . . enjoys music JAMES PETERSON . . . H.S. Math, Algebra . considered best faculty golfer DALE REMS . . . H.S. Math, Algebra 1 . . . Wres- tling coach, assistant football coach 81 JOSEPH CATANZARITE . . . U.S. History, Govern- ment . . . enjoys woodworking and reading. DAVID DUNLAP . . . Sociology . . . tennis and swimming coach . . . has underwear autographed by whole swim team. STEPHEN HERCZEG tant football coach. Social Studies THOMAS HOYER . U.S. History . . . department head . . . likes American artists . . . has six children. Junior U.S. History Split into Several Class Levels; Relevance and diversification were watch- words in Social Studies. Mr. Catanzarite ' s senior sociology classes explored prejudice and some of its ramifications. Mr. Neff combined eco- nomics, sociology, government, current events, and independent study in his senior classes. These experiences and the learning opportuni- ties provided by supplementary films and magazines gave Jacksonites a concrete idea of society today. The required US. History course expanded its scope; students taking the subject were split into groups ranging from remedial study to an advanced class considering only 20th-century U.S. actions. FLOYD KUZAN . . . Social Studies . . . A.V. sponsor . . . owns a Model A Ford. 82 USING REVERSE PSYCHOLOGY, Mr. David Dun- lap ' s sociology class raised their hands when they did not know the answer. Guests Enliven Discussions MR. THOMAS HOYER hands out American Herit- age to Frankie Kirkwood and Dennis Coney. TIM MOJZIK . . . Social Studies . . . freshman foot- ball coach . . . enjoys weight lifting and travel. ROLLO NEFF . . . Government . . . NHS sponsor . . . enjoys travel, fishing, and taxidermy. VICTOR PAPAI . . . U.S. History . . . frosh basket- ball coach . . . enjoys woodworking and handball. ERWIN WEGNER . . . U.S. History , World His- tory . . . athletic director. REPRESENTATIVES of the juvenile department spoke before Mr. Joe Catanzarite ' s class. MR. VICTOR PAPAI ' S U.S. history class listens in- tently as he discusses current events. 83 Most Students Choose Fourth Year of English; The English Department continued its modified elective program, offering students their choice of 12-week minicourses in the junior year. Senior English was college pre- paratory, and of the seniors not enrolled in the co-op program, all but 17 chose to take it. Dramatics, previously a year-long elective, was offered twice as a junior minicourse to intro- duce more students to the stage experience. Freshmen and sophomore English emphasized literature and fundamentals of communication. Speech classes studied the International Pho- nectic Alphabet as an aid to understanding and improving pronunciation. " This passage signifies . . . " Brian Montgomery gives his interpretation of a poem. SENIOR Jan Gutknecht listens carefully in prepara- tion for the coming literature exam. ENACTING a train holdup as a class pantomime arc- Dave Marshall (trainman) and Kurt Stevens (bandit). MARGARET BERGAN . . . English 1,3 . . . has traveled widely in the United States LOIS CLAUS . . . English 3, Journalism . . . depart- ment head . . . publications adviser ZOETSA DALE . . . English 1, Spanish 1 . . . ambi- tion is to become a proficient seamstress GENEVIEVE HARRIS . . . English 2 ... as wife of a Lutheran minister is involved with church work 84 Juniors Take Minicourses JOHN KAUSS . . . English 2,3 .. . drama director . . . says he would like to be a deep sea pearl diver STUDYING hard to learn the fundamentals of speed reading is Matt Monserez. THE LIBRARY serves as a relaxing place for Mark Williams to catch up on a good book. FAYE NELSON . . . English 1,3, Speech . . . Manu- script sponsor . . . accomplished seamstress FRANCES SMITH . . . English 3,4 .. . was once a dancing teacher ... has lived in Latin America JEANNETTE SMOGOR . . . English 1,3 .. . enjoys all types of operas PATRICIA STAHLY . . . English 2,3, French 1 . . . wishes for an automatic theme grader STELLA THOMAS . . . English 4 . . . waxes eloquent over Cyrano and Roxanne LAWRENCE TIHEN . . . Speech therapist . . . works with individuals on a weekly basis 85 GERMAN STUDENTS Tony Thompson and Carol Kendle explain the building of their Bavarian castle. ' .,: . ' . !■ ' ■:■ ' LOTTE HENDRIKSSON, Finnish exchange student, portrays " Lucia, " a cele- brated Scandinavian heroine whose light (symbolizing love, hope, and charity) dispels winter ' s gloom at Christmastime. EXPLAINING THE ROLE of nouns and pronouns is French teacher Miss Kathleen Jaroszewski. 86 More Enroll for Advanced Languages; Three Travel in Honors Abroad Program Despite the uncertain position of the United States in world affairs, interest in the languages at Jackson appears to be increasing. Students in third and fourth year classes are more num- erous. French students in fact, are separated into individual groups for third, fourth, and fifth year pupils, although in German, Spanish, and Latin third and fourth year classes are com- bined. The number of first year language stu- dents, however, declined this year. Three foreign language students journeyed abroad. Tracy Ragland visited Germany, Cindy Farrand studied in France, and Elinor Gramentz went to Italy as part of the Honors Abroad program. SHARI SCHMID (above) listens for French phrases while (below) Linda Sims and Peggy Collins await a " taco dinner " during a Spanish skit. SS8 MARGARET BUTTER WORTH . . . Spanish . . . Spanish Club sponsor . . . enjoys water sports, travel, art KATHLEEN JAROSZEWSKI . . . French . . . French Club sponsor . . . toured France last summer BARBARA RHOADARMER . . . German . . . Ger- man Club sponsor . . . enjoys interior decorating, drawing JAMES STEBBINS . . . Latin, English 2 . . . Latin Club sponsor . . . has studied in fifteen countries 87 DARNELL BAILEY . . . Typing, Accounting, Gen- eral Business . . . wishes for an instant maid MARY LOU BREWER . . . Typing, Shorthand . . . Social Service Club sponsor . . . fan of Black Hawks BERNICE DEVRIES . . . COE, Typing . . . COE co- ordinator . . . enjoys music, dancing, gardening JOSEPH KREITZMAN . . . Business Relations, General Business . . . varsity basketball, golf coach JHS Business Course Includes COE, Typing, 88 DARLENE MCDONNELL . . . Typing, Shorthand 2, Office Training 1 . . . owns a poodle with half a tail MARY VAN DE GENAHTE . . . Office Training, Data Processing . . . Future Secretaries Club sponsor WORKING on an assignment during Shorthand II class are Pam Keb, Sue Lacay, and Penny Mathews. Shorthand, Office Practice Girls in office training classes made them- selves useful in diverse ways. The girls worked on the Student Directory, filled out homeroom attendance forms and did odd jobs like typing stencils. Cooperative office education (COE) members sold candy to raise money and com- peted in the state COE championships at In- dianapolis. General Business classes planned and budgeted time and money for an imagi- nary trip. PAT BOOCHER (RIGHT) chalks up filing as a practical experience. JUNIOR Shari Schmid gains accuracy and speed in her daily typing jobs. USING AN ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER requires Ken Zellers ' alert mind. 89 Gym Builds Bodies; Sgt. Stickley Speaks To Health Classes Gym classes built strong bodies. Working out on the universal machine and playing speed- ball, basketball, and volleyball helped students develo p co-ordination and basic athletic skills. The swimming pool became the scene of ac- tion during the three-week swimming periods alternating between boys and girls. Sgt. Bruce Stickley spoke to health classes about drugs as part of an extensive drug pro- gram, but most pupils find most memorable the enormous number of movies they saw dur- ing the course. When summer came, five of Jackson ' s male teachers taught driver education. CRIES to " hit that ball " and vigorous spiking make for an exciting volleyball game. BRENDA GROSS . . . RE. . . . Girls Swim coach . . . enjoys sewing, knitting, swimming, candlemaking CAROLYN JUDD . . . P.E. . . . GAA sponsor . . . volleyball coach . . . enjoys golf JUNIOR Jim Tovey assists gym classes as a part-time swimming instructor. 90 JOSEPH LAIBER . . . Health . . . teaches driver ed. at Bethel . . . has traveled in Europe, U.S. CUYLER MILLER . . . P.E. . . . B-team basketball coach . . . varsity baseball coach LARRY SZCZECHOWSKI . . . P.E., Health . . . enjoys sports, hunting, golf, working on cars ROBERT TAYLOR . . . Health . . . Senior class spon- sor .. . elected to city council MR. ROBERT TAYLOR points out the various bones of the leg to his health class. A FOUR-INCH-WIDE balance beam requires the agile movements of Lynn Hurd. 91 i- ' r ' FOR A PERFECT FIT, Terri Scott measures her pattern before pinning it to her material. THOROUGHLY MIXING their batter are Sue Lowery and Kathy Cooper in Foods I. AREA APARTMENTS for rent are plotted by Kathy Peterson and Dave Elmerick in Family Living. Home Ec Classes Fit, Cut, mm - 92 Press and Sew or Measure, Stir, Bake and Eat The home economics department offered three separate clothing classes. Clothing I stu- dens learned to sew, making first a sleeveless garment, then adding sleeves and a collar. Clothing II pupils made their first apparel with matching fabrics and followed with a project in a material like vinyl. Other preliminaries — a first year laundry study and a textile study in the second year — prepared students for the tailoring expected in Clothing III. Foods classes studied nutrition and kitchen planning in addition to actual cooking. Family Living students discussed attitudes and difficulties in- volved in male-female relationships and mar- ried life. BECKY FOSTER is " under surveillance " as she levels off flour for Christmas cookies. CREATIVE CRAFTS provides senior Linda Bloom with a chance to sew on a crewel picture. " PRESS AS YOU SEW " is the secret of that finished look as Kathy Kizer knows. MARTHA TER- L I S N E R . . . Clothing, Foods . . . enjoys stamp collect- ing, camping DEBBIE BROOKS finds cleaning up after cooking a necessary evil. 93 Girls Invade Mechanical Drawing I; Classes Repair Broken Appliances Students in the Industrial Arts Department repaired defective appliances, fixed sputtering lawn mowers, or worked on problem autos, de- pending on which course they were enrolled in. Electronics classes sharpened their skills working on T.V.s and played repairman with faulty home appliances. Advanced power me- chanics labored on cars, repairing them for only a small charge plus cost of parts. Graphic arts helped print the many tickets and programs required for school activities. Evidently un- daunted by laborious printing and copying, several females signed up for drafting. DALE EMMONS . . . Machine Processes . . . Ushers Club and stage crew sponsor. HARRY GANSER . . . Woods, Graphic Arts . . . assistant football coach . . . built his own house. WALLACE GARTEE . . . Drafting . . . head football coach . . . owns his own pair of ice tongs. RICHARD PRAKLET . . . Power and auto me- chanics . . . likes hunting, fishing, and bowling. DALE CHLEBEK finds extra lighting necessary while working on a car engine. 94 RICHARD SAUN- DERS . . . Electron- ics .. . enjoys sport car rallies ... is an amateur radio op- erator. (LEFT) Alan Smith helps John Kirsits print 71-72 basketball season tickets. (Below) Kevin Sowers carefully paints his rocket. RAY CELIE gives his Civil War cannon a final check as he tests the plunger. INTENT ON FIXING his motorcycle, Dan Mastagh makes adjustments in the engine. 95 " " JiB i i 1 ' TERRY DAWSON . . . Assistant Band Director . . . has pilot ' s license . . . enjoys photography THOMAS DESHONE . . . Band Director ... Pep Band . . . walked away from a plane crash unharmed JIM RAMSBEY, Hope Heemstra, and Greg Rice do their own thing during Art class. DANCE BAND MEMBERS include, Front row, Fred Meyers, Dave Stroop, Susan DeShone, Karol Coney, David Leary, Kent Marburger, Paul Tash. Second row, Allen Woodlee, Jack Leary, Bill Evans, Todd Howell, Rob Colton, Tim Kapshandy, Bob Overgaard. Third row, Bob Brubaker, Richard Cullar, Al Zimmermann, Elaine Woodworth. 96 " JULIE HATTON, meet Julie Hatton? " Self-por- traits are painted by art students. HAROLD KOTTLOWSKI . . . Orchestra . . . plays violin, often in string quartets DANIEL MILLER . . . Vocal Music, Harmony . . . has traveled in Europe RUTH ANN SMITH ... Art ... Art Club sponsor . . . enjoys sewing, skiing, crafts ROBERT THOMAS . . . Art . . . department head . . . claims to be school ' s best ping pong player Students Strive For Creativity In Music and Art For the first time at Jackson, art students held a sale of their work during the second week in December. Eighty percent of proceeds went to individual students while the sponsor- ing Art Club retained twenty percent commis- sion. Basic art, sculpturing and printing served as introduction to the more specific courses. Drawing and graphics students made wood blocks and figures from a total of 60 square feet of white pine. Others made calendars, which were sold for 75 cents each. No sacrifice seemed too great for Jackson glee club members. Choraliers met in school at the ungodly hour of 6:45 a.m.; the girls made new dresses to correspond with the boys ' colorful red, white, and blue suits. The dance band and pep band spent many early morning hours practicing for Friday and Saturday night basketball games. JEWELRY and trinkets were made by Karen Kline and other art students for the December art sale. 97 M0WN6 TQ6ETMR I m WITH PEOPLE One together four separate Freshmen, Sophomores Juniors, Seniors individuals moving toward one goal Alike— different Older — younger yet Jackson Tigers Tiger tunnel, car washes swim meets, proms senior pictures at Zehring ' s Youth Coalition, junior mini-courses Biology II class reunion and open lunch Experiences for all. Freshmen of 1968 Earn Caps, Gowns Diplomas, Memories Undeterred by the record of failure posted by previous classes to obtain open lunch, Se- niors led and organized support for the pro- posal. They also assumed the top roles in extracurricular activities. Seniors were honored on homecoming courts and as team captains. Wi th only 325 members the Seniors were the smallest class, but they demonstrated the most pride; possibly inspired by the fact that they were to be graduated one week before the rest of the school was released. Nostalgia and relief were among the feelings of Seniors as they ventured forth to face their separate worlds. MUSIC fills the air as Chuck Koczan plays carols on this organ donated by a patron. l lifc PAULA M. ABRAHAM— Booster Club 1,2,3,4, Of- ficer 3; Guardian Angel Chairman 2,3; COE 4; Stu- dent Council 1; Swim Team 2; GAA 1; Interest: Business MICHAEL ACKARD — Bowling Club 2; Homeroom Chairman 3; Interest: Photo-graphics KAREN ANDERSON— Choraliers 3,4; Band 1,2, 3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Junior Achievement 3; Swim- ming Guardian