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

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 176

 

Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1973 Edition, Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1973 Edition, Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1973 Edition, Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1973 Edition, Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1973 Edition, Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1973 Edition, Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1973 Edition, Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1973 Edition, Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1973 Edition, Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1973 Edition, Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1973 Edition, Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1973 Edition, Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1973 volume:

-: ' ' 47%- ' . n . . m 5 m w i illliiiiiii GC 977 202 3 1833 01877 5657 S08AJH, 1973 r JACKSONIAN 1973 ANDREW JACKSON HIGH SCHOOL SOUTH BEND IN. 46614 VOL. 8 SUNRISE The Dawning of Ourselves .4 Glimmerings of Knowledge 26 Rays of Awareness 44 Pride, Dusk to Dawn Endeavor 66 Circle of Companions 92 Spheres of Influence 144 SUNSET THE ART OF EMBROIDERY reached its peak this year on blue jeans, denim jackets, and tote bags. Hours of stitching went into Dorsey Skillern ' s casual look. EXCHANGE STUDENT fronn Paraguay Julio Samedio plays his guitar for the Glee Club. GLAD THAT THE SCHOOL DAY is over, Sue Nelson and Jim Kosanovich discuss plans for the evening. Blue jeans: today ' s symbol of ' search for simplicity ' I ' ve found in high school that it is best to do what you want to do rather than follow tradition because that ' s the only way you ' ll get any personal satisfaction. (Nancy Kennedy) It ' s fun to sit and watch the stars and hear noises from the houses and streets around you . . . like listening to life. (Tina Nellans) When we first moved into our neighborhood my folks were told that our neighbors would look down on us simply because my father owned a gas station and worked with his hands instead of his head. (Mike Nemeth) ' 7 don ' t believe any homework should be given to students. They need the time after school to develop interests and hobbies ' Mary Bastian TOM TROEGER munches on an apple in the cafe- teria Below. Jacksonites swarm over a lire truck owned by Sally Binders lather Self-fulfillment in many directions A BRILLIANTLY REJUVENATED 1954 Studebaker gets the loving care of Its owner. Frank Buczo WOMAN ' S PLACE is still some times In the kitchen but Linda Sims is not above taking a few baking short cuts KAREN THOIvlPSON, president of the St. Joseph ' s Hospital candy stripers, arrives at the hospital to offer her services. Top. Rich Cullar spends most of his spare time practicing his trumpet. Right. David Melton marches with the Tiger band at half- BROADCASTING AT WSBT on Saturday mornings are Explorer Post members Rick Yates and Jeff Clemans. ' ' Marching band is a runny nose, a blister on your little toe, and 7 a.m. rehearsals. But then all is worthwhile with the sounds of the whistles and applause. ' ' Lyn Truex All I do any more is ask for this and ask for that I ' m never satisfied. I remember when I was about seven years old my parents went shopping and bought me a set of paper dolls- I was the happiest girl in all Florida that night But now, well . . (Donna Richardson) Although running for a political office has been in the back of my mind, I ' m |ust as happy working behind the scenes for the candidate of my choice. (Kathy Gilroy) I went to the Notre Dame — Purdue game to collect for the T,B League. A woman gave us a can to put the money in and she put a little bib on us with the pins in It Some people just ignored us when we asked them for a contribution. At least they could have the decency to say ■no. " (Carole Chnsman) The fact that five girls were elected senior officers means that the class got tired of the boys messing around and decided to get down to business. (Mrs. Faye Nelson) Female chauvinist ' (voice from the back of the rooml Everyone else has gone to bed. even the dog It makes me wonder why I even try to get a good grade, because really It doesn ' t even matter If I were to die tomorrow. what good would all those A ' s do me ' ' (.Kurt Belknap) m y ' ' felt like Joe Freshman when I dropped my lunch tray. " Cathy Ogden TERRICAUIN f- Vf , ® Freshmen discover unplotted - territory ■ FRESHMAN TWINS Brenda and Nina Buddemier RICHARD SHOWALTER walks up the aisle of the confidently enter the world of high school. auditorium on the first day of school. Your first day as a freshman you walk in and don ' t know where to go. So you follow the crowd and hope you are going in the right direction After a while If you ' re lucky you get into the right classes at the right times and on the right days (Benny Ruihley) There is nothing worse than having a freshman i homeroom trying to fill out eight subject cards (Mr Robert Smith) A freshman has the advantage of having a reason for the stupid stuff he does (Alyssa Midia; The atmosphere of ]ust walking in the halls and seeing new people every day is great. (Carrie Hepler) SOPHOMORES AND FRESHMEN surprised everyone with their heavy campaigning tor class FRESHMAN Robert Bucher (ills out the tirst o( innumerable com- puter registration cards SOPHOMORE MARY Abraham listens intently while working in the language lab f£ f .,i !4:, THIS NEAT TRICK is one of Randy Floyd ' s spe- cialties. At right, Bruce Zimmer admires newborn kittens. SHEREE Knight shows her artistic ability i Happiness is a new kitten ceramic In orchestra tryouts 1 played some wrong notes, but instead of making me nervous it made me determined to play the rest of it nght, (Cathy Grogan) It sure IS nice getting out at 2:15 this year. I like to go and watch all the kids while they ' re in class and I ' m just standing out there- The only problem is getting a ride home. (Dave Lies) Study hall wouldn ' t be so bad if it weren ' t in the auditorium. You sit there with your elbow in your ribs and your knees in your stomach. And then, just try to write! (Michele Borror) It ' s Monday morning. Maybe I ' ll get lucky; maybe I ' ll get sick. (Wanada Baxter) If I stay out for football for lour years. I deserve to get a letter more than the players who actually play in the games, because I keep trying, even though I never reach my goal. (George Kazmierzak) In 142 (auto shop) we have the only dnve-in homeroom in the school (Brent Petty) We need a course to teach the boys to dance instead of standing around and just staring. (Nancy Remenih) I love to be the center of attention I can ' t wait till we do our next pantomimes in speech class (Joan Evans) If losing isn ' t all that bad. winning can ' t be all that good (Tim Boocher) IMPATIENTLY, LISA BENINATI waits lor Lynn Firth to get oil the phone CHECKING to see the orchestra pit DISPLAYING PRIDE, the cheer- leaders welcome the lootball players back into the game CONCENTRATING on the foot- ball game is not hard when you have a Ainmng team all weekend starts with football game Tonight just maybe I can talk the guys into going to get a donut instead of a pizza after the game (Mike Kirwan) Having your own transportation gives you a lot of prestige (Pat Wertz) I just got back from our church haynde. Since I ' m allergic to hay, my eyes are watering so much that I can almost swim in my room (John Jeffries) I can ' t believe the movies on television because not too long ago they were at the movie theaters and many people, including me, paid two dollars to see them. (Valerie Marsh) We were out in the woods and I picked a mushroom the size of a basketball I wonder if the cafeteria staff would want It (Brent Yaciw) I ve asked so many to come to church so I could share the happiness and peace of mmd I find there (Deb Bartsch) The way we cheer at a game or pep asse mbly and decorate the halls and the guys lockers shows the team that we are backing them all the way (TerrI Santa) SEEN THROUGH THE TWYCKENHAM BRIDGE, the St, Joseph River reflects the tranquility of South Bend evening. THE NEW SOUTH BEND in 1973 emphasizes riv- erfront beautification Far right. Non-scholars seeking diversion are rewarded in September with painters outside their classroom » indows. ,r or ; Voting right given to 18-year-olds Spirit — weVe got spirit — weVe got It was our spirit at the pep assembly along with the team that put us over St. Joe. (Dave Jordan) You ' re really there to cheer for your team, not your class at the pep assemblies. (Kim Kapshandy) I hate going to pep assemblies. It seems so barbaric to watch 1 200 people chanting ridiculous things over again and clapping in unison. (Stacey Burling) People today don ' t seem to be as vocal. They seem to be much more self-con- tained. (Mr. Dunlap) Kids are enthusias- tic about pep assemblies when there are skits. (Sally Binder) Pep assemblies let the kids air out and unwind a bit. (Bill Evans) Everybody gripes about our school spirit, but I don ' t think other schools have any more spirit than we do. (Sue Frame) f ' N OOWMTWttM fyfRGMN ' ALLEN SOWLE buys a Iicket from Sharon Simcox HOLDING TIGHTLY lo the hand of her escod, Mike Kovatch. Sue Olmes accepts her title as Bas- Queen MIKE SPANGLER as the St. Josephs basketball coach, top nghl. carnes oH Tom DeShone. a Tiger, in a pep assembly, DURING A PEP ASSEMBLY SKIT, top left. Jim Rainwater and Brian Talboom zip toward the Tiger basket WEARING HIS COLLECTION ol spint buttons is avid Tiger Ian George Kazmierzak ONE OF THE familiar figures at all of the games is the Tiger mascot Fans take turns weanng the Mu ' . a. . ' Real world ' is found in after-school projects KEVIN SOWERS, night manager at tion. wtiistles while he worlds. GRETCHEN BOHNSACK and Connie Landis use the T-bar at Swiss Valley. (Top Left) DENNIS CONEY, Brian Williams, Joan Evans, and Chris Monk practice a scene from " Dark of the Moon " . LINDA KIKLY embroiders a pillowcase. TOM YOUDBULIS gets a haircut. ONE OF THE ADVANTAGES (left) of Steve Weis- ser ' s being a superstar is having a Guardian Angel like fvlary Fahey to fill his locker with candy KAREN WASCHKIES. a member of JA company Knic Knac, shaves wax to make her company ' s producl, candles AFTER A LONG school day, Karen Thompson and Gilda Waiz go bicycle riding mw ■-•:sr ' ■ l r: 2 -=- ss m 51f f ' ' After school— it ' s swim practice ' Kitty Rose I spend hours on the phone and watch children. (Kathy Powell) We always go home together and watch car- toons, The Addams Family, Gilligans Island, and I Love Lucy. (Paula Moses and Lisa Henry) Try to get to work as early as I can so I can put in more hours and get more money (Bob Lavelle) I like to march in band ' cause I can lose weight (Diane Woodworth) At home I play basketball, ride my bike and catch frogs. (Becky Stoeckinger) I ' m active in Junior Achievement because it ' s a way to make friends, and most of all I enjoy slutt- ing our product — beanbag chairs (Mark Parent) When I get home I go up the road and feed my neighbor ' s horses (Gail Grenert) I gel put to work by my mother. (Michelle Midia) I usually take a spin on my cycle. (Pat Helm) I work In a parking garage from 4 p m. to mid- night. (Jet Taylor) I love to play with my dog (Jeanette Motis) If you have a job, you hardly have time to do anything else (Patty Geisler) School is not place to hide from reality f I 1 W - ' x l BARB GORMAN has a hard time concentrating during 6th hour math class. Above left, Marie Schiffhauer receives the Golden Pig Award from Mr. Robert Smith for the best dissection of a fetal pig in Biology II. Top, Julia Hein watches as Donna Fahey samples some " soul food " during Black History Week. •4 SCOTT GIBBS finds solitude in the empty gym. Moving the kettle drum to the orchestra pit for " Greenwillow " practice is Tim Kapshandy with the help of Randy VanderHeyden. OLD HICKORY reporter Cathy Ogden is among the first to interview ex-Prisoner of War Capt. Richard Brenneman after he returned in April to his Mishawaka home. At far right, Capt. Brenne- man ' s mother sorts his " fan mail. " Finally — ' peace with honor ' connes in 73 It is still hard to believe that the war which had become so much a part of our everyday lives is actually over. Nothing seems to have changed. Except that maybe the evening news isn ' t so filled with weekly death tolls or daily accounts of skirmishes. Nevertheless, after waiting so long for a settlement, the end of the Viet Nam war turned out to be a solemn and subdued occasion rather than a time for celebration. The war had lasted ten years, the longest in U.S. history, and had psycho- logically split the nation with its contro- versy. Also the most widely protested war in U.S. history, it had been met with violent protests, draft card burnings, and expatriates fleeing to Canada. Some people felt that since it wasn ' t " our war " , there was no justification for it. Others praised the war efforts for their hope of containing " Communist aggression. " But almost everyone agreed that the war should end — and soon. Too many lives and too much money were being spent in the effort. Nixon sought for four years to establish a settlement through negotiator Henry Kissinger whose name is now a household word. Months before the final truce, reports from the Paris peace talks indicated a forthcom- ing settlement and citizens were filled with false hopes so often that they were skeptical until the moment Nixon made his public announcement. Since then the view of the president has changed somewhat and his critics have become quiet, not daring to object to the " peace with honor " which they had heretofore labeled as too rigid for acceptance by the enemy. tkven after the cease-fire, however, the fighting continued and death tolls still were counted. Both North and South Viet Nam violated the cease-fire on a broad scale, each trying to gain more area in some of the bloodiest bat- tles of the entire war. But if Americans could not find any joy over the signing of a cease-fire agreement while the fighting continued, they could at least feel some sense of relief and solace in the return of the P.O.W.s a few weeks later. As citizens watched their return on television, the freed prisoners were welcomed by their families and friends President Nixon asked the nation to greet them " not with fanfare, but with quiet respect. " The majority appeared to be in good physical condition and mentally sound. The patriotism shown by these men upon their return to a new society served to rekindle a bit of pride in Amer- ica in all Americans Os an after effect of the peace accord, P.O W. supporters solemnly removed the bracelets which they had worn with dedication and hope The high volume of sales of the P.O W bracelets throughout the country and especially around South Bend proved the concern of the United States for the safe return of all P O.W.s and M.I.A.s and for the compensation of their fami- lies. The threat of the draft for young men also came to an end, but amnesty was not granted to the expatriates At least for awhile now the US. is in a new era of peace Optimistically, steps can now be taken to secure lasting rela- tions with all foreign nations in an effort to bhng about worldwide harmony. Although it does sound idealistic, it is at least a goal worth hoping for and work- ing toward. Jackson to become middle school? Overcome by mixed feelings of sfiock, disbelief, and anger, Jackson students, staff, and patrons were confronted in Feb- ruary with the Board of School Trustees ' decision to make Jackson a middle school and Riley the high school for the combined area, effective in fall of 1975, No one had expected the Board to adopt this measure — a measure which had been proposed late in a Riley boundary controversy and which no one thought to be under serious consideration by the Board. According to Mr. Aaron Huguenard. president of the Board, the decision was based entirely on costs. If Jackson were retained as the high school, the supposed cost of an addition to the building to accommodate the extra load would be $1 ,7 million; whereas the acquisition of property by Riley for expanding parking and athletic facilities was estimated at only $300,000. The community ' s objection was not to the middle school concept. Most people believe that the consolidation of the two schools may be necessary to achieve a proper racial bal- ance. But students and patrons argued that since Jackson is newer and better equipped as a high school it should be the high school and Riley the middle school. They objected to the idea of their high school ' s being changed to a middle school. ,j . Opponents of the proposal cited the waste of Jackson ' s facilities Although Riley does have a relatively ns . gymna- sium and swimming pool and is a larger structure overall, Jackson has three baseball diamonds, an 8.000 seat football stadium, tennis courts, a track, ample parking space, exten- sive science labs, and an overall more modern building Threats of walk-outs, boycotts, and petitions were heard at school for the first few days until students decided to take more constructive action. In a three-hour meeting at St. Jude ' s over 300 Jackson students gathered in a consolidated effort to organize facts to present to the board. Parents had similar meetings and ultimately met with the school board to suggest alternatives. Many of the current teachers helped give birth to Jackson. The students for those eight years have taken pride in their high school and have worked hard to achieve the level of excellence of Jackson. For them it seems a shame to le ' those efforts dwindle into merely a memory. But a lot can happen in two years If the " High " on the front of Jackson is replaced by a " Middle " in the not so distant future, it will take a cooperative and united community to start the new program on its way to success. JACKSON the middle school that has everything — (our loolball practice lields three liaseljall dia- monds, three tennis courts, and 386 parking spaces Miami Road IS shown along the bottom ot the picture Cj .iJf " ii - mr « " wish the hours were shorter so that I could take more subjects ' Vickie Custafson English classes can encourage creative ideas FOR A DEMONSTRATION SPEECH, Jay Moeller- ing tells the class tiow to make a pizza. IN AN ENGLISH panel discussion Tom Overgaard, Carol Rosemeyer. and Randy Floyd explain Greek science and mathematics. THE CAST takes a curtain call after " The Ugly Duckling, " a play that nobody saw — except mem- bers of other South Bend Com- munity school drama depart- ments. The Jackson participants in the All-city One Act Play Festi- val were Tim Boocher, Jane Mer- riman, Chris Anderson, David Leary, Laurie Nelson, Mike Fodroci, and Larry Wechter. The performance Jan. 19 was directed by Mr. Kauss. English IV Is like eighth grade English, only four times harder. (Scott Denning) Once you ' re an upperclassman. everything goes essay (Paula Moses) The harder I try to write, the harder it becomes. (Chris Anderson) In speech everybody has to participate; you can ' t hide in a corner (Julia Gates) In dramatic production you can work on your own without having a teacher constantly hounding you. (Jenifer Brown) Before this year I had never heard of semantics, let alone know the meaning of it (Bill Dodds) People use gobbledygook because it sounds important, and it sticks. Soon people don ' t know what other people are saying (Eric Smith) I ' ve learned a little about sentence structure, as long as It doesn ' t get complicated and as long as I don ' t have to analyze a long sentence. (Patty Geisler) Journalism is having your paper graded by 1400 teachers if it gets into the Old Hickory (Jim Haney) I was listening to the news commentator tonight and I fully understood what he was talking about. That ' s an accomplishment for me. (Nancy Stump) LYNN GRIFFIS teaches her qo.ernmpnl rkise; ihout education systems Social studies show past as key to future World History Is good because it ' s slightly Informal and everyone ' s there because he wants to be. Mr. Wegner ' s stories sure help liven up the class. (Kathy Hllgendorf) Social Studies Is tun because the work Is easy. (John McFarland) We like U.S. History because Mr, Papai sometimes uses his personal experiences to relate to what he is telling us. (PattI Cook and Kim Hall) We learn the mistakes made In the past so we can avoid them in the future. (Jeff Clemans) Mr. Mojzik ' s class is mostly discussion. He ' ll bring up a point and everybody can present his views. (Dan Walters) In U.S. History we find out what our ancestors did and why they did It. (Vickie Marshall) Mr. Kuzan will let you say what you want to about the topic you ' re discussing or a homework assignment. (Lori Niblick) PLAYING THE ROLE of the mod- ern day anarchist Karl Hesse, Mr, Dunlap explains the libertarian form of government POSING AS AGNEW. Bob Rice smiles as Kim Wiley (Nixon) ponders over an answer lor Meet the Press reporters (below) Becky Fozo, Ken Pllugner. Steve Parish. Frankee Kirkwood. Gail Parent, and Sue Nelson Three approaches to studying history New approaches to U S History were tried this year in an attempt to find more effective ways of teaching Along with the continued conventional history class. 20th Century U. S. History and an inquiry approach to history have also been offered. Although ideally each student should be given his choice of which course he prefers, because of administrative difficulties, students were assigned. Some were switched from one course to another, however, if they strongly preferred another approach or If they had trouble in their programmed courses. The newest system, produced by Edwin Fenton, Carne- gie-l ellon University, and taught by Mr, Hoyer, is the inquiry approach, in which vital elements of the American Tradition have been selected to be explored in depth. In this course the student examines history by reading its important documents and manuscripts, questioning them and drawing conclusions, Ivir, Hoyer feels the approach is difficult and speculative and his infamous Basic Events may make a comeback He believes the Basic Events satsity a broader range of students with varying capacities and they sink events into the students mind by presidential associa- tion. Mr Wegner and Ivlr. Papai teach conventional history classes, giving an overview of American history from Columbus to the present, if possible According to Mr Wegner, " Every citizen should know the history of his country and have an understanding of what transpired before his birth " The philosophy behind his teaching Is that of the present. " Mr. Papai encourages in-depth study of some aspect of history by having book reports due each six weeks He tries to get his students to think cntically rather than to memorize facts and urges them to challenge him in class. The basic fault of the conventional course Is that rarely IS there enough time in a school year to cover any history past WWI or WWII, The 20th Century class, taught by Mr. Catanzante, attempts to resolve this by exploring the his- tory only from the Spanish-American War up to and includ- ing the present In its second year, Mr. Catanzante feels the course has an advantage in that extra supplementary materials can be used to give a better understanding. Among the events studied In depth dunng a year are Nazi Germany, the decision to drop the bomb at Hiroshima, and the Korean War It IS still uncertain as to what approach or approaches will be continued In the future Mr Hoyer speculates that possibly the 20th Century course will take over, leaving the history before 1900 to the eighth grade teachers But for now they are experimenting with different techniques to consider the response to each Science labs hold answers to Sonne of life ' s mysteries BLOWING IN CARBON DIOXIDE, Candy Gates completes a procedure in tier ptiotosynttiesis lab DENNIS HOFFER demonstrates the mectianical advantage ol pulleys; it will take ttiirty feet ot string to raise ttie weights one centimeter. ' " ytr ' ' sodium hydroxide solution doesn ' t work, HI drink it. -Debbie Pollex Mr Harke is a good teacher, but when we get to the boring parts of the book NOBODY can make It interesting (Cindy DeCook) In Biology II we analyzed the woods behind Jackson to find out how far along it is in ecological succession (Steve Freeman). Now this next lab is really fun and games time (Mr. Clayton). I was writing my observations when suddenly I looked up and the bunsen burner tube was on fire. I turned off the gas and put it under the water (Debby Lohman). USING A BOILER and steam trap. Bob Ketcham and Bob Kruslnski experiment to find the heal ol vaporization o( steam during a physics lab. To check lor oxygen, lop letl. Mike Fodroci inserts a glowing splint into a lest tube Top right, Valerie Marsh plots the movement ol the sun as her Earth Science class has moved out-ol-doors lor the hour, IN A CHEMISTRY EXPERIMENT, Carole Chnsman and Linda Shullz prepare to cool their crucible on an asbestos square College prep requires math and languages My Mom promised me that if I got an A in Geometry she ' d stop smol ing. And now I ' ve got an A and she ' ll have to quit. (Joy Anes) I hate all math. The only reason I take it is so I can get into good ol ' Ball State University. (Dan Harder) Calculus is just overgrow n Trigonometry. (Sheila Gramenz) High School Math is a good class because Mr. Rems gives us time to finish our work instead of having to take it home. (Rick Tompkins) I still can ' t draw a straight line. (Rachaelle Lubinski) MAKING A PRESENTATION in Mr. Hudson ' s geometry class, Lewis Ray shows which line seg- ments bisect each other. Above. as if Geometry weren ' t mind-bog- gling enough, Pat Manning engages in some deeper reading while Steve Knox and Cheryl Tar- now try to get a peek. R ANDY VANDERHEYDEN HOLDS a consultation with Andy Zaderej when integrals, deriva- tives, determinants, and Mr. Ben- dit ' s calculus class start to drain his brain. " EUREKA " is not exactly the expression on Bev Harrell ' s face as she struggles with graphing in Algebra I. ' ' At first the only reason I wanted to take French was so that I could pass out of it in college, but I have to admit that I did get interested in the language ' Frankee Kirk wood One day in German there were five students absent Frau Rhoadarmer had planned to give us a quiz, but by using our persuasion we talked her out of it After all. we didn ' t want to depnve those five students. (Tom Welsh) I think Span- ish will help me on my trip to Mexico in June (Jen l icek) Latin is one of the best classes I have My English vocabulary has increased by two times because of all the English words derived from Latin. (Don Vandewalle) I like it when my Spanish teacher forgets to give us a test. (Brenda Battles) We do the same thing in French class every year but every year it gets harder (Mark Williams) French 5 is good because it ' s all independent study (Mary Baker) TO SHOW HIS abundant knowl- edge ot French vocabulary, Tom Schifthauer names the ditlerent (oods which Tom Brandt and Game Jackson point out Top with the assistance ot Kathy Frey and Jeanine Dillon. Kent Hecka- man prepares to break the pinata. according to the tradi- tional Christmas custom ot Spain -catapults, ancii I scrolls. _ and homemade togas add dimen- •n sion to Latin class as Dav d Leary reads the latest decree ot Caesar 10 Kathy Harding. Frankie Jor- dan, Kevin Hennessy and Jim Leiler r ' In home ec class I had this material that raveled and I forgot to zigzag half the seam Beth Brodbeck j ' Cd KATHY MROFKA guides Liz Lavelle in attaching cotton bias tape. Above center, GLORIA PATE and Karen Walsh wait for Sherry Kalwitz to finish ironing. Top, Jan Newman and Jeannine Pendl watch Ram Cooper break an egg. £ DETERMINED NOT TO make ; mistake on his timed-writing Bryan Williams concen typing class. At right, witti tarial precision Terri McGeath completes her daily shorthand assignment. Some Jacksonites are sticking to business Mr. Kreitzman always uses the name Elmer Zilch as an example so now I sign my n ame Elmer Zilch. (Maria Jolliff) I ' m taking shorthand so I can take good notes in college. (Kim Robinson) Business Law gives you a better insight into business relations and law in the U.S. and teaches you about the Stock Exchange. (Dan Bell) Accounting — it keeps you busy working in workbooks. (Bill Hetzel) THE TOUGHEST PART of accounting for Arlan Fillerup is those first few pages of each chapter in the workbook. At right, Mary Ward ponders correct fin- ger positioning in typing. IMPROVING THEIR TYPING are Cindy Milewski and Lucinda Cukrowicz. Health, physical ed guarantee fitness(?) In the locker rooms there should be more hair dryers because everybody has to wait or go out with hair still wet. (Catherine Ball) Its fun to kill the freshmen in gym. (Ken Mendenhall) Swimming 36 laps isn ' t that hard. (Jean Griffey ) I wish we ' d do more diving instead of swimming cause diving ' s more fun (Pat Manning) I got a strike only once in bowling. (Cindy Cseresznyak) Basketball ' s better than wrestling, so I wish we could spend six weeks on it. (Terry Kubiak) I think there should be halt- year courses, in health for instance. I can ' t imagine why I should sit there for 180 hours watching movies (Carol Bergan) I like to have the gory movies in health so I can watch everybody faint (Barb Baney) TO REMOVE CARBON, Dave Yates buffs parts of UNDER THE SCRUTINY of t r. Praklet and George Waschkies, Allen Woodlee grinds valves in Auto sfiop. WITH A BIT of oil, Mike Gartee keeps tfie Graphic A SUPERVISED by Mr. Saunders, Arts multilitfi running smoothly. Mark Stuglik measures AC volt- age in Electronics. BEFORE they are able to work on the real thing, Dave McColley and Jeff Dierbeck practice with an ignition simulation in Vocational Auto shop. DRAFTING STUDENT Gail Rose tackles instrument drawing with her mechanical pencil and T PROTECTING HIMSELF BY WEARING fatigues. Pal Hohl uses an acetylene tofch lo cut a water tank lor a leeding trough Shops stress safety, skill, and accuracy I took Drafling because it will be my vocation in the tuture Mr Garlee ' s class is instructive because you learn drawing, sketching, perspective, and design. (Julio Samudio) I just wish more girls were in Woods class (Jean Kennedy) Vocational Drafting should be graded on the overall consumption of cookies and milk instead of on drawings (Dean Bassett) Most classes are all book work but in auto shop you actually work on something instead of )ust reading about It (Richard S in) I ' m in drafting because you get to meet all the guys (Cindy Cole) We fixed our home appliances in electronics. (Jim Rose) Art and music are what it ' s all about Art improves your psychic abilities beyond ttie normal. (Bob Willis) Art Is frustrating, especially when you get more ink on yourself than you do on your woodblock. (Christina VanHuffel) want to take sculpturing next year so can squish in the clay. (Bridget Kubley) I truly didn ' t realize music was so complicated until I studied the fundamentals in Harmony. (Marilyn Shrote) With Mr. DeShone as our director we already have a running start at sounding halfway decent. (Robin Heston) Singing the first thing in the morning puts you in a good mood for the rest of the day. (Chris Grossnickle) INSTRUCTOR Mrs. Smith carves a chess set that even Bobby Fischer would admire. KAREN KLINE starts a texture weaving as Jackie Eberhard watches. Top right, Larry Livengood, Mary Stump, and Michele Siade hang a Batik to dry after the first dye bath. AS THE ORCHESTRA praclices (or the annual Christmas concert. Bill Evans and Mr Kottlowski temporarily switch roles Above. surrounded by a maze ol music, musicians, and melody. B-band director Mr Dawson smoothes over some rough spots during rehearsal JUNIOR Soe OeWachtef loams the best way to cocnpose a met- ody in Harmony class l » iS ' 7 have a friend who ' s editor of another school paper. He can ' t understand why we work so hard ' Donna Diltz Student Council wins sonne, loses some The apathy of our student body is enough to make me quit the presidency and cry. (George Koucouthakis) The principle behind Student Council is good because students can get involved, but I ' m not sold on its ability to get things done, (a student) They try to do too much at a time and end up doing nothing. (Chris Haack) I like S.C. because if you need to get something done, you can get help from them. It ' s okay. (Paul Rutledge) The students themselves are not supporting their offi- cers enough. (Jackie Burger) I think we have spread ourselves out too much. We need to get back together and work as a whole. (Mr. Weldy) Student Council has performed activities for the South Bend community. We tried to make little Head Start kids happy at a Christmas party. At Thanksgiving we collected the most food ever for needy families. (Donna Diltz) ,f- ,a tv PRE SIDENT George Koucouthakis conducts the weekly meetings, held in alternating periods dur- ing the school day. LESLIE DANIELS takes inventory for the Thanks- giving Basket Drive, which netted 4,500 pounds of food and contributions of $495 by the students. STUDENT COUNCIL From roM Debbie Ora. Diane Abraham, Jean Kennedy (treasurer), Vdu Wolte (secretary), Andy Anderson (vice-president), George Koucoutriakis (president), Kathy Johnson. Lon Henry Chris Thompson, Second row Lisa Infall, Julie Gable, Barb Fulmer, Laune Nelson, Tod Meek Mark Schurr, (Sail Rose. Jeanmne Lai- ber, Ttiird roM Kathy Frey, Linda Bauer, Debbie Farrington, Becky Stoeckenger, Jill Burger, Janet Lehner, Jen Micek, Jenny Lobeck, Darcy Midia Donna Diltz. Lauren Sede, Terry Young, Foorrn rOM Cathy Farrington, John Sill, Sue Priebe, Gret- chen Bohnsack Mary Kocy Jenmter Hillman Stacey Burling. Jon Meek. Scott Zachok. Tony Roth, Steve Moreland. Randy Fk)yd. Can Thomp- son. Sharon Rosemeyer. Roy Tepe, Ruth Giltia. Terne Wileman, Greg EttI, Chen Kereszlesi. JoHr Hugus, Kathy Gilroy JULIE GABLE and Julie Hein, members ot the Student Council Postal System stamp Chnslmas cards to be rooms RAH RAH Booster Club Cheerleaders Pep sessions Cheering at the games is a lot of fun because everyone is yelling, but at the pep assemblies everyone just stares. (Karen Crowe!) If there were as much spirit at the pep assemblies as there is at the games, we would really have it made. (Teri Shaw) The assemblies and spirit would be lots better later in the day. Who can talk let alone yell at that hour? (Rick Uzelac) When I am out there cheering I feel like I ' m part of the team. When we win I ' m happy, and when we lose I feel I ' ve lost too. (Jan Schneider) We get a lot of support from the freshmen class. They have great spirit. (Debbie Cira) I ' m glad homecom- ing courts weren ' t discontinued. They are a tradition and I would hate to see it disappear. (Laura Simeri) THE CROWNING of the Home- coming Queen is a tense moment for Mr. Early. George Koucou- thakis, cheerleaders, and the tiger mascot. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. PROP DTING (resfwnan spint are Clockwise trom lower left are Sue Lori LamCka Carne Jackson, Heller. Karen Crowel. Priscilla LiwW Bauer Jane E Tucker, and Seaborg, Ten Snaw and Jean DebOe Cira Kennedy BOOSTING trie B-leam to viciory are Karen Hildebrand Brenda Simen. Jan SchnoKJef. Kathy H - debrand. and Becky StoecKinger Go TEAM Jackson players ' ' Dark of the Moon ' s eerie experience A SEPTEMBER MOON reaches its peak In the sky, and John, a witch boy, begs the Conjur Woman to make him human (1). His request is granted on the condition that he marry Barbara Allen, mortal, and that she remain faithful for one year. John leaves the mountain and comes upon a town square dance. There, John clashes with Bar- bara ' s other suitor, Marvin Hud- gins, and defeats him with his slowly fading occult powers (2). THE FOLLOWING DAY, Preacher Haggler calls at the Allen home and informs Barbara ' s par- ents and younger brother that John wishes to marry her (3). Barbara ' s father reluctantly agrees, and the two are married In the General Store because John " ain ' t gettin ' married In no house a ' Gawd " (4). The follow- ing summer, Barbara gives birth to a horrible creature which is Immediately burnt by the women who deliver It (5). Barbara Is forced to violate her pledge of faithfulness, and the lovers are doomed. People remember the witch scenes because of the weird lighting and music. We wore wild green make-up with a vaseline base (Susan Merriman) The hardest part was trying to sit there with a straight face while Jim Howard was making me up because he and everyone else would be laughing at me (Joan Evans) Barbara Allen was a different kind of part than I ' ve ever played before. It was harder than most of them I liked my costumes. (Jane Merriman) It ' s funny, but I think I could get into the Witch Boy pari better now than I could dunng the show I don ' t know why that is. but it ' s really weird (Mark Slagle) I ' ve always played the typical old crone in Jackson ' s plays but Mrs Allen was diflerent. She was old but she wasn ' t a crone She was humorous in a light way. and it was fun to do that type of comedy (Beckie Arnold) Getting up in front of an audience is terntying until you realize that they wouldn ' t have the nerve to do it themselves ' (Chns Anderson) Co-op program is head start in business Mr. Renters is a nice man and I learn very much. (Bob Rice) It ' s great getting out at 1 1 :35, especially when you have a day off work. (Steve Parish) I think COE is one of the greatest things Jack- son has to offer. (Cathy Bloom) COE has helped me learn what responsibility is all about. (Diane Kozak) It ' s a good deal getting paid while learning. (Becky Ellis) In ICT you get a head start on your future with a jingle in your pocket and a smile on your fa ce. (Bob Clark) DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION OFFICERS: Front row: Debbie Cooper, vice-president; Bob Rice, presi- dent. Second row: Steve Parish, parliamentarian; Ken Fritz, recorder; Kim Shaftner, treasurer y WORKING PART TIME at the South Bend Clinic provides Deleesa Dill with valuable experience for the future, along with some extra cash. SERVING MEALS and caring (or the aged is pari ot Cindy Blenke ' s routine at Ridgedalo Nursing Home Vocalists, orchestra perform for school, civic functions Harmony is a good class and I think tliat there should be nnore music classes available. (Cheryl Shuppert) I don ' t think the Glee Club would be as good as it is without a teacher like Mr. Miller. (Toni Flatoff) To really get something out ot Glee Club I have found you have to put much more into it than what I previously imagined. (Ken Jebelian) We are the most vocal group in the entire school (Mr. Miller) Orchestra is okay. We do a lot of fiddling around. (Joni Allen) I like being the bottom or " bass " of a group; that ' s why I like orchestra. A band just doesn ' t offer very much for a string bass. (Bill Evans) I like orchestra but there are a lot of strings attached. (Mike Shrote) Our strings are at their highest level this year and the contest results show it. (Mr. Kottlowski) CHORALIERS: Front row: Terry Zimmer, Gloria Pate, Catliy Ogden, Lisa Henry, Patti Ditto, Jane Merriman, John Sill, Beokie Arnold Second row: Marilyn Shrote, Pat Hohl, Pam Butter- worth, Kim Kapshandy, Sue Burks, Sue Merriman, Frank Buc- zolioh Third row: Maria Wilkin, Kristi Geoffroy, Sue DeWachter, Lori Henry Fourth row: Lee Brin- ley, Mark Slagle, Ken Jebelian, Paula Moses, Jim Metcalfe GLEE CLUB: Front row: Diane Morricai, Iris Bradshaw, Mary Beth Jeffries, Debra Funston, Connie Guin, Mary Jordan, Brenda Buddemier, Jane Tucker, Sue Skaggs, Gloria Pate, Tim Damon, Kent Heckaman Second row: Diane Powell, Cathy Meilner, Kristi Geoffroy, Kathy Powell, Karen Hildebrand, Sue Frick, Cheryl Anderson, Debby Lehman, Debbie Bartsch, Linda Wright, Rhonda Rankin, Vicki Widener, John Hairston Third row: Robin Whitmire, Kathy Hildebrand, Lisa Henry, Sheryl Fore, Pat Ditto, Barb Nafrady, Sue DeWachter, Beckie Shonkwiler, Jenny Phipps, Dennis Mitschelen, David Leary Fourth row: Sue Olmes, Sue McFarland, Jane Wilhelm, Sue Burks, Jen- nifer Brown, Marilyn Shrote, Vicki Gustafson, Barb Beyler, Michelle Kindig, Lesley Seall, Barb Leininger, Rhonda LaMar, Terry Zimmer, Chuck Kelly, Don Miko ORCHESTRA Front row Elaine Cerny. Paula Moses. Kristi GeoHroy, Cindy McFarlane Second row Keilh Jebelian. Ken Jebelian. Cathy Grogan, Sue McFarland, Jules Mazar, Bill Evans Third row Jean Cerny. Barb Wilhelm. Elise Mauro. Debbie Hardman, Fourth row Lee Brinley, Wanada Baxter, Tom Mabry, Lewis Fray. Joni Allen, Mike Shrote. John Sill Fifth row: Pann Butter- wonh, Sue Palen. Lyn Truex. Cathy Ogden, John Hugus. Sue Gerbeth. Mindy Marshall, Sixth row: Emily Germane, Elaine Woodworth. Randy Varv derHeyden. Richard Cullar. Bob Court. Joe Grande. Lon Gartocz. Lon Henry. Tim Kapshandy, Todd Howell. Andrew Guymon GLEE CLUB (conlinuedl Front row Jetl Jones, Jell McFarl.ind, John McFarland, Rita Powell, Chris Anderson, Annette Grande, Michele Pearson, Bonnie Baker, Cindy Gum, Tina Nellans. Cindy Belecz, Cindy DeCook, Pam Cooper Second row: Jon Rerick. Ken Jebelian, Julio Samudio, Mark Slagle, John Sill, Carolyn Miller, Ginny McVay, Pam Butterworlh, Sharon Fishburn. Paula Moses, Debbie Heckber, Beth Beitler, Cathy Ogden, Caria Woltl Third row Paul Koch, Pat Hohl, Richard Anderson, David Leary, Jon Meek. Kim ! -K Buczdich, Bill • ' toinene Flatoft, S. ■ niget Warthan, Nora Teoescc Even marching at 7:30 a.m. Band has esprit de corps The marching band has always meant a lot to me because we have had fun, and the band was always so full of pride for itself and for Jackson. (Marcia Lowe) I hate to march after a heavy rain because you step on all those stupid worms. (David Leary) The main theme for one halftime show was nursery rhymes. I had to be the spider in " Little Miss Muffet, " and boy, did I feel like a fool. (Tim Kapshandy) It ' s a pain getting up at 6 in the morning and marching in 30-degree weather, but you have to if you want to be in a band that ' s so good. (John Hugus) It was hard to catch on to all the different steps in marching band, but it was fun learning (Mary Stump) Contest is like the crab grass on the lawn of life. (Richard Cullar) It ' s an honor just to get up in front of these kids. (Mr. DeShone) BAND; Front row: Keith Tash, Barb Gorman, Mindy Marshall. Sandra Seward, Jackie Gearhart, Sue Clauser, Pam Butterworlh, Chris Grossnickle, Karen Adams, Leslie Farrand Second row: Linda Pavey, Cindy Styles, Marcia Lowe, Annette Grande, Diane Woodworth, Lisa Henry, Jean Griffey, Diana An in, Robin Heston Third row: Tom Overgaard, Jim Shaw, Bill Obenour. Bill Butter- worth, Tom Colten, Elaine Woodworth, Randy VanderHeyden, Pete Shaffner, Mike Christophel Fourth row: John Volk, Ken Schenck. Stephen Christophel, Dennis Milschelen, Mike Anderson, Steve Court, Andy Guymon, Tim Kap- shandy, Todd Howell Fifth row: Nancy Leakey, Lynn Myers, Cindy Gerbeth, Dave Leary, Scott Hudson, Steve Schurr, Rick Yates, Paul Elliott, Tony Roth, Kent Marburger " SPIDER " Tim Kapshandy stands by tor his cue Far right, high-stepping band members pertorm under the leadership ol drum ma|or David Leary | BAND (continued): Front row Pat Werlz. Janice Wall. Sharon Buczolich Carol Bergan, Sue Palen, Pam Phipps, Lyn Truex, Cathy Ogden. Michele Pearson Secorvi row Dave Yates. John Hugus. Jon Shatter. Laurie Sell. Sue Gertielh. Sue Enyart, Pam Lotgren. Arlan Fillerup. Pete Roth Third row Don Vanderwalle, Bryan Natrady. Dean Stroop. Terry Johnson. Richard Cullar. liKe Sanies Fitth row Mik Kent HecKaman. Anthony Vegor. Mr Dawson. Mr DeShone Jacksonian staffers view book with pride I never realized how much time and patience were needed to put a good book together Being able to plan a yearbook beforehand and then seeing the results gives me a feeling of ultimate achievement (Gail Parent) The pages look like such a mess while we are working on them that it ' s a miracle they ever turn out It seems like no matter how much time there is between deadlines there is still that big last-minute rush (Carol Bergan) Working for the year- book is really an experience All through the confusion you wonder if you will ever really get finished (Laurie Perkins) Deadline is a dirty word. (Mary Bastian) If you overlook the problems of deadlines, hassles with photographers, and general strain of finances, you get to en|oy publications as a creative outlet. (Terry Zimmer) I think it was really great being an editor on this years staff, even with all the prob- lems and headaches For somehow I knew that we would make it. (Ken Jebelian) SPORTS EDITOR Steve Freeman and academics edilof Mary Baslian conler on a picture choice Layout editor Ken Jebelian at left, shows Laune Perkins, album editor, the best way to crop a photo OLD HICKORY: (Sitting) Donna Diltz, Geoff Roth, Stacey Burling, Chris Anderson, Nancy Stump, Pam Butterworth, Cathy Ogden, Linda Bradberry. (Standing) Sheila Gramenz, Mary Baker, Dick Butler, Perry Smith, Connie Guin, Frankee Kirkwood, Randy Smith, Lisa Infalt, Terry Zimmer, ' Laurie Denning -INDA BRADBERRY discovers that being page one editor not only takes school time but requires 1 additional work at home. CIRCULATION MANAGER, Frankee Kirkwood, files publication receipts while Sheila Gramenz, business manager, balances the books. J Old Hickory tells the news every Friday Being on publications Is good because the whole school revolves around you (Sheila Gramenz) I like being a page editor as long as somebody else writes the copy. (Lisa Infalt) While working on the Old Hickory I have learned to read newspapers much more critically (Randy Smith) It ' s a lot of hard work but the results are worth the time spent. (Linda Bradberry) Writing for the paper has its ups and downs. It ' s up when your stories are printed and down when you ' re writing them. (Perry Smith) Publications has turned me into a great euchre player (Geofi Roth) I enjoy being a " fishwrapper. " (Laurie Den- ning) It ' s a nice place to visit but I wouldn ' t want to work there. (Tom Welsh) FRENCH CLUB officers: (Top) are Jane Wilhelm, SPANISH CLUB officers are Chris Grossnickle, president; Barb Gorman, vice-president; Barb Wil- social chairman; Nancy Stump, secretary and helm, secretary; Margie Colten, treasurer. treasurer; Maria Wilkin, president; Kristi Geoffrey, vice-president. GERMAN CLUB otticers ((op) Debbie Barlsch. secretary: Frank Buczolich. president, Sue Clau- ser. vice- president. Bonnie Baker, treasurer l-ATIN CLUB officers Sue Gerbelh. publications, Leslie Daniels, president, Linda Shultz. treasurer Mary Kocy. vice-president: Dan Gaboury ser- geant-at-arms. (not pictured) Chris Anderson sec retary Skill in language pays off A few years of a foreign lan- guage have brought pleasure for some adventurous Jacksomtes Although not fluent in their " sec- ond language, " these students made good use of their skills hiie visiting foreign countnes during the summer Taking a tour of Europe. Kristi Geoffroy traveled in Ireland. Eng- land, the Netherlands. Germany. Austria. Italy, and Switzerland She was with the American Youth Sym- phony and Chorus which gave goodwill concerts throughout the continent Others with a flair for the Euro- pean were Keith Logue and Frank Buczolich who both stayed in Ger- many, While Keith was learning riding techniques at a riding acad- emy in Hanover. Frank was living in Krefeld under the Honors Abroad program. After a few weeks Frank began thinking in German and translating English into German as he read In Denmark Ken Jebelian saw the Queen, swam in the North Sea. ate smoked eel. pigs heart, and cows tongue like a real native His only complaint was that he found the Swedish girls " wer- en ' t all they were made out to be The language barrier was the mam point of confusion for Chris Anderson. Maria Wilkin, and Carol Johnson as they journeyed through Mexico, ' I rememt)er once on a subway someone taught us a new Spanish word, which we innocently flung around until we found out its real meaning, ' Chns reflects Activities, organizations get it together STAGE CREW: Front row: Emily Morris, Ginny McVay, Chris Anderson, Dennis Coney, Lynn Griffis, Randy VanderHeyden, Tom Tucl er Second row: Bryan Williams, Clner y! Anderson. Jane Merriman, Bill Obenour, Jon Meek, Mike Breza, Tim Breza, Mark Williams Third row: David Leary, Laura Simeri, Greg Nicho- los, Larry Wechter, Harold Grebe, Bruce ZImmer, Bob Ketcham, Tony Thompson ART CLUB OFFICERS From left Nancy Leakey, treasurer, Pat Wertz, vice-presi- dent: Marti Mallory, secretary: Emily Morns, president NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS: From left: Steve Freeman president Lynn Griffis, secretary: Sheila Gramenz, trea- surer; Dick Butler, vice-president USHERS CLUB Front row Lori Vanderwier, Nelda Fairchild, Cathy Cukrowicz Second row Kim Cole- man, Nancy Keb, Ruth Morris Third row Linda Keb, Kevin Landry, John Hairston, Curtis McFarlane, Allen Huff, Sherry Neidigh, Judy Far- rington LIBRARY HELP Front row AJIan Huff. Maria Par- retl. Luanne Jena, Pat Goslala. Second rem Tim Damon, Greg Levan, Rick Myers. Jrm Kurapka. Kewn Shenefield, Kevin Landry TtMrd row Cintfy Moreno, Lisa Bobnck, Laura HatfieW, Sue Geyer. Susan Wunder. Mary Wunder, Carotyn Ouance OFFICE HELP Fronf row Roxanne Kimmel. Sandy Sprague. Nancy Hum- Kim Coleman. Debbie McClurg. Patti GurzinsJo. Mai phrey, Sherrie Gregg. Laura Todman, Valene Mazar, Second row: Diane Kattiy Meiser Wendy Pehling, Linda Keb. Judy Smilti. Haluda. Valerie Marsh. Barbara Leininger. Janice Wall, Man Shidaker. Judy Gurzlnski. Chns Anderson. Debbie Bryant Crance, Sue Vas. Roxanne Warthan. Uz Hohl. Lou Anne Miller. Third row: Lisa Heiwy. Cathy ' ' Being on a team, you learn to work together and make true friends ' Mike Battles Landman and cross country undefeated After winning the sectional, I ran all the way from Erskine back to Jackson holding the trophy. (Coach Larry Morn- ingstar) " My greatest achievement was discovering that I could run. This being my first year, I obtained the 1 0th best time on our team. " (Dan Bell) " The spirit of the team contributed most to the season ' s success. When there was some pressure, somebody always said something to put it out of our minds. " (Roy Tepe) " I would like to see more people from Jackson come to our meets. It ' s worth the money because it doesn ' t cost anything. There ' s nothing like the last 880 yards of a C.C. meet. If people would just come to one meet to give it a try, I ' m sure they would see what I mean. " (Randy Floyd) CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: Front row: T. M. Hillman. S. Hudson, B. Relos, B. Logue, Sec- CROSS COUNTRY 1972 10 WINS LOSSES Opponents Jackson Mishawaka 36 20 Clay 31 26 Riley 46 17 Penn 34 21 Culver 38 22 LaSalle 35 21 Washington 45 17 St. Joe 38 21 Adams 34 25 Marian 41 20 City Meet (3rd place) Sectional (1st place) LaPorte Invi ational (6th place) Regional (7th place) State ond row: T. Johnson, J. Julow, J EIek, B. Hopewell, T S. Sepaneck, T. Troeger, Manchow, D. Malkewicz, S. Third row: E. Arnett, J. Hillman, E. Smith, J. Mersich, K. Griffey, K. Marburger, J. Siegel, S. Gibbs, J. Mathews, D. Landman, P. Rutledge, R. Siede, R. Floyd, R. Tepe, D. Bell, C. Goodman, D. Stout, J. Kruk, D. Fletcher, J. Thomas, Coach L. Morningstar. RANDY FLOYD and Jim Kruk pace the Tigers to a victory over the Clay Colonials Tennis takes conference championship Tennis places an individual or individuals against others to test their reactions and strategies (Rick Bowman) I like tennis because it is the only sport that I have a natural ability tor (Larry Wechter) My greatest achievennent was beating John Germano of Mishawaka: afterwards I )ust smiled a lot (Andy Zadere)) Wechler, M Rosh- CONCENTRATING ON RETURN- ING THE BALL proved easy lor Larry Wechiler TEAM CAPTAIN. Senior Andy Zaderei. was a continuous win- ner tor the Tigers 1972 TENNIS 1 1 WINS 1 LO Opponent Riley Penn 1 Wasnington Lalayetle tourney (2nd place) Ptymoulh Penn LaPofle Clay Conterence LaSalle Sectional Gridders finish 4-4, capture I compare football with a miniature life. There are ups and clowns and many times more downs than ups. If you can survive the downs and be loyal to each other, then you are a winner. (Coach Gartee) We knew we had to beat LaSalle because it was Homecoming and everybody was counting on us. (Tom DeShone) I think Jackson ' s 72 football team was the best we ever had and that nobody could equal that bunch of guys. (Jim Rainwater) The happiest moment for me this season was when I scored my first touchdown. (Dean Payne) I really felt good when I made all-conference offensive team. (Terry Bartell) My greatest achievement was kicking the ball into the end zone. (John Wade) For a football team to be successful they must work together as a unit and that ' s why I like it. (John Taylor) COACH WALLY GARTEE and Coach Steve Herczeg nnstruct linebacker Tom DeShone. Below, Crashing into a Penn defender is Jim Kosanovich as he helps the Tigers to a 14-0 victory. 1 972 VARSITY FOOTBALL 4 WINS 4 LOSSES Opponent Jackson Riley 17 14 Clay 12 28 Culver 8 21 Penn 14 M.C. Rogers 19 16 LaSalle 15 17 St. Joe 35 7 Marian 28 20 wheel from LaSalle FRESHMAN COACH Szczechowski drills Ihe freshmen in shoulder blocking Letl: after sconng the only touchdown against St Joe m Ihe NIVC Banell kicks the extra point, as Mike Ganee holds f Ri P IP!PIHt!iai ui 197J VAnsiT fOOlDALL ' ,. ' !, ' .Hv M H.iitles, M Jacobs. T Bartell, T OeShone, M G.iilee, J Doyle, J Kaim alei, D Payne, Second row M Leh- ner, P Hohl, B Krusinski, J Kosanovich, D Moreland, J Taylor. M Kovatch, M, Casad. J Ramsbey Third row R Metcalle, K Coftman. K Geraghty, C. Rodgers, J Kretz. J. Wade, V Keszei, K Sowers, R Hepler Fourth row- A, G Kazmief;ak, D Rajer 2 . .ie«.e: - ' ,, ' r --.i . ' V ■ic-- .; .!s:cj.:e ' Brandt. S Cour T Roth, R Landry, f BroKaw, Jena. J EUar B Natratf, Starxiir g M Boocher M Law«cki J LaFree, G Burger CoKti Rams. Coach Herczeg Coach Ganser, Coach Ganee Mike Gartee selected for All-state t : i tt i ' S ' - ' • L ' B ▼ . b.. . A ' «...,„..