Angel 4; German Club 4; Interest: Medicine JEFFREY ANNIS— Football 1; Golf 4; Interest: Data Processing KENT BAILEY— Little 500 2,3; Intramural Football 4; NHS 3,4; Interest: Golf DEBBIE BALE— Glee Club 1; Latin Club 1,3; Booster Club 4; Stage Crew 1; Junior Achievement 3 ROZILYN BARBER— COE 4; 4-H 1,2,3,4; AV 2, 3,4; GAA 1,2,3; Interest: Sewing KAE BARR— Drama Club President 4; " Once Up- on A Mattress " 4; " Adding Machine " 3; Swimming Guardian Angel 4; " Babes In Arms " 2; Booster Club 4; Spanish Club 2; Interest: Dramatics TOM BARTH— DE 4; Interest: Food Distribution BRENDA BAUER— Glee Club 1,2,3,4; " Skin Of Our Teeth " 1; " The Enchanted " 2; " Babes In Arms " 2; " Adding Machine " 3; " Once Upon A Mattress " 4; Drama Club Vice-president 4; Interest: Theatre GENE BELLEDIN— VICA 4; Interest: Hunting BRENDA JOY BENTLEY— NHS 3,4; Booster Club 1; Interest: Psychology 100 BLAD— Glee Club 2; Cinderella 3,4; Junior Achievement Basketball 2; Track 4; Band 1; Interest: 1,2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Basketball Guardian 3 ; Interest: Speech BOB BERT A— Football 1,2,3; 1,2; Band 2; DECA Treasurer Business ALISON Choraliers Angel 3; Therapy LINDA BLOOM— Class Social Chairman 4; Cheer- leader 3; Booster Club 4; Volleyball Team 1,2; Cinderella 2,3,4; Swimming Timer 3; Interest: Sewing SHIRLEY BOERSEMA— Latin Club 2,3,4; Latin Honor Society 2,3,4; Interest: Elementary Education PATRICIA BOOCHER— GAA 1,2,3; Volleyball Team 1,2,3, Co-captain 3; " Babes In Arms " 2; Or- chestra 1,2,3; Junior Achievement 3; Spanish Club 2,3; NHS 4; Office Help 4; Interest: Speech Therapy BILL BORDEN— Old Hickory 3,4; Tribune ' s Next Generation Page 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Interest: Journalism KASSI BORR— Social Service Club 1 2,3, Vice-president 3; Old Hickory 3; eign Studies PEGGY BOSSON— Interest: Nursing French Club Interest: For- PAUL BRADBURN— Swim Team 2; AV 1,2,3; In- terest: State Police EARL BRADSHAW— DE 3,4; Interest: Auto Mechanics DON BRANDT— Football 1,2,3; Track 3, Manager 2; Interest: Business Management KATHY BROSSERT— Spanish Club 1; Interest: Accounting BRENDA BROWN— Cheerleader 2; Student Coun- cil 1,2; Bowling 1,2; GAA 1; DECA 4; Cinderella 2 PATRICIA BROWN— French Team 2; Social Service Club Swimming Guardian Angel 4; RHONDA BROWN— OEA 4; 3,4; Cinderella 2,3; Interest: Accounting BOB BRUBAKER— NHS 4; Band 1,2,3,4 Band 3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Interest: Music Secretaty Club 2,3; Volleyball 1; Old Hickory 3; Interest: Nursing Junior Achievement Dance LEADING the class of 72 are Jeff Troeger, treasurer; Linda Bloom, social chairman; Bob Thoner, vice-president; Judy Kinney, secretary; and Bill Haack, presi- dent. 101 ROSEMARIE BRUNS — Swim Team 2 ,3,4, Co-cap- tain 4; GAA 1,2,4; German Club 4; Library Help 1,2,3,4; Interest: Computers MICHAEL THOMAS BUCKNER— Football 1; Track 1,2; Latin Club 1,2,3,4, President 4; Interest: Oceanography KAMIE BUDDEMEIER— Spanish Club Secretary 3; Homeroom Chairman 4; Interest: Biology DEBBIE BURTON— Publications 3,4; Cinderella 2, 3,4; Guardian Angel 3; Drama Club 1; Human Re- lations Club 2; Interest; Special Education JANICE BUSSERT— Old Hickory 3; Junior Prom Court 3; Football Homecoming Court 4; Office Help 4; Glee Club 1,2; Interest: Painting PAM CALL— Band 1; GAA 1,2; Powderpuff Foot- ball 4; Interest: Dental Technician DANIEL CAREY— Booster Club 4; Interest: Barber College PAUL CARLTON— Wrestling 1,2,3; Cross Coun- try 2,3; Track 1; Interest: Electronics KAYE CASAD— Student Council 2,3,4; Junior Prom Queen 3; Powderpuff Football 4; Basketball Homecoming Court 4; Interest: Health Career RAYMOND CELIE— Usher Club 1,2,3,4; Football 1,3; Homeroom Chairman 2; Intramural Basketball 3,4; Interest: Industrial Arts Education GREG CHIDISTER— Football 1; Interest: Oceano- graphy MICHELE CLARK— Interest: College JANET CL1NE — Bowling 1,2; Homeroom Chair- man 1,2; Interest: Home Economics JACK COCHRAN— Ushers Club 1,2,3, President 3; Stage Crew 2; AV 1,2.3,4; Interest: Mechanics DEBRA CODDENS — Booster Club 1; Swim Team 2; Spanish Club 2; GAA 1; Interest: Art EMILY COFFEY— Swim Team 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,3,4; French Club 1,2,3; Cinderella 2; Swimming Timer 4; Interest: Elementary Education RANDY COLLMER— Football 1,2; DECA 4; Bowl ing 2,3; Interest: Mechanics ROBERT COLTEN— NHS 3,4, Team 1,2,3,4; Student Council Officer 4; Swim 2,3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4, Officer 3,4; Ushers Club 2,3; Band 1,2,3,4; Dance Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 2; Junior Achievement 3,4, Officer 3; Intetest: Sailing KAROL CONEY— Band 1,2,3,4; GAA 2; Dance Band 3,4; Booster Club 1; Synchronized Swimming 1; Interest: Home Economics MARI COOK— Booster Club 1,2,3,4; President 4; Student Council 1,3; Cheerleading 2,3; Class Vice- president 2; Football Homecoming Court 4; Junior Prom Court 3; Bowling Team 1,2; Cinderella 2,3, 4; French Club 2,3; Interest: Speech Education EDWARD A. COPENHAVER— Football 1,2; Base- ball 2; DE 4; Interest: Conservation ELAINE CORYELL — Future Secretaries of America 3,4; OEA 3,4; COE 4; Interest: Business DEBBIE COURT— Band 1,2,3,4; Social Service Club 2,3,4, President 3; NHS 3,4; Powderpuff Football 4; Wrestling Matmaid 4; Interest: Special Education CLEMENT CRAIG— Ushers Club 1,2,3; Interest: Food 4i 102 WINNER of the football spirit award, " Cadillac " member Rick Kohlmeyer livens things up again at the basketball homecoming assembly. ' Cadillacs ' Accelerate Pep Assembly Spirits SHERRY CREAL — Future Secretaries of America 3; Junior Achievement 3; OEA 4; Interest: Secretar- ial Work BOB CRIPE— AV 1,2; Rifle Club 3 TERI CROCKER— COE 4; Interest: Cosmetology GREG CROWNER— Track 2 NATE CSAKANY— Student Tutoring 1; Interest: Music DAVID ARTHUR DAILEY— Student Council 3,4; Booster Club 4; German Club 3; Basketball Manager 1 WILLIAM DAVIS— Football 1; Interest: Computer Technology JANET L. DEAN— French Club 4; Swim Team 2; Interest: Architecture DEBORAH DECKER— Booster Club 1,2,3; GAA 1,2; Spanish Club 1; Interest: Airlines SUSAN DESHONE— Class Secretary 1; Band 1,2, 3,4; Volleyball Team 2; NHS 4; Dance Band 3,4; Interest: Nursing BARB DICKERSON— French Club 2; Publications Representative 1,2,3,4; Band 1; Swim Team 2; In- terest: Art DAVID DILLON— Football 1; Basketball 1; Booster Club 1,2, Officer 2; Interest: Math 103 Nan Lutes Wears Basketball Homecoming Crown JOHN DIVINE— Football 2; VICA 4; Booster Club 4; Interest: Business Administration LARRY DODSON— Football 1; Interest: Mechanics RICK DOLAN— Glee Club 1, Band 1,2,3,4; Inter- est: Blind Rehabilitation MARCIA DUDECK— OEA 3,4; COE President 4; GAA 1 ; Interest: Secretarial Work DAVID DUTRIEUX— DECA 4; Interest: Vocational JOAN DYLEJKO — Booster Club 2; Drama 1; In- terest: Airlines ROBERT EDER— Student Council 3,4; Cross Coun- try 1, Track 1,2; Wrestling 1; Swimming 2; Inter- est: Business GARY EDWARDS— AV 1,2,3,4, Vice-president 3, President 4; Stage Crew 2,3; Interest: Carpentry NANCY EDWARDS— Cinderella 2,3,4; Band 1; Booster Club 3; Interest: Traveling JERRY EICHORST— Interest: Auto Mechanics TOM EICHORST— Football 2,3,4; Little 500 2,3; Interest: Sports LINDA ELLIS — Swim Team 2; Band 1,2; Interest: Lab Technician DAVE ELMERICK— Band 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2; Booster Club 1; Track 3; Interest: Construction ANA PATRICIA ESTRADA— YFU exchange stu- dent; Glee Club 4; Interest: Bilingual Secretary DAVE FALTOT— Football 1,2,3,4; Monogram Club 2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; AV Club 1,3,4; Interest: Mili- tary JOHN FARNHAM— DECA 4; Interest: Business FULL of spirit and Jackson talent, the Tiger Train rolls through the Senior hall. 104 ON THE ARM of escort Joe Kocy, Nan Lutes gra- ciously accepts title as Homecoming Queen. CYNTHIA FARRAND— Band 1,2,3,4; French Club 2,3,4, President 4; Old Hickory 4; NHS 4; Orchestra 2; Interest: Physical Education DEBORAH FAWLEY— COE 4; Office Help 4; In- terest: Car Racing DEBRA FISHER— GAA 1,2; Office Help 3; Inter- est: Nursing CAROL FORD— Social Service Club 3,4; Glee Club 4; Band 1; Interest: Nursing BARB FREEMAN— NHS 3,4; Secretary 4; Junior Achievement 3; French Club 4; Interest: Fashion Retailing DEANNA FRICK— Band 1,2,3,4; Social Service Club 2,3,4, President 4; " Motion and Commotion " 3; Interest: Educ ation GARRY FRICK— Band 3,4; Glee Club 4; " Once Upon A Mattress " 4; Choraliers 4 LISA FUNSTON— Band 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Choraliers 4; NHS 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Old Hickory 4; " Once Upon A Mattress " 4; " Motion and Commotion " 3; Student Council 2; Interest: Music 105 MARIA ESTELA GALLEGOS— Interest: Art JON GARDNER PATRICIA GERENCSER— Band 1; DECA 4, Secre- tary 4; Interest: Business BARBARA GEYER— Bowling 1,2,3,4; Junior Achievement 2; Office Help 3; Interest: English MARCY GIBSON— Social Service Club 2,3,4; Glee Club 4; Booster Club 3; Office Help 4; Interest: German KATHY GILBERT— Booster Club 1,3,4; GAA 1; Band 1; Swimming Timer 3,4; Powderpuff Football 4; Cinderella 3; Interest: Special Education MARK GILLIOM— Bowling 1,2; DECA 4, Presi- dent 4; Homeroom Chairman 1,3; Interest: Radio ROBERT GILROY— Junior Achievement 3; " Our Town " 4; Art Club 4; Interest: Art DEBBIE GOHN— Band 1,2,3,4; Future Secretaries of America 2, Secretary 2; Junior Achievement 1; Office Help 1; Interest: Elementary Education ELINOR LYNNE GRAMENZ— Latin Club 3,4, Honors Abroad Student 3; Junior Achievement 3, President 3; NHS 3,4; Latin Honor Society 1,2,3, 4; Ushers Club 3; Glee Club 3; Library Help 1,2; Interest: Special Education RICK GRANT— Ushers Club 1,2,3,4, President 4; Band 1,2,3; VICA 4, Treasurer 4; " The Skin of Our Teeth " 1; " Babes In Arms " 2; Stage Crew 1,2,3,4 ROBERT GRANT— Booster Club 2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 3,4; Ushers Club 1; Interest: Vocational TERRY GRIMMER— Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Football 1, 2; Interest: Motorcycling LINDA GUSHWA— DE 4; Interest: Business JANET KRIS GUTKNECHT— Junior Achievement 4; German Club 3,4, Secretary 4; Human Relations Club 4; Office Help 4; Swimming Guardian Angel 4; Ushers Club 3; Interest: Tennis WILLIAM HAACK— Class President 3,4; Track 3; Student Council 3,4; Interest: Medicine GENE HAINS— Swimming 1,2; NHS 3,4, Presi- dent 4; Band 1,2,3; French Club 3; Intramural Bas- ketball 3,4; Interest: Math CHRIS HALL— Interest: Photography TED HANYZEWSKI— DE 4 PAUL HARDWICK— Old Hickory 3,4; Jacksonian 4; Spanish Club 1; Quill and Scroll 4; Interest: Boat- ing RICHARD HARRAH— Football 1, Track 1; In- terest: Drafting JAMES HARTMAN— VICA 4; Interest: Motorcycle Racing JULIE HATTON— Latin Club 1,2; Swim Team 1,2; Booster Club 1,2; Interest: Art PAULA HAUCK— Choraliers 4; Glee Club 2,4; NHS 4; Interest: English 106 Greek Myths Come Alive in Literature Classes KAREN HAY — Homeroom Chairman 2; Booster Club 3,4; Interest: Special Education SUE HEANEY — DECA 4, Vice-president 4; Future Secretaries of America, Secretary 3, President 4; Cinderella 2,3,4 HOPE HEEMSTRA — Class Officer 1; Booster Club 1,2,3; Swim Team 2,3; Swimming Timer 2,3,4; Guardian Angel 3; Interest: Airlines SALLY HELMS — Booster Club 1,2,3,4, President 3; NHS 3,4; French Club 2; Swimming Timer 2,3; Guardian Angel 3; Junior Prom Court 3; Football Homecoming Court 4; Interest: Special Education LOTTE HENR1KSSON— YFU Exchange Student 4; French Club 4; NHS 4; Interest: Music SCOTT HERTEL— Football 1; Wrestling 1; Track 2,3,4; Cross Country 3,4; Booster Club 2 SCOTT HICKEY— Interest: Backpacking DEBORAH HILL— Powderpuff Football 4; Co-op 4; AV 1; Publications Representative 4 MICHAEL HITSON— Latin Club 2,3; AV 1; Band 1,2; Old Hickory 4; Bowling 4; Interest: Tropical Fish JAMES HOFFMAN— Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1, 2,3,4; Interest: Cars DAN HORINE— Wrestling 3,4; Interest: Water Sports BILL HOWELL— Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Old Hickory 3,4; NHS 4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Bowling 4; French Club 1; Student Tutoring 1; Interest: Music RON THOMAS be- comes mighty Poseidon, god of the sea, in an English skit, while Val Yordanich is Hermes and Kitty Turf ler, Apollo. 107 Hickory, Un-Hickory Nuts Receive Recognition KENNETH HUFF— Swim Team 1,2; Band 1,2,3; Track 1; Ushers Club 1,2,3; Interest: Electronics JEFF HUFFAKER— Interest: Business JIM HUGUENARD— " J.B. " 1; Swim Team 2,3, 4; NHS 4; Interest: Math DAVID HUGUS— Football 1; Old Hickory 1,2,3,4; Jacksonian 1,2,3,4; Interest: Photography K. C. HUNDERE— Band 1,2; AV 1,3; Ushers Club 2; Flag Football 4; Interest: Electronics STEVE INFALT— Old Hickory 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; NHS 3,4; Student Council 1; French Club 1; Interest: Golf GEORGE JACOX— Interest: Biology JERRY M. JIPPING— Glee Club 2,3,4; Choraliers 2,3 DENJSE JOHNSON— Student Council 1; Interest: Business LINDA KABEL— Intetest: Writing Poetry RICHARD KAZMIERZAK— AV 1,2,3,4; Interest: Electrical Engineering TOM KEAYS — " Beyond Our Control " 3,4, Art Di- rector 4; " Motion and Commotion " 3; NHS 3,4; Interest: College PAMELA KEB — Future Secretaries of America 2,3, 4, Treasurer 3; GAA 1,2; Social Service Club 2,3; Co-op 4; Interest: College WILLIAM KENNEDY— Glee Club 1; AV 1,2; In- terest: Drug Rehabilitation MARK KILBEY— Track 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Football 1; Intramural Basketball 3,4; Intramural Football 3,4 JUDY JANE KINNEY— Class Officer 2,3,4; Stu- dent Council 2,3,4; Football Homecoming Court 4; Junior Prom Court 3; Booster Club 1,2; Swim Team 2; Interest: Business JOHN KIRSITS— German Club 2; NHS 3,4; Mon- ogram Club 3,4; Track 2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4, Co- captain 4; Intramural Basketball 2; Interest: Account- ing JIM KIRWAN— Booster Club 1,2,3; Wrestling 1,2; Football 3; Ushers Club 2; Intramural Basketball 2; " Babes In Arms " 2; Interest: History SHERRY KNUTSON— Class Treasurer 3; Student Council Secretary 4; NHS 3,4; Booster Club 3,4; Old Hickory 3; French Club 2; Art Club 4; Basketball Homecoming Court 4; Interest: Art DAVE KOCH— Wrestling 2,4; " Our Town " 4; Interest: Water skiing 108 GABRIELLA KOCSIS— NHS 3,4; Interest: Phar- macy JOSEPH KOCY — Class Officer 3; Student Council 1,2,3,4; Swim Team 1,2; " Beyond Our Control " 4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4, Officer 3,4 CHARLES KOCZAN— Interest: Music RICHARD KOHLMEYER— Tennis 2,4; Baseball 1; Wrestling 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Latin Club Offi- cer 3,4; Lirtle 500 2,3; Interest: Medicine DENISE KOLACZ— Student Council 2; Glee Club 1; Booster Club 3; Interest: Accounting LEON KOMINOWSKI— AV 1,2,3,4; Interest: Me- chanics PAUL KOZLOSKI — Hockey 3,4, Captain 4; Inter- est: Business Administration RON KRUK — Band 1,2; Interest: Auto Mechanics BRENDA KUHN — Interest: Psychology SUE LACAY — Future Secretaries of America 2,3,4, Treasurer 2, Vice-president 3; Social Service Club 2,3, Secretary-Treasurer 3; GAA 1,2; Interest: Sec- retarial Work CARRI LANDIS — Old Hickory 3,4; Booster Club 2,3; French Club 1; Basketball Homecoming Court 4; Interest: Skiing GREG LANDRY— Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2, 3 4- Baseball 1,2,3,4; Monogram Club 2,3,4; Student Council 1,2; Band 1,2; Class President 2; NHS 3,4; Interest: Medicine " SIMPLY marvelous " is John Whisler ' s descrip- tion of the publications staff as the annual as- sembly ends with a laugh. 