-.. ' i i K f ' )M ' H m 1 i jSLf F iJ fc: X....;.... ' ., •i 1972 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL— Front row M Bruns. Watkins. C Frazier J Hemdoo. B Lang- don. J Rerick. Second row Coach L Szczechowslu. K Kkjp- (enslein. J Nuner. J Zimmef. G Cieslik. Coach T Moizik. TfurU row R Stout. T TaylOf. T Kovatch, M Parent. Diltz. J Lacay Fourth row D Mac- M McGinms. R Oulofd. R Cofeman Havidey. D Fifth row P Hetzet. T Samuete. D Frame. C Heyde. R Yacrw, G Albright Sixth row H G Williams. J Smith. D Dudec . D Mochel. K Robinson Roundballers compile 12-10 record Penn North Liberty 62 93 St. Joe 73 82 M. C. Rogers 88 80 Northridge 73 82 M. C. Marquette 72 90 North Liberty 47 72 John Glenn 84 68 VARSITY BASKETBALL: Kneeling i ers T Damon, M Anderson. M. Momson. Standing: T Troegef , J Jutow. T Banel. B. Lutt. K Ptiugner. D Daniels. Payne. " Knutson. J Hosteller. D Moreland. J Man- chow. M. Gartee Nol ptctured: Coach Joseph Kreitzman and Coach Cuyter MIer. Tigers have P height, speed and desire My size gets me a lot of attention from the players and fans most of them thinking that I am a bad guy because of it. It is one thing to be 6 ' 8 " and another to weigh 268 pounds and still play bas- l etball. (Dean Payne) I think this year ' s team is one of the best we ever had because we play as a team not as indi- viduals. (John Ivlanchow) Opposite page OUT-MANEU VERING his Riley opponents John Manchow goes in for the layup. BEING 6 ' 8 IS advantageous for Dean Payne as he adds two more points against LaSalle B-TEAM BASKETBALL: Front row: M. Boocher, J. dipping, R. Sickmiller, M. Monserez, D. Wheeler, R. Hepler, G. Springer. Second row: M. Anderson, S. Sepanek, M. Lawecki, A. Smith, J. Mathews, P. Smith, S. More- land, B. Miller, Coach Victor »? ' f ' FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: Front row: B. Staldine, J. Call, G Koucouthakis, J. Rerick, A. Hor- vath, P. Thompson, D. Hand schu, K. Whiting. Second row: G Williams, D. Hawley, V, Nagy, T Kovatch, M. McGirr, G. Albright, D. Walters, R. Stout, C. Frazier, Coach William Schlundt. Seniors lead wrestlers to 8-4 season All the guys on the team became really good friends. We backed each other 100 percent (Tom DeShone), The biggest accomplishment for me was to lose 20 pounds at the beginning of the year to make weight (Roger Landry). You can get a lot of personal satisfaction from wrestling since it ' s an individual sport, but there is also the good feeling of belonging to a team (Bob Krusinski). I couldn ' t believe it when I won the conference championship in my weight division (Brian Fox). BRIAN FOX TEACHES his opponent a few new steps. Below, tieavywelght Jim Doyle tries for a take down. VARSITY WRESTLING 8 WINS 4 LOSSES OPPONENT JACKSON Riley 36 26 Fort Wayne Snyder 35 27 LaSalle 40 19 Valparaiso 21 30 LaVille 25 38 Niles 24 23 Wasfiington 21 40 Marian 18 40 Clay 24 36 Brandywine 25 30 St. Joe 3 53 Penn 20 21 Penn Invitational (4th place) Conference Meet (2nd place) Secional (3rd place) Regional (11th place) VARSITY Front row: M. Shaffner, R. Landry, B. Logue, J. Koepkey, D. Bauer, B. Fox. manager G. White. Standing: Coach Tim Mojzik, T. DeShone, ON HIS WAY to winning the sectional, Tom DeShone man uevers into position to win his second match. Left, Bob Kru- sinski congratulates his opponent after the match. Bottom, Roger Landry winces while trying to break lose from his Mishawaka opponent ' s tight grip. 1972 BTEAM WRESTLING: Front row: J. Ellar. J. Moeller- ing. P. Shaffner. 8. Marcin kowski. D. Frame. P. Hetzel. S. Katz. S. Boocher. J. Weiss. Second row; D. MacHatton, J. Thomas. M. Frash. T. Taylor. F. Robinson. K. Geraghty. D. Miko. S. Court. Coach Tim Moj2ik Swimmers capture 2nd at state meet, Weisser wins two events The success of the season was mainly due to the coach ' s dedication and the attitude ot the swimmers toward each other. (Marl Priebe) I was really excited after winning the 50-yard freestyle and the 100-yard breaststroke at the state meet. (Steve Weisser) CHAMPIONS John Hugus, Duane Dart, Dave Gladura, and Scott Jessup broke ttie state record in the 400-yard freestyle relay with a time of 3:20.528. VARSITY SWIMMING: Front row: E. Petty, S. Weisser, S. Jessup, M. Priebe, D. Dart, D. Gladura, M. Thompson, B. Hopewell. Second row: Coach D. Dun- lap, B. Petty, K. Robinson, B. Ledley, J. Hugus, J. Dodd, D. Dart, R. Rosen- J. Petty, D. Lysohir, ' ' I just couldn ' t believe it when we broke the state record in the medley relay at the state meet ' Jeff Dodd SUPERSWIMMERS Jessup and Sieve Weisser led the Tigertisfi to 2nd place at tne stale meet Jessup received the state mentai attitude award BOYS SWIMMING 16 WINS 1 LOSS OPPONENT JACKSON M C Rogers 39 53 Penn 43 51 Fori Wayne Snidef 33 62 LaPorle 36 59 Riley 40 54 Monster 50 45 BisMop Noll 36 59 Valparaiso 39 56 Washington 33 60 Misnawaka 37 55 Clay 34 57 25 63 Elknan Central 34 60 Chesterton 34 56 Adanis 42 53 38 56 LaSalle 36 59 Conference Meet (1st place) City Meet (ls( place) Sectional Meet (istplaca) State Meet {2nd place) SKILL AND COORDINATION are essental tor diver Mark Pnebe and backstroker Duane Dan At nghl. JHS girls accurately time ttw finish o( a race Girls ' swimming team continues winning ways The teamwork is the thing I like the best about swim- ming. When you spend two hours a day with the team you get to know them pretty well. (Debbie Grady) My big accomplishment this year was that my time went down. (Jan Lehner) I like swimming because it is the only girls sport, besides volleyball, which requires physical endur- ance. (Michelle Midia) I think the team will do well down state because we ' re real close and there is a lot of cooper- ation. (Nancy Fahey) LYNN SELL rests after swimming the 200-yard freestyle. Jan Orcuti, tar right, executes her dive with precision. ASSISTING the varsity swimmers are C. Grogan, K. Parker, J. Wilhelm, and J. Hillman, sitting. GIRLS ' VARSITY SWIMMING ' ' . .v sn ,.■ . . ■ v .;i - Sell. B. Robins. C Helper. J Lehnef. D Cox. B Hitson. D Ross L Se N McColley, S. Szeberenyi, R tvans econo row v Muzai u Mioia. N Fourth row: Coach Brenda Gross. M NMta. K. Rotimson. M Brehmef. C Fahey. L Niblick, M. Fahey, L Anderson. B Kubley Third row M CoHen. L Wilhelin. M Miller. K Bruns. C Mednef. C Thoner, J VanCamp. D Gratfy n Volleyballers finish 5-5, win sectional I think it is about time that they organized vol- leyball and girls ' swimming into sectional and state competition (Nancy Kennedy). The game against John Glenn in the sectional was one of our most exciting games. We were behind something like 11-2 during the second game and everybody thought we were going to lose, but we came from behind and beat them to win the sectional. (PattI Cook) KATHY GiLROY CONCENTRATES on getting a good return as ttie volleyball team wins the sec- tional. Dennis Rader, far right, hopes to be high man as he bowls during Jackson-Riley league. VOLLEYBALL 5 WINS 5 LOSSES Riley LOST North Liberty WON St. Mary ' s WON St. Joe LOST Adams WON Washington LOST Clay WON Marian LOST LaSalle WON Mishawaka LOST Sectional (1st place) Saturday program includes bowling, gymnastics, and basketball Recreation provides the opportunity tor guys to get together and have a lot of fun without the pressure of competition (Ken EIek), A lot of girls have shown interest in a gymnastics pro- gram because it ' s a great way to keep in shape We learn to do handstands, flips, and tricks on the trampo- line and parallel bars (Becky Ellis) The Jackson-Riley bowling league is a pretty good deal The rates are cheap and the competition is good I only wish they didn ' t make us get up at eight o ' clock on Saturday mornings (Frank Kosar). INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL PROVIDES exercise and highly spinlod competition lor the guys Ken EIek. lett. develops his muscles on the univereal gym dunng recreation 1972 BOYS VARSITY GOLF C Wright B Knut son B Kohen J Manchow D Abraham T Miller Coach J Kreitzman DAVE ABRAHAM KNOWS the importance of prac- tice as he wori(S on his form. Happiness is watch- ing the ball roll into the hole for John Manchow (above). PRACTICING his dhving is Bob Kohen as he pre- pares for his next match. olf team successful; girls tee off too When I was five-years-old I used to i atch my dad play golf He was pretty |ood, so I asked him to teach me Dave Abraham) I think contributing a ' 1 to the school record was my greatest ichlevement It gave me a great feeling if satisfaction because I had iccompllshed something for the team. Bob Kohen) Golf Is a sport that takes skill, strategy, and a never-die attitude (1972 Coach J. Kreitzman) We ought to be a strong team this year, with Kohen and Knutson being our top men (1973 Coach James Peterson) We hope to have one day a week allotted to girls gathering for practice and, at the end of the year, a Jackson Girls ' Golf Day. (Mrs. Darlene McDonnell) i% ) I 1972 BOYS VARSITY GOLF 16 WINS 11 LOSSES Opponent Jackson Opponent Jackso MC Elslon 338 350 Plymouth (Forleil to Plynx)uth) Elkhart 336 318 Penn 312 303 Plymouth 324 318 LaSalle 328 331 LaPorte 317 337 Goshen 341 321 Rilev 299 312 St Joe 335 324 Mishawaka 344 321 Marian 308 318 Marian 306 321 Washington 344 318 M C Rogers 334 351 Adams 314 321 SI Joe 326 319 LaPorte 313 321 M C Elston 345 319 Clay 341 313 Washinglon 335 316 M C Rogers 331 313 SI Joe 332 316 Penn 316 292 Marian 305 315 LaSalle 324 322 Clay 348 324 Sectional (D.S qualitwd) Kaeppler Memorial Goil Tourney — 3rd place LEARNING THE IMPORTANCE of good tonn s Jenratar Hinman as she prscticas dnvmg Sue Hawtay (lar Wt) arxj Ginny McVay Oefl) Oacovar Itul goH IS a girl s sport as wal as a guy ' s ' ' The most outstanding event in the 72 season was beating LaSalle and being runner up in the sectional ' Dick Butler I love baseball because there ' s nothing I love more than having fantastic friends on a fantastic team. (Don Jones) My greatest achievement was having the third best batting average on the team. My reaction was getting too cocky at the end of the season. (Terry Thomas) I was really happy to make the all-sectional team because I felt I had worked hard to achieve this. (Terry Bartell) We were losing to North Liberty 1 1 to 1 in the bottom of the ninth with two out and Don Wroblewski hit a three-run homer. (Dave Weeks) We ' ll win the sectional and conference this spring if our team jells. (Dick But- ler) 1972 BASEBALL JF 1 WINS 1 1 LOSSES -. k Sectional Runnerup i . Opponent Jackson ' " Adams 1 ii iHii .■ Washington 1 12 John Glenn 2 Iiiii i m HHhhIPBMHHbhbi m North Liberty 9 11 BIB B Clay 13 7 Marian 3 St Joseph 5 3 LaSalle 10 1 Penn 4 Riley 4 5 Clay 7 4 Marian 1 St, Joseph 8 2 Penn 5 6 Jimtown 5 6 Jimtown 6 4 LaSalle 1 Mishawaka 1 8 LaVille 5 6 Divine Heart u LaSalle (sectional) 1 Clay (sectional) 2 2 2 PREPARING TO FIRE the ball across home plate, Terry Bartell takes careful aim. Winning sunnmer league !L title bolsters 73 baseball 1j hopes ..■4 I B BH B 972 VARSITY BASEBALL Front row B Winen- ler. T Thomas. J Springer. D Jones. D Butler, ) Handschu. B Talboom, M Jacobs. D Weeks iack row Moreland. D, Wroblewski. G Landry, 3 Poynler, D Tarnow. T Bartell, P Lavelle, ;oach C Miller MIKE GARTEE strains hard to cross the finish line first. Far right, Scott Ivlarsh gives it that " extra " to help win the city meet. Below STRETCHING is Paul Rut- ledge, as he flies over the hur- ' ' My greatest achievement was setting the school record. It was my goal I set three years ago. I felt greatr Dan Bell I love the feel of my spikes hitting the ground as I run. (Randy Floyd) When they told me I ran the 100-yard dash in 9.8 seconds, it seemed just like any other time. But that night it hit me what I had done. (Mike Gartee) 1 972 VARSITY TRACK 1 WINS 2 LOSSES Opponent Jackson Penn 73 31 Adams 54 64 Clay 31 87 Elkhart 99 19 " St. Joseph 27 91 Washington 51 66 LaSalle 31 66 LaSalle 51 67 Iv1ishawal a 39 79 Washington 47 77 Riley 24 77 Marian 53 65 Valparaiso 20 98 Penn 68 50 Goshen Relays 5th place Concord Relays 1 St place Sectional 3rd place NIVC 3rd place All City 1 St place 1 Trackmen win second straight championship at City Meet 1972 VARSITY TRACK. Front row M Lawecki, R Melcalle. T Third row Coach Schlundl, C Nye. M Williams. J Wade Land- Troeger. D Stout. V Keszei. J Leary. Second row M Bennett. J man, J Kirsits. Bell. S Marsh. J Hillman. R Floyd. M Casad. Kruk. R Tepe. G Love. C Goodman. A Zaderei. M Garlee. J M Battles. D Bauer. Coach Morningstar Troeger. R Hershberger. J Kosanovich. P Rutledge. T Darrran, 1972 B-TEAM TRACK. Front row D Gilbert. J Lalree. T Veger. S Hudson. B Marcinkowski. D Manning. E Gean. K Geraghty. R Metcalle. F Pore Second row P Jordan. E Arnetl. T Jena. J Siegel. R Siede. K Elek. A Musiak. J Metcalte. J Heyse Third row Coach Schlurxll. J Taytof. Smith. S Gibbs. F ' Coach I ' ' V , -A ' yi ' .y. r k ■ • v ■ M; ?1 ' ' friend is someone that doesn ' t expect more from you than what you can put out. " Randy Floyd Senior year is not what everyone builds it up to be. It ' s hard, but the thought of getting out makes you do the work. (Karen Thonnpson) I ' ve finally made it to a place I ' ve always wanted to get — Senior in high school, and now that I ' m there it really isn ' t that great. (Nate Cox) The fact that I can make plans to attend college has made my senior year important. (Geoff Roth) Hav- ing six solids does nothing for your social life when you ' re a senior. (Bob Ketcham) High school is a great grow- ing-up period. (Greg Gothran) These cannot be my best days. All of those insane hours spent piling English authors into an already crammed mind — and the tears dripping bitterly on a theme with no coherence and no con- clusion. (Gretchen Bohnsack) Senior year is the most painstaking and that ' s no joke. (Ken Jebelian) MARK SLAGLE and Jane Merriman rehearse a love scene from ' Dark of tfie Moon ' , THE ALL- GIRL officers of the class of 1973 are Sheila Gramenz, president; Sue Nelson, secretary; Gret- chen Bohnsack, social chairman, and Gail Parent, treasurer. (Not pictured: Nancy Kennedy, vice- president) WHEN YOU HAVE spirit w ho cares how it ' s spelled? EATING PIZZA in the cafeteria are foreign ex- change students, Nora Tedesco from Argen- tina and Beatriz Prandi from Uraguay. CLASS OF 1973 HH ■H Kf " " - J H tm " ' l B ' ( ! l Htx _ fl H Bl ' jM H ' " H S H B N ' T ' J l KE V r ' ' : £fm ■ j ' tf j H m .o B ' " 1 l A is jT ' «] H IM Bi B sfl ftii DEB AC KARD— Booster Club 2; Swim Team 2: Student Council 3: Guardian Angel 3: DECA 4. Inleresl Business KAREN ADAMS— Band 1 , 2, 3, 4, NHS 3, 4. Spanish C lub 2, 3, 4, Interest Education VICKI ADDISON — Booster Club 2. 3, 4. Rille Club 2. Stu- dent Council 4, Stage Crew 1, Cinderella 1, 2. 3, Foot- ball Court, 4 CHUCK ALBAUGH— DE 3; VICA 4. Interest Law RON ALBAUGH— DE 3: ICT 4; Interest: Motorcycles and Racing DIANNA ALBRIGHT— Booster Club 2. 3, 4; Rille Club 2. COE 4, Secretary 4, Guardian Angel 3, 4 WILLIAM R ALEXANDER— Glee Club 1 , 2, 4. Choraliers 1. 2, 4, Band 1, 2, Foolball 1, " Motion and Commotion " 2. Interest Communicalion, Aircraft MARK ALWINE— Foolball manager ball 3, Interest: Attiletics CHERYL ANDERSON— Glee Club 2. 3. 4: DE 4; Spanish Club 1. 2, Costumes 4 CHRIS ANDERSON— Glee Club 4; Latin Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Old Hickory 4, Health Careers Club 1. GAA 1, 2. OHice Help 3, 4, NHS 4, " Adding Machine " 2. " Our Town " 3. " Dark of Ihe Moon " 4, " The Ugly Duckling " 4. " Once Upon a Mattress " 3. Interest Journalism KEVIN ANDERT — Football 1. DE 4, Interest College JAN IE ANDRES— Swim Team 1 . Booster Club 2. Student Council 3: Interest: College KATHY ANNIS CHERYL ARNEY— DE 4: Puppet Show 3; Interest: Dis- play work DIANA ARVIN— Band 1 , 2, 3. 4: Human Relations Club 2: French Club 3, 4; Cinderella 2, 3. 4; JEFF AUER— Wrestling 2: Intramural Basketball 1.3.4. Interest Business DAN AXELBERG— Wrestling 1. Tennis 3: Interest Col- lege MARY BAKER— French Club 1 . 2. Booster Club 1.23 JA 3. Old Hickory 3. 4. Interest Law GILBERT BALL — Interest Business TERRY BARTELL— Foolball 1 . 2. 3. 4. Baseball 1 2 3 4, Basketball t. 2. 3. 4. Class Vice-President 1 MARY BASTIAN— Glee Club 1.2.3; Spanish Club 1 . 2, 3. 4. President 3. Cinderella 2, 3. 4. Booster Club 2. Human Relations Club 2, GAA 2. Jacksonian Academics Editor 4. Office Help 3. NHS 3. 4. " Motion and Commo- tion " 2. Interest Political Science MICHAEL BATTLES — Football 1. 2. 3. 4. Track 1. 2, 3, 4. Band 1. 2. 3. 4. Wrestling 1. 2. 3. 4. Spanish Club t 2, Inleresl Crime ELIZABETH BEITLR— German Club 2. 3: Glee Club 4 Interest Music. Reading DANIEL BELL— Football t . Track 1 . 2. 3. 4; Cross-coun- try 4. Interests Law and Politics M l MICHAEL BENNETT— Band 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; NHS 3, 4; " Motion and Commotion " 2; I M Seminar; Inter- est: Biology JODY BEREBITSKY — Booster Club 1 , 2; Guardian Angel 4; Cinderella 1; Interest: Elementary education CAROL BERGAN— Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Cinderella 2, 3; Guardian Angel 3; Jacksonian Activities Editor 4; Interest: Business RON BERKHEISER TERRY BERKHEISER— Interest: Automotives KENT BEUTEL CYNTHIA BLENKE— Cinderella 2, 3; ICT 4; VICA Secre- tary 4; Interest: Nursing CATHY MARIE THERESA BLOOM— Student Council 1: Swim Team 2. 3; Volleyball Team 1 ; Booster Club 2; Cin- derella 1, 2, 3; COE Treasurer 4; OEA 3, 4; Future Sec- retaries of America 2, 3; Interest: Accounting MARI BLUME — DECA 4; Interest: Business and Account- GRETCHEN BOHNSACK— Booster Club 1, 2; Student Council 2, 3, 4; Class Social Chairman 3, 4; NHS 4; Football Court 4; Guardian Angel 2. 3; Cinderella 1 , 2. 3; Swimming judge 1, 2, 3; Interest: Skiing and Sailing FRANCES BONE— Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4; COE 4; Future Secretaries of America 3; Interest: College BETTY A. BORKOWSKI— Ustiers Club; GAA; Interest: Business DONALD LEE BORNMANN— Swim Team 1; Bai 3, 4; Interest: Accounting MICHELE J. BORROR— Swim Team 1, 2; JA 3, derputf football 3. 4; Swimming timer 2, 3, 4; Club 1,2,3; NHS 3, 4; Interest: Secondary Education SALLY BOWERS— Booster Club 1; German Club 1, 2; Interest; College RICHARD BOWMAN— Latin Club 1; Rifle Club 1, 2; Ten- nis 3, 4; Latin Honor Society 1, 2; Interest: Business Administration Row- ?iia CHARLOTTE BRADBERRY LINDA BRADBERRY — Old Hickory 3, 4, News Editor 4; Swimming announcer 3, 4; Booster Club 3; Interest: Journalism and Political Science RONALD BRANDT— Football 1 , 2; Track 1 , 2; VICA 4; Interest: Mecfianics FRANK BUCZOLICH— Football 1 , 2; Track 1 ; Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4; German Club 2, 3, 4; Cfioraliers 2, 3, 4; " Motion and Commotion " 2; " Once Upon a Mattress " 3; Language Honors Abroad — Germany 3; " Greenwillow " 4; Interest: College teaching STAGEY BURLING — French Club 2, 3; Student Council 3, 4; JA 3; NHS 3, 4; Old Hickory 3, 4; Page editor 4; Interest: Journalism DEBORAH BUSSELL — Future Secretaries of America 3; COE 4; Interest: Business RICHARD BUTLER — Class president 2; Class treasurer 3; NHS 3, 4; Vice-president 4; Basketball 1, 2: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Old Hickory 3, 4. Sports editor 4; Interest: Journalism JOHN CAMPBELL — Interest: Business Administration FOOTBALL Homecoming Queen Pnscilla Seaborg with escort Andy Zaderej, Homecoming begins senior countdown ELAINE CERNY — Band 1 . Ofchestra 1 , 2. 3. 3 DEBORAH CHAPMAN — Inlefest Business .2. Track :SkiCU JOE CHAPO— Ritle Club 2 3. ICT 4 Intefest Minting CONNI CHEAK— Boosler Club 12 3 4 Labn Oub 1 2. Cinderellas 12 3 Swimming Timer 2. Homeroom Chairman 1 inietest College DALE CHLEBEK — Football 1 iCT 4 interest Mectiancs STEPHEN CHRISTOPHEL— Sand 12 3 4 A V 2. Motion and ComrrxMion 2 NHS 3 4. Club 3. 4. Pep Band 4 Natiortal Ment Scholar. JEFFREY R CLEMANS— AV 1. 2. 3. casting PATRICIA CLEMANS — Labn Club 1 . 2: U AV 3. 4 It ' s almost all over now for seniors PEGGY JOAN COLLINS— Interesi; Business DENNIS CONEY— " Adding Machine " 2; NHS 3, 4; " Once Upon A Mattress " 3; " Our Town " 3; " Dark Of The Moon " 4 DEBBIE COOPER— Ushers Club 2. 3; DE 4; Vice-presi- dent 4; Interest: Business PAMELA COOPER — Interest: Dental Assistant GREG COTHRAN— Football 1 , 2 JANINE COTHRAN ROBERT COURT— Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; " Babes In Arms " 1; " Once Upon A Mattress " 3: " Greenwillow " 4 NATHAN COX— Football 1 ; Track 1,2,4; Interest: Archi- tecture JUDITH DALE CRANCE— Swim Team 1 . 2; Booster Club 1, 2, 4: Guardian Angel 2, 3, 4; Interest: Business KAREN CROWEL — Cheerleading 2, 3, 4: Booster Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Guardian Angel 2, 3: Junior Prom Court 3; Football Homecoming Court 4; Class Officer 1: Interest: Home Economics CATHY CUKROWICZ— Ushers Club 2, 3, 4; COE 4 DIANE CULHANE— Student Council 2, 3; Booster Club 1 ; Cinderellas 1 , 2; Swim Team 1,2,3; Class Secretary 2 RICHARD CULLAR— Band 1, 2. 3. 4. Pep Band 1, 2. 3 4. Dance Band 1 , 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 1 , 2. 3. 4. Basketball l! 2; Track 1, " Babes In Arms " 1. 2. " Once Upon A Mat- tress " 3; " GreenwIllow " 4 LESUE DANIELS JANICE DARE— A V 4. Interest; Nursing DUANE DART— Swimming 1. 2, 3. 4; Interest: College PAT DAVIS — JA 3. Interest Art SCOTT DENNING — Ride Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1; InteresI Sailing TOM DESHONE— Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Wrestling 1 , 2. 3. 4, Captain 4, Band 1, 2. 3, 4, Monogram Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Interest Teaching DELEESA DILL— Band 1; Spanish Club 1; Swim Team Timer 2, 3; Booster Club 3; VICA 4; Interest; Dental Hygiene DONNA DILTZ — Student Council 4; Guardian Angel 3. Booster Club 2. 3. 4. Old Hickory 2. 3, 4, Editor-in-chiel 4; Hoosier Girls Slate 3, Interest Journalism PATRICIA ANNE DITTO— Glee Club 2. 3. 4, Latin Club 2, Choraliers 3. 4. COE 4, InteresI Secretarial work KAY ELLEN DISLER— Library 1. 2, Stage Crew 1. 2 G AA 1, 2, 3. 4. Volleyball 1. 3. Captain 3. COE 4, 4-H 1, 2, 3. Interest Physical Education VICKI DODSON— Swim Team 1 . Booster Club 1 , Spanish Club 2; Interest: College Mental COLLEEN DOLAN— Powder pu« football Health 1 , Interest College SHEILA DOLAN — Guardian Angel 2, Interest: Secretarial work JAMES DOYLE— Football 1 . 2. 3. 4. Wrestling 2. 4; Inter- esI; Construction engineering JIM DUDZINSKI — Football 1, Hockey 2. 3. Interest Con- servation JACKIE EBERHARD RICHARD EICHSTEDT— Student Council 2. InteresI Plastic lamination PAUL ELLIOTT — Band 1. 2. 3. 4. Homeroom chairman 4, Interest Art DIANE ELLIS— Booster Club 2. 3; Spanish Club 1. Inter- est: Airline Stewardess REBECCA ELLIS— COE 4. Girls ' Gymnastics 4; Interest General BILL EVANS— Orchestra 1,2.3, 4; Band 1 . 2. 3; Dance Band 1, 2. 3 4, Choraliers 3. 4. " Motion an d Commo- tion " 2: • Babes in Arms " 1. " Once Upon A Mattress " 3, Interest Music perlortnance DONNA FAHEY— Latin Club 2, GAA 2. 3, Booster Club 4. Bowling team 4. InteresI College NELDA FAIRCHILD— Glee Club 1. 2. 3; JA 3; COE 4, Future Secretaries ol America 3. OEA 4; Ustters Club 4. Interest: Business Eight are National Merit Finalists DIANA ARVIN shows Mary Baker the unique parts of a rab- bit ' s skull. She has been collecting animal skulls as a hobby for four years. PAMELA P. GALAN— Band 1 ; COE 4; Interest: Secretary FRANCISCA FARIAS — COE 4; Office Education Association 3; Interest: General JUDY FARRINGTON— French Club 2, 3; Guardian Angel 2; GAA 2, 3; JA 3, 4; Ushers Club 3, 4; Interest: Education ANTOINETTE FLATOFF— Glee Club 3. 4; A.V. 3, 4; ICT 4; Interest: Veterinary Medicine SHERYLN FLESHER— German Club 3; NHS 3, 4; JA 3, 4 RANDY FLOYD — Track 1,2,3, 4; Cross Country 2, 3, 4; NHS 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 4; Interest: Law BRIAN FOX— Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Interest: Construction engineering BECKY FOZO— GAA 1 , 2; Guardian Angel 2; Ushers Club 3, 4; COE 4. Interest: Psychiatric aide- STEPHEN FREEMAN— Football 1; Bowling 1, 2; Concert Band 1, 2, 3 Pep Band 1, 2, 3 NHS president 4; Jaoksonian 4; Medical Explorer Post 2, 3, 4; NSF summer science train- ing program 3, Chemistry lab assistant 3; Interest: Biophy- sics SUSAN FRICK — German Club 1 ; Glee Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Publi- cations Representative 2, 3, 4; Interest: Swimming and Gym- nastics KENNETH RAY FRITZ— A.V. Club 3, 4; Library Assistant 2; DECA 4: Interest: Construction and Excavat ion BARBARA FULMER — Cinderella 1, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1; Rifle Club 2, Powderpuff, Football 3, 4: Guardian Angel 2, 3; Student Council 4; Interest: College JULIE GABLE — German Club 1; Guardian Angel 2. 3. ' Cinderella 3. 4. Booster Club 2. 3, 4, Vice-presidenl 4. Swim Team Timer 1.2,3, 4, Student Council 2, Stage Crew 1. Interest College KEVIN GARBACZ— Interest Art JERRY GAPINSKI — Baseball 1 , Football 1 . Basketball 1 2, Baseball 3, ICT President 4 MIKE GARTEE— Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball 1. 2, 3, Track 1. 2, 3, 4, Student Council 1 JULIA GATES— Library 2, 3, GAA 1. 2, Powderputi Football 3, 4, Spanish Club 1 KRISTI GEOFFROY— Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club t 2, 3, 4, Choraliers 1, 2, 3, 4. " Babes In Arms " 1, " Motion and Commotion " 2. " Once Upon A Mattress " " Greenwillow • 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, NHS 3. 4, Interest Applied Music STEVE GERAGHTY SCOTT GIBBS— Track 1,2.3, 4; Cross Country 2. 3. • French Club 1. 2. Monogram 4; Interest: College DEBRA GILMAN— GAA 1 , 2; Powderputt Football 4; French Club 2, Guardian Angel 3; Booster Club 2, Interest College TERRY GIZEWSKI— Goll 1 , Interest Mechanics DAVE GLADURA — Swimming 1.2,3. 4. Monogram Club 1 2 3. 4. Golt 3. Interest College DEBRA GRADY— Swim Team 1. 2. 3. 4. Cinderella 1. 2, 3. Student Council 2. French Club 1. Powderputt Football 3. 4. NHS 3. 4. Timer 2. 3. 4; Interest Law SHEILA GRAMENZ— Booster Club 1 . Ushers Club 2. J.A 2, 3. 4. Local President ot Year 3. Beyond Our Control 4. NHS 3. 4. NHS Treasurer 4; Class President 4. Baseball Guardian Angel 2. Old Hickory 3. 4; Business Manager 4. Junior Rotarian 4. Interest College DENNIS GREENO— Concert Band 1. Varsity Band 2. 3. Latin Club 1. Interest Sports CHERYL GREULICH — Student Council 1. GAA 1. 2. Jacksonian 3. J A 2. Radio Workshop 1 . Spanish Club 2. Synchronetle 1, Guardian Angel 2, 3, Interest Physical Education LYNN JOAN GRIFFIS— French Club 2, 3; NHS 3, 4, Sec- retary 4; National Merit Scholar. Stage Crew 4. Interest Home Economics CAROL NALL produces sound on an synthesizer under the instnjctwo at Robert Ham - ton. p4anist-in-residence at IrxJiana Unvwsity al South Bend Interest: Radio JOHN GROVES — Interest: Broadcasting CONSTANCE GUIN— Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1 , 2; Guardian Angel 3, 4; Old Hickory 3, 4; Office (Man- ager 4; Interest: Education PATRICIA GURZINSKI— JA 3; Bowling 3; Frencti Club 2; Attendance Office 4; Interest: College CHRISTINE HAACK— Booster Club 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 4; NHS 4; Student Council 3; Swimming Timer 2, 3; Cinder- ella 2. 3, 4; French Club 2; Powder puff Football 3; Inter- est: College DARLYN HALEY — Spanish Club 2; Homeroom Chairman 2; Interest: Conservation CHRIS HALTER— Ushers Club 1 , 2; ICT 4; Interest: Elec- thcal Drafting MICHELE HALTER — Ushers Club 1. 2, 3; COE 4; Inter- est: Creative Arts KATHY HAMMER— Booster Club 1,2; Vice-president 2; " Babes in Arms " 1; " Motion and Commotion " 2; Cinder- ella 1 , 2; Interest: Socinlogy DAVID HANDSCHU— Band 1; Football Cross Country 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 Broadcasting JANET L. HANSEN— Booster Club 1; COE 4; Inters Business SCOTT HARRISON — Transfer from Columbus, Ind. Interest: Engineering LAURA HATCH— Latin Club 1, 2; Booster Club 3, 4; 2; Jacksonian 3, 4; Interest: Special Education BRIAN HAY— Football 1,2,3; Track 1 , 2; Student Coun- cil 2; Band 1, 2; Intramural Basketball 2, 3; Interest: Aeronautics LINDA L. HECHLINSKI— Guardian Angel 3; Glee Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 2; Nurse ' s Office 3; COE 4; Interest: Business DEBORAH HECKBER— Glee Club 1, 2, 4; French Club 1 ; Interest: Horseback Riding JULIA MARIE HEIN — Swim Team 1, 2, 3; Student Coun- cil 2, 3, 4; Booster Club 1,2,3; Interest: Sociology LISA RUTH HENRY — Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choraliers 2, 3, 4; Band 1,2,3, 4; Office Help 4; " Once Upon A Mat- tress " 3; " Motion and Commotion " 2; " Greenwillow " 4; Interest: Business DONOVAN HERSHBERGER— Track 1; V restling 4; NHS 3, 4; Interest: Auto Mechanics WILLIAM HETZEL— Interest: Business ELIZABETH A. HEWITT— Swim Team 1 ; Latin Club 1 , 2; Guardian Angel 3; ICT 4; Interest; Nursing CINDY HILL— Latin Club 1, 2; Ushers Club 1, 2; A.V, Club 1; Interest: Art and Music GREG A. HODGES — Football 1; Interest: Machine Work DENNIS HOFFER— Football 3; Bowling 2, 3, Old Hickory 3, 4; Assistant Sports Editor 4, Intramural Basketball 4; Interest: Flying PATRICK J. HOHL— Football 1,2,3, 4; Glee Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Choraliers 3, 4; " Motion and Commotion " 2; " Once Upon A Mattress " 3; " Greenwillow " 4; Interest: Industnal Arts 73 class first to be graduated on Sunday STEPHANIE J HUDDLE— Human Relations Club ■ Library Help 3 4 Interest Social Work MARK HUEGEL — Football 1. 3. Wrestling 1. 2, Track icine LISA INFALT— Booster Club 12 3. 4 Student Council 4. Guardian Angel 2 3 4. Feature Editor 4, Interest Interior I MIKE JACOBS— Football 1 2. 3. 4 Band 1 2. Intramural Basketball 1 . 2. 3. 4. imeresi Industrial Education KENNETH L JEBELIAN — Orchestra 1. 2. 3, 4. AV OuC 1 Glee Club l , 2. 3. 4. Library 1. 2. Choraliers 2. 3. 4. French Club 2 Once Upon A Mattress 3. Babes In Arms " 1 Motion and Commotion 2 Greemwio ' 4 YFU Exchange Student 3. Jacl sonian 3 4. Layout Ednor 4. Interest Law SCOTT JESSUP— Swim Team 1. 2. 3. 4. Captain 4. Golf 1 , 2. Stale Mental Attitude CAROL L JOHNSON — Glee Club 2, 3: Spanish Club 2. 3, 4. Interest Communicatiorw I KATHLEEN JOHNSON — Student Council 2 4 Swm Team 2. Class Social Chairman 2 Interest Archaeology DONALD A JONES — Football 3, Baseball 3 4 Mono- gram Club 3, 4. Interest College DAVID M JORDAN — Band 1.2 3 4. Motion and Com- motion ' 2. Interest Business TOM KAADE— Bowling 1. 2. 3; An Club 3. 4. Interest Architecture RODNEY KALEY— Football 1. Track 1. ICT 4. Interest Auto Mechanics LINDA KEB — Ushers Club 2. 3 4 JacksorvRHey Bowing Team 4. GAA 2 COE 4 Interest Business JEAN KENNEDY— Cheerleader 2 3 4. Booster Oub 1 : 3 4 Swim Team 1 . 2. Human Relations Oub 1 . Obss - 1 e- 1 Football Court 4. The Enctianled 1. S u- -icil 3. 4. Treasurer 4. Interi ■vtNNEDY— Swim Team 1. 2. Student Coxicri 1. vo.wvodii J 4. Cheerleader 2. 3. Booster Oub 1. 2. C»v Jereiia 1.23. 4. NHS 3. 4. Class Soaal ChaBirwn 1. Class Vice-President 3 4. DAR CituensTvp Award 4, Interest Education arx) ScierK» ROBERT E, KETCHAM — Stage Crew 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 3; Interest; Engineering H. B. KIMBRELL— 4H ROXANNE KIMMEL— JA 3; Office Help 3, 4; Guardian Angel 4; Interest: Business FRANKLYN LEE KIRKWOOD— 4-H; French Club 2; Booster Club 1 ; Ushers Ciub 2; JA 3; Old Hickory 3, 4; Circuiation Manager 4; Baseball Guardian Angel 2; Inter- est: College KAREN KLINE JAMES KNAPP— Football 1 ; Track 1 ; Tennis 2; Interest: College SHEREE LYNN KNIGHT— Glee Club 2; Booster Club 4 Interest: Occupational Therapy PAUL N. KOCH JR.— Glee Club 4; Cafeteria Helper 3, 4; Interest: Auto Mechanics ROBERT KOHEN — Golf 1,2,3, 4; Football 1 FRED KOMINOWSKI— DE 4 JUDY ANN KONZEN— Future Secretaries 3; Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow 4; Interest: Account- ing and Business JIM M. KOSANOVICH— Football 1,2,3,4 2; Track 1 , 2, 3; Interest: Auto Mechanics GEORGE KOUCOUTHAKIS— A.V. 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 2; Science Fair 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Co uncil 2, 3, 4; President 4; Booster Club 2; French Club 4; Interest: Law MIKE KOVATCH— Basketball 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Interest: College DIANE KOZAK — COE 4; Interest: Business SCOTT KREPS — Intramural Basketball 1, 2; Interest: Engineering ROBERT KRUSINSKI— Wrestling 1,2,3, 4: Football 1 4 JEANNINE LAI BER— Booster Club 2, 3; Student Council 4; Homecoming Court 4; Baseball Guardian Angel 2 3- Student Council 1; COE President 4; Interest: Dental Hygiene FRED LANDESMAN— Rifle Club 1 , 2, 3; Interest: Camp- ing, Hunting, Fishing DAN LANDMAN — Cross Country 3, 4; Captain 4- Track 2, 3, 4; Interest: College JERI-LYNN LANGWITH— Interest: College BOB LAVELLE— Soccer 3; Basketball Manager 3; DECA 4; Student Council 3 MICHAEL PAUL LEHNER— Football 1,2,3, 4; Wrestling 1 ; Interest: Sports KEITH K. LOGUE — 4-H; Track 1, 4; Interest: Training Horses Seniors stand out in varied activities BASS PLAYER Bill Evans is one ol ihe lew high school students wfx has survived Ihe iryouts and noM plays wrth Ihe Sooth Bend Sym- phony CAROLE LUBBERS— Booster Club 3; Spanish Club 3. Glee Club 3. NHS 3. 4, COE 4. InleresI Cooking BECKY LYSOHIR — Girls Swim Team 1, 2; Swimming judge 2, 3. 4, French Club 1, 3, Booster Club 1. 2. 3. NHS 4. Jacksonian 4. Interest Skiing JAMES A MAGNUSON KEN MAPEL — Interest Music. Journalism KENT MARBURGER— Cross Country 3. 4; " Babes in Arms " ; Band I. 2. 3. 4, Pep Band 1, 2, 3. 4; Stage Band 1, 2, 3. 4, NHS 3. 4; Interest Prolessional Flying KENNETH MARNOCHA— Basketball 1. Latin Club 1, 2. 3. 4. Latin Honor Sociely 1. 2, 3, 4, NHS 3. 4; Interest Medicine DANNY MASTAGH — ICT Interest: Motorcycles DAVE McCOLLEY— ICT; Interest: Auto Diesel Mechanics CURTIS RAY McFARLANE— Band 1 . 2. 3. 4. Ushers Club 4 B-Team Goll 2, Interest Carpentry JON MEEK— Jacksonian t, 2. 3. 4. Old Hickory 1. 2. 3, 4. Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, 3, 4, -Once Upon A Mattress " 3. " Our Town " 3; " Dark 01 The Moon " 4. Band 1, Glee Club 4. NHS 4. Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Interest Sail- boat Racing. Skiing CHERYL MENDENHALL— Spanish Club 2. 3. Interest Ele- mentary Education SALLY MERCHANT— AV 1 , 2, 3. V AV Secretary 4, Latin Club 1.2.3.4. Ushers Club 1 . 2, ; -If 4. interest: College Seniors try novel ways to express themselves CAROL JOHNSON tries to per- fect her ballet technique as Chris Anderson gives advice JANE MERRIMAN — Student Council 1 , Chorallers 1 , 2, 3, 4, " Babes in Arms " , " Once Upon a Mattress " ; " Our Town " , " Dark of the IVIoon " ; " The Ugly Duckling " , " Greenvi illow " , Interest: Drama JOHN IVIERSICH— Wrestling 1 , Interest: Trades MICHELLE MIDLA — Student Council 2, 3: Girls Swim Team 1 , 2, 3, 4, Girls Softball Team 3, Booster Club 1 , 2, Powderpuff Football 3, 4, Guardian Angel 4, Interest Swimming, Skiing TIM MILLER— Band 1, 2, 3, 4, " Once Upon A Mattress " 3, " Greenwillow " 4, Interest Music DENNIS MITSCHELEN— Band 1, 2, Interest Photography DAVE MORELAND — Football 1, 2, 3 3, 4, Co-captain 4; Baseball 1,2,3, ' RUTH MORRIS — Ushers Club 2, 3, ' of America 3, JA 3; Inte ' -est: Horses WENDY MOSES KATHY MROFKA— Booster Club 1, Ushers Club 2. 3, Secretary 3, DE 4, Interest Sewing CHRISTINE MULLIN — GAA 1 , French Club 2 DIANA MYERS — Publications Representative 1,2,4, JA 3, OEA 3: COE 4, Interest: Business MARILYN S NEESE— ICT 4; Interest: Business 106 SUSAN KAY NELSON — Juntof Prom Coofl 3. FooOiel court 4. Cinderella 1 2. 3, 4 AV Oub 1 2. 3. Swimmmg Timer and Judge 1 2. 3. 4 Booster Club 1. 2, 4. Latm Club 1 2 Guardian Angel t 2. 3 Class Secretary 3. 4, Interest Tennis and Painting GREG NICHOLOS — Booster Club 1. 2. Laun Oob 1. Jacksonian-OW Hickory 3 4, Glee Club 3. 4. ■Onco upon A Mattress 3 Lighting Techmcian 2, 3, 4. Inter- est Business and Photography BILL OBENOUR — Band 12 3. 4. Pep Band 3. 4. Stage Crew 3. 4 Library Assistant 1 2. ' Oor Town " 3. •Dark Ol The Moon 4, Interest Chess SUE OLMES — Transfer from Calrfornia. PCMWJerpofl Fool- ball 4. Interest Swimming THOMAS S OVERGAABD — Band 1 2. 3. 4. Pep Band 12,3. 4. Interest Science GREG PACZKOWSKI — French Club 2. Prom Commrtlee 4. DE 4 Interest Music GAIL PARENT— Band 1 . 2. Booster Club 2, 3. 4. FrefKh Club 1 Glee Club 1. Student Council 1, " Motion and Commotion ■ 2. Guardian Angel 2. JA 2. 3. 4. Secretary 3. 4 NHS 4. Rotiertsons Fashion Board 3 4 Class Treasurer 4 Jacksonian 3. 4. Edilor-in-chiet 4. interest Elementary Education STEVE PARISH— Band 2, 3. 4. DE 4. Interest Mus« MARY PARMLEY— Future Secretaries ot Amenca 3. COE 4. Interest Horses and Swimming DEAN PAYNE— Football 1. 2. 3. 4 Co-Caplain 4. Bas- ketball 1.2.3 4. Interest Business Education JEANNINE PENDL — Interest Business LAUREN PERKINS— Spanish Club 1 2 GAA 1 . 2. JA 2. 3. 4. .Guardian Angel 2. Booster Club 1.2 3. 4. Cinder- ella 2, Jacksonian 3. 4. Album Editor 4. Interest Elemeo- lary Education KENNETH ALAN PFLUGNER — Football 1. 2. 1 2. 3. 4. Interest Conservation PAMELA PHIPPS— Band 1 2. 3. 4. GAA 1. 4-H 1. 2. 3. 4 Interest Veterinary Medicine MARINA ALEXIS POULOS— Tutonng 1. " Mobon and Comnwtion 2. Spanish Club 2. AH Oub 3. 4. Troesurer 3. ICT 4. Interest Dental Hygiene MARK PRIEBE— Swim Team 1 . 2. 3. 4: Interest Aviation MIKE PRISTER— Basketball 1 Footbai 1. 2. 3; Lain Club 1 . 2. Interest Radio Broadcasting DEBRA PROUGH — GAA 3. Ushers Club 3. Fianch Oub 2 Guardian Angel 2. Interest Special Educabon CAROLYN S QUANCE— Library Assistant 1 . 2. 3. Inter- est Business MAFIILYN QUANCE KAREN SUE RAFALSKI — Social Sarvica Oub 2. InMrMt Homo Economics JAMES RAINWATER— Football 3, 4. Monogram Out) 3. 4. Interest Business ROBERT JAMES RAfctSSEY— Foct al I. 2. 3. 4. Basa- ball 1. 2. 3 . RON HEED 107 TIM REITER— Football 1 ; Interest: Work JOE RERICK— Band 1. 