109 PATRICK J. LAVELLE— Baseball 4; Football 3,4; Interest: Law CAROLYN LEAKEY— Band 1; Old Hickory 3; Jacksonian 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Cinderella 3,4; Interest: Science JOHN BRENT LEARY— Band 1,2.3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; NHS 4; " Babes In Arms " 2; " Once Upon A Mattress " 4; Choraliers 3,4; Student Council 4; Dance Band 4; Football 1; Orchestra 3; Interest: Music CINDY LEHMAN— Band 1,2,3,4; Bowling 1; In- terest: Art Education JONATHAN LEWIS— Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2, 3,4; Orchestra 2; Interest: Hotel-Resort Management RICHARD LIPKA— Football 1,2,3; Interest: Wild- life Management RANDY LISTER— Swim Team 1,2; DE 4 PHILLIP LLOYD— French Club 1,2; Basketball 1; Booster Club 2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 2,3,4; In- terest: College GREGORY LOFGREN— Jacksonian 2,3,4; Old Hickory 2,3,4; Track 1,3; Interest: Math GREGORY LOVE— NHS 4; Cross Country 1,2,3, 4; Basketball 1,2; Track 1,2,3,4; Monogram Club 4; Interest: Scuba Diving DON LOWE— Swim Team 1,2,3,4; Tennis 2,3; Band 1,2,3; Pep Band 1,2,3; NHS 3,4; Old Hickory 3,4; National Merit Semi-finalist 4; Interest: Engi- neering THOMAS LUKASIEWICZ— DECA 4; Hockey 4; Interest: Motorcycling GREGG LUMM— Interest: Art NANETTE LUTES — Swimming Timer 1; Junior Prom Court 3; VICA Secretary 4; Basketball Home- coming Queen 4; Guardian Angel 4; Interest: Dental Hygiene MICHAEL MACHATTON— Old Hickory 3,4; Foot- ball 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; NHS 4; National Merit Semi-finalist 4; " Our Town " 4; Band 1; Quill and Scroll 4; Interest: Journalism DAVE MARSHALL— Band 1,2; Interest: Railroad Management LAURA MARSHALL— German Club 1; Latin Club 2,3; Social Service Club 3; AV 2,3,4; Treasurer 3; Interest: Horseback Riding PENNY GAYLE MATHEWS— COE 4 CARRIE MAYER— Glee Club 4; Interest: Dancing KAREN MCCARTHY— Vice-president of Art Club 4; Drama Publicity 1,3,4; Guardian Angel 3,4, Base- ball 3, Swimming 4; Cinderella 3,4; Human Rela- tions Club 2,3; Interest: Art SALLY MCDERMOTT— Band 1,2; Swim Team 2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Swimming Timer 1,2,3,4; In- terest: Sewing ELIZABETH MCGHEE — 4-H 2,3,4; Future Secre- taries of America 3; Social Service Club 3; Drama Club 2; Junior Achievement 3; Interest: Horses RODERICK McNEILL— Track 2; Interest: Engineer- ing. PAMELA MCNERNEY m 1 k 110 Foreign Lands Welcome JHS Seniors DIANE MCPHERSON— Swim Team 2,3; Booster Club 2,3.4; Stage Crew 2; Interest: Business CYNTHIA MEDICH— Guardian Angel 3; Junior Achievement 2; Interest: Education KATHY MEDICH— Spanish Club 1; DECA 4; DE 4; Interest: Special Education MICHAEL MERRICK— Band 1; NHS 3,4; Interest: Pharmacy FREDERICK MEYERS— Band 1,2,3,4; Tennis 2,3; Stage Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2; Pit Orchestra 2; In- terest: Law LYNN MICINSKI— GAA 1,2,3; Library Help 1, 2,3; Health Careers Club 1,3,4; Social Service Club 3; AV 1,3; Office Help 4; VICA 4; Interest: Veteri- nary Medicine KATHI MIDDLETON— COE 4; Interest: Theology KATHY MIHOLICH— " J. B. " 1; " Skin Of Our Teeth " 1; " The Enchanted " 2; " The Adding Ma- chine " 3; " Babes In Arms " 2; " Our Town " 4; Boos- ter Club 1,2,3,4; Basketball Homecoming Court 4; Interesr: Special Education IN typical Arab headdress, Kassi Borr speaks to her sociology class about Israeli life. SNOWMOBILING is not all fun as Nancy Edwards learned the hard way. Ill Senior Masters Concepts of Astronomy TWO YEARS of hard work and $50 is all it took for Gregg Lumm to construct a micro- scope. NORMAN MILCHERSKA— Swim Team 1,2; Band 1,2; Interest: Engineering MAUREEN MILLER— Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Choral- iers 2; Swimming Guardian Angel 4; Junior Achieve- ment 3; Latin Club 1,4; " Once Upon A Mattress " 4; " Our Town " 4; Swim Team 1; Orchestra 1; In- terest: Psychometry TERRY MILLER— Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Golf 1,3; Basketball 1,2; NHS 3,4; Student Council 4; In- terest: Medicine DEBORAH MOELLERING— Glee Club 2,3; DE 4; Human Relations Club 2; Junior Achievement 3; Interest: Sociology LINDA MOLNAR— GAA 4; Junior Achievement 3 JACQUELINE MONK— Jacksonian 4; Quill and Scroll 4; NHS 3,4; Junior Achievement 3, Secretary 3; French Club 3; Human Relations Club 3; Track Guardian Angel 3; Office Help 3; Interest: Special Education GARY MOON— Football 1; Band 1,2; Interest: Conservation CHRIS MOORE— Drama 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2, 3; Glee Club 1,2; Interest: Math MIKE MORROW— Bowling 1,2; Interest: Comput- er Engineering LAURA MUELLER— Glee Club 1,2; Girls Ensem- ble 2; Future Secretaries of America 3; Interest: Secretarial Work TED MUNSELL— Intramural Football 4; Tennis 2, 3; Football 1; Wrestling 1; Interest: Skiing MARK MYERS— Basketball 1,2,3,4, Captain 4; Booster Club 2,3; Monogram Club 3,4; Interest: Sports 112 GEORGIA NIEDZIELKO— Latin Club 1,2,3; Stu- dent Council 2 RANDY NIETER— Band 1,2,3,4; Bowling 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3; Cross Country 4; Rifle Club 2; In- terest: Sports JACQUELINE NORRIS— ICT 4; Interest: Cosme- tology CHRIS NYE— Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,3, 4; NHS 3,4; Monogram Club 3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Drama tling 1; 1,2,3, Interest: ' Motion Music and Commotion " 3; Wres- JOHN OBENOUR— Interest: Welding PATRICIA O ' BRIEN— Student Council 4; Swim Team 1,2,3; Band 1; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Cinder- ella 2,3,4; Swimming Timer 1,2,3; French Club 2; Basketball Homecoming Court 4; Interest: Airlines TAMMY OLSON— German Club 1,2,3; GAA 1,2; Booster Club 1,2; VICA President 4; Interest: Secon- dary Education MAC ORCUTT— Football 1; Track 2,3; Booster Club 4; German Club 3; Interest: Veterinary Medi- cine ROBERT OVERGAARD— Band 1,2,3,4; Stage Band 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 2,3,4; Track 1, 2,4; Interest: Sports ROBERT OVERHOLSER— Football 1,2,3,4; Wres- tling 1; Track 1; Student Council 4; Monogram Club 4; Interest: Business LARRY OWENS — Track 1,2; Interest: Physical Ed- ucation JAMES PALEN— Tennis 2,3,4, Captain 4; Mono- gram Club 2,3,4; Basketball 1; Interest: Business DENNIE PALMER— Football 1,2; Track 1,2; ICT 4 JIL PALMER— DE 4; " Babes In Arms " 2; Interest: Equestrian Equitation DEBORAH PANCHERI— Student Council 3; French Club 4; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Interest: Medical Tech- nology LAURA PANKOW— NHS 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; " J.B. " 1; French Club 1,2,3; Student Tutoring 2; Interest: Biology MICHELE CLARK leads her sociology class in a discussion on one aspect of education. 113 JUDY PA RMLEY— Office Help 3; Interest: Secre- tarial Work CAROL PEHL1NG— Booster Club 4; Swimming Guardian Angel 4; Office Help 3,4; TB Speech Con- test 4; Interest: Speech Education DEBORAH PENN— Interest: Secretarial Work MICHAEL PETERS — Football 1,2,3; Cross Coun- try 4; Track 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Junior Achievement 3; AV 1; Interest: Medicine BOB C. PETERSON— Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Track 3; Booster Club 1; Class Social Chair- man 2; Monogram Club 1,2,3,4; Interest: Wildlife Management KATHY PETERSON— Football Homecoming Court 4; Office Help 3; COE Secretary 4; Interest: Water skiing DAVE PHELPS — Band 1,2,3; Interest: Marine Con- servation NANCY PICKLES— Glee Club 1,2,4; Cinderella 2, 3,4; Junior Achievement Secretary 3, Treasurer 4; Stage Crew 1,2; Interest: International Affairs RODGER PIERCE— Football 1; Tennis 2,3,4 Booster Club 4; Monogram Club 4; Interest: Business AME HILDEBRAND PLACE— Swim Team 2,3 Swimming Timer 3,4; Cinderella 2; French Club 1,3; Latin Club 1; Human Relations 1; Drama 1 GAA 1 ; Interest: Traveling MARY ELIZABETH POCZIK— Office Help 4 Guardian Angel 3; GAA 1,2,3, President 2; Volley ball 1,2; Bowling 2,3; Softball 1; Band 1; Interest Political Science CAROL POPE— Band 1,2,3,4; NHS 3,4; German Club 3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Swimming Guardian Angel 4; Interest: Music Education DARLENE POTTS— Student Tutoring 1; Interest: Beautician MIKE POWERS— Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2, 3,4; Monogram Club 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Old Hickory 4; Jacksonian 4; Interest: Reading GARY POYNTER— Football 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2, 3,4; Interest: Sports STEVE RADER— Basketball 1,2,3,4; Monogram Club 2,3,4; Booster Club 2,3; Interest: Sports TRACY RAGLAND— Band 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 1, 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; German Club 3,4, President 3, Treasurer 4; Old Hickory 3; " Motion and Commo- tion " 3; " Babes in Arms " 2; " Once Upon A Mat- tress " 4; Student Council 4; Indiana Honors Abroad In Foreign Languages 3; Interest: Music PAMELA RAY — Office Help 3; Interest: Sectetarial Work PAULA REXSTREW— Band 1; Interest: Beauty College GREG RICE— Interest: Art KENNETH RICHARD— Interest: Traveling CAROL RINGLE — Office Help 2; Interest: Interior Decorating DEBRA ROGERS — Student Council 1; Booster Club 2,3,4; 4-H 1,2,3,4; Interest: Sewing SHARON ROTHE— Swim Team 1,2; Latin Club 2, 3; Student Council 3,4; Booster Club 1,2; Office Help 4; Interest: Nursing 114 Graduation-The End and the Beginning JANUARY meant ordering announcements and starting Senior countdown for the class of 72. THE excitement of graduation is evident on the face of Su Shellhouse as she models a cap. MARIE ALIX ROY— Exchange Student 4; Interest: Skiing KEVIN SARBER— Track 1,2; Interest: Accounting JEFF SAYLOR — Swimming 1,2,3,4, Co-captain 4; Little 500 3; Interest: Architecture SUSAN SCHEID— Spanish Club 2,3; Booster Club 3,4; Track Guardian Angel 3,4; Cinderella 3,4; Bas- ketball Guardian Angel 3; Interest: Nursing MARK B. SCHENK— Swimming 1,2,3,4; Interest: Electrical Engineering MARC SCHILLINGER— Interest: College DEBORAH SCHLIFKE— NHS 3,4, Vice-president 4; German Club 2,3,4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Ju- nior Board of TB League 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Or- chestra 3; Interest: Social Work DOROTHY SCOTT— Interest: Business DEBORAH SENNETT— AV 3,4; VICA 4; ICT 4; Interest: Nursing JENNIFER SHAFER— NHS 3,4; Booster Club 1,4; Human Relations Club 2; French Club 1,2; Band 1,2; Interest: Pharmacy GIL SHARON— Indiana Science Talent Search Fin- alist 4; NHS 3,4; Radio Workshop 2,3,4; Junior Achievement 3,4; " The Skin Of Our Teeth " 1; " The Adding Machine " 3; Band 1,2; Medical Explorer Post 501 3,4; Interest: Radio SU SHELLHOUSE— Booster Club 3; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4, President 3; Foreign Study League 2; In- terest: Foreign Languages 115 SENIOR PROM court included (seated) Pat O ' Brien, Ame Place, Sue Smith, (standing) Kathy Miholich, Laura Strycker, Sherry Knut- son, Linda Trowbridge, and Carri Landis. May Prom Is Last Social Event for Seniors LEONARD SHIDAKER— Football 1,2; Wrestling 1; Interest: Drafting KEVIN SIADE— Football 1,2,3,4; Junior Achieve- ment 3,4, President 3,4; Jacksonian 3; ICT 4; AV 1,2; VICA 4; Interest: Aviation PAMELA SIBERT— German Club 1,2,3; OEA Trea- surer 4; Booster Club 1,2; Interest: Accounting WAYNE SILLS — Glee Club 2,3,4; Choraliers 3,4 Band 1,2,3; Pep Band 1; " The Adding Machine " 3 " Motion and Commotion " 3; " Once Upon A Mat tress " 4; " Our Town " 4; Latin Club 2; Interest Business AMI SIMON— NHS 3,4; French Club 2,3, Secre tary 3; Booster Club 1,2,3,4; Interest: Speech Ther apy MELISSA SKAGGS— NHS 3,4; French Club 2,3 Interest: Psychology DAVE SMET— Football 1; Wrestling 1; Interest Trade School ALAN SMITH— Basketball 1,2,3,4, Co-captain 4 Interest: Drafting DAVID SMITH— Interest: Printing GAIL SMITH— Jacksonian 4; Quill and Scroll 4; " The Adding Machine " 3; Human Relations Club 2,3, Vice-president 3; Guardian Angel 3,4; French Club 3; GAA 1,2; Interest: Business Management HAROLD SMITH— Wrestling 1,2,3,4, Captain 3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4, Co-captain 4; Student Council Treasurer 3, Student Council President 4; Football 1; Baseball 1,2 SUSANNE SMITH— Student Council 1; Glee Club 4; Mental Health Association 1; Interest: Art 116 CHRISTOPHER SPIEK— Football Manager 1; In- terest: Architecture PATTIE STANEK — Junior Achievement 3; Human Relations Club 3; Glee Club 3; Cinderella 2; Interest: Psychology JEFF STEVENS— Track 2,3; Football 1; Interest: Engineering JAN STICKLEY— Cheerleader 2,3,4, Captain 4; Junior Prom Court 3; Football Homecoming Queen 4; Booster Club Vice-president 4; Student Council 1,2; Band 1,2; Old Hickory 4; Interest: Journalism ROBERT RANDY STOECKINGER— Football 1; Swim Team 1,2,3,4; Class Social Chairman 3; Stu- dent Council 4; Band 1; Little 500 2,3,4; Interest: Scuba Diving DEBBIE STOUT— COE Vice-president 4; OEA Re- gional Vice-president 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Drama Club 1,2; Future Secretaries of America 3,4, Trea- surer 4; Interest: Business SUSAN STRAVINSKI— Jacksonian 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; NHS 4; Spanish Club Officer 4; Glee Club 1; Baseball Guardian Angel 3; Interest: Refinishing Furniture DAVID STROOP— Band 1,2,3,4; Stage Band 2,3, 4; Track 1,2,3; Drama 1,2; Orchestra 2,3,4 LAURA STRYCKER— NHS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Jacksonian 3,4; Basketball Homecoming Court 4; Student Council 4; Human Relations Club 1,2,3, Secretary 3; Interest: Elementary Education ROBERT STYLES— Band 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3; Track 1; Pep Band 3,4; Explorer Post 1,2; Interest: Piloting PETER SUMRALL— Track 1 DALE TARNOW— Baseball Manager 3,4; Mono- gram Club 3,4; Interest: Sports PAUL TASH— Old Hickory 2,3,4, Editor-in-Chief 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Dance Band 2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Student Council 2; Interest: Journalism MIKE TETZLAFF— Basketball 1; Track 1; Little 500 1,2; Interest: Trade School JUNE THOMAS— Old Hickory 3,4; Glee Club 1,2 3,4; Choraliers 2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 3 NHS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Student Council 3, French Club 2,3,4, Secretary 2, President 3; DAR Citizenship Award 4; Student Tutoring 2; Interest: Journalism RONALD THOMAS— Football 1,2,3,4; German Club 2; Junior Achievement 3; Interest: Math VICTORIA THOMPSON— Human Relations Club 1; Art Club 4; Interest: Interior Decorating ROBERT E. THONER JR.