2; Interest: Tool and Die ROBERT ALOYSIUS RICE— Library Assistant 3: DECA President 4; Interest: Motorcycles DON RICHARD— Interest: Traveling BETH A. ROBINSON PEGGY ROPER— Human Relations 2; Junior Achieve- ment 2. 3 GAIL ROSE— Pep Club 1, 2; Ski Club 2. 3; Student Council 4; Field Hockey 3; Interest: Skiing and Swimming JOHN ROSE— Football 1 ; Lab Assistant 2; Interest: Sci- KATHLEEN A. ROSE— Spanish Club 1; Social Service Club 2; Booster Club 2, 3; Sw im Team 2, 3, 4 Captain 4; CAROL ROSEMEYER— Booster Club 1, 4; Latin Club 2; Swim Team 2: Interest: Elementary Education DAVID ROSEMEYER— Interest: Auto Mechanics GEOFFREY A. ROTH — Old Hickory 2, 3. 4; NHS 3, 4; Spanish Club 1 , 2; German Club 3, 4; Beyond Our Con- trol 3, 4, Vice President of Sales 4; Interest: Writing and Journalism KIM ROZANSKI— Swim Team Assistant 1: VICA, Secretary ' cian ROBERT D. RUTH JR.— A.V. Club 2, 3, 4 JULIO C. SAMUDIO HAMEY— YFU; Student Council 4; Glee Club 4; Interest: Civil Engineering ROBERT G. SAMUELS— Football 1 ; Interest: Machinist MARIE B. SCHIFFHAUER SHARI SCHMID— Booster Club 1 , 2; Social Service Club 2; NHS 4; Swim Team Timer 2, 3; Interest: College DONNA GENE SCHRAW— COE Historian 4; Interest: PRISCILLA SEABORG — Booster Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Swim Team 1, 2; Cinderella 1. 2, 3: Junior Prom Courl 3; Foot- ball Homecoming Queen 4: Swim Team Timer 1,2,3; Student Council 4; Cheerleader 2. 3, 4; Interest: College LESLEY SEALL — Swim Team 1. 2; Glee Club 4; French Club 1 ; Interest: Horseback riding and showing JON E. SHAFFER — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 3, 4; Latin Club 1 , 2; Interest: Real Estate RANDOLPH SHAW — German Club 1,2.3; Interest: Med- 73 class finds many worlds of adventure SCUBA DIVER Mike Bennett STEVE SHEAK— Transfer Student, Track 1 . 2. Debate 3 Interest College. Water Skiing MARY M SHIDAKER — Glee Club 3: Calelena help 2, 3 OMice help 4. Interest College SUE SHONKWILER — Ushers Club 2; Glee Club 4, Inter- est Horseback Riding MARILYN SHROTE— Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4. Bowling 1. 2 3, 4, " Motion and Commotion " 2; " Once Upon A Mat- tress " 3, " Greenwillow " 4; Choraliers 4. Interest College LAURA L SIMERI— Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4, " Motion and Commotion " 2, " Dark ot the Moon " 4, " Once Upon A Mattress " 3. Booster Club 1. 2, 4, President 4. Cinderella 3. 4, Wrestling Guardian Angel 3, 4, Interest Politics LINDA SIMS— Booster Club 1, 2. 3. 4. Spanish Club 1. 2. Guardian Angel 3, 4, JA 3. 4, President 4, NHS 3, 4, OMice help 4. Ushers Club 1 ; Interest Engineering RICHARD A SIRI — Band 1 . Football 1 , Track 1 , NHS 3, 4, Interest: Medicine MARK WARNER SLAGLE — Student Council 1, " The Enchanted " 1. " Babes in Arms ' 1: " The Adding Machine " 2. " Once Upon A Mattress " 3; " Our Town " 3. " Dark of the Moon " 4. Interest Drama PAM SMITH — Ushers Club 2, Odice help 1. DECA 4 Interest Journalism. Art MICHAEL SPANGLER— Interest College SANDRA SPRAGUE— Stage Crew 2. Ottice help 4. Jur lor Prom Queen 3. Interest Secretarial Work JEFF SPRINGER— Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4, Football 3. Inlei est College r .mm DOUGLAS V. SPRUNGER — Interest: Music KURT A. STEVENS — German Club 2; Rifle Club 3; inter- est; Bacl gammon ALAN STOPFER— Football 1 ; Stage Crew 1,2,3; Inter- est; Forestry DEBBIE STORM— DECA 4; Art Club 3; Interest; Educa- tion DAVE STOUT— Jackson Bowling League 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 4; Track 3, 4; Interest; Engineering MARY STUMP — Transfer from Nortfn Central, Indianapo- lis; Band 4; Art Club 4; Interest; Teacfiing JAMES SUTTON — Interest; Wildlife Conservation SUSAN SZEBERENYI — GAA 3; Volleyball Team 3; JA 3; Swim Team 2; Guardian Angel 3; Interest: Business BRIAN TALBOOM— Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Interest: College JOHN TAYLOR— Football 1 , 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Stu- dent Council 1; Class President 1, 3; Track 3; Wrestling 2; Interest; College DAN TETZLAFF— Football 1; Interest: Building Trades TERRY THOMAS — Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1 ; Base- ball 1.2.3, 4; Wrestling 2; Interest; College CARL THOMPSON— Student Council 2. 3, 4; Drama 2; Beyond Our Control 3; ICT 4; Interest; Percussion KAREN SUE THOMPSON — GAA 1. 3; Booster Club 2, 3; Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball Team 3; Interest: College MARK THOMPSON — Swim Team 1, 2. 3, 4; Interest; Political Science KRISTINE THORNTON— Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1,2,3. 4; Jacksonian 4; Interest: College LYNETTE JEAN TRUEX— Frencti Club 1,2,3. 4. Student Council 2; Cinderella 2; NHS 3, 4; Band 1, 2. 3, 4. Orchestra 3. 4; " Once Upon A Mattress " 3; " Greenwil- low " 4; Interest; Music and Mathematics RANDY VANDERHEYDEN— Band 1. 2. 3, 4; Stage Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 1, 2. 3. 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4; " Babes In Arms " 1 LYN A. VANDERWALL— DECA 4; Interest; Sociology MARK VANGOEY— Interest; Electronics and Music MELANIE VEGER— Art Club 3; DECA 4; Interest: Music DEBRA VOGELSANG — COE 4; Ushers Club 1 ; Interest; Secretarial Work JOHN VOLK— Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 4; Bowling 3. 4; Interest: Electronics JANICE WALL— Band 1. 2. 3, 4; Booster Club 3, 4; Office Help 3. 4; Guardian Angel 4; Interest: Business Seniors reach adult status, right to vote MIKE CARMICHAEL is an acknowledged expert on what goes on under the hood ol a car GILDA WALZ— Band 1 2 Iniefesi CoHoge TONY WATKINS — Latin Club 1. 2; Band 1. Basketball l, 2. 3 4. Interest Law LARRY WECHTER — Football 1 . Jackson-Riley Bowing 1 Arms 1. Tennis 2 3. 4. The Adrtng Machine 2 Motion and Commotion ' 2. Class Vice- presideni 2 Booster Club Treasurer 3 Once Upon A Mattress 3. Our Town 3. Dark Ol The Moon " 4. " The Ugly Duckling 4 Interest College CAROL WELLING — French Club 2. 3. Officer 3. LOrary help 1. 2, VICA Officer 4. Interest College PATRICIA WERTZ — «-H 1 . 2 Art Club Secretary 3; Art Club Vice-president 4 Band 1. 2. 3. 4: Wte Club 4. Human Relations 3. Interest College CATHY WHALEY — Cinderella 1. 2. Swim Tean T«nBr 1. 2 3. 4. GAA 1 . Guardian Angel 2. Band 1 ANNETTE KAY WHARTON — Booster Club 1. 2. Guard- ian Angel 2. Cinderella l 2 3. 4. Student Coixici 3. Interest Special Education LARRY WHEELER — Wrestling 1 Rifle Team 2 3, mur- est Swimming JEFFREY C WHITMER— footbai V Swimmmg 2. Class Treasurer 2. Tenrus 3. 4. InleresI OcaanograpTty KAREN SUE WILEY— German Oub 1 . 2. BoosMr CM 1 . 2 JA 3. inieresi OceanograpTiy KIM WtLEY— flifle Oub 1. 2. 3. 4. Art Club 3. 4. BoosMr Club 1 InleresI Plants JANE WILHELM— Band t. 2. Glee Club 3. 4. OndarMas :? 3. 4 French Club 2. 3. 4. Ac« Prasdani 3. P iai ii dsr 4 Swim Team 4. NHS 4. " Motton wid Commoaon " 2. interest Sewing TERRY ANN WILHELM— COE 4; Library Club 2; Interest: Secretarial Work MARLA WILKIN — Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ctioraliers 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1 , 2, 3. 4; " Once Upon A Mattress " 3; " Our Town " 3; Cinderella 2. 3, 4; " Motion and Commo- tion " 2, Oftice tielp 3, 4; NHS 3. 4; Interest: College GARY F, WILLIAMS— Track 2; " Once Upon A Mattress " 3; Drama Club 3: Art Club 3, 4; Interest: College ROBERT CARL WINENGER— Football 1, 2. 3, 4; Interest: College SHELLEY WINSTEAD— VICA 3, 4; Interest: Dental Assist- ant ELAINE SUE WOLFE— French Club 2; VICA treasurer 4; NHS 4; Interest: Piano VICKI MARIE WOLFE— Booster Club 2, 3, Secretary 3; Student Council 1 , 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; Swim Team Timer 2, 3 Main Office help 3; Interest: Dental Assistant CARLA WOLFF— Booster Club 1 , 2,: JA 3; Glee Club 3, 4 Spanish Club 2, 3: Interest: Special Education BRENT YACIW— Cross Country 1 , Wrestling 1 ; Track 1 ; JA 4; Interest: Medicine DAVE YATES— Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Dance Band 4; AV 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Interest: Radio-controlled Aircraft ANDY ZADEREJ— Tennis Team 2, 3, 4; Track Team 2, 3, 4 TERENCE L, ZIMMER— Library 1, 2; " Motion and Com- motion " 2: Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Choraliers 2, 3, 4; NHS 3, 4; Old Hickory 3, 4; Jacksonian Ad Editor 4; " Once Upon A Mattress " 3; Interest: Business m liAM SENIORS NOT PICTURED DAVID BASHOVER— Beyond Our Control 3, 4 MIKE DAUGHERTY GREG GARRETT BRUCE GINDLEBERGER— Football 1, 2, 3 STEVE GOSC ALECIA HAIRSTON— Booster Club 4; Interest: Sociology and Music MARY ANN HUDSON— Interest: Science and Art TERRY IMBRO JEFFREY KOBOLD PATRICIA J, LEFLER— Booster Club 1, 2; Cinderella 1; Student Council 2; Powderpuff Football 3, 4; Interest: Writing CAROL NALL KEVIN O ' BRIEN— Beyond Our Control 3, 4; GARY PANGRAC — Tennis 1; " Motion and Commotion " 2; Drama 1, 2, 3: JOHN PARKER BEATRIZ PRANDI— Youth For Understanding From Colonia, Uruguay, Second Semester; Publications 4 JON SHUPPERT JOHN SZUBA— Football 1 , 2; Hockey 2, 3; Interest: Bus- iness NORA EDITH TEDESCO — Youth For Understanding Stu- dent From Buenos Aires, Argentina, Second Semester; Booster Club 4; Student Council 4 DAVID TEPE — Interest: Business MARGARET TYLER— National Merit Scholar A tragic automobile accident claimed the lives of three students on October 24, 1972 A memorial service was held on October 26 with a student tribute read by George Koucouthakis, President of Student Council. Don was a senior and a member of the AV Club, Junior Achievement, and the Ushers Club. Daren was a junior and a member of the AV Club. He was on the football team last year, and was interested in the outdoors. Steve was a junior and liked baseball, football, and baskettjall. He was also interested In mechanics A second tragic automobile accident claimed the life of Ellen Lavelle on January 20, 1973. Ellen was a junior with a brother and two sisters at Jackson; she was interested in sewing. To the memory of our four friends, we dedicate these lines from " The Prophet " " When you part from your friends, you grieve not: For that which you love most in him may be clearer in his absence. As the mountain to the climber is clearer from the plain ' .% CLASS OF ' Z4 It feels a lot better being a junior than a sophomore because you get more of the privileges seniors get. (Becky Arnold) Today in biology I thought Mr. Smith was going to die when he caught me humming " Twinkle, twinkle little star. " (Cathy Gates) I change my mind a lot. I bought my little sister a monkey head carved out of a coconut for Christm as. I took that back and bought her a big furry pillow. I took that back and now I am going to give her a blue sled. (Lisa Addison) I hope this English elective isn ' t as boring as the last one. (Larry Berebitsky) If our bowling team wins all four games, we will be tied for the league lead. Boy, that would be nice. I never have won anything in my life. (Dennis Rader) I wish they would put more basketballs out in the gym at noon. (Jack Spillman) JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS are Laurie Nelson, social chairman; Mary Kocy, vice-president; Joan Dunville, secretary; Ken EIek, treasurer; and Gor- don Muessel. president, (seated). David Abraham, Lisa Addison, Andy Anderson, Deborah Anthony, David Arch, Susan Kim Alchley, Jeanne Atkin- son. Becl y Avery. Mil e Bacon. Mil e Bartell, Debra Bartsch, Carol Bastian, Brenda Battles Don Bauer. Wanada Baxter Alison Beach, Dick Behnke Kurt Belknap, Lisa Beninati Larry Berebilsky, Bruce Bey Sally Binder. Mark Bletsh, Tim Boocher. Mike Breza. Beth Brodbeck. Bob Brossart. Don Brown, Jenifer Brown Larry Brown, Debra Bryant Jacqueline Burger, Brian Bui karl. Susan Burks, Pam Bui terwonh. Beth Casad. Cenci Carole Chrlsman, Tim Cira Sue Clauser. Kay Cline. Km Coleman. Marione Colten Cindy Conklin. Patti Cook Donna Cossey. Bruce Craw lord. Tom Crocker. Chris Cro toot. Mike Cruickshank. Greg Csakany. Linda Cseresznyak. Lucinda Cukrowicz Jim Cunningham. David Dan- iels, David Daugherty. Mat- thew Davis. Peggy Davis. Chris DeFreeuw. Laurie Den- ning. Sue Dewachter Jetl Dierbeck, Bill Dodds Susan Dosmann, Darlpnp Dudeck. Joan Dunville, Sus.i " Edwards. Steve Egglesi ' Ken EIek David Elliot. Gary Elliot lene Elmerick. Susan En Dennis Enyeart. Greg Joan Evans. Tim Evans EMtMII WfthL kii ' kunkm e ;fiM e K- us Sf M MTt l h ftf S liM M ' k MM mm m.m § f i 11 m !k fi ;m ' ■m. , ' ' €• ' £ % L ' ' Ikt ' t ■ if f , f.f Randall Figg, Arlan Fillerup. Lynn Firth, Sharon Fishburn, Mike Flaherty, Mary Flanagan, Douglas Fletcher, Mike Fodroci Sheryl Fore, David Forsythe, Teresa Fox, Suzanne Frame, Richard Freeman, David Frick. Daniel Gaboury, Rafael Galle- Candy Gates, Cathy Gates, ' Tom Gaylor, Patricia Geisler, Tom Genrich, Susan Gerbeth, Tim Gibson, Charles Gillia Kathleen Gilroy, Kim Godvtfin. Charles Goodman, Barbara Gorman, Tom Grabb, Barbara Grady, Annette Grande, Harold Grebe Gail Grenert, Ken Griffey, Cathy Grogan, James Gut- knecht, Mark Guzeko, Kim Hall. Diane Haluda, Jim Haney Terry Hanyzewski, Daniel Harder. Deborah Hardman. Ronald Harper, Teresa Hauck, Erin Headlee. Samuel Heiter, Susan Heller Lon Henry, Rodney Hershber- ger, Linda Hilborn, Karen Hil- debrand, Kathy Hildebrand, Ken Hill, Robin Hill, Sue Hill James Hillman, Beth Hitson, Randy Hoover, Candy Hor- vath, John Hostetter, Todd Hovi ' ell, Charles Huddlestun, John Huguenard John Hugus, Wayne Hurd, Maurice Hurwich, Steve Irvin, John Jacox, James Jarratt, Keith Jebelian, John Jeffries Tom Jena, Robin Johnson, Terry Johnson. Jeff Julow, Tim Kapshandy. Melanie Kase. Martin Katz, George Kazmierzak Nancy Keb, Charles Kelly Bruce Kersey. Michelle Km- dig. Carrie Kindl. Marsha Kin- ner. Mike Kirwan. Kent Klop- lenslein Gail Knight. Bruce Knuloof Kinga Kocsis. Mary Kocy, Ji- Koepkey, Ken Kolacz, Debr Kooniz, Frank Kosar Manuel Koucoulhakis. K.ir. ( Kovach, Rose Krawc , ' - James Kruk. Bridget Kulji , Ann Lacay. Robin LaM ir Ellen Lavelle Mike Lawecki. Bob Lead. David Leary. Jefl Liechi David Lies. Debby Lohma Tim Long. Richard Lonzo Curl Loulzenhiser. Mar ' Lowe. Mark Lozier. Barry Lui Dan Lysohir, Bob MacDondif John Mankow. Kimberly M.n John Mark. Mane Marozsan. Scott Marsh, Valerie Marsh. Victoria Marshall, James Mathews. Valerie Mazar Debra McClurg Junior Class looks forward to first prom WHILE WAiTiNG tor a nde left Diana Powell absofbs herseH m a good booh At tar ten. (Xxx»ng q a lavonie pastime tor Debbie McClurg when class starts to drag Class spirit is m fcl 1 displayed n PI i mm various ways ri H 1 m DESPITE BEING assaulted by jeers, Tom Troeger and John Thomas act as cheerleaders for the jun- iors at the Powderpuff football game. At far right, to let the Tigers know they care, " guardian angels " such as Alison Beach faithfully decorate lockers before each game. MIT ' David McCubbins Sue McGarnty Tern McGeath Brian McGinnis Virginia McVay Karen Medich Cathy Meilner David Melton Peggy Merchant, Sue Merri- man, Jim Metcalfe, Bob Micin- ski, Dennis MIckow, Darcene Midia, Cynthia Milevi skI, Chnstopher Miller Lou Ann Miller, Mary Miller. Melodye Miller. Bob Miller. Pamela Monk, Emily Morris, Barbara Morton, Paula Moses Gordon Muessel, Keith Mullin, Kim Myers, Andrew Myszak. Bryan Nafrady, Darlene Neese, Tina Nellans, Laune Nelson Nancy Nelson. Mike Nemeth. Gail Nimtz, Cathy Ogden. Janet Orcutt. Janet Ort. Joseph Palfi, Scott Pankow Tom Parrett, Bob Parsons, Marcia Paulsen, Michelle Paulsen. Nancy Peck. George Pehling. Wendy Pehling. Brent Petty Jim Petty. Debra Pollex, Ron aid Porman, Diana Powell Kathy Powell. Susan Priebe Dennis Rader, Diana Ransch Nancy Rememti, Donald Re- trew. Donna Richardson, Don aid Robarts. Bill Robins, Kin Robinson. Mark Rosheck Peter Roth Brian Rotruck, Chris Russo Tom Ruth. Paul Rutledge Mike Sailors. Theresa Sania, Lori Scheid. Janet Schneider Laurie Sell. Theresa Shaw Scott Shmikler, Linda Shuliz Cheryl Shupperl. Richard Siede. John Siegei. John Sill Sharon Simcox. Sue Skagy Eric Smith, Kathy Smith. Paul Smith. Perry Smith. Randolph Smith. Kevin Sowers Allen Sowle. Mike Spiek. Jack Spillman. Linda Stephens James Stevens. Patrick Stew art, Susan Stickley. Dean Stroop Larry Strycker. Nancy Stump, Cynthia Styles, Tim Sutton. Jane Swartz. Diana Szabo Brian Szalai, Lisa Tanner M MM : . kk f LUL f,5 ' . Mf:%t m li ' i I i KATHY AND KAREN MiloeOrand lirxJ that tour hands are Denef than tv«j hon it comes lo «ittv cale sewing lechraques n dott- ing class Gary Tepe, Roy Tepe. John Thomas, Stephen Thomas, Brian Tinny, David Trenkner. Michelle Trevino, Thomas Troeger Julie Trump. Linda Tubbs, Thomas Tucker. Gregory Underhill, Jill VanCamp, Mark Vanderheyden. Susan Vas. John Wade Judith Wagner, Richard Wal- lace, Kathye Ward, Michael Warren, Garnet Warthan, Kim- berly Wasoski, Thomas Welsh, Debra Wernsing Linda Whiting, Tod Wickman, Steve Wileman, Barbara Wil- helm, Cindy Williams. Mark Williams. Bob Willis, Gregory Wilson Timothy Wilson, Charles Wit- mer, Dean Woodcox, Alien Woodlee, Luke Woodward, Elaine Woodworth, Joann Wray, Susan Wunder Richard Yates, Thomas Youd- bulis, Scott Zachek. Diane Zane, Sheryl Zielinski. Joel Zimmer, Karen Zwickl MRS. DAVID DUNLAP helps Jill VanCamp and Joan Dunville record the swimmers ' times at a meet. CLf)SS OF 75 Sophomore year is more difficult than Freshman year, but more enjoyable (Sharon Buczolich) At the beginning of the year in one of my classes the teacher stressed the waste of doing busy work. I can ' t believe he really meant it as so far that ' s all we ' ve done (Mary Jo Urbanski) This year my classes have been more fun than last year ' s and I hope it stays that way my remaining years (Liz Hohl) To be in school IS marvelous if your girlfriend has the same lunch period you do (Kevin Jelaelian) l hate to wrestle with those stupid proofs in geometry There ' s a seemingly unending line of theorems. postulates, and corollaries to make my sophomore year a truly )Oyous experience (Carol Funk) Getting our class rings ordered earlier is really great, because all the other classes tned and they couldn ' t do it (Janice Lawecki) SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS are (Front to») Connio Scfx U social criairman jennrter Maman treasurer. Becky Sloeckmger secretary (Back row) Bruce Smith presKleni arvl Teny Gav« v)ce-pfesKJent Diane Abraham, Mary Abra- ham, Mike Acton. Mary Anderson, Mike Anderson, Remona Anderson, Joy Anes. Ken Bailey Bonnie Baker, Leslie Ball, Laura Balok, Joseph Banas- zak, Barbara Baney, Kevin Barnaby Susan Bashover, Cynthia Belecz Andrew Bella, Gary Berebit- sky, Gary Berry, Lorie Bird, Ellen Birmingham, Lisa Bobrick, Mark Bolenbaugh, James Boocher Sara Boocher, Joni Boswell, Cheryl Bradberry, Dale Brad- berry, Jeff Brademas. Bridget Bradley, Tom Brandt, Marian Brehmer Tim Breza, Phyllis Brink, Allen Brinley, Mark Brokaw, Brian Brooke, Deborah Brooks, Ste- phen Brossart, Greg Brown Carol Brumer, Kathy Bruns, Bob Bruntz, Sharon Buczo- lich, Mark Buffington, Gary Burger, Jill Burger, Bob Burke Sophs use time for work and relaxation WHEN A Geometry assignment isn ' t done and the floor doesn ' t look too appealing. Randy Gen- genbach resorts to this cramped position. At far right, to cure those half-time chills, Gwen Fra- zier buys hot chocolate at the concession stand. John Burling. Chnslie Byam. Guyla Campanello. Diane Candler, Cynlhia Canlwell. Jean Cerny, John Chapo, Mike Chrislophel Rick Chnsly, Bob Clark. Jf.ir Clemans. Kenneth Coflm.iM Cynlhia Connors, Kalhlenr Cooper, Stephen Court, Kelly Cox James Coyle. Michael Crance. Dale Cranmer, Kroy Croloot. Kurlis Crewel, Bryan Crowner, Billy Crulchlield Cynthia Cseresznyak Timothy Damon, Dale Dati Thomas Daugherty, Cynihi DeCook. Anne DeFreeu.