— Class Vice-president 4; Swim Team 1,2,3; Golf 1; Tennis 2,3,4; Track 2; Band 1,2; " J.B. " 1; Interest: Music JOHN TILTON— Track 1; Interest: Trade School MICHAEL TINNY— Golf 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 2, 3,4; Latin Club 2,3; Interest: Architecture RHONDA TOOLE— Junior Achievement 3,4; Guardian Angel. 4; OEA 4; Interest: Executive Secre- tarial Work PENNY JOY TOPPING— Bowling 1,2,3,4; Office Help 4; Library Help 1,3; Interest: Secretarial Work ALBERT TOROK— Football 1,2,4; Wrestling 1,2; Track 1,2,4; AV 1,2,3,4; Interest: Aero-physics JOYCE TRAPP — Junior Achievement 3; French Club 4; Booster Club 1; Powderpuff Football 3,4; Interest: Medicine 117 JEFF TROEGER— NHS 4; Class Treasurer 4; Stu- dent Council 1,2,3; Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2, 3,4; Track 1,2,3,4, Captain 4; Monogram Club 1,2, 3,4; Interest: Sailing LINDA TROWBRIDGE— GAA 1,2; Football Homecoming Court 4; Guardian Angel 3,4; Pow- derpuff Football 3,4; Interest: Dental Technician KATHERINE TURFLER — NHS 3,4; German Club 1; Social Service Club 1; Human Relations Club 2, 3; Band 1; Interest: Music KATHY VANDERHEYDEN— Jacksonian 3,4, Ed- itor-in-Chief 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Choraliers 3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; " Once Upon A Mattress " 4; Ju- nior Prom Court 3; Football Homecoming Court 4; NHS 3,4; Student Council 1; French Club 2; GAA 1,2; Interest: Dental Hygiene AMI SIMON discovers the headaches of teach- ing as she instructs Mr. Dunlap ' s class for three long weeks for a soci- ology project. DAVE VANDERWIER— Golf 1,2; ICT 4; Band 1,2; Swimming Timer 3; Interest: Business SHARON VOYLES— Art Club 4; Interest: Sociology DEBBIE WADDELL— AV 1,2,3,4; Future Secretar- ies of America 2; Stage Crew 2; Ushers Club 2,3; Interest: Sewing FRANK WAHMAN— Basketball 1,2; Jacksonian 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 3,4; Vice- president 4; Interest: Law ANITA K. WALLEN— Glee Club 1; Student Coun- cil 1; DE 4; " Skin Of Our Teeth " 1; Interest: Music STEVE WECHTER— Swim Team 1,2,3,4; Co-cap- tain 4; Student Council Treasurer 4; Class Treasurer 2; Track 1; Tennis 2; Interest: Scuba Diving BARBARA WERNER— Social Service Club 3; 4-H 1,2,3; Interest: Accounting JOHN WHISLER— Football Manager 1; French Club 1,2; Jacksonian 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 3; Interest: Sportscasting 118 Students Reverse Roles, ' Play Teacher ' EDWARD WHITE— Football 1; Swim Team 1,2; Interest: Technical Drawing MARK WICKIZER -H 1,2,3,4; Homeroom Chairman 2; Interest: Trade School MARK WILLIAMS— Track 1,2,3,4; Swim Team 1, 2; Football 4; Intramural Football 1,2,3,4; Interest: Business BECKY WITT— Booster Club 1,2; Basketball Guard- ian Angel 3,4; Basketball Homecoming Court 4; In- terest: Sociology GREGORY WITTNER— Swim Team 2,3; Band 1,2; Little 500 2,3,4; Interest: Golf SHELLEY WOLFE— Swim Team 2; Booster Club 2,3; French Club 2; Interest: Art DEBRA WOODCOX— Social Service Club 1,2,3; ICT 4; Co-op 4; Glee Club 4; Interest: Special Edu- cation PAMELA WOODCOX— COE 4; OEA 3,4; Interest: Business CHET WRIGHT— Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Basketball 2; Golf 1,2,3,4, Captain 4; Monogram Club 3,4; Student Council 4; Latin Club 1,2,3; Interest: Golf DONALD WROBLEWSKI— Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Monogram Club 3, 4; Interest: Physical Education FRANK WRUBLE— ICT 4; VICA 4; Interest: In- dustrial Arts VALERIE YORDANICH— GAA 2; Office Help 3; Basketball Guardian Angel 3; Interest: Medical Sec- retarial Work DEBRA ANN YOUNGS— AV 1,2,3,4; Ushers Club 1 KIM ZEHNER— GAA 1,2; AV 3,4; ICT 4; Inter- est: Dance Roller Skating AUGUST CONRAD ZEIGER— Football 1,3; Band 1,2,3; AV 3,4 KEN ZELTNER— French Club 2; ICT 4 AL ZIMMERMANN— Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3, 4; Dance Band 3,4; Orchestra 4; Track 3,4; Wres- tling 3; Rifle Club 2; Interest: Math 119 Junior Year Means Class Rings and Prom Tests, campus visits, and application forms were all familiar to young college hopefuls in their junior year. The 12-week English elective course, experimented with last year, was con- tinued with 16 topics available for juniors to choose from. The juniors inherited more than anxiety about grades and test scores. They faced the pleasant task of deciding between gold and sil- ver rings, smooth and faceted stones. The Junior Prom was the focus for springtime ro- mantic hopes, and the " What-shall-I-wear? " fun of picking out formal clothes. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS are John Taylor, presi- dent; Sue Nelson, secretary; Dick Butler, treasurer; Gretchen Bohnsack, social chairman; and Nancy Ken- nedy, vice-president (not pictured). Debra Ackard, Karen Adams, Vicki Addison, Charles Albaugh, Ronald Albaugh, D i a n n a Al- bright, Billy Alexander, Jacqueline Allen, Cheryl Anderson, Christi Anderson, Kevin Andert, Jamie Andres, Mark Al- wine, Cheryl Arney, Di- ana Arvin, Daniel Axel- berg, Jody Bailey, Mary Baker, Gilbert Ball, Terry Bartell, David Bashover, Mary Bastian, Michael Battles, Debra Bean, Elizabeth Beitler, Daniel Bell, Michael Bennett, Jody Berebitsky, Carol Bergan, Ron Berkheiser, Terry Berkheiser, Kent Beutel, Cynthia Blenke, Cathy Bloom, M a r i Blume, Gretchen Bohnsack, Fran- ces Bone, Betty Borkow- ski, Donald Bornmann, Michele Borror. 120 Sally Bowers, Richard Bowman, Raymond Boyer, Charlotte Bradberry, Lin- da Bradberry, Ronald Brandt, Frank Buczolich, Stacey Burling, Deborah Bussell, Richard Butler, John Campbell, Michael Carmichael, Mi- chael Casad, Deborah Chapman, Joseph Chapo, Connie Cheak, Dale Chlebek, Stephen Christophel, Patrick Cira, Robert Clark, Jeffrey Clemans, Patricia Clemans, Peggy Collins, Dennis Coney, Debra Cooper, Pamela Cooper, Peter Copeland, Amy Cordell, Gregory Cothran, Janine Cothran, Robert Court, Nathan Cox, Judy Crance, Karen Crowel, Kathy Cukrowicz, Diane Culhane, Richard Cullar, Leslie Daniels, Jan- ice Dare, Duane Dart, Patricia Davis, Scott Den- ning, Thomas DeShone, Deleesa Dill, Donna Diltz, Kay Disler, Patricia Ditto, Vicki Dodson, Colleen Dolan, Sheila Dolan, James Doyle, James Dudzinski, Jacque- line Eberhard, Richard Eichstedt, Paul Elliott, Di- ane Ellis, Rebecca Ellis, William Evans, Donna Fahey, Nel- da Fairchild, Pamela Falan, Francesca Farias, Judith Farrington, An- toinette Flatoff, Sherlyn Flesher, Randall Floyd, Brian Fox, Becky Fozo, Stephen Freeman, Susan Frick, Kenneth Fritz, Terry Fuller, 121 Barbara Fulmer, Julie Gable, Jerry Gapinski, Kevin Garbacz, Gregory Garrett, Michael Gartee, Julia Gates, Kristi Geof- frey, Stephen Geraghty, Scott Gibbs, Debra Gilman, Bruce Gindelberger, Terry Gizewski, Dave Gladura, Steve Gosc, Debra Grady, Sheila Gramenz, Dennis Greeno, Cheryl Greulich, Lynn Griffis, John Groves, Constance Guin, Gayle Gurbick, Patricia Gurzin- ski, Christine Haack, Darlyn Haley, Chris Halter, Mi- chele Halter, Kathleen Hammer, David Hand- schu, Janet Hansen, Laura Hatch, Brian Hay, Linda Hechlin- ski, Deborah Heckber, Julia Hein, Lisa Henry, Don Hershberger, Wil- liam Hetzel, Elizabeth Hewitt, Cynthia Hill, Gregory Hodges, Dennis Hoffer, Patrick Hohl, Paul How- ard, Mary Ann Hudson, Mark H u e g e 1 , Susan Humphreys, Terry Imbro, Lisa Infalt, Michael Jacobs, Kenneth Jebelian, Susan Jenkins, Scott Jessup, Carol John- son, Chris Johnson, Kathleen Johnson, Don Jones, David Jordan, John Jordan, Thomas Kaade, Rodney Kaley, Linda Keb, Jean Kennedy, Nancy Kennedy, Deborah Keresztesi, Robert Ketch- am, Arthur Kimbrell, Rox- anne Kimmel, Brian Kin- ner, C a n d i c e Kinner, Franklyn Kirkwood. 122 Many Juniors Visit College Campuses Karen Kline, James Knapp, Sheree Knight, Jeffrey Kobold, Paul Koch, Robert Kohen, Fred Kominowski, Judy Kon- zen, Kenneth Koski, James Kosanovich, George Kou- couthakis, Michael Ko- vatch, Diane Kozak, Scott Kreps, Robert Krusinski, Jeannine Laiber, Fred Landesman, Dan Landman, Patricia Lefler, Michael Lehner, Kenneth Lello, Keith Logue, Carole Lubbers, Rebecca Lysohir, James Magnuson, Kenneth Mapel, Kent Marburger, Kenneth Marnocha, Dan- ny Mastagh, David Mc- Colley, Curtis McFarlane, Kevin McGowan. COMPLETE concentra- tion assures Steve Par- ish of a successful make-up test in Ac- counting I. 123 FASHION-CON- SCIOUS Deleesa Dill uses the time after lunch to complete an assignment. Jon Meek, Sally Merchant, Jane Merriman, John Mer- sich, Michelle Midla, Timothy Miller, Dennis Mitschelen, Dave More- land, Ruth Ann Morris, Wendy Moses, Judy Motts, Kath- leen Mrofka, Christine Mullin, Diana Myers, Carol Nail, Marilyn Neese, Sue Nelson, Greg Nicho- los, William Obenour, Kevin O ' Brien, Thomas Overgaard, Gregory Pacz- kowski, Gary Pangrac, Gail Parent, Stephen Parish, John Parker, Mary Lou Parm- ley, James Paxton, Dean Payne, Jeannine Pendl, Lauren Perkins, Kenneth Pflugner, 124 Powderpuff Football Game Ends in 0-0 Tie Pamela Phipps, Marina Poulos, Mark Priebe, Mi- chael P r i s t e r , Debra Prough, Carolyn Quance, Marilyn Quance, James Rabbitt, Karen Rafalski, James Rainwater, James Rams- bey, Ronald Reed, Joseph Rerick, Robert Rice, Don- ald Richard, Debra Ris- ner, Beth Robinson, Peggy Roper, John Rose, Kath- leen Rose, Carol Rose- meyer, David Rosemeyer, Geoffrey Roth, Kim Ro- zanski, Robert Ruth, Robert Samuels, Shari Schmid, Donna Schraw, Mark Schurr, Priscilla Seaborg, Leslie Seal], Jon Shaffer, Randolph Shaw, Mary Shidaker, Marilyn Shrote, Laura Simeri, Linda Sims, Richard Siri, Mark Slagle, Donna Smith, Pamela Smith, Michael Spangler, Sandra Sprague, Jeffrey Springer, Douglas Sprunger, Kurt Stevens, Alan S t o f f e r , Bruce Storin, David Stout, Susan Sze- berenyi, John Szuba, Brian Talboom, John Taylor, David Tepe, Daniel Tetz- laff, Terrence Thomas, Carl Thompson, Karen Thompson, Mark Thomp- son, Kristine Thornton, James Tovey, Lynette Truex, Margaret Tyler, Randy Vanderheyden. 125 Lynn Vanderwall, Mark VanGoey, Melanie Veger, Debra Vogelgesang, John Volk, Janice Wall, Gilda Walz, Paul Watkins, Donald Watts, Larry Wechter, Carol Welling, Patricia Wertz, Cathy Whaley, Annette Whar- ton, Larry Wheeler, Jef- frey Whitmer, Brian Wilde, Karen Wiley, Kim Wiley, Char- lotte Wilhelm, Terry Wil- helm, Maria Wilkin, Gary Williams, Robert Win- Shelley Winstead, Elaine Wolfe, Vicki Wolfe, Car- la Wolff, Brent Yaciw, David Yates, Andrew Zaderej, Terence Zimmer. JUNIOR TOM OVER- GAARD approaches his Short Story Reader a bit half-heartedly. 126 Sophomores Boast Largest Class at Jackson The growing involvement of the sophomores was displayed in sports, club activities, and even in the schoolroom. As the largest class of all, sophomores included plenty of varsity let- ter winners. Even the girls won honors beating the freshmen girls in a dodge-ball free-for-all during halftime of the junior-senior powder- puff football game. Tenth graders gave demonstration speeches in English, showing how to use a vego-matic, how to pierce ears, and a hundred other things no one wants to know. Enthusiasm and a sense of purpose marked a class midway in the high school hassle. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS are Jeff Julow, social chairman; John Sill, vice-president; Jim Mathews, treasurer; Tim Boocher, president; and Kathy Gilroy, secretary. David Abraham, Lisa Ad- dison, Robert Alson, Andy Anderson, Ramona Ander- son, Deborah Anthony, David Arch, Eric Arnett, Rebecca Arnold, Kim Atchley, Jeanne Atkinson, Rebecca Avery, Michael Bacon, Michael Bartell, Debra Bartsch, Carol Bas- tian, Brenda Battles, Donald Bauer, W a n a d a Baxter, Alison Beach, Richard Behnke, Kurt Belknap, Lisa Beninati, Larry Bere- bitsky, Bruce Beyler, Sally Bind- er, Timothy Boocher, Mi- chael Breza, Beth Brod- beck, Robert Brossart, Donald Brown, Jenifer Brown, Larry Brown, Debra Bry- ant, Jacqueline Burger, Brian Burkart, Susan Burks, Daniel Burns, Pam- ela Butterworth, Elizabeth Casad. 127 Michael Celie, Carole Chrisman, Timothy Cira, Susan Causer, Kay Cline, Lori Collmer, Kim Col- man, Marjorie Colten, Cindy Conklin, Patti Cook, Bruce Crawford, Thomas Crocker, Chris Crofoot, Michael Cruickshank, Gregory Csakany, Linda Cseresznyak, Lucinda Cukrowicz, James Cunningham, David Dan- iels, Matthew Davis, Peg- gy Davis, James Dekker, Laura Denning, Susan De- Wachter, Jeffrey Dierbeck, Mary Dits, Bill Dodds, Susan Dosmann, Darlene Du- deck, Joan Dunville, Susan Edwards, Steven Eggles- ton, Kenneth Elek, Charles El- lar, David Elliott, Gary El- liott, Darlene Elmerick, Susan Enyart, Dennis En- yeart, Gregory Ettl, Joan Evans, Timothy Evans, Randall Figg, Ar- lan Fillerup, Lynn Firth, Sharon Fishburn, Todd Fisher, Michael Flaherty, Mary Flanagan, Michael Fodroci, Sheryl Fore, Dav- id Forsythe, Nancy Foster, Teresa Fox, Suzanne Frame, Richard Freeman, David Frick, Daniel Ga- boury, Rafael Gallegos, Candy Gates, Cathy Gates, Rhonda Gavros, Patricia Geisler, Thomas Genrich, Susan Gerbeth, Timothy Gibson, Kathleen Gilroy, Kim Godwin, Charles Goodman, Barbara Gor- man, Thomas Grabb, An- nette Grande. 128 Some Tenth Grade Courses Include Electives Harold Grebe, Gail Gren- ert, Kenneth Griffey, Catherine Grogan, James Grose, James Gutknecht, Mark Guzeko, Kim Hall, Diane Haluda, James Haney, Terry Hanyzewski, Daniel Harder, Deborah Hardman, Ronald Harper, Teresa Hauck, Erin Head- lee, Samuel Heiter, Susan Heller, Lori Henry, Rod- ney Hershberger, Linda Hilborn, Karen Hilde- brand, Kathy Hildebrand, Kenneth Hill, Robin Hill, Sue Hill, James Hillman, Elizabeth Hitson, Daren Hoffman, Jerry Holt, Randy Hoover, John Hostetler, Maxine Howard, Michael Howard, Todd Howell, Charles Huddlestun, John Huguenard, John Hugus, Wayne Hurd, Maurice Hurwich. A - f w RULERS, TAPE, books, and pencils are essential to Andy An- derson during drafting. 129 A PROBLEM for Lori Collmer becomes a little easier with the help of Lynn Firth. Steve Irvin, Sarah Jackson, John Jacox, James Jar- ratt, Keith Jebelian, John Jeffries, Thomas Jena, Jeffery Julow, Timothy Kapshandy, Mel- anie Kase, Martin Katz, George Kazmierzak, Nan- cy Keb, Charles Kelly, Bruce Kersey, Arvielene Kilburn, Michelle Kindig, Carrie Kindt, Catherine Kinner, Marsha Kinner, Michael Kirwan, Kent Klopfen- stein, Gail Knight, Bruce Knutson, Kinga Kocsis, Mary Kocy, Jeffrey Koepkey, Linda Kohrn, D e b r a Koontz, Frank Kozar, Manuel Kou- couthakis, Karen Kovach, 130 Second-year Tigers Learn Business Skills Rose Krawczyk, James Kruk, Bridget K u b 1 e y , Frederick Kuhn, Ann Lacay, Robin Lamar, El- len Lavelle, Michael La- wecki. Robert Leader, David Leary, Jeffrey Liechty, David Lies, Larry Liven- good, Debby Lohman, Ste- phen Long, Timothy Long, Richard Lonzo, Curtis Loutzenhiser, M a r c i a Lowe, Mark Lozier, Dan- iel Lysohir, Robert Mac- Donald, Douglas MacHat- ton, David Mader, John Manchow, Kimberly Mangum, John Mark, Marie M a r o z a n , Scott Marsh, Valerie Marsh, Vic- toria Marshall, James Mathews, Valerie Mazar, Debra Mc- Clurg, David McCubbins, Sue McGarrity, Terri Mc- Geath, Brian McGinnis, Virginia McVay, Cathleen Meilner, David Melton, Margaret Merchant, Susan Merri- man, James Metcalfe, Robert Micinski, Dennis Mickow, Darcene Midla, Cynthia Milewski, Christopher Miller, Jef- fery Miller, Lou Ann Miller, Mary Miller, Melo- dye Miller, Robert Miller, Shirley Miller, Pamela Monk, Emily Morris, Barbara Morton, Paula Moses, Gor- don Muessel, Keith Mul- lin, Kim Myers, Andrew Myszak, Bryan Nafrady. w ) irw 131 Darlene Neese, Tina Nel- Ians, Laurie Nelson, Nan- cy Nelson, Michael Ne- meth, Linda Niblick, Gail Nimtz, James O ' Brien, Catherine Ogden, Janet Orcutt, Janet Ort, Joseph Palf i, Scott Pankow, Thomas Parrett, Jeffrey Parsons, Marcia Paulsen, Michelle Paulsen, Kathy Pavey, Nancy Peck, George Pehling, Wendy Pehling, David Petersen, Brent Petty, James Petty, Debra Pollex, Rennie Por- man, Diana Powell, Kath- ryn Powell, Susan Priebe, Dennis Rader, Diane Ranschaert, Nancy Reme- nih. Donald Rexstrew, Donna Richardson, Lisa Ritter, William Robins, Kimber- ly Robinson, Mark Ro- sheck, Peter Roth, Brian Rotruck, Deirdre Rourke, Peter R o z o w , Dale Rushton, Thomas Ruth, Paul Rut- ledge, M i c a e 1 Sailors, Theresa Santa, Lori Scheid, Janet Schneider, Laurie Sell, Ronald Sharp, The- resa Shaw, Scott Shmikler, Linda Shultz, Cheryl Shup- pert, Richard Siede, John Siegel, John Sill, Sharon Simcox, Susan Skaggs, Eric Smith, Kath- erine Smith, Paul Smith, Perry Smith, Randolph Smith, Kevin Sowers, Allen Sowle, Mi- chael Spiek, Jack Spill- man, Greg Staples, Linda Stephens, James Stevens. 132 Sophomores Work Behind Scenes in Dramatics Patrick Stewart, Susan Stickley, Dean Stroop, Larry Strycker, Nancy Stump, Cynthia Styles, Jane Swartz, Diane Szabo, Brian Szalai, Joseph Tamm, Lori Tanner, Gary Tepe, Roy Tepe, John Thomas, Stephen Thomas, Brian Tinny, Pamela Totten, David Trenkner, Thomas Troe- ger, Julie Trump, Linda Tubbs, Thomas Tucker, Gregory Underhill, Jill VanCamp, Mark Vanderheyden, Susan Vas, John Wade, Judith Wagner, Richard Wallace, Kathy Ward, Michael Warren, Kimberly Wa- soski. NUMBERING TICKETS provides Paula Moses with a break from th e vigor- ous play routine. 133 STEVE IRVIN glues his eyes to the copy as he practices the proper typ- ing technique. Stephanie Weller, Thomas Welsh, Debra Wernsing, Louis West, Steven Weyh- rich, Linda Whiting, Tod Wickman, Dawn Wilde, Steve Wileman, Barbara Wilhelm, Cynthia Wil- liams, Mark Williams, Robert Willis, Gregory Wilson, Timothy Wilson, Charles Witmer, Dean Woodcox, James Woodlee, Luke Wood- ward, Elaine Woodworth, Joann Wray, Susan Wun- der, Richard Yates, Thomas Youdbulis, Scott Zachek, Diane Zane, S h e r y 1 Zielinski, Joel Zimmer, Karen Zwickl. 134 Freshman Become Official Jackson Citizens The freshman class, dumped on an un- suspecting Jackson by six junior highs, battled gamely to assume an equal role in school activities. Though handicapped with green, gullible natures, frosh by the year ' s end were veterans of cafeteria line skirmishes and hall- way lunch races. Forgotten were those confusing days during fall when they remained seated during " battle cry, " ashamed to admit the crime of being a freshman. By May, memories of achievement tests and aptitude exams were already getting a little hazy, and even freshmen could laugh at their mistakes so long ago in September. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS are Steve More- land, president; Bruce Smith, treasurer; Ruth Gillia, social chairman; Mary Jo Urbanski, vice-president; and Cheryl Keresztesi, secretary. Diane Abraham, Mary Ab- raham, Michael Acton, Mary Anderson, Michael Anderson, Bonnie Baker, Leslie Ball, Laura Balok, Joseph Banaszak, Barbara Baney, Kevin Barnaby, Susan Bashover, Philip Bassett, William Bentley, Gary Berebitsky, Gary Berry, Lorie Bird, Ellen Birming- ham, Lisa Bobrick, Mark Bolenbaugh, Mike Boo- cher, Sara Boocher, Joni Boswell, Cheryl Bradberry, Dale Bradberry, Bridget Bradley, Thomas Brandt, Marian Brehmer, Timothy Breza, Phyllis Brink, Lee Brinley, Mark Brokaw, Deborah Brooks, Stephen Brossart, Gregory Brown, Carol Bruggeman, Carol Brumer, Kathryn Bruns, Robert B r u n t z , Sharon Buczolich. 135 Mark Buffington, Gary Burger, Jill Burger, Robert Burke, John Burling, Christie Byam, Guyla C a m a n e 1 1 o , Katherine Campbell, Diane Candler, John Chapo, Michael Christo- phel, Richard Christy, Robert Clark, Jean Cle- mans, Kenneth Coffman, Cynthia Connors, Kathleen Cooper, John Cordell, Stephen Court, Kelly Cox, Michael Crance, Dale Cranmer, Kroy C r o f o o t , Kurds Crowel, Bryan Crowner, Bill Crutchfield, Cynthia Cseresznyak, Timothy Da- mon, Dale Dart, Timothy Deckard, Cynthia DeCook, Charles Demler, Paula Dieske, Mary Dille, Christine Dillon, Tom Dits, Jeffrey Dodd, Nan- ette Doyle, Brenda Eich- ler, James Ellar, Cynthia Ellis, Nancy Fahey, Jessica Faltot, Les- lie Farrand, Cathy Far- rington, Vickie Fawley, Susan Feitz, Lynette Feld- man, Cheryl Flock, Tracey For- sythe, Martin Frash, Gwen Frazier, Linda Frey, Don- ald Frick, Terry Frick, Carol Funk, Harry Ganser, Kim Gar- bacz, James Garcia, Ricky Gard, Theresa Gavin, Fred Gean, Pamela Gean, Ted Gean, Jacqueline Gearhart, Ran- dy Gengenbach, Kevin Geraghty, Douglas Gil- bert, Ruth Gillia, Nancy Gindelberger, Juliet Glanders, Patrick Gostola, 136 JULIE GLANDERS lines up her next shot as her opponent, Kroy Crofoot, carefully watches. Freshman Enjoy Recreational Activities Gary Graczyk, Joseph Grande, Terry Grant, Cyn- thia Greeno, Jean Griffey, Geoffrey Grogan, Chris- tine Grossnickle, Cynthia Guin, Randall Gustafson, Vickie Gustafson, Marlene Guy- berson, Kevin Hammer, Robert Harrah, Susan Hatfield, Susan Hawley, Jody Hein, Patrick Helm, Scott Helms, Brian Hendrichs, Robert Hepler, Robin Heston, Eugene Heyse, Kathleen Hilgendorf, Brenda Hill, Michael Hill, Jennifer Hillman, Mark Hillman, Elizabeth Hohl, Brian Hopewell, Stephen Hor- vath, Phyllis Howard, Scott Hudson. 137 ENJOYING a walk in the crisp December air is Laura Thompson with her dog Tabatha. Matthew Huegal, James Huff, Thomas Huguenard, Nancy Humphrey, Lynn Hurd, Cheryl Husvar, Kevin Jebelian, Laura Jeske, John Jipping, Maria Jol- liff, Anita Jones, William Jordan, Kim Kapshandy, Joseph Keiter, Carol Kendle, Cheryl Keresztesi, Vincent Keszei, Susan Ketcham, Linda Kikly, James Kimmel, Jill Kim- mel, Dale Kindelberger, Timothy Kinsey, Kathy Kizer, Steven Knox, Laszlo Koc- sis, Bruce Koontz, Mere- dith Koski, James Kretz, Deborah Krusinski, Ter- rence Kubiak, James La- Free, 138 Freshmen Come From Six Junior Highs Rhonda Lamar, Cindy Lambie, Connie Landis, Dana Landry, Roger Lan- dry, Kathy Larson, Eliza- beth Lavelle, Janice La- wecki, Nancy Leakey, D e b r a Leath, James Lefler, Bar- bara Leininger, Greg Le- van, Gregory Lilves, John Livengood, Jennifer Lo- beck, James Logan, Brian Logue, David Loutzenhiser, Vi- nita Lovelace, Susan Lowry, Gregory Lubbers, Rachaelle Lubinski, David Mahank, Thomas Malkewicz, Mar- tin Mallory, Donald Man- ning, Patrick Manning, Scott Marchbank, Brian Marcinkowski, M i n d y Marshall, Paula Mathews, Mike McCarthy, Debbie McClure, Nancy McCol- ley, Brian McGowan, Vicki McMains, Glenn McQueen, Kathy Meiser, Linda Melton, James Mersich, Randall Metcalfe, Ronald Metcalfe, Jeri Micek, James Miho- lich, Carolyn Miller, Con- stance Miller, Kathy Miller, William Miller, Jay Moel- lering, Matthew Mon- serez, Brian Montgomery, Susan Montgomery, Steve Moreland, Cindy Moreno, John Morrical, Mark Morrison, Michael Morrison, Jeanette Motts, Lois Myers, Richard Myers, Anthony Nagy, Barbara Nagy, Barbara Naragon, 139 Freshmen Pull Through Despite Upperclassmen; Sherry Neidigh, Randy Nemeth, Thomas Nowak, Deborah Obenour, Patrick O ' Brien, Steve Odell, Patti Olson, Sue Palen, Kathy Parker, Deena Parmley, Robert Parsons, Cheryl Pauwels, Michele Pearson, Linda Penrose, Edward Petill, Carol Phelps, Cheryl Phillips, Kathy Platz, Floyd Poor, Janice Powell, Rita Powell, John Powers, K a r y 1 Pyclik, Cheryl Ransom, Lewis Ray, Kent Reiter, Robert R e 1 o s , Connie Renes, David Renes, Vicki Rice, Ronald Richard, James Richardson, Rebecca Ringwald, Rebec- ca Robins, Clyde Robin- son, Craig Rodgers, James Rose, Sharon Rosemeyer, Debra Ross, Anthony Roth, Daniel Rourke, Barbara Sackm an, Kenneth Schenck, Michael Schmidt, Connie Scholz, Steven Schurr, Terri Scott, Patty Selby, Scott Sepanek, Sandra Seward, Sandra Shafer, Peter Shaf fner, Laura Sharp, James Shaw, Ran- dall Shidaker, James Shin- all, Mark Shinall, Douglas Shindollar, Kenneth Shreve, Michele Siade, Cathy Sibert, Rex Sick- miller, Br end a Simeri, Alan Smith. 140 Look Forward to September Arrivals Bruce Smith, Cindy Smith, James Smith, Jerrald Smith, Judson Smith, Gregory Springer, Brenda Stackhouse, Denise Steck, David Stephens, Rebecca Stoeckinger, Barbara Strange, Mark Stuglik, Kathy Swint, Sandra Sze- berenyi, Eric Tanner, Cheryl Tarnow, Keith Tash, Terry Thomas, Patricia Thornhill, Melis- sa Tilton, Richard Tomp- kins, Dawn Torkelson, Pamela Totten, Dennis Trensey, Leonard Trevino, Mari- anne Truax, Brent Truex, Diana Tschida, Nancy Umbaugh, Mary Urban- ski, Lori Vanderwier, Donald Vandewalle, Christina VanHuffel, An- thony Veger, Thomas Walsh, Anthony Wan- tuch, Mary Ward, George Waschkies, Karen Wasch- kies, Gary Wasoski, David Weeks, Gretchen Wegner, John Weiss, Ste- ven Weisser, Frederick Wells, Michael Weyhrich, Duncan Wheeler, Daniel White, George White, Terri Wileman, Carolyn Wil- helm, Kenneth Wilkin, Carol Williams, Scott Winstead, Diane Wood- cox, Kathy Woodcox, Valerie Woolley, Mary Wunder, Kathy Wycoff, Daniel Young, Steven Zellers, Andrew Zeltner. 141 Cooks Feed Jackson Population Well; Custodians Maintain Clean Building MENU PLANNING and kitchen supervision is the job of Mrs. Eileen Stevens. Jackson students enjoyed another year of nourishing plate lunches and tasty desserts. Cafeteria supervisor Mrs. Eileen Stevens planned the menus. The open lunch policy embarked upon after Christmas holidays helped students appreciate the relatively inexpensive food offered in the cafeteria. The swim team were able to purchase breakfast after their morning workout. The helpful custodial staff was always ready with a smile, even for those unfortunates attending 7:10 classes. Besides handling the normal maintenance tasks, the custodians, guided by John Papp, willingly solved all sorts of minor student problems like opening lockers for forgetful guardian angels. f Ht i , CAFETERIA STAFF, Front row: Grace Baughman, Toshiko Wolff, Joan Dillon, Jane Vandewalle, Ce- celia Kirkley, Ruth Hess. Second row: Jo Peters, Lil CAFETERIA HELP, Front row: Dave Peter- son, Bruce Smith, Mar- lene Guyberson, Jean- ette Motts, Mary Shi- daker. Second row: Curtis McFarlane, Jim Logan, John Livengood, Paul Koch. Campbell, Molly Mastagh, LuVeda Tollar, Joan Ra- cine, Sally Kesler, Mary Thomas, Bea Medich, Sara Sprague, Donna Mendenhall, Maribel Thornton. 142 NIGHT CUSTODIAL STAFF: clockwise from left: Raymond Brenne- man, Joseph Nagy, Richard Overmyer, Joseph Freitag, Lester Ellis, night engineer. WOMEN ON THE CUSTODIAL staff are Louise Wynn, (cus- todial matron), Ethe- lyn Zurawski and Lor- etta Ebel (laundresses). DINNER ROLLS are prepared by Mrs. Joan Racine, Mrs. Mary Thomas and Mrs. Donna Mendenhall as they " pinch dough. " DAY CUSTODIAL STAFF: from left to right: Robert Strong, Ed Zeilinski, Oscar Brandenburg, day engineer, John Papp, head custodian. 143 MWm TOGtfMR r 4b rnuRias BOOHS ELECTRICAL To live we purchase to fill our needs buying, selling promotion Bargain Days January White Sales junior fashion boards cash or charge? refunds or credit quality products from eager salesmen utilization of the mass media clever tunes and catchy phrases The business world of merchandising. ADVERTISING Numerous Shops Provide Students With a Variety of Merchandise Located in the middle of the burgeoning South Side, Jackson students are well placed to acquire part-time jobs. A fabric shop, res- taurant, car wash, laundromat, and gas station offered new conveniences this year. The area ' s bright future was indicated by the beginning of construction of the Scottsdale Mall. The healthy retail climate in South Bend as a whole was reflected by the opening of a downtown leather shop and a water bed shop. Seasonal Christmas decorations gave stores a look of prosperity besides enlivening the shops with a look of festive cheer. The appearance of the community changed as newly designed buildings contrasted sharply with surrounding structures. Gas stations began to look like houses and some hamburger houses started to resemble futuristic plastic bubbles. FOR HIGH QUALITY and everyday low prices, shop MOONEY ' S MARKET, 59570 Mayflower Road. Senior Debbie Youngs sees to it that the shelves are well stocked. FOR SPECIAL ARRANGEMENTS and prompt service, patronize FLOWERS BY STEPHEN, 4325 S. Michigan Street. Attractive displays enhance your shopping pleasure. GAIL PARENT, junior (right), and Sally Helms, senior, are representatives of Jackson for the Fashion Board of ROBERTSONS DEPARTMENT STORE, 211 S. Michigan Street. 146 KASSI BORR, senior, poses atop one of her father ' s many motorcycles featured, with minibikes and snow- mobiles, at HONDA OF MICHIANA, 4035 S. Michigan Street. STANDARD SERVICE CENTER, 1836 Miami Street, provides road service (phone 289-0701) and bumper-to-bumper car service. Pictured is Greg Nemeth, 1971 graduate. BERRY ' S TV. AND APPLIANCES, 22869 State Road 23, offers a variety of electronic merchandise. Gary Berry, freshman, and Paul Hardwick, senior, examine a portable radio. 147 Outlying Stores Popular With Jackson Patrons FAMOUS BRAND-NAME FURNITURE, carpet- ing, mattresses, and lamps are available at GRAFFIS FURNITURE, 60379 U.S. 31 South during con- venient hours for most customers. KATHY VANDERHEYDEN demonstrates her father ' s line of air conditioners for ' 72. For quality unsurpassed, visit the SOUTH BEND ELECTRIC COMPANY, -139 E. Colfax Ave., specializing since 1919. 148 As Business Takes Upward Turn in 1972 Perhaps it was inevitable that an America on wheels would turn to the shopping center for its day-to-day needs. Free parking, con- venient location, and different types of busi- ness allowed the approving consumer to shop suburban store groups. New products reflected the public ' s diverse demands, and bombarded housewives with new jingles and slogans. Naturally befuddled customers found decision-making difficult. In- creasing sales, despite wage-price controls, wiped out the effects of last year ' s recession. Prosperity was the watchword. MEMBERS of this pit crew (left), junior Ron and senior Don Brandt, and their dad, man BRANDT ' S SHELL STATION, 3318 Lincolnway West. HOT WEATHER? Kill two birds with one cone from FORD ' S DAIRY QUEEN, 59573 U.S. 31 South, a great place to " cool it " with icy favorites. SENIOR Debbie Bale (tight), an employee of FASHION FABRICS, 1117 Ireland Road, gives help to Carolyn Leakey, also a senior, in selecting the ri-nropriate material. BUSCHBAUMS PHARMACY, 2305 Miami Street, boasts quick delivery of prescriptions, trained cosmeticians, and health aids. The stote is open all day, every day for your shopping pleasure. 