-. Paula Dieske, Mary DiHh Christine Dillon Jedrey Dodd. Nanette Do-,i. James Ellar. Cynthia Eiii-. Nancy Fahey, Jessica Fallot Leslie Farrand. Calhy Farring- Vickie Fawley. Susan Feii.- Lynette Feldman, Cheri Flock, Tracey Forsythe. Marty Frash. Gwen Frazier. Linda Frey Donald Frick, Carol Funk. Debra Funslon. Harry Ganser, Kimberly Garbacz. James Garcia. Theresa Gavin. Fred- die Gean Teddie Gean. Jacqueline Gearharl. Randy Gengen- bach. Kevin Geraghty, Doug- las Gilbert, Ruth Gillia. Nnn Gindelberger, Julie Glanders Kathleen Goetz, Patrick Gos- tola, Joseph Grande, Terry Gram. Cynthia Greeno. Jean Grilley. Geollrey Grogan. Christine Grossnickle Cynthia Gum. Randall Guslat son. Vickie Gustalson. M.ir lene Guyberson. Andrew Gu, mon. Patrick Haase. Ke-. ' , Robert Harrah _1iMi p niip Harrell, Susan Hat- t ( Id Susan Hawley, Jody Hem Scott Helms. Brian Hendrichs, Robert Hepler. Robin Heston ittiletn Hilgendorf, Brenda Hill Micriael Hill, Jennifer Hill- lillman. Elizabeth Hudson, Matttiew Hue- Huft. Thomas Husvar Suzanne Jaci son hael Jaworsi i, Kevin Jebe- lan Laura Jesl e, John Jip- Jolliff, Anita Joseph Ke ' ter. Carol Kendle. Cher, I Keresztesi, Vincent Keszei Susan Ketcham, Linda KikK James Kimmel, Jill Kim- Qale Kindelberger, Kathy Bruce Koontz. lark Kovacs, Deborah Krusinski, Terrence Kubiak. James LaFree, Rhonda LaMar. Connie Lan- dis Dana Landry, Roger Lan- dry Kathy Larson Flizabeth Lavelle, Janice Law- ocki Nancy Leakey, Debr, " Leath, James Lefler, Barbara Leininger, Greg Levan, Greg- ory Lilves Krista Linton. John L good Jennifer Lobeck, James I ogan, Brian Logue, David Loutzenhiser, Vinita Lovelace, Susan Lowry IftlfEFSL Thomas (vlalkewicz, Marti tvlal- lory Donald Manning, Patrick Manning, Scoff Marchbank Soph Steve Weisser sets pool records for Tigerfish Brian Marcinkowski, Mindy Marshall. Paula Mathews, Debra McClure. Nancy McColley, Susan McFarland, Vickl McMains. Glenn McQueen t 1 m ' MM £ Kalhy Meiser. Linda Mellon Kenneth Mendenhall. Jame;, Mersich. Randall Metcalle Ronald Metcalle. Jer. Micek James Miholich J ] c f ' Jk Bill Miller. Carolyn Miller. Con- stance Miller. Kathy Miller, Jay Moellenng. William Mol- nar. Chnstopher Monk, Mat- thew Monserez f» f . m t f Brian Montgomery. Susan Montgomery. Steve Moreland, Cindy Moreno. John Morncal Mark Morrison, Michael Morn son. Jeanette Motts f 1 k n £ Lois Myers. Richard Myers Barbara Nagy. Barbara Nara gon. Sherry Neidigh. Rang, Nemeth, Lisa Newman Thomas Nowak f A f. Deborah Obenour, Steve ODell. Patli Olson. Sue Palen Kathy Parker. Deena Parmley. Robert Parsons. Cheryl Pau- wels 1 4 1 Ml, Michele Pearson. Linda Pen- rose, Edward Petill. Carol Phelps. Cheryl Phillips. Kathy Platz. Floyd Poor k J i HAS? Sophomores are energetic music- makers Janice Powell, Rita Powell John Powers, Karyl Pyclik! Lewis Ray, Kent Reiter, Rob- ert Relos. Connie Renes James Richardson, Rebecca Ringwald, Rebecca Robins, Clyde Robinson, Craig ers, James Rose, Sharo n Rosemeyer, Debra Ross Tony Roth, Barbara Sackman, Kenneth Schenck, Michael Schmidt, Connie Scholz, Ste- ven Schurr, Terri Scott, Patty Selby Scott Sepanek, Sandra Seward, Sandra Shafer. Peter Shaffner, Laura Sharp, James Shaw, Randall Shidaker, Shinall Mark Shinall, Douglas Shin- dollar, Kenneth Shreve, Michele Siade, Cathy SIbert, Rex Sickmiller, Brenda Simeri; 126 EARTH SCiENCE audeois Marty Frash and MarK Buttington oui the sun s frxjvemeni on a Q«oee Laura Thompson. Ti , Thompson. Patricia Thornin Melissa Tilton. Deborah Tn. gle. Richard Tompkins. Dawn Torkelson. Dennis Trensey Len Trevino. Marianne Trua. Brent Truex, Diana Tschida Nancy Umbaugh. Mary Urbanski. Lori Vanderwier. Donald Vandewalle Christina VanHullel. Ton. Veger. Thomas Walsh. Tony Wantuch. Mary Ward. Karen Waschkies. Gary Wasoski, Alberta Watts David Weeks. Gretchen Wey ner. John Weiss. Steven Weis ser. Louis West. Duncan Wheeler. Daniel White. George White Vicki Widener. Tern Wileman Carolyn Wilhelm. Kenneth Wil- kin. Carol Williams. Scott Wm- slead. David Wise. Diane Woodcox Kathy Woodcox. Valerie Wo. ley. Mary Wunder, Kaii Wycoll. Daniel Youn Michael Zatkoll. Steven i lers. Andrew Zeltner M. kMtk E Mi£ M.f fflm UMlL - Ml Afl . i S Lifl CLASS OF ' 76 " It ' s been rumored that freshmen can ' t cut in the lunch line, but every day I disprove this theory. No upperclassmen know who I am. I can act sophomorish easily. (Tom Colten) Freshmen can pick on freshmen. I had one innocent classmate convinced that she had to catch a city bus for her next class at Riley. (Evan Petty) The night before the first day of school I studied my Student Handbook with my mother so I wouldn ' t get lost. (Dave Diltz) In Biology I Mr. Robert Smith and his class of juniors constantly pick on me. Every time I ask an intelligent question their sarcastic comeback is " What can you expect from a freshman? " (Tod Meek) The seniors are all right but the juniors and sophomores are pests. They do stuff to you behind your back. (Paul Hubbard) It ' s kind of fun being cut down because you know you get to do it next year. (Barb Costellano) The teachers seem like they really care if you learn the work — not just if their favorite students do. (Kelly Squires) Greg Albnghl, Joni Allen. Laura Anderson. Ricriard Anderson. Scoll Anderson. Theresa Anderson. Catherine Ashby, Calherine Ball Kandy Barnaby, Kimberly Bauer, Linda Bauer, Diana Bean, Rita Bender, Chnstine Beninali. Ellen Beres. Gail Berger Craig Beulel, Barbara Beyler Becky Bird. Deborah Bis comb, Daniel Blackelor, Sharon Bloom, Keith Blum. Sean Boocher Henry Borr, Kim Bowers, Ins Bradshaw, Terry Brooks, Jen- nifer Brown, Ralph Brown, Linda Brubaker, Michael Bruns Mr. Deborah Cira, Lisa Cohen Cynthia Cole, Randy Cole man, Catherine Collins Thomas Colten, Jeanne Cook Rodger Cornell Barbara Coscarelli. Dianii Cox, Mary Crowner, Dame Dart, Denise Daubney, Fran CIS DeMike, Mary Digles, Sta cey Dill Jack Dille, Jeanine Dillon, David Dillz, Erin Dolan, Anita Downhour, Dean Dudeck Alan Dudzinski, Richard Dutord David Ebbole, Cynthia Eck hart, Christine EIek, Virgini.i Epperson, Rillann Evans Mary Fahey. Debra Farnnq ton, Gregory Faatherstone !l Freshmen have winning football team LEADING THE FRESHMAN CLASS as officers are Laura Anderson. Joni Wiley, Jeanine Dillion Cathy Linster, and Randy Stump Boyd Fillerup, Claudia Fisher, Sandra Fisher, Julie Flanagan, Kimberly Fletcher, David Franne, Craig Frazier, Kathy Fray James Gaffney. Tomas Galle- gos, Lori Garbacz. Michelle Gartee, Susan Geraghty, Cynthia Gerbeth, Susan Geyer, Kristine Gibson Knsti Gilliom, Judith Gilman, Gary Golichowski. Robyn Goodin, Marchele Gordon, Michael Grahann, Kim Grebe, Joseph Greci Sherrie Gregg, Steven Gregg. David Griffey, Donald Griffey, Jeffrey Grubbs, Glenn Gubi, Cathy Giirzinski, Edward Hab John Hairston, Marl Haluda David Hamman, Dennis Hand- schu, Kathleen Harding, Bev- erly Harrell. Barbara Hart, Laura Hatfield Jan Hatton, Daniel Hawley, Christopher Hazlitt. Kent Hec- kaman, Hal Heemstra, Nancy Heim, Kevin Hennessy, Carroll Hepler Jimmy Herndon, Philip Helzel. Craig Heyde, Thomas Hillman. Sandra Hooley. Andrew Hor- valh. Candy Horvalh, Jennifer Houser Robin Howard Paul Hubbfir Belh Huddleslun Bruce Hi,. gel. Allan Hud, Daniel Hutli ' Robert Huguenard, Suzann Hundere Carrie Jackson. Mark J son, Mary Jeffries, Lua Jena, Lisa Jerome, K, Johnson, Jeffrey Jones, ( Gayle Juday. Jay Julow. Sherry Kalwilz. Stuart Katz Ricky Keb. Shawn Kelley Mark Kendle, Danny Kieler Kurt Klopfenslein, Jennifer Koepkey, Alan Kohn, Lee Kosar, Gus Koucouthakis. Julie Kovach. Linda Kovach. Thomas Kovalch Andrew Kramer. Brian Kubiak. James Kurapka. Lisa Kuzmils Joseph Lacay, Elizabeth Lacluyze. Daniel LaFree Lor Kevin Landry. William Lang- don, Kathryn Lapham, Melissa Laskin. Eileen Lavelle, Benia min Ledley. Janet Lehnei Jenniler Leonhard 1 mmm Catherine Linster, Pamela Lofgren. Judy Long. Michaelle Lubinski, Thomas Mabry, Thomas MacDonald David MacHatton, Robert Mar- nocha, Barbara Marroni, Debra Marvin, Craig Mathews. Elise Mauro. Jules Mazar. Kevin McColley ' 4 K Ailk £ Ji Bi l Mfc n h ' 3 McDonald. Susan £i Pi f i:-} W W W rHSSS QLjk % ' .MbdA .J ' W McGinnis, Michael McGirr Kathleen McGrath. David McKelvey, Peggy McMillen. Kathleen Medich. Charles Medlock. Tod Meek. Douglas Merrill. David Merriman Ross Messana. Mary MIcinski. Alyssa Midla. Vickie Mikel. Donald Miko. Lori Miko. Rich- ard Miller. Robert Miller Dean Mochel. Pamela Molnar. Monte Monserez. Diane Morn- cal. David Morton. Christo- pher Muessel. Karen Mullin, Linda Mydlach Lynn Myers. Barbara Nafrady. Vincent Nagy. Rodney Nieter, Nancy Nellans. Lori Niblick. Dennis Nimtz. John Nuner Debra Orlowski. Christian Orr, Terry Overhulser. James Pan- kow. Mark Parent. James Par- ker Maria Parrett. Gloria Pate Mark Paulsen. Linda Pavey, Gregory Payne. Theodore Petill. Evan Petty. Jennifer Phipps. David Plain. Susan Poczik Roy Ponto. Ronald Porman, Mary Powell. Robert Priebe, Kathryn Quinlan, Rhonda Rankin. Susan Ranschaert, Jonathan Rerick Kelly Robinson. Kimbet Rodgers, Ron Rodgers, Ri - ard Rosenbaum, Mark Rot Shelley Rozanski, Kalfilei: Ruhlman, Benny Ruihley Cindy Ryan, James Salav Tom Samuels, Deborah Sani.i Joseph Sanlilli, Jason Sayior Thomas Schidhauer, Mallhel Schirmer Lynn Sell, Michael Shatlnnr Jennifer Sharp Kevin Shen. field, Richard Showaller R ' - aid Shreve, Ivlichael Shroi ' ' Lauren Siede Kevin Sigrisl, Michael Sir- mens, Janel Sin, IDorsey Si- lern. Barbara Skoner She ' Slafer David Smifh Jamt- Smilh Judith Smilh, Sandra Smii Glen Spalding Maure- Spangler, fvlanse Spillma Kelly Squires, Barry Sfaldin Thomas Slanton l WW f. f-ff: E f SEf iff Fresh men try drafting, graphic arts TIM TAVLOn sets type m GraptiC Julie Stoll, Carol Stout. Randy Stout, Randy Stump, Scott Talcott, Lisa Tanner, Karen Tarnow 1 . mm S4£, Mark Taylor. Timothy Taylor, Ruth Tezich. Timothy Thomas. Christopher Thomp- son, Patricl( Thompson, Carol Thoner William Tibbetts, Bruce Top- Pat Vanderwall, Jon Vander- wier, Phillip VanGoey, Eliza- beth VanNamee. Sharman Veger. Beth Voss, Karen Walsh Daniel Walters. Roxanne War- than, David Watkins, Dale Werner. Karen Wernsing. Keith Whiting. Robin Whitmire Susan Wickman, Joni Wiley, Bryan Williams, Gregg Wil- liams, Patncia Wood. David Woodcox, Diane Woodvi orth Linda Wright, George Yaar, Randy Yaciw, Terry Young, Brian Youngs, Bruce Zimmer, Jeffrey Zimmer MR. TIM MOJZIK and freshman Kelly Robinson discuss some history-making events in Compara- tive Studies class. ;i T ... »• . ' V , )PPOSITE PAGE (lop) John Sill, Pam Butter- THIS PAGE (top) Joan Dunville, Alison Beach and Korlh, Steve Freeman (bottom) Mike Bacon and Bare Fulmer, Scott Harrison (middle) Bruce Girxl- Calhy Cooper. Dan Landman leberger. Carol Rosemeyer (bottom) En THE ESTABLISHMENT: I have to keep remembering that was sometimes confused when I was in high school. (Mr. Morningstar) I like to go to my third hour class and watch Bob Rice in action. (Mr. Renters) If you ever think you are important, blink your eyes, then divide that time by 30 and that ' s how long your life is, compared the life of the Earth. (Mr. Papal) The most fun I had in Chemistry was laughing at Mr. Koellner when his experiment didn ' t work. (Carol Johnson) I ' m in love with Mrs. Smith. If you have trouble doing something in art, she ' ll help you. (Larry Wheeler) Mr. Dunlap realizes that we ' re not little kids any more and treats us like adults. (Karen Rafalski) When I asked two girls why they talked so fast, one of them replied, " That way we have time to giggle at the end. " (Mr. Harke) hate the word hate. (Mr. Wegner) In the faculty lounge we have discussions about education, politics, and current events. We can disagree and still respect each other. (Mrs. Claus) " teacher is someone who tries to help you but sometimes doesn ' t succeed. " Mrs Eve Arnelt — Nurse Mrs Darnell Bailey — Business Leon Bendil — Malhemalics Dennis Bodle — Cooperative Education Mrs Mary Brewer — Business Mrs Margaret Bulterworth — Spanish Mrs Georgiana Buehrer — Secretary Joseph Catanzarite — Social Studies Mrs Lois Claus — English, Journalism, Publications John Clayton — Science Lloyd Conrad — Mathematics Mrs Zoelsa Dale — English, Spanish Terry Dawson — Band Thomas DeShone — Band Mrs Bernice DeVries — Cooperative Education David Dunlap — Social Studies Dale Emmons — Industrial Ans James Fenters — Cooperative Education Stephen Freeman — Science Marry Ganser — Industrial Arts Wallace Gartee — Industrial Arts Miss Brenda Gross — Physical t Jucation Kenneth Hanig — English ' Robert PRINCIPAL James L Early s responsibilities range trom daily ottice work to chaperoning the Junior Prom to crowning the Homecoming Queen Al far left Assistant Pnncipal James Cham bers. who is in charge o( student activities and attendance Mrs Genevieve Hams — English Stephen R Herczeg — Social Studies Everett Holmgren — Head Counselor Mrs. Rosalind Hoover — Libranan Thonnas Hoyer — U.S. History Eugene Hudson — Mathematics Miss Kathleen Jaroszewski — French Miss Carolyn Judd — Physical Education John H. B Kauss — English. Drama Mrs. Sylvia Kercher — Counselor John Koellner — Chemistry Harold Kottlowski — Orchestra Joseph Kreitzman — Business Floyd Kuzan — Social Studies, Joseph Laiber — Health Mrs. Anita Landry — Counselor Mrs Jane Luke — Libranan Mrs. Darlene McDonnell — Business Mrs Charlotte Mikel — Secretary Cuyler Miller — Physical Education Mr. Clayton is ' Teacher of the Year ' This year Mr. John Clayton was nanned Earth Science Teacher of the Year for Indiana and also for a four- state Region. His Physics classes, however, believe that simply " Teacher of the Year " would be more appropriate. Mr. Clayton modestly attributes his selection to the fact that " we ' ve tried some things at Jackson that have been somewhat unique. Anybody who would do something different would be recognized. " The unique aspects of his Earth Science classes are that there is no lecture but instead 158 labs per year, and that the course is ecologically oriented. Another reason " is that " I do weekend work in the same area, giving lectures on Earth Science and trying to resolve some of the religious objections concerning it. " At the beginning of the year students are given his home phone number and instructed to use it whenever any problems arise with homework. And his students know he means it, even enjoys helping them. He says that if he had another life, he would probably try some other line of work; but since he has only one, he has devoted it to teaching. But all the work is not done by Mr. Clayton. He expects each student to fulfill certain responsibilities: " The student should 1) give the teacher a chance to make the material relative and interesting, 2) put something into the course work himself, and 3) realize the problems of the system and cooperate to overcome them. " One outstanding attribute of Mr. Clayton ' s classes is their flexibility and adaptability. In an attempt to keep the Teaching takes patience, adaptability JamesSlet)t»ns(I) Mrs Zoelsa Dale (2) Daniel Miller (3) Floyd Kuzan (4) James Fenlers (5) MR ROBERT THOMAS prepares hoi chocolale fof shivefing loot- ball spectators (6) courses relevant, he talks to former students back from college and fias a student evaluation each spring to get suggestions For future years he would strongly like to have " a more unstructured class situation — a modular system rather than period by period. " Presently two field trips are taken each year, and he would like to have more but explains. " Field trips are almost an impossibility with all the red tape you have to go through " Ivir Clayton plans to continue to add labs as new equipment is available, possibly to incorporate an archaeology program into the Eanh Science class, and to have Jackson " student teachers " who would help others in the course and get some form of credit for it His Regional award included $800 worth of new equipment (or Jackson. Daniel Miller — Vocal Music Timothy Mojzik — Social Studies Larry Morningstar — Mathematics Miss Gloria Murphy — English Rollo Neft — Social Studies Mrs Faye Nelson — English Victor Papal — Social Studies James Peterson — Mathematics Richard Praklet — Industrial Arts Dale Rems — Mathematics Mrs Barbara Rhoadarmer — German Richard Saunders — Electronics William Schlundt — Mathematics Mrs- Frances Smith — English Robert Smith— Biology Mrs. Ruth Ann Smith — Art Mrs, Patncia Stahly — English Miss Barbara Stanfield — Secretary James Stebbins— English, Latin Larry Szczechowski — Physical Education Robert Taylor— Health Mrs. Martha Terlisner — Home Economics Robert Thomas — Art Mrs. Stella Thomas — English Mrs. Mary Van De Genahte — Business Mrs. Jacqueline Vandenweide — English, Family Living Mrs. Mary Wall— Secretary Erwin Wegner — Social Studies Leiand Weldy— Counselor Mrs. Mary Widner — Secretary Cooks, custodians know JHS students well NIGHT CuSTCD ' A, s ' i ' C -: j . ' iearec Joseph Freitag n ht rieaa cusiooan ana Rictiard Overmyer. (standing) Ed Z elir - — nigtit engineer and Raymond Bfenneman DAY CUSTODIANS (above center) ate head cus- todian John Papp and Jack Pelefson CsoaMcQ and engineer Oscar Brandenburg, malron Louise Wynn. and Roben Strong MRS EILEEN STEVENS alMve left JHS lunchroom Cooks are (seawd; Bea Mettch LuVeda To iar jo Peters Motty Mastagn and Grace Baughman (standing) Jane Vand c i wHe Sara Sprague Donna Mendanhal Rulh Hess Toshiko Worn Joan Dilkxi. Merbet Tlxxnion Jowi Racine Lii CampOeii. and Cocaka KirWey NORESSES are Lwelta Ebel and Ethelyn ' ' Some customers just keep coming back; so you know what they ' re going to order. " Laurie Perkins EAT Senior Dan Mastagh. an employee at CARL ' S SUPER- MARKET, 61024 US 31 South, stocks fresh produce for Carl ' s ever-returning customers. 