149 ALWAYS CHARACTERISTIC of the BUTCHER BLOCK, 910 Ireland Road, are meats and prices of those meats which are both cut well. Here, senior Laura Strycker chooses a quality turkey. AT HANS-BURKART PHARMACY, 2805 S. Michigan Street, shoppers find basic drugstore items, including cards for all occasions in this large, well organized display case. ONE of the hundreds of satisfied customers prepares to pay for the excellent goods and enjoys the courte- ous services found at CIRA ' S SUPERMARKET, 2904 S. Michigan Street. 150 There ' s Always Demand for Food— and Fashions SENIOR Cindy Farrand discovers a great variety in women ' s clothing, readily accessible expert advice, and happiness within a long cape at the WISHING WELL, 1430 Calvert Street. THE STRIKING BEAUTY of a bouquet of roses is admired by senior Alison Blad and Mr. James In- wood, of INWOOD ' S HARDWARE AND GIFT STORE, 425 S. Michigan Street. If variety is the spice of life, then today ' s fashion scene is heavily seasoned. No longer can a select group of designers dictate the taste of millions. In the fashion world, everyone marches to the beat of a different drummer. Men and especially women are now free to de- cide their own styles. Women wear outfits ranging from hot pants to expensive maxi- dresses. Men have escaped the strait jacket of the gray flannel suit. High school males have led a movement towards diversity with shirts sporting wide lapels, three button sleeves, and every color and pattern imaginable. The variety of clothing now available in de- partment stores has confronted the consumer with a pleasant problem: how to choose ap- parel suited to his own personality. SENIOR Roger Pierce quenches his tremendous thirst with a Coke, and agrees that " It ' s the Real Thing! " Let ' s all drink to the COCA-COLA BOT- TLING COMPANY, 1818 Mishawaka Avenue. 151 South Bend Stores Provide Everything From Shoes to ' Horseless Carriages ' SUE STRAVINSKI makes another sale for SHOE- LAND, 4321 S. Michigan Street. Tom Eichorst knows that for quality footwear at reasonable prices, this store is a shoe-in. JEAN KENNEDY becomes pleasantly pu2zled as she attempts to select a wrist watch. For the finest in any type of jewelry, visit VAN HORNE COMPANY, 114 W. Washington Street. The horseless carriage, a dream that blos- somed into a billion-dollar industry, is now en- joying an age of refinement. A car is now manufactured to fill the wants and needs of nearly every customer. Car washes, service sta- tions, auto centers, body shops, and even specialty shops for muffler, radio, and trans- mission repair, have expanded and multiplied to handle ailing automobiles. Meanwhile, interested male Jacksonites found themselves owning, maintaining, and improving their own cars tinkering with pistons, spark plugs, and carburetors. THE HOBBY HAVEN, 1410 E. Calvert Street, has all that a new or experienced seamstress could de- sire. The shop features the area ' s largest needlepoint selection. MARI COOK, an employee of the MARIONETTE SHOP, 2212 Miami Street, waits on her niece, a typical small customer. Mrs. Dave Dunlap, wife of the super-coach, is owner and manager. 152 VARSITY CHEER- LEADERS decorate a new car at GATES CHEVROLET, 333 W. Western Avenue. Former options are now standard equip- ment (which does not include pom-poms, pretty girls). FOR THOSE WHO DELIGHT in an- tiquity in home furnish- ings, kitchenware, and shelf oddities, a survey of EVANS AN- TIQUES, 910 E. Ire- land Road, is a reward- ing experience. 153 Jackson Students, Parents Will Always Find FAST, FRIENDLY SERVICE, quality regular and premium gasolines and motor oils are four good reasons to have your car serviced at CIRA ' S MARA- THON, 1914 S. Miami Street. PEOPLE fond of fun, exercise, and competition take advantage of the noted facilities of CHIPPEWA LANES, 225 W. Chippewa Avenue. Here, Terry Miller strikes again? CARL ' S SUPER MARKET, 61124 U.S. 31 or south from JHS, has everything for the modern household. A shopper examines one frozen food case and is pleased with its stock. 154 These Firms Pleasant to Do Business With IT IS A PLEASURE to browse in the MIAMI FLOR- IST AND GIFT SHOPPE, 2208 S. Michigan Street, home of scented candles, beautiful flowers, statuettes, crystal, and silver. BESIDES refreshing thirsty, exhausted golfers with a concession room on the lowest level of the Erskine Clubhouse, Mr. Ken Morris owns and operates A K Catering Service. The business aspects of our city have been affected with the implementation of the plans for a downtown pedestrian mall. The facelift involves removal of some antiquated buildings, including the famous Granada Theater, the addition of attractive modern structures, in- cluding a post office, and a road map revamp- ing useless streets down by the riverside. Coupled with other new and renewed build- ings, the redevelopment project should bring a welcome fresh look to South Bend. r 1 ■ ■ ■■ ■MB JIM MIHOLICH, a freshman, suffers the loss of his locks. For an expert trim tailored to YOUR wishes, frequent the BROADMOOR BARBER SHOP, 4328 S. Miami Road. MR. RICHARD GREULICH, president of HARRI- SON AUSTIN INC., stock brokerage firm at 312 National Bank Bldg., 112 W. Jefferson Blvd., holds the door for his daughter, Cheryl. 155 Modern Ads Must Attract Interest To Sell Products Not long ago, advertisements on radio and television were dry, to the point, and supported by at least one overwhelming statistic. Now, the salesman is thinking that if you remember something about his product you will eventual- ly buy it. This has produced an avalanche of currently humorous, crowd-pleasing ads, in- volving rock jingles and incredible puns. DO YOU, along with seniors Bill Haack and Gene Hains, enjoy finding something rare? DICK COMPANY, I NC., 709 N. Niles Avenue, sells quali- ty meats below the price you ' d expect to pay. THROUGH their fine class rings, BERG ' S JEWELERS, 109 W. Jefferson Boulevard, have established a tradition of excellent service and exquisite design in the Jackson community. ■ T WANT TO REBUILD your car from scratch? SUPER AUTO SALVAGE, 3300 S. Main Street, of- fers a collection of different units for each part fitting a variety of automobiles. 156 ZEHRING STUDIOS can capture this moment and bind it forever in a beautiful wedding album. (Spe- cial thanks to Mr. Zehring for his help with this entire section.) 157 Atlas Tires Brake Service SONANT Ireland Miami 291-0153 (STANDARD ) SERVICE South Bend, Indiana Bert Olson, Dealer Sun Electric Tune Up Batteries THE MERRICK FAMILY have been serving the people of North Liberty 16 years. The front of their store has become a landmark. Hon H uis 2803 So. Michigan St. Phone 291-5522 German Food Our Specialty Created with Old World Atmos- phere. Specializing in German and American Foods. South Bend ' s Finest Banquet Rooms The Alpine Bavarian Rooms Serving Business Men ' s Luncheons Open 10:30 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. Closed Sundays and Holidays USE OUR LAYAWAY PLAN TtVO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS -, - Miyiss - r GREENWOOD Shopping Center Ironwood at SI. Rd. 23 2724177 " !50P " : BROADMOOR Shopping Center SQooti. wdwoty, FREE PRESCRIPTS DELIVERY _ wmh •85 IS 1«0 E CALVERT AT TWICKENHAM OPEN SUNDAY BABY DEPT CARDS COSMETICS CANDIES STORE HOURS 9:00 AM TO 9:00 PM DAILY 9:00 AM TO 1:00 PM AND 5,00 PM TO 9:00 PM SUNDAY 288-6225- PRESCRIPTION 288-3834- STORE gERGMAN r PHARMACY J NC John C. Jacob, R. Ph., Prop. 59375 Myrtle Road South Bend, Indiana To You Graduates Our Best Wishes GREENE ELECTRIC COMPANY — Prompt Repairs and Service — Residential and Commercial Phone 288-1247 158 Let ' s Have a Paper Drive SOUTH BEND WASTE PAPER COMPANY 429 W. Indiana Avenue Phone 288-4664 1519 S. Franklin Street For Complete Real Estate Service Contact ANDERSON-HICKEY REALTY 4326 Miami Street South Bend, Indiana 46614 Phone 291-1521 Don ' s body shop INC. Dial 291-5070 Don E. Huffaker President QUALITY FIRST 2715 South Main St. Through these doors pass 1,200 people who enjoy their jobs. If youd like to make it 1,201, call 284-2270 Congratulations to the Class of ' 72 from ASSOCIATES CORPORATION OF NORTH AMERICA and Subsidiaries 1700 Mishawaka Avenue, South Bend, Indiana 46624 A GULF + WESTERN COMPANY A THE ASSOCIATES 159 SCALES NEW and USED From 1 100 oz. To 200 Ton • Designers • Engineers • Suppliers • Rentals • Service Electronic Scales Fairbanks-Morse • Howe Pennsylvania • Detecto Chatilion • Triner Industrial • Truck Platform • Dials and Counting Scales, Etc. 259-5425 STEINHOFFER aJJSL 2527 LINCOLNWAY W. (MISH.) Anchor SALES REALTORS Specialist in Southeast and Centre Township Real Estate Professional Staff of Seven to Serve You Member of M.L.S. 1836 Miami Street, South Bend 288-4648 NEWSF0T0 YEARBOOKS Graphics Counselors DICK KENNARD P.O. Box 40127 Indianapolis, Ind. 46240 BUD LEUTHOLD 6322 Brookline Dr. Indianapolis, Ind. 46220 LOUNGE FAMILY ENTRANCE PRIVATE DINING ROOMS AVAILABLE FOR PARTIES 4 BANQUETS BUSINESSMEN ' S LUNCHEON PRIME RIB STEAXS • INFRA RED BAR B-CUED RIBS CHICKEN COCKTAILS 6 MIXED DRINKS A SPECIALTY Dining tocm Houn Monday thrv Thurtdoy 11 AM Till Midn.oht Fr.doy So ' 11 AM To 1 AM A WENU WITH A ii err TO SUIT YOU APPETITE YOUt PURSE FREE PARKING 958 LWE. CORNER OF LWE AND SAMPLE 287-5344 INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL • Specialty Work • Ail Conditioning • Downspouts • Dust Collector • Siainl j SimI Aluminum and Copper Work a Specialty • Ventilating Systems • Gu(l«T» • Smokestack • Dud Watk • Steal Roof Decking WELDING HBLIAJK - SPOT - A C - ACETYLENE REE ESTIMATES • COMPLETELY EQUIPPED 288-1483 123 SOUTH NIL£S AYE. ANDREW TROEGER CO. INC EARL ' S SHELL SERVICE " Service Is Our Business ' Phone 291-0108 4507 Miami Street South Bend, Ind. 160 Index A K Catering Service 155 Abraham, David 54,127 Abraham, Diane 30,135 Abraham, Mary 135 Abraham, Paula 42,100 Ackard, Debra 47,120 Ackard, Michael 100 Acton, Michael 135 Adams, Karen 38,120 Addison, Lisa 21,127 Addison, Vicki 120 Al ' s Butcher Block 150 Albaugh, Charles 120 Albaugh, Ronald 120 Albright, Dianna 120 Alexander, William 120 Allen, Jacqueline 120 Alson, Robert 127 Alwine, Mark 120 Anchor Sales 160 Anderson, Andy 47,127,129 Anderson, Cheryl 37,120 Anderson, Christine 19,120 Anderson, Karen 37,38,100 Anderson-Hickey 159 Anderson, Mary 135 Anderson, Michael 135 Anderson, Remona 127 Andert, Kevin 120 Andres, Jamie 120 Annis, Jeffrey 81,100 Anthony, Deborah 37,127 Arch, David 127 Arnett, Eric 58,127 Amett, Eve Mrs. 77 Amey, Cheryl 120 Arnold, Rebecca 37,127 Arvin, Diana 39,120 Associates 159 Atchley, Kim 127 Atkinson, Jeanne 127 Avery, Rebecca 127 Axelberg, Daniel 120 Bacon, Michael 127 Bailey, Mrs. Darnell 88 Bailey, Kent 100 Bailey, Jody 120 Baker, Bonnie 135 Baker, Mary 74,120 Bale, Debra 100,149 Ball, Gilbert 120 Ball, Leslie 135 Balok, Laura 135 Banaszak, Joseph 135 Baney, Barbara 135 Banfv, Paul 37 Barber, Rozilyn 49,100 Bamaby, Kevin 135 Barr, Kathleen 98,100,166 Bartell, Michael 127 Bartell, Terry 53,61,64,67,120 Barth, Thomas 100 Bartsch, Debra 127,166 Bashover, David 120 Bashover, Susan 135 Bassett, Phillip 135 Bastian, Carol 40,127 Bastian, Mary 37,40,49,120 Battles, Brenda 127 Battles, Michael 39,56,71,120 Bauer, Brenda 37,98,100 Bauer, Donald 56,58,70,127 Baughman, Mrs. Grace 142 Baxter, Wanada 36,127 Beach, Alison 26,49,127 Bean, Deborah 120 Behnke, Richard 127 Beitler, Elizabeth 49,120 Belknap, Kurt 127 Bell, Daniel 56,57,120 Belledin, Eugene 100 Bendit, Mr. Leon 81 Beninati, Lisa 127 Bennett, Michael 56,120 Bentley, Brenda 100 Bentley, William 135 Berebitsky, Gary 135 Berekitsky, Jody 120 Berebitsky, Larry 127 Bergan, Carol 38,120 Bergan, Miss Margaret 84 Bergman Pharmacy 158 Berg ' s Jewelers 156 Berkheiser, Ronnie 120 Berkheiser, Terry 120 Berry, Gary 135,147 Berry ' s TV Appliances 147 Berta, Robert 44,101 Beutel, Kent 120 Beyler, Bruce 127 Binder, Sally 127 Bird, Lorie 135 Birmingham, Ellen 135 Blad, Alison 37,101,151 Blenke, Cynthia 120 Bloom, Cathy 73,120 Bloom, Linda 93,101 Blume, Man 120 Bobrick, Lisa 49,135 Bodle, Mr. Dennis 81 Boersema, Shirley 101 Bohnsack, Gretchen 47,120 Bolenbaugh, Mark 135 Bone, Frances 37 Boocher, James 62,66,135 Boocher, Patricia 49,89,101 Boocher, Sara 135 Boocher, Timothy 56,126 Borden, Bill 32,101 Borkowski, Betty 47,120 Bommann, Donald 120 Borr, Kassi 101,111,147 Borror, Michele 120 Bosson, Margaret 101 Boswell, Joni 37,49,135 Bowers, Sally 121 Bowman, Richard 121 Boyer, Raymond 121 Bradberry, Charlotte 121 Bradberry, Cheryl 135 Bradberry, Dale 135 Bradberrv, Linda 121 Bradbum, Paul 101 Bradlev, Bridget 37,135 Bradsh ' aw, Earl 44,101 Brandenburg, Mr. Oscar 143 Brandt, Donald 56,101,149 Brandt, Ronald 56,78,121,149 Brandt ' s Shell Station 149 Brandt, Thomas 62,135 Brehmer, Mamie 30,73,135 Brenneman, Raymond 143 Brewer, Mrs. Mary Lou 88 Breza, Michael 127 Breza, Timothy 135 Brink, Phyllis 135 Brinley, Lee 36,38,135 Broadmoor Barber Shop 155 Brodbeck, Beth 127 Brokaw, Mark 62,135 Brooks, Deborah 93,135 Brossart, Robert 127 Brossart, Stephen 135 Brossart, Kathy 101 Brown, Brenda 101 Brown, Donald 58,59,127 Brown, Gregory 135 Brown, Jenifer 37,98,127 Brown, Larry 127 Brown, Patricia 101 Brown, Rhonda 101 Brubaker, Robert 38,96,101 Bruggeman, Carol 135 Brumer, Carol 135 Bruns, Kathryn 73,135 Bruns, Rosemarie 49,73,102 Bruntz, Robert 135 Bryant, Debra 127 Buckner, Michael 8,40,102 Buczolich, Frank 37,121 Buczolich, Sharon 41,135 Buddemeier, Kamilla 102 Buehrer, Georgianna Mrs. 76 Buffington, Mark 47,136 Burger, Gary 136 Burger, Jacqueline 127 Burger, Jill 136 Burkart, Brian 53,127 Burke, Robert 136 Burks, Susan 37,127 Burling, John 6,136 Burling, Stacey 47,121 Bums, Daniel 56,127 Burton, Deborah 32,102 Buschbaum ' s Pharmacy 149 Bussell, Deborah 121 Bussert, Janice 14,49,102 Butler, Richard 53,121 Butterworth, Mrs. Margaret 87 Butterworth, Pam 4,32,37,38,127 Byam, Christie 136 Call, Pamela 102 Campanello, Guyla 136 Campbell, John 121 Campbell, Katherine 136 Campbell, Mrs. Lil 142 Candler, Diane 136 Carey, Daniel 102,165 Carl ' s Super Market 154 Carlton, Paul 102 Carmichael, Michael 61,121 Casad, Elizabeth 127 Casad, Kaye 8,47,102 Casad, Michael 61,121 Catanzarite, Joseph Mr. 82 Celie, Michael 49,128 Celie, Raymond 48,95,102 Chambers, James Mr. 77 Chapman, Deborah 121 Chapo, John 136 Chapo, Joseph 121 Cheak, Connie 121 Chidister, Greg 102 Chippewa Lanes 154 Chlebek, Dale 94,121 Chrisman, Carolene 128 Christophel, Michael 136 Christophel, Stephen 39,121 Christy, Richard 62,136 Cira ' s Marathon 154 Cira ' s Super Market 150 Cira, Patrick 121 Cira, Timothy 47,128 Clark, Michele 102,113 Clark, Robert 136 Clark, Robert R. 121 Claus, Mrs. Lois 84 Clauser, Susan 38,128 Clayton, John Mr. 78,79 Clemans, Jean 136 Clemans, Jeffrey 121 Clemans, Patricia 121 Cline, Janet 102 Cline, Scott 53 Cline, Kay 128 Cochran, Jack 49,102 Coddens, Debra 102 Coffey, Emily 102 Coffman, Kenneth 62,136 Co leman, Kim 36,128 Collins, Peggy 87,121 Collmer, Lori 30,128 Collmer, Randy 44,102 Colten, Marjorie 128 Colten, Robert 39,42,43,47,68,96,102 Coney, Dennis 83,121 Coney, Karol 39,96,102 Conklin, Cindy 128 Connors, Cynthia 37,80,136 Conrad, Mr. Lloyd 81 Cook, Mari 31,102,152 Cook, Patti 128 Cooper, Debra 48,49,121 Cooper, Kathleen 92,136 Cooper, Pamela 121 Copeland, Peter 121 Copenhaver, Edward 44,102 Cordell, Amy 121 Cordell, John 136 Coryell, Elaine 102 Cothran, Gregory 121 Cothran, Janine 121 Court, Deborah 39,102 Court, Robert 36,39,121 Court, Stephen 62,71,136 Cox, Kelly 136 Cox, Nathan 121 Craig, Clement 102 Crance, Judith 18,121 Crance, Michael 62,136 Cranmer, Dale 136 Crawford, Bruce 128 Creal, Sherry 103 Cripe, Robert 103 Crocker, Teri 103 Crocker, Thomas 128 Crofoot, Chris 128 Crofoot, Kroy 136,137 Crowel, Karen 27,30,121 Crowel, Kurtis 136 Crowner, Bryan 136 Crowner, Greg 103 Cruickshank, Mike 128 Crutchfield, BUly 136 Csakany, Gregory 128 Csakany, Nathan 103 Cseresznyak, Cynthia 136 Cseresznyak, Linda 128 Cukrowicz, Cathy 48,49,121 Cukrowicz, Lucinda 128 Culhane, Diane 47,73,121 Cullar, Richard 36,38,96,121 Cunningham, James 128 Dadey, David 15,47,103,128,165 Dale, Mrs. Zoetsa 84 Damon, Timothy 37,49,136 Daniels, David 64,67,128 Daniels, Leslie 121 Dare, Janice 121 Dart, Dale 136 Dart, Duane 68,121 Davis, Matthew 128 Davis, Patricia 121 Davis, Peggy 128 Davis, William 103 Dawson, Mr. Terry 96 Dean, Janet 103 Deckard, Timothy 136 Decker, Deborah 103 Decook, Cynthia 136 Dekker, James 128 Dernier, Charles 62,66,136 Denning, Laurie 41,79,128 Denning, Scott 121 DeShone, Nancy 39,96,103 DeShone, Thomas 38,61,70,121 DeShone, Mr. Thomas 38 DeVries, Mrs. Bemice 88 Dewachter, Susan 37,128 Dick and Company 156 Dickerson, Barbara 103 Dierbeck, Jeffrey 128 Dieske, Paula 136 Dill, Deleesa 121,124 Dille, Mary 136 Dillon, Christine 136 Dillon, David 103 Dillon, Mrs. Joan 142 Diltz, Donna 32,121 Disler, Kay Ellen 128 Dits, Mary 128 Dits, Tonr 136 Ditto, Patricia 37,121 Divine, John 45,104 Dodd, Jeffery 68,136 Dodds, Bill 128 Dodson, Larry 104 Dodson, Vicki 121 Dolan, Colleen 121 Dolan, Sheila 121 Dolan, Rick 39,104 Don ' s Body Shop 159 Dosmann, Susan 128 Doyle, James 61,121 Doyle, Nanette 136 Dudeck, Darlene 128 Dudeck, Marcia 104 Dudzinski, James 121 Dunlap, Mr. David 58,68,82 Dunville, Joan 31,47,128,166 Dunville, Larry 54 Dutrieux, David 104 Dylejko, Joan 104 Earl ' s Shell Station 160 Early, Mr. James L. 76 Ebel, Mrs. Loretta 143 Eberhard, Jacqueline 121 Eder, Robert 47,104,165 Edwards, Gary 48,49,104 Edwards, Nancy 7,104,111 Edwards, Susan 128 Eggleston, Steven 64,128 Eichler, Brenda 136 Eichorst, Jerry 104 Eichorst, Thomas 61,104 Eichstedt, Richard 121 Elek, Kenneth 56,58,128 Ellar, Charles 71,128 Ellar, James 62,136 Elliott, David 128 Elliott, Gary 128 Elliott, Paul 39,121 Ellis, Cyntbia 136 Ellis, Diane 23,121 Ellis, Linda 9,104 Ellis, Rebecca 121 Elmerick, Darlene 128 Elmeriek, David 92,104 Emmons, Mr. Dale 94 Enyart, Susan 38,128 Enyeart, Dennis 128 Estrada, Ana 37,104 Eta, Gregory 53,128 Evans Antiques 153 Evans, Joan 128 Evans, Timothy 128 Evans, William 21,36,52,96,121 Fahey, Donna 121 Fahey, Nancy 72,73,136 161 Fairchild, Nelda 37,121 Falan, Pamela 121 Faltot, David 56,63,104 Faltot, Jessica 136 Farias, Franeesca 121 Famham, John 104 Farrand, Cynthia 32,38,41,105,151 Farrand, Leslie 136 Farrington, Cathy 73,136 Farrington, Judith 48,121 Fawley, Deborah 105 Fawley, Vickie Lynn 136 Feitz, Susan 49,136 Feldman, Lynette 136 Fenters, Mr, James 81 Figg, Randall 128 Fillerup, Arlan 128 Firth, Lynn 128,130 Fishbum, Sharon 21,37,128 Fisher, Debra 105 Fisher, Todd 128 Flaherty, Michael 55,128 Flanagan, Mary 128 Flatoff, Antoinette 37,49,121 Flesher, Sherlyn 121 Flock, Cheryl 136 Flowers bv Stephen 146 Floyd, Randall 56,58,121 Fodroci, Michael 29,128 Ford, Carol 43,51,135 Ford ' s Dairy Queen 148 Fore, Sheryi 37,128 Forsythe, David 128 Forsythe, Tracev 47,136 Foster, Becky 93 Foster, Nancy 128 Fox, Brian 70,121.128 Fox, Teresa 14,128 Fozo, Becky 121 Frame, Suzanne 128 Frash, Martin 136 Frazier, Gwen 37,136 Freeman, Barbara 28,43,105 Freeman, Richard 39,128 Freeman, Stephen 12,121 Freeman, Stephen Mr. 78 Frey, Linda 136 Frick, David 128 Frick, Deanna 39,43,49,105 Frick, Donald 136 Frick, Garrv 37,38,44,105 Frick, Susan 37,121 Frick, Terry 136 Fritz, Kenneth 121 Fuller, Terry 121 Fulmer, Barbara 122 Funk, Carol 37,136 Funston, Lisa 4,32,36,37,39,105 Gable, Julie 122 Gaboury, Daniel 128 Gallegos, Rafael 49,128 Gallegos, Maria 13,49,106 Ganser, Harry Mr. 61.94 Ganser, Harry 62,136 Gapinski, Jerry 122 Garbacz, Kevin 122 Garbacz, Kim 30,136 Garcia, James 136 Card, Ricky 136 Gardner, Jon 37,106 Garrett, Gregory 122 Gartee, Michael 56,57,58,61,64,122 Gartee, Mr. Wallace 61,62,94 Gates, Candy 128 Gates, Cathy 128 Gates Chevrolet 153 Gates, Julia 49,122 Gavin, Theresa 136 Gavros, Rhonda 128 Gean, Freddie 37,136 Gean, Pamela 136 Gean, Teddie 136 Gearhart, Jacqueline 136 Geisler, Patricia 128 Gengenbach, Randy 136 Genrich, Thomas 128 Geoffrey, Kristi 36,37,122 Geraghty, Kevin 62,66,136 Geraghty, Stephen 122 Gerbeth, Susan 38,128 Gerencser, Patricia 44,75,106 Geyer, Barbara 106 Gibbs, Scott 56,58,122 Gibson, Marcia 37,43,49,106 Gibson, Tim 128 Gilbert, Kathy 106 Gilbert, Mike 56 Gilbert, Douglas 136 Gillia, Ruth 135,136 Gilliom, Mark 44,106 Gilman, Debra 122 Gilroy, Kathleen 47,127,128 Gilroy, Robert 106 Gindelberger, Bruce 39,61,122 Gindelberger, Nancy 136 Gizewski, Terry 122 Gladura, David 68,122 Glanders, Juliet 136,137 Godwin, Kim 37,128 Gohn, Debra 39,106 Goodman, Charles 56,58,128 Gorman, Barbara 38,128 Gosc, Steve 122 Gostola. Patrick 136 Grabb, Thomas 128 Graczyk, Gary 137 Grady, Debra 73,122 Graffis Furniture 148 Gramenz, Elinor 8,106 Gramenz, Sheila 122 Grande, Annette 37,128 Grande, Joseph 137 Grant, Rick 45,106 Grant, Robert 106 Grant, Terry 137 Grebe, Harold 129 Greene Electric Comp. 158 Greeno, Cynthia 137 Greeno, Dennis 38,122 Greenwood, Larrv 56 Grenert, Gail 129 Greulich, Cheryl 34,122,155 Greulich, Mr. Richard 155 Griffey, Jean 72,137 Griffey, Ken 56,58,129 Griffis, Lynn 122 Grimmer, Terry 70,106 Grogan, Catherine 36,129 Grogan, Geoffrey 137 Grose, James 129 Gross, Miss Brenda 73,90 Grossnickle, Christine 37,47,137 Groves, John 122 Guin, Constance 37,122 Guin, Cynthia 37,137 Gurbick, Gayle 122 Gurzinski, Patricia 122 Gushwa, Linda 106 Gustafson, Randall 137 Gustafson, Vickie 37,137 Gutknecht, James 129 Gutknecht, Janet 41,49,84,106 Guyberson, Marlene 137,142 Guzeko, Mark 129 Haack, Christine 47,122 Haack, William 74,106,156,165 Hains, Gene 43,106,156 Haley, Darlyn 122 Hall, Chris 12,106 Hall, Kim 129 Halter, Chris 122 Halter, Michele 48,122 Haluda, Diane 49,129 Hammer, Kathleen 47,122 Hammer, Kevin 137 Hans Burkart Pharmacy 150 Handschu, David 53,58,122 Haney, James 129 Hans Haus 158 Hansen, Janet 122,166 Hanyzewski, Ted 106 Hanyzewski, Terry 129 Harder, Daniel 129 Hardman, Deborah 36,129 Hardwick, Paul 32,106,147 Harke, Mr. Robert 79 Harper, Ronald 129 Harrah, Richard 106 Harrah, Robert 137 Harrison Austin Inc. 155 Hartman, James 106 Harris, Mrs. Genevieve 84 Hatch, Laura 34,122 Hatfield, Susan 137 Hatton, Julia 97,106 Hauck, Paula 106 Hauck, Teresa 129 Hawley, Susan 137 Hay, Brian 122 Hay, Karen 107 Headlee, Erin 129 Heaney, Susan 44,107 Hechlinski, Linda 37,122 Heckber, Deborah 122 Heemstra, Hope 69,107 Hein, Jody 72,73,137 Hein, Julia 73,122 Heiter, Samuel 129 Heller, Susan 4,31,129 Helm, Patrick 137 Helms, Sally 107,146 Helms, Scott 137 Hendrichs, Brian 62,137 Henriksson, Lotte 86,107 Henry. Lisa 37,38,122 Henry, Lori 36,37,39,129 Hepler, Robert 62,66,137 Herczeg, Mr. Stephen 61,63,82 Hershberger, Don 16,122 Hershberger, Rodnev 56,129 Hertel, Scott 56,57,107 Heston, Robin 137 Hetzel, William 122 Hewitt, Elizabeth 122 Heyse, Eugene 137 Hickey, Scott 107 Hilbom, Linda 129 Hildebrand, Karen 31,37,129 Hildebrand, Kathy 31,37,129 Hilgendorf, Kathleen 137 Hill, Brenda 137 Hill, Cynthia 122 Hill, Deborah 107 Hill, Kenneth 53,129 Hill, Michael 137 Hill, Robin 129 Hill, Sue 129 Hillman, James 47,56,58,129 Hillman, Jennifer 49,137 Hillman, Mark 58,107,137 Hitson, Elizabeth 129 Hitson, Michael 15,32,107 Hodges, Gregory 122 Hoffer, Dennis 122 Hoffman, Daren 49,129 Hoffman, James 61,70,71,107 Hohl, Elizabeth 37,137 Holmgren, Mr. Everett 77 Holt, Jerry 129 Hoover, Randy 129 Hoover, Mrs. Rosalind 76 Hopewell, Brian 137 Honda 147 Horine, Daniel 107 Horvath, Stephen 137 Hostetter, John 64,129 Howard, Maxine 129 Howard, Michael 129 Howard, Paul 122 Howard, Phyllis 137 Howell, Todd 36,39,96,129 Howell, William 32,38,107 Hoyer, Mr. Thomas 82,83,165 Huddlestun, Charles 129 Hudson, Mr. Eugene 54,81 Hudson, Mary Ann 122 Hudson, Scott 39,137 Huegel, Mark 122 Huegel, Matthew 20,138 Huff, James 138 Huff, Kenneth 108 Huffaker, Jeff 108 Huguenard, James 68,71,108 Huguenard, John 129 Huguenard, Thomas 138 Hugus, Dave 33,108 Hugus, John 38,68,129 Humphrey, Nancy 138 Humphreys, Susan 122 Hundere, Kevin 108 Hurd, Lynn 91,138 Hurd, Wayne 129 Hurd, Ralph 53 Hurwich, Maurice 129 Husvar, Cheryl 47,138 Imbro, Terry 122 Infalt, Lisa 122 Infalt, Steve 32,108 Irvin, Stephen 130,134 Jackson, Sarah 130 Jacobs, Michael 53,61,62,122 Jacox, George 108 Jacox, John 130 Jaroszewski, Miss Kathleen 86,87 Jarratt, James 130 Jebelian, Keith 36,130 Jebelian, Kenneth 36,37,122 Jeffries, John 130 Jena, Thomas 130 Jenkins, Susan 49,122 Jeske,. Laura 49,72,138 Jessup, Scott 54,68,122 Jipping, Jerry 37,108 Jipping, John 138 Johnson, Carol 122 Johnson, Chris 68,122 Johnson, Denise 108 Johnson, Kathleen 122 Jolliff, Maria 138 Jones, Anita 49,138 Jones, Don 61,122,165 Jordan, David 122 Jordan, John 122 Jordan, William 138 Judd, Miss Carolyn 90 Julow, Jeffery 47,56,58,64,126,130 Julow, James 56 Kaade, Thomas 122 Kabel, Linda 108 Kaley, Rodney 122 Kapshandy, Kim 37,138 Kapshandy, Timothy 36,39,96,130 Kase, Melanie 130 Katz, Martin 130 Kauss, Mr. John H. B. 85 Kazmierzak, George 130 Kazmierzak, Richard 49,108 Keays, Thomas 108 Keb, Linda 48,49,122 Keb, Nancy 48,49,130 Keb, Pamela 42,89,108 Keiter, Joseph 138 Kelly, Charles 37,130 Kendle, Carol 86,138 Kennedy, Jean 27,30,31,47,122,152 Kennedy, Nancy 15,27,31,122 Kennedy, William 108 Kercher, Mrs. Sylvia 76 Keresztesi, Cheryl 135,138 Keresztesi, Deborah 122 Kersey, Bruce 39,130 Kesler, Mrs. Sally 142 Keszei, Vincent 47,62,70,138 Ketcham, Robert 122 Ketcham, Susan 138 Kikly, Linda 138 Kilbey, Mark 58,108 Kilbum, Arvielene 130 Kimbrell. Arthur 20,122 Kimmel, James 138 Kimmel, Jill 72,138 Kimmel, Roxane 122 Kindelberger, Dale 138 Kindig, Michelle 72,130 Kindt, Carrie 130 Kinner, Brian 122 Kinner, Candy 49,122 Kinner, Catherine 49,130 Kinner, Marsha 130 Kinney, Judy 47,108 Kinsey, Timothy 138 Kirkley, Mrs. Cecelia 142 Kirkwood, Franklyn 83,122 Kirsits, John 56,61.95,108 Kirwan, James 108 Kirwan, Michael 71,130 Kizer, Kathy 93,138 Kline, Karen 97,123 Klopfenstein, Kent 130 Knapp, James 123 Knight, Gail 130 Knight, Sheree 123 Knox, Steven 138 Knutson, Bruce 54,61,64,130 Knutson, Sherry 47,108 Kobold, Jeffrey 123 Koch, Dave 108 Koch, Paul 123,142 Kocsis, Gabriella 109 Kocsis, Kinga 130 Kocsis, Laszlo 138 Kocy, Joseph 11,40,47,105,109,165 Kocy, Mary 40,130 Koczan, Charles 109 Koellner, Mr. John 79 Koepkey, Jeffrey 70,130 Kohen, Robert 54,123 Kohlmeyer, Richard 40,103,109,165 Kohm, Linda 130 Kolacz, Denise 109 Kominowski, Fred 17,123 Kominowski, Leon 49,109 Konzen, Judy 123 Koontz, Bruce 138 Koontz, Debra 130 Kosanovich, James 61,123 Kosar, Frank 130 Koski, Kenneth 37,123 Koski, Meredith 138 Kottlowski, Mr. Harold 28,97 Koucouthakis, George 47,123 Koucouthakis, Manuel 130 Kovach, Karen 130 Kovatch, Michael 61,123 Kozak, Diane 123 Kozloski, Paul 109 Krawczyk, Rose 131 Kreitzman, Mr. Joe 54,64 Kreps, Scott 123 Kretz, James 62,138 Kruk, James 39,56,58,131 Kruk, Ronald 109 Krusinski, Deborah 138 Krusinski, Robert 14,70,123 Kubiak, Terrence 138 Kubley, Bridget 131 Kuhn, Brenda 109 Kuhn, Frederick 131 Kuzan, Mr. Floyd 82 Lacey, Ann 4,131 Lacay, Susann 89,109 LaFree, James 62,138 Laiber, Jeannine 123 162 Laiber, Mr. Joseph 91 Lamar, Kim 54 Lamar, Rhonda 37,139 Lamar, Robin 131 Lambie, Cindy 139 Landesman, Fred 123 Landis, Carri 32,109 Landis, Connie 139 Landman, Dan 58,123 Landry, Mrs. Anita 77 Landry, Dana 139 Landry, Greg 52,53,60,61,62,64,109 Landry, Roger 62,70,139 Larson, Kathy 139 Lavelle, Elizabeth 139 Lavelle, Ellen 22,131 Lavelle, Patrick 61,110,165 Lawecki, Janice 139 Lawecki, Michael 61,64,131 Leader, Robert 131 Leakey, Carolyn 35,110,149 Leakey, Nancy 139 Leary, David 38,47,56,96,110 Leath, Debra 139 Lefler, James 139 Lefler, Patricia 123 Lehman, Cynthia 39,110 Lehner, Michael 61,123 Leichty, Jeffrey 131 Leininger, Barbara 139 Lello, Kenneth 123 Levan, Greg 139 Lewis, Jonathan 38,110 Lies, David 131 Lilves, Gregory 139 Lipka, Richard 110 Lister, Randall 110 Livengood, John 139,142 Livengood, Larry 131 Lloyd, Phillip 75,110 Lobeck, Jennifer 139 Lockwood, Tim 53 Lofgren, Gregory 110 Logan, James 139,142 Logue, Brian 58,70,139 Lohman, Debby 13,131 Long, Stephen 131 Long, Timothy 131 Lonzo, Richard 131 Loutzenhiser, Curt 131 Loutzenhiser, David 139 Love, Gregory 56,58,59,110 Lovelace, Vinita 139 Lowe, Donald 32,68,110,166 Lowe, Marcia 38,131 Lowery, Susan 92,139 Lozier, Mark 37,131 Lubbers, Carole 37,123 Lubbers, Gregory 139 Lubinski, Rachaelle 139 Lukasiewicz, Thomas 110 Luke, Mrs. Jane 76 Lumm, Robert 110,112 Lutes, Nanette 44,105,110 Lysohir, Daniel 47,68,131 Lysohir, Rebecca 123 MacDonald, Robert 131 MacHatton, Douglas 56,61,131 MacHatton, Michael 32,33,61,70,78, 110 Mader, David 131 Magnuson, Jim 123 Mahank, David 37,139 Malkewicz, Thomas 139 MaUory, Martin 13,39,49,139 Manchow, John 54,58,64,65,131 Mangum, Kimberly 131 Manning, Donald 139 Manning, Patrick 139 Mapel, Ken 123 Marburger, Kent 39,58,96,123 Marchbank, Scott 139 Marcinkowski, Brian 47,58,70,139 Mark, John 131 Mamocha, Ken 123 Marozsan, Marie 131 Marsh, Scott 56,131 Marsh, Valerie 131 Marshall, David 110 Marshall, Laura 49,110 Marshall, Mindy 139 Marshall, Victoria 131 Mastagh, Danny 95,123 Mastagh, Mrs. Molly 142 Mathews, Jim 53,58,64,127,131 Mathews, Paula 139 Mathews, Penny 89,110 Mayer, Carrie 37,110 Mazar, Valerie 73,131 McCarthy, Karen 13,48,110 McCarthy, Mike 139 McClure, Debbie 139 McClurg, Debra 131 McColley, Dave 123 McColley, Nancy 73,139 McCubbins, Dave 131 McDermott, Sally 110 McDonnell, Mrs. Darlene 89 McFarlane, Curtisray 123,142 McGarrity, Sue 131 McGeath, Terri 131 McGhee, Elizabeth 38,10 McGinnis, Brian 131 McGowan, Brian 139 McGowan, Kevin 123 McMains, Vicki 137 McNeill, Roderick 110 McNemey, Pamela 110 McPherson, Diane 111 McQueen, Glenn 139 McVay, Ginny 131 Medich, Cindy 111 Medich, Kathy 111 Meek, Jon 33,47,124 Meilner, Cathy 73,131 Meiser, Kathy 139 Melton, David 39,131 Melton, Linda 139 Mendenhall, Mrs. Donna 142,143 Merchant, Margaret 73,131 Merchant, Sally 49,124 Merrick, Michael 111 Merrick ' s Pharmacy 138 Merriman, Jane 7,29,37,124 Merriman, Sue 29,37,131 Mersich, James 62,139 Mersich, John 124 Metcalfe, James 37,56,131 Metcalfe, Randall 62,71,139 Metcalfe, Ronald 62,71,139 Meyers, Frederick 38,96,111,167 Meyer ' s Hardware 158 Miami Florist Gift Shoppe 155 Micek, Jen 139 Micinski, Lynn 111 Micinski, Robert 36,49,131 Mickow, Dennis 131 Middleton, Kathy 111 Midla, Darcene 73,131 Midla, Michelle 14,73,124 Miholich, James 66,139,155 Miholich, Kathy 111 Mikel, Charlotte Mrs. 76 Milcherska, Norman 15,112 Milewski, Cynthia 131 Miller, Carolyn 37,139 Miller, Christopher 131 Miller, Mr. Cuyler 53,64 Miller, Constance 139 Miller, Mr. Daniel 28 Miller, Jeffrey 131 Miller, George 53 MUler, Kathy 139 Miller, Lou Ann 131 Miller, Mary 131 Miller, Maureen 11,37,112 Miller, Melodye 4,73,131 MUler, Robert 131 Miller, Shirlev 131 MUler, Terry 112,154 MUler, Timothy 37,39,124 MUler, William 62,66,139 Mitschelen, Dennis 39,124 Moellering, Deborah 44,112 Moellering, Jav 139 Mojzik, Mr. Tim 62,71,83 Molnar, Linda 112 Monk, Jacqueline 35,75,112 Monk, Pamela 131 Monserez, Matthew 66,85,139 Montgomery, Brian 84,139 Montgomery, Susan 72,139 Moon, Gary 112 Mooney ' s Market 146 Moore, Chris 28,112 Moreland, Dave 19,51,52,53,61,64,124 Moreland, Steve 62,66,135,139 Moreno, Cindy 49,139 Momingstar, Mr. Larry 56,58,81 Morrical, John 139 Morris, Emily 39,131 Morris, Ruth 124 Morrison, Mark 139 Morrison, Michael 62,139 Morrow, Michael 112 Morton, Barbara 131 Moses, Paula 36.37,131 Moses, Wendy 23,48,124 Motts, Jeanette 139,142 Motts, Judy 124 Mrofka, Kathleen 48,124 Mueller, Laura 112 Muessel, Gordon 131 MuUin, Christine 124 MuUin, Keith 131 Munsell, Theodore 112 Myers, Diana 124 Myers, Kim 64,131 Myers, Lois 139 Myers, Mark 64,112 Myers, Richard 49,139 Myszak, Andrew 131 Nafrady, Bryan 38,131 Nagy, Anthony 47,139 Nagy, Barbara 139 Nagy, Joseph 143 Nail, Carol 39,124 Nader, Ralph 23 Naragon, Barbara 139 Neese, Darlene 132 Neese, Marilyn 124 Neff, Mr. Rollo 83 Neidigh, Sherry 140 Nellans, Tina 132 Nelson, Mrs. Faye 85 Nelson, Laurie 130 Nelson, Nancy 130 Nelson, Sue 120,124 Nemeth, Michael 130 Nemeth, Greg 147 Nemeth, Randy 140 Newsfoto Yearbooks 160 Niblick, Linda 38,130 Nicholos, Greg 4,33,124 Niedzielko, Georgia 113 Nieter, Randolph 38,58,113 Nimtz, GaU 130 Norris, Jacqueline 113 Nowak, Thomas 140 Nye, Christopher 39,56,57,58,113 Obenour, Deborah 140 Obenour, John 113 Obenour, William 38,124 O ' Brien, James 130 O ' Brien, Kevin 36,38,124 O ' Brien, Patricia 113 O ' Brien, Patrick 47,140 OdeU, Steve 140 Ogden, Catherine 36,37,38,130 Olson, Patti 140 Olson, Tammy 44,113 Orcutt, Janet 73,130 Orcutt, Mac 56,113 Ort, Janet 37,132 Overgaard, Robert 36,39,61,96,113 Overgaard, Thomas 38,124,126 Overholser, Robert 47,61,113 Overmyer, Richard 143 Owens, Larry 113 Paczkowski, Gregory 124 Palen, James 58,113 Palen, Sue 39,140 Palfi, Joseph 130 Palmer, Dennis 113 Palmer, Jill 113 Pancheri, Debora h 113 Pangrac, Gary 124 Pankow, Laura 36,113 Pankow, Scott 47,130 Papai, Mr. Victor 53,66,83 Papp, Mr. John 143 Parent, GaU 34,124,146 Parker, John 124 Parker, Kathy 140 Parmley, Deena 140 Parmley, Judy 114 Parmley, Mary 124 Parrett, Thomas 132 Parish, Stephen 39,123,124 Parsons, Jeffrey 61,132 Parsons, Robert 140 Paulsen, Marcia 132 Pausen, Michelle 132 Pauwels, Cheryl 140 Pavey, Kathy 132 Paxton, James 124 Payne, Dean 61,64,124 Pearson, Michele 140 Peck, Nancy 132 Pehling, Carol 19,49,114 Pehling, George 132 Pehling, Wendy 132 Pendl, Jeannine 124 Penn, Deborah 114 Penrose, Linda 140 Perkins, Lauren 34,124 Peters, Mrs. Jo 142 Peters, Michael 56,58,114 Petersen, David 132,142 Peterson, Mr. James 81 Peterson, Kathy 42,92,114 Peterson, Robert 8,56,70,114 PetUI, Edward 140 Petty, Brent 5,68,132 Petty, James 53,68,132 Pflugner, Kenneth 64,124 Phelps, Carol 140 Phelps, David 114 PhUlips, Cheryl 140 Phipps, Pamela 38,125 Pianstki, Joyce 76 Pickles, Nancy 39,114 Pierce, Rodger 58,114,151 Place, Ame 114,116 Platz, Kathy 140 Poczik, Mary 49,114 Pollex, Debra 132 Poor, Floyd 62,140 Pope, Carol 37,39,114 Porman, Rennie 78,132 Potts, Darlene 114 Poulos, Marina 48,125 Powell, Diana 37,132 Powell, Janice 49,140 Powell, Kathryn 37,132 Powell, Rita 140 Powers, John 62,140 Powers, Michael 35,50,61,70,114 Poynter, Gary 52,53,60,61,114 Praklet, Mr. Richard 94 Priebe, Mark 68,125 Priebe, Susan 132 Prister, Michael 125 Prough, Debra 48,125 Pyclik, Karyl 140 Quance, Carolyn 125 Quance, Marilyn 125 Rabbitt, James 125 Racine, Mrs. Joan 142,143 Rader, Dennis 132 Rader, Steven 5,24,64,114 Rafalski, Karen 125 Ragland, Tracy 36,39,41,47,114 Rainwater, James 61,125 Ramsbey, James 53,61,96,125 Ranschaert, Diane 132 Ransom, Cheryl 140 Ray, Lewis 36,140 Ray, Pamela 114 Reed, Ronald 125 Reinke, Dean 56 Reiter, Kent 140 Relos, Robert 140 Remenih, Nancy 132 Remenih, Robert 56 Rems, Mr. Dale 61,81 Renes, Connie 140 Renes, David 140 Rerick, Joseph 125 Reymer, Joris 56 Rexstrew, Donald 132 Rexstrew, Paula 114 Rhoadarmer, Mrs. Barbara 87 Rice, Gregory 96,114 Rice, Robert 125 Rice, Vicki 140 Richard, Donald 125 Richard, Kenneth 114 Richard, Ronald 140 Richardson, Donna 132 Richardson, James 62,140 Ringle, Carol 114 Ringwald, Rebecca 140 Risner, Debra 125 Ritter, Lisa 132 Robertson ' s 146 Robins, Rebecca 73,140 Robins, WUliam 132 Robinson, Beth 125 Robinson, Clyde 140 Robinson, Frank 62,71 Robinson, Kimberly 37,132 Rocky ' s 160 Rodgers, Craig 140 Rogers, Debra 49,114 Roper, Peggy 125 Rose, James 49,140 Rose, John 125 Rose, Kathleen 72,73,125 Rosemeyer, Carol 125 Rosemeyer, David 125 Rosemeyer, Sharon 47,72,140 Rosheck, Mark 58,132 Ross, Debra 37,73,140 Roth, Anthony 62,140 Roth, Geoffrey 125 Roth, Peter 56,132 Rothe, Sharon 114 Rotruck, Brian 132 Rourke, Daniel 140 Rourke, Deirdre 49,132 Roy, Marie Alix 115 Rozanski, Kim 125 Rozow, Peter 132 Rushton, Dale 132 Ruth, Robert 125 Ruth, Thomas 132 Rutledge, Paul 56,132 Sackman, Barbara 49,140 Sailors, Michael 16,132 Samuels, Robert 125 163 Santa, Theresa 132 Sarber, Kevin 115 Saunders, Richard Mr. 95 Saylor, Jeffrey 68,115 Scheid, Lori 132 Scheid, Susan 115 Schenek, Kenneth 140 Scheak, Mark 68,99,115 Schillinger, Mare 115 Schlifke, Deborah 36,39,41,115 Schlundt, William Mr. 56,58,80 Schmid, Shari 87,89,125 Schmidt, Michael 49,140 Schneider, Janet 31,132 Scholz, Connie 140 Schraw, Donna 125 Schurr, Mark 47,125 Schurr, Steven 39,140 Scott, Dorothy 115 Scott, Terri 92,140 Seaborg, Priscilla 27,30,125 Seall, Lesley 125 Selby, Patty 140 Sell, Laurie 37,38,132 Sennett, Deborah 115 Sepanek, Scott 58,66,140 Seward, Sandra 39,140 Shafer, Jennifer 115 Shafer, Sandra 140 Shaffer, Jon 38,125 Shaffner, Peter 39,71,140 Sharon, Gil 24,115 Sharp, Laura 140 Sharp, Ronald 56,125,132 Shaw, James 140 Shaw, Randolph 125 Shaw, Theresa 4,132 Shellhouse, Susan 115 Shidaker, Leonard 116 Shidaker, Mary 125,142 Shidaker, Randall 62,140 Shinall, James 140 Shinall, Mark 140 Shindollar, Douglas 140 Shmikler, Scott 21,121,132 Shonkwiler, Sue 49 Shreve, Kenneth 140 Shrote, Marilyn 37,125 Shultz, Linda 40,132 Shuppert, Cheryl 132 Shuppert, Jon 53 Siade, Kevin 116 Siade, Michele 140 Sibert, Cathy 140 Sibert, Pamela 42,116 Sickmiller, Rex 140 Siede, Richard 56,132 Siegel, John 58,132 SU1, John 36,37,53,70,71,127,132 Sills, Wayne 37,98,116 Simcox, Sharon 132 Simeri, Brenda 30,37,140 Simeri, Laura 29,37,125 Simon, Amelia 116,118 Sims, Linda 87,125 Siri, Richard A. 125 Skaggs, Melissa 116 Skaggs, Susan 132 Slagle, Mark 29,37,125 Smet, David 116 Smith, Alan 63,64,95,116 Smith, Alan Joseph 66,140 Smith, Bruce 135,141,142 Smith, Cindy 49,141 Smith, David 116 Smith, Donna 125 Smith, Eric 58,132 Smith, Mrs. Fran 9,85 Smith, Gail 35,116 Smith, Harold 25,47,58,70,116 Smith, James 141 Smith, Jerrald 62,141 Smith, Judson 141 Smith, Katherine 132 Smith, Pamela 125 Smith, Paul 64,132 Smith, Perry 132 Smith, Randolph 53,132 Smith, Robert Mr. 24,79 Smith, Mrs. Ruth Ann 97 Smith, Susanne 116 Sonant Service 158 South Bend Electric Company 148 Sowers, Kevin 61,132 Sowle, Allen 68,132 Spangler, Michael 125 Spiek, Christopher 117 Spiek, Michael 132 Spillman, Jack 132 Sprague, Sandra 125 Sprague, Mrs. Sara 142 Springer, Gregory 66,141 Springer , Jeffrey 53,125 Sprunger, Douglas 125 Stackhouse, Brenda 141 Stahly, Mrs. Patricia 85 Stanek, Patricia 117 Standard Station 147 Staples, Gregory 68,132 Staszewski, Miss Mary 76 Stebbins, Mr. James 87 Steck, Denise 141 Steinhoffer 160 Stephens, David 141 Stephens, Linda 132 Stevens, Mrs. Eileen 142 Stevens, James 38,53,132 Stevens, Jeffrey 117 Stevens, Kurt 18,125 Stewart, Patrick 133 Stickley, Janice 8,27,30,31,117 Stickley, Susan 133 Stoeckinger, Randy 47,68,117 Stoeckinger, Rebecca 30,73,141 Stoffer, Alan 125 Storin, Bruce 33,125 Stout, David 17,125 Stout, Debra 42,117 Strange, Barbara 141 Stravinski, Susan 35,40,117,155 Strong, Mr. Robert 143 Stroop, David 36,38,96,117 Stroop, Dean 38,133 Streich, Rick 56 Strycker, Larry 133 Strycker, Laura 35,47,117,150 Strvker, Howie 53 Stuglik, Mark 62,141 Stump, Nancy 133 Styles, Cynthia 38,117 Styles, Robert 39,117 Sumrall, Peter 117 Swartz, Jane 133 Swint, Kathy 141 Szabo, Diane 133 Szalai, Brian 133 Szczechowski, Mr. Larry 62,91 Szeberenyi, Sandra 73,141 Szeberenyi, Susan 125 Szuba, John 125 Talboom, Brian 53,125 Talboom, Craig 53 Taitim, Joseph 133 Tanner, Eric 62,141 Tanner, Lori 73,133 Tamow, Cheryl 141 Tamow, Dale 53,117 Tash, Keith 141 Tash, Paul 32,33,38,96,117 Taylor, John 61,120,125 Taylor, Mr. Robert 91 Tepe, David 125 Tepe, Gary 133 Tepe, Roy 4,56,58,133 Terlisner, Mrs. Martha 93 Tetzlaff, Daniel 125 Tetzlaff, Mike 117 Thomas, John 71,133 Thomas, June 32,33.36,37,39,117 Thomas, Mrs. Mary 142,143 Thomas, Mr. Robert 97 Thomas, Ronald 107,117 Thomas, Mrs. Stella 85 Thomas, Stephen 133 Thomas, Terrence 53,125 Thomas, Terry 141 Thompson, Anthony 47,86 Thompson, Carl 125 Thompson, Karen 125 Thompson, Laura 138 Thompson, Mark 68,125 Thompson, Victoria 117 Thoner, Robert 58,117 Thomhill, Patricia 73,141 Thornton, Kristine 37,125 Thornton, Mrs. Meribel 142 Tihen, Mr. Lawrence 85 Tilton, John 117 Tilton, Melissa 141 Tinny, Brian 38,133 Tinny, Michael 54,117 Tollar, Mrs. LuVeda 142 Tompkins, Richard 62,141 Toole, Rhonda 117 Topping, Penny 49,117 Torkelson, Dawn 141 Torok, Albert 56,61,117 Totton, Pamela 133,141 Tovey, James 90,125 Trapp, Joyce 117 Trenkner, David 49,53,58,64,133 Trenkner, Steve 53 Trensey, Dennis 141 Trevino, Leonard 141 Troeger, Jeffry 19.56,57,61,64,118 Troeger, Thomas 56,58,64,133 Troeger Sheet Metal 160 Trowbridge, Linda 116,118 Truax, Marianne 141 Truex, Brent 141 Truex, Lynette 36,39,125 Trump, Julie 133 Tschida, Diana 141 Tubbs, Linda 133 Tucker, Thomas 133 Turfler, Katherine 75,107,118 Tuttle, Becky 14 Tyler, Margaret 125 Umbaugh, Xancy 37,141 Underhill, Gregory 133 Urbanski, Mary Jo 135,141 VanCamp, Jill 73,133 Van DeGenahte, Mrs. Mary 89 Vanderheyden, Kathleen 34,35,37, 118,147 Vanderheyden, Mark 4,61,78,133 Vanderheyden, Randy 38,125 Vanderwall, Lynn 126 Vanderwier, David 119 Vanderwier, Lori 141 Vandewalle, Donald 141 Vandewalle, Mrs. Jane 142 Vangoey, Mark 126 Van Huffel, Christina 141 Van Huffel, Gary 56 Vas, Susan 133 Veger, Anthony 141 Veger, Melanie 126 Vogelgesang, Debra 48,126 Volk, John 39,126 Voyles, Sharon 118 Vyverberg, Doug 54 Waddell, Dawn 45 Waddell, Debbie 118 Wade, John 5,61,64,133 Wagner, Judith 4,133 Wahman, Frank 35,47,118 Wall, Janice 38,49,126 Wallace, Richard 133 Wallen, Anita 100,118 Walsh, Thomas 141 Walz, Gilda 126 Wantuch, Anthony 141 Ward, Kathye 133,141 Ward, Mary 141 Warren, Michael 133 Waschkies, George 141 Waschkies, Karen 141 Wasoski, Gary 141 Wasoski, Kimberly 133 Watkins, Raymond 126 Watts, Donald 48,126 Wechter, Larry 31,58,126 Wechter, Steven 30,47,68,118 Weeks, David 49,141 Wegner, Mr. Erwin 83 Wegner, Gretchen 141 Weiss, John 141 Weisser, Steven 68,69,141 Weldy, Mr. Leland 47,77 Weller, Stephanie 134 Welling, Carol 41,126 Wells, Frederick 141 Welsh, Thomas 134 Wemer, Barbara 118 Wemsing, Debra 22,134 Wertz, Patricia 39,48,126 West, Louis 134 Weyhrich, Michael 141 Weyhrich, Steven 39,134 Whaley, Cathy 74,126 Wharton, Annette 47,126 Wharton, Tom 56 Wheeler, Larry 126 Wheeler, Duncan 47,55,62,141 Whisler, John 34,35,109,118 White, Daniel 141 White, Edward 119 White, George 62,70,71,141 Whiting, Linda 134 Whitmer, Jeffrey 126 Wickizer, Mark 119 Wickxnan, Tod 134 Widner, Mrs. Mary 76 Wilde, Dawn 134 Wilde, Brian 126 Wileman, Steve 53,134 Wileman, Terri 141 Wiley, Karen 126 Wiley, Kim 126 Wilhelm, Barbara 36,134 Wilhelm, Carolyn 73,141 Wilhelm, Jane 37,41,126 Wilhelm, Terry 126 Wilkin, Kenneth 141 Wilkin, Maria 37,40,49,126 Williams, Carol 141 Williams, Cynthia 134 Williams, Gary 126 Williams, Mark 4,56,85,119,134 WUlis, Robert 134 Wilson, Gregory 134 Wilson, Timothy 47,134 Winenger, Robert 53,126 Winstead, Scott 141 Winstead, Shelley 126 Wissman, John 56 Witmer, Charles 134 Witt, Rebecca 119 Winner, Gregory 23,119 Wolfe, Elaine 126 Wolfe, Shelley 119 Wolfe, Vicki 31,47,49,126 Wolfe, Carla 37,126 Wolff, Mrs. Toshiko 142 Woodcox, Dean 134 Woodcox, Debra 37,119 Woodcox, Diane 141 Woodcox, Kathy 141 Woodcox, Pamela 119 Woodlee, James 39,96,134 Woodward, Luke 38,134 Woodworth, Elaine 36,38,96,134 Woolley, Valerie 141 Wray, Jo Ann 134 Wright, Chet 8,47,54,58,119 Wroblewski, Donald 52,53,80,119 Wruble, Frank 119 Wunder, Mary 49,141 Wunder, Susan 49,134 Wycoff, Kathy 141 Wynn, Mrs. Louise 143 Yaciw, Brent 126 Yates, David 38,49,126 Yates, Richard 49,134 Yordanich, Valerie 119 Young, Daniel 141 Youngs, Debra 49,119,146 Zachek, Scott 134 Zaderej, Andrew 56,126 Zane, Diane 134 Zehner, Kim 119 Zehring ' s Studio 157 Zeiger, August 49,119 Zellers, Steven 58,141 Zeller, Ken 89,119 Zeltner, Andrew 58,119,141 Zeltner, Kenneth 119 Zielinski, Mr. Ed 143 Zielinski, Sheryl 134 Zimmer, Joel 134 Zimmer, Terence 32,37,126 Zimmennann, Alfred 7,36,38,56,96, 119 Zurawski, Mrs. Ethelyn 143 Zwickl, Karen 134 We would like to express our appreciation to many people who contributed to the 1972 Jacksonian: senior Karen McCarthy for the cover design; Mr. Dick Kennard, Newsfoto representative; the South Bend Tribune for the pictures found on pages 6,39, 65; Mr. and Mrs. Gene Zehring of Zehring Studio; Jackson patrons Floyd H. Biggs, Heights Finance Corporation, Kountry Kurl and Kolor, Rene Nierynck, Dr. Donald G. White, Dr. Jack M. Wright, Glen Yoder; our parents who tirelessly chauffeured and gave moral support; and especially to Mrs. Lois Claus who forever remained calm while deadlines were frantically met. 164 y TO JACKSON STUDENTS " We ' re proud of our Tigers! " was the slogan. All the pride was brought to- gether and called spirit. This spirit was shown in many forms from pep assembly skits to competitive hall decorations to the numerous cards and flowers sent to accident victim Joan Dunville. Guardian angels not only decorated athletes ' lockers but also coaches ' rooms. The pride at Jackson was big and the spirt even bigger. (Above Fred Meyers as one of the " Cadillacs. " ) 167 Jackson High a beginning, an experience doors open, today tomorrow forever moving. M ' A Xt ' il
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