1 Observing the fine quality of meat found here, this shopper knows that she will be satsified at CIRA ' S SUPERtvlARKET, 2904 S. fvlichigan St. ■m A r .. MM ! i0 0fwKl B " t H K Kt Sw HKJ f Hi» ' " ' wp . Kmfs SKIIk V mT Hk I, r ||3[ H kJRM I Tjw H huhhE ' ' ■{■j T ' -r H £ Lyn Truex gets prompt and courteous service from junior Wendy Diane Ellis practices her needlepoint at Pehling and senior Ken fylapei at tyiOONEY ' S IvIARKET, 59570 HAVEN. 1410 E. Calvert. Lessons in this Mayflower Rd. offered here. , ii DRINK Junior Joel Zimmer prepares for a strike as his companions look on. Join the crowd at CHIPPEWA BOWLING LANES, 225 W, Chip- pewa — where the action is! From your Coca-Cola bottlers. 146 Lorl Henry is only one of thousands of customers at FORDS DAIRY QUEEN, 4531 S Michigan Lori chose a banana split, one ot the DO llavontes Ken Jebelian can almost gel all 31 llavors on one cone Ken, Greg Pac2kowskj Gfetchen Bohnsack. Karol Coney and Paul Elliot (all Jackson alumni) serve you al BASKIN-ROBBINS, the 31 -flavor k« Cream store A ditterent choice ol tongue-pleas- BE MERRY SERVICE TEPE FURNITURE INC. rebuilds, upholsters, and sells all kinds of home furnishings, including " Fur- niture " , the latest in furry chairs. 3606 Mishawaka Ave. Diane Ellis tries the friendly service of the HANS- BURKART cosmetics corner. The pharmacy, at 2805 S. Michigan St., attracts customers for a whole storeful of reasons. To order a prescription, call 291-5383. STANDARD SERVICE CENTER. 1836 Miam Si . often more man just standard servica to ttie gas- buyino coosumef Hi coufteoue treatment a coupted »Mth etti- ciency and a friendly srmle Dackground ol assorted docks. Terry Zimmer examines a nng from VAN HOflNE CO lewelers 105 W Washinglcn Ave Make Van Home your leweter too Junior Steve Eggieston docovers ■Quasaf. ' Moto- rola s works in a drawer " color lale m aion al SOUTH BEND ELECTRIC COMPANY OvW a hall- centrury ol sennce rias grven the company the professional reputation rt holds today Yoo ' l dk»- cover wfiat you need m this fu« servica comparfy located at 439 E Coitax Ave Mrs. Ettt IS lustty proud of the troien products found at ETTl S MARKET 21614 Stale Rd 23 Becky Lysohir. senior, fmds the ice cream ot ap»- cial interest Senior Caria Wolff, employee of SHOELAND SOUTH, 4321 S. Ivlichigan St., sfiows YFU student Beatriz Prandi comfortable spring stioes. Bill Cira, owner of CIRA ' S ( ARA- THON, 1914 l liami St., makes sure each adjustment is profes- (far left) Richard Gruelich, president of HARRISON AUSTIN, 312 National Bank Building, 112 W. Jefferson, sfiows daugfiter Cfieryl plans for tfie investment firm ' s 40tti anniversary Stock your Ueezet wtth a generous (uppty o meau from 0«CK COMPANY. INC . 709 N hMes Ave It a wtxile side o) beef is too much, ttiate the benefits of bulli buying wrth a friend Travel trailers aren I the only homes on wheels when MIT- SCHELEN HOUSE IVIOVERS 19490 Yoder SI IS called on the |ob Lewis Mitschelen. lather ol senior Dennis l itschelen. heads the operations And who on t interested m televisnn ' ' BEWTiTS TV AND APPLIANCES. 22869 Stats Rd 23 attracts students lo the sMs on doptiy Junior Jell Parsons is oDviousJy pleased with the professional work done on his hair at BROAO- I OOR BARBERSHOP, 4328 l iami. 291-2044 ISl Once again, Gene Zehring captures the beauty, ctiarm, and grace of a new bride, Wtien that special day comes for you do as 1 969 Jackson Graduate Ann Hawkins did and enlist the services of ZEHRING ' S STUDIO OF CREATIVE PHOTOGRAPHY, 836 E. 12th St., Mishawaka. The baJiroom atmoaphara cwi tw found here in the Jadoon oatnci at the ERSKINE PAHK CLUB- HOUSE the scent lor rrony mO- dings dances and dmnar pw- tios The exlenof ol Iha ctub- nouse otiers an aaslhaiic as w«i as natural surrounctng lor ma reception of your guests. an3 the inside 01 tne Building reflects both grace and styte Corrtact ' ■ KfJr • " Morns at 291-4278 (or - »»= arrangements Hall. Jackson |un«r. stvts as her fathers L L HALL MOVING COMPANY once did ters at 1135 Victoria 9, h« since grown and sarvas South Bend as an agent d North Attm- Van Lines 3 3-t ' tui pwoas ol fi»n«h » ot any penod and styta may pa lOond at GRAFFIS FURwrfuRE STORE. 60379 US 31 South Whan looking ky an adUMn lo your home dacor. try Qraltit Chancaa are youl tna 9m 1S3 students encouraged to patronize Jackson yearbook advertisers Julie Gable and Laurie Nelson help one of the MARIONETTE SHOP ' S little customers try on a jacket. Mrs. Dave Dunlap, wife of the Jackson swim coach, opera- tres the store at 2212 Miami Street. MIAMI FLORIST AND GIFT SHOPPE, 2208 Miami Street, carries not only creative flower arrange- ments for every occasion, but an elegant selection of gift i DIKE AT THE CAPRI AND TREAT YOURSELF TO A HOLIDAY IN ITALY Excellent Facilities Available For i Weddings - Banquets - Parties For All Occasions " A Menu With Variety To Suit Your Appetite Your Purse " LIZ ' S BEAUTY SALON 60251 US 31 S Ph. 291-2050 Lets Have a Paper Drive SOUTH BEND WASTE PAPER COMPANY Phone 288-4664 1519S FrankJin Street FREE PRESCRIPTION DELIVERY I OPEN SUNDAY [ BABY DEPT CARDS COSMETICS CANDIES sroif Houts »:M AM TO I M I ' PH» " «M»Cy ' ' " C ZIMMER ' FINANCE CORPORATION 1104MISH AVE SOUTH BEND. IND. WILLIAM L ZIMMER PHONE 282-2546 The builders of these five developments in the Jackson area wish to convey their congratulations to the Class of 1973. 1920 Ridgedale Road. South Bend. Ind. Scott sdale Jewel Woods Miami Hills Kensington Farms Twyckenham Hills USE OUR LAYAWAY PLAN TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS King ' s Men Realty ' .rffeS Ken Sharp Realtors CXike Hoffman Bull ders. Rentals. Home Sates . 60261 US 31 S 291-1502 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 INDIANA ' S LARGEST FEATURING RESIDENTIAL ANDCOMMERCLAL CARPETS Cl.r 700 rolL lo ck COMPLETE COMMEHaAL CONTBACT DO rr YOURSELF ■ CHOOSE FBOM LARGE SELECnON 421 SOITTH EDDY SOUTH BEND ACROSS FROM SCHOOL FIELD GREENE ELECTRIC COMPANY To You Graduates Our Best Wishes 59375 Myrtle Road South Bend, Indiana -Prompt Repairs and Service — Residential and Commercial Phone i8-1247 The " NEW " 3423 S. MICHIGAN ST. 1 1 MohawkTiRes Jk McCREARY TIRE CLEMANS E z U J Inc. PHONE (219) 291-4616 60885 U.S. 31 SOUTH (Gilmer Park), SOUTH BEND, IND. 46614 156 We don ' t make promises. We make guarantees. We have too many good things to offer you to make any up (They ' re so good you may think we are making them up ) Read on We won ' t guarantee you anything we can ' t pay off (If we guarantee you Hawaii, start waxing your surfboard You ' ll need it ) Wtdont make promises " ' make ■ ■ ' fees. Everything we guarantee will be put down in writing In a legal document that you get a copy of (If you agree to sign for computer training and the [Delayed Entry Option, it will all be spelled out in lan- guage you can understand ) We want you to know without a shred of doubt that you ' ll get everything you signed for So we ' ll give you this card On the front is what you signed for And on the back is an address to write to in the Pentagon, )ust in case you didn ' t get what ' s on the front We think today ' s Army has a lot to offer you We ' ll try to convince you of that That ' s our job But we ' ll never try to mislead you That ' s our )ob. too Your Army Representative Today ' s Army wants to loin yon ' . ' EnUstmeat ttnanuitea ' . SmtscXs, Jiftvaii Jet uainim— Course . 201-O5K (Radio Op«r.tor). 157 ■■ Laven Insurance Agency COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE • SINCE 1923 AUTO - HOME OWNERS - FIRE - LIABILITY BUSINESS RETAIL PACKAGE COVERAGE • Ozmun A. Laven -291-4852 • Robert 0. Laven - 287-5146 • Eugene P. Knutson - 291-3964 2628 S. Michigan St. ANDREW TROeSrHo. I Congratulations to Class ot 1973 from FEINGOLD ' S CLOTHING 2213 S. Mich. 289-3220 Hans H(iu 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 291-1330 or 291-6080 20061 Dice St. Bradberry Bros. EXCAVATING CO. : HIGH COST OUT OF EXCAVATING " SEPTIC TANKS AND DRY WELIS INSTALLED BULLDOZING TRUCKING DITCHING SANO ■ GRAVEi PEAT MOSS SLACK DIRT FILL DIRT DELIVERED SEPTIC TANKS don ' s body shop INC. Dial 291-5070 Don E. Huffaker President QUALITY FIRST WILHELM HOME EQUIPMENT Hot Point Maytag Bolens Sin ' Parts Sales Service BILL ' S SHELL SERVICE 3507 S. Michigan 291-5733 E3 Through these doors pass 1,200 people who enjoy their jobs. If youid like to moke it 1,201, call 284-2270 L.ongraluLitions to the Class of 73 trofii ASSOCIATES CORPORATION OF NORTH AMERICA and Subsidiaries 1700 Mishawaka Avonu.-. South Bfiid, Indi»n« - 3624 A Gl LF - W tSTFRN COMFANT CTJ ndex Ackard. Debra 95 Aclon, Michael 122 Adams. Karen 56.95 Addison, Lisa 114.115 Addison, Vicki 95 Albaugh, Charles 95 Albaugh, Ron 95 A K Catering 153 Albright. Dianna 53.95 Albright. Paul 73.76.131 Alexander. William 95 Anderson. Andy 47,115 Anderson, Cheryl 54,64,95 Anderson, Christine 26,29.51 .55.60,63,64.65,95.1 Anderson- Hickey 158 Anderson, Laurs 83,129,130 Anderson, Mary 122 Anderson, Michael 56.75,76,12; Anderson. Remona 122 Anderson, Richard 55,129 Anderson, Scott 129 Anderson. Theresa 129 Anden. Kevin 95 Andres, Jamie 95 Andrew Troeger Co, 158 Anthony, Deborah 115 Arch, David 115 Armentrout, Susan 115 Arnetl, Eric 80,91 ,1 15 Arnett, Mrs, Eve 139 Arney, Cheryl 95 Arnold, Rebecca 51,54,1 Arvin, Diana 56,95,100 Ashby, Catherine 129, Berger. Gail 129 Berkheiser, Ronnie 96 Berkheiser. Terry 96 Berry, Gary 122 Berry ' s TV Appliances 1 Beutel, Craig 129 Beutel. Kent 96 Beyler. Barbara 54.129 Beyler, Bruce 115 Bill ' s Shell Service 159 Binder. Sally 5.18.115 Bird, Becky 129 Bird, Lorie 122 Birmingham, Ellen 122 Biscomb, Deborah 1 1 , 1 29 Blacketer, Daniel 57,129 Blenke. Cynthia 53,96 Bletsh, Mark 115 Bloom. Cathy 52,53,96 159 Ate h ley, I Avery, Rebecca 115 Axelberg. Daniel 95 Bacon. Michael 115,136 Bailey. Mrs Darnell 139 Bailey, Kenneth 39,71 ,122 Baker, Bonnie 55,122,163 Baker. Mary 35.60.95,100 Ball. Catherine, 39,54,129 Ball. Gilbert 95 Ball, Leslie 122 Balok, Laura 122 Banaszak. Joseph 122 Baney, Barbara 39,122 Barnaby, Kandy 129 Barnaby. Kevin 122 Boocher, Sean 79,129 Boocher, Timothy 13,28,48,1 Borkowski, Betty 96 Bornmann. Donald 96 Bradberry Bros 158 Bradberry. Charlotte 96 Bradberry, Cheryl 122 Bradberry, Dale 122 Bradberry, Linda 60.61 ,96 Bradley, Bridget 55,122 Bradshaw, iris 54,129 Brandenburg, Mr Oscar 143 Brandt, Ronald 96 Brandt, Thomas 35,71,122 Brehmer. Marian 83,122 Brenneman. Mr Raymond 143 Brewer, Mrs Mary 139 Breza, Michael 64,115 122 Bnnk. Phyllis 122 .72,7 Bartsch, Debra 15,54,63,1 Bashover, David 112 Bashover, Susan 122 Bassett, Philip 41 Bastian, Carol 115 Baslian, Mary 5,58,59,95 Battles, Brenda35,115 Battles, Michael 57,67,71 ,7 Bauer, Donald 69,78,91 .1 1 Bauer, Kimberly 129 Bauer, Linda 47,49,129 Baughman, Mrs Grace 14; Baxter, Wanada 13,55,115 Beitler, Elizabeth 55.95 Belecz, Cynthia 55.122 Belknap, Kurt 7,91.115 Bell, Daniel 38,80,90,91. ' Bennett. Michael 91.96,109 Berebitsky, Gary 80,122 Berebitsky, Jody 96 Berebitsky, Larry 114.115 Beres, Ellen 129 Bergan, Carol 39,57,58,59,96 Bergmans Pharmacy 155 Brodbeck, Beth 36.115 Brokaw, Mark 71,122 Brooke, Brian 122 Brooks, Deborah 122 Brooks. Terry 129 Brossart, Robert 115 Brossart, Stephen 122 Brown, Donald 69.1 1 5 Brown. Gregory 122 Brown, Jen,(er 29.48.54,11 Brown. Jennifer 29,48.54,1 Brown, Larry 115 Brown. Ralph 129 Brubaker, Linda 129 Bruggemann, Lance Brumer, Carol 122 Bruns, Kathryn 83,122 Bruns, Michael 73,129 Bruntz, Keith 129 Bruntz. Robert 122 Bryant. Debra 65,115 Buchanan. Susan 129 Buddemeier, Brenda 10.54,129 Bush. Cheryl Bush. Patricia Bussell. Deborah 96 Bussert. Rebecca 129 Bulcher BIcxk 147 Buto. Kathleen 129 Butler. Richard 60.61.64.88.89.96.101. Butterworlh. Mrs Margaret 139 Butterwonh. Pamela 54,55.56.60.1 15 Butterwonh. William 56.129 Byam. Christie 123 Call. Johh 76,129 Campahello. Guylal23 Campbell. John 96 Campbell. r»lrs Lil 143 Candler. Diane 123 Canlwell, Cynthia 123 Capr, Restaurant 154 Carls Supermarket 146 Crutchlield, Billy 123 Csakany, Gregory 115 Cseresznyak. Cynthia 39,123 Cseresznyak. Linda 115 Cukrowicz, Cathy 38,64,98 Cukrowricz, Lucinda 115 Culhane, Diane 98 Culler, Richard 6.55.57,99 am, James 115 . Zoetsa 139,141 Dart, Daniel 80,129 Dan, Dale 80,123 Dan, Duane 80,81,9? Carmichael, Michael 97,111 Carnco, Matthew 129 Cased, Elizabeth 115 Casad, Michael 71,73,91,97 Canlanzarite. Mr Joseph 31,139 Cenci, John 115 Cerny, Elaine 55.97 Chapo. John 123 Chapo. Joseph 97 Cheak, Connie 48.9 Chlebek. Dale 97 Chrisman, Carole 7.33.1 ] 5 Christophel. Michael 56,123 Christophel, Stephen 56,97 Christy. Richard 123 Cieslik, Gregory 73,129 Cira, Deborah 47,48,49,129 Cira, Patnck 97 Cira, Timothy 71,1 15 Cira ' s Marathon 150 Cira ' s Super Market 146 Clark. Roben 52.97 Clark. Roberta 123 Clauser, Susan 56,63,115 Clayton, Mr John 33,139,141 Clemens, Jean 123 Clemens, Jeffrey 6,30,97 Clemens, Patricia 65,97 Clemens Tire Center 156 Cline, Kay 115 Coca-Cola 1 46 Collins, Catherine 129 Collins, Peggy 98 Colten, Marjorie 62,83,1 15 Colten, Thomas 56,128.129 Coney, Dennis 20,64,98 Coney, Karol 147 Conklin, Cindy 115 Connors. Cynthia 123 Conrad, Mr Lloyd 139 Cook, Patti 30,84,115 Cooper, Debbie 52,98 Cooper, Kathleen 123,136 Cooper, Pamela 36,55,98 Cornell, Roger 129 Coscarelli, Barbara 128,129 Cossey, Donna 115 Cothran, Gregory 94,98 Cothran, Janine 98 Court, Robert 55,57,98 Court, Stephen 56,71,79,123 Cox, Dianne 83,129 Cranmer, Dale 123 Crawford, Bruce Crocker, Thomas 1 Crofoot, Chris 115 CrofOOt, Kroy 69,1 Crowel, Karen 46,-: Crowel. Kurtis123 , David 1 1 5 Daugherty, Thomas 123 Davis, Pat 99 Davis, Peggy 115 Dawson, Mr. Terry 43,57,1 DeCook, Cynthia 33,55,12 Denning. Laurie 60,61.115 Denning, Scott 29,99 DePalma, Ronald DeShone, Thomas 19.57,70.71.78,79,99 DeShone, Mr Thomas 57,139 DeVnes, Mrs Bernice 139 Oewachter, Susan 43,54.115 Dick Co. Quality Meats 151 Dierbeck, Jeffrey 40,1 15 Dieske, Paula 123 Digles, Mary 129 Dill, Deleesa 52,53,99 Dill, Slacey 129 Oille, Jack 129 Dille, Mary 123 Dillon, Chris 123 Dillon, Jeanine 35.129.130 Dillon, Mrs Joan 143 Diltz. David 73,128,129 Diltz. Donna 45,46,47,60,61.99 Disler. Kay Ellen 99 Ditto. Patricia 54,99 Dodds. Bill 29 115 Dodson. Vicki 99 Ooian. Coiieen 99 Dolan, Sheila 99 Dons Body Shop 159 Dosmann, Susan 115 Downhour. Anita 129 ,78,9 Doyle. Doyle, Dudeck, Darlene 115 Dudeck, Dean 73.129 Dudzinski, Alan 129 Dudzinski, James 99 Dutord, Richard 73,129 Dunlap. Mr David 18.30,69,80,1 Dunlap. Mrs David 120 Dunviile, Joan 1 14.1 15,120 Early, Mr James 48,137,139 Ebbole, David 129 Eljerhard, Jacqueline 42.99 Eckhart, Cynthia 129 Edwards. Susan 115 Eggleston, Steve 115,148,149 Eichstedt, Rick 42,99 EIek, Christine 129 EIek, Kenneth 80.85.91.114,115 Ellar. James 71.79,123 Elliott, David 115 Elliott. Gary 115 Elliott, Paul 56,99,112,147 Ellis, Cynthia 123 Ellis. Diane 99,101,146,148 Ellis, Mr Lester 143 Ellis. Rebecca 52,85,99 Elmerick, Darlene 1 15 Emmons. Mr. Date 139 Enyart, Susan 57,115 Enyeart, Dennis 1 15 Epperson, Virginia 129 EttI, Gregory 47.115 Ettl ' s Market 149 Evans Antiques 1 50 160 im 18 43 S4.S5.gg.IOS n« 22.37 .9S 121.83,129 Faingokl ' i OaO Lad I S8 F«IU. Suun 123 n. SMva33.S8.59.e4.l00.l 123 Fnck, CUvKI 57,116 Fnch. OonaU 123 Fnck, Su«S4.100 Fnu. Kan 52.65.100 Fulmar Bart 7.ioo.i37 Funk. Carol 55.121 123 Funtton. 0«t ra 54.123 Carta.. Mchana 130 Oartaa. Wka37 40.7 Qanaa. Mi Wal 70, Oalaa. Cam, 114 111 Qalaa. Jmia 29.101 Gavin. Ia.n 121.123 Oaylo. Kxnlie 0.an.F™d91123 Oaan. TaO 123 Gut». Glaon 130 Gum. Cindy 55 123 164 Guin. Conma 54 60.102 Guniftilu Cainy 65 1 30 Guflinakt Pal 65 102 Oa aoniv. Sua 130 Garbam. Cvninia 56 130 Oarbath. Sua 55 57 83 1 18 . UM 71 as 103 Juaay Qayia 130 Jan 29 75 80 118 Kaig a uan naany i Oanal73 7eiX Kovalch, Mike 19,71.101 104 Kovatch, Thomas 73,76. 31 Kozak, Diane 52,104 Kramer. Andrew 131 Krawczyk. Rose 117 Manchow, John 75,76.77.80.86,117 Mangum. Kimberiy 117 Manning, Donald 91,124 Manning. Patrick 34,39,124 Mapel, Kenneth 105,146 Marburger, Kent 56,80,105 Kfuslnski, Bob 33.71,7 Kruslnski, Debbie 1 24 Kubiak, Bnan 39,131 Lambka, Lorl 49,131 Landis, Connie 20.124 Landman, Dan 80,91, 104.131.- Landesman. Fred 104 Landry. Mrs Anita 1 40 Landry, Dana Kaye 124 Landry, Greg 89 Landry, Kevin 64.65 Landry. Roger 71.78,79.124 Lapham, Kalhryn 1 Leath. Debra 1 24 Ledley. Benjamin 80.131 Leiler. James 35,124 Leller. Patricia 1 1 2 Lehner. Janet 47.83.131 Lehner, Michaei 71.104 Leininger. Barbara 54.65.1 Leonhard. Jennifer 1 31 Letcher. David 132 Levan. Greg 65,124 Lewis. Ruth 132 Linton. Krista 124 Livengood, John 124 Livengood, Larry 42 Liz ' s Beauty Shop 1 54 Lobeck. Jennifer 47.124 Lofgren, Pameia 57,132 Logue, Bnan 78.124 Logue. Keith 104 Lohman.Debby 17.33.54,1 Long. Judy 1 32 Long. Steve 113 Long. Timothy 117 irt 80.132 Marroni. Barbara 132 Marsh. Scott 90.91.117.161 Marsh. Vaiene 15,33,65,11 Marshall, Mindy Ann 55,66 Marshall, Victona 30,65,11 Marvin, I3ebra 132 Mastagii, Danny 105,146 Mastagh. Mrs Molly 143 McClure. Debra 109,125 McClurg, Debra 65.1 17 McOolley, David 40,105 McColley. Kevin 1 32 McOolley, Nancy 83,125 McCubbins, David 1 1 8 McDonald, Cynthia 132 McDonald, Susan 55,132 McDonnell, Mrs Darlene 87,140 McFartand, Jetlery 56,132 McFarland, John 30,132 McFarland. Susan 54,55,125 McFarlane, Curtis 64.105 McFarlane, Cynthia 55.132 McGarnty, Sue 118 McGeath, TerrI 38,118 McGill. Mark 132 McGlnniS, Brian 118 McGihhiS, Mark 73,132 McGrath, Kathleen 132 McKeivey. David 132 McMains, Vickl 1 25 McMillan. Peggy 132 McQueen, Glenn 125 McVay. Virginia 55.64,87,1 1 8 Medlock. Charles 132 Meek, Jon 47,55,64,105.1 Meek. Tod 47.128.132 Meiiner.Cethleen 54.83.1 Meiser. Kathy 65,125 Melton, David 6,57.118 Melton. Linda 1 25 Mendenhail. Cheryl 1 05 Mernll. Douglas 132 Mernman, David 132 Merriman, Jane 28,51,54,55 ,64.94.1 Mernnnan, Susan 51.54.55 Mersich, James 80.125 Mersich, John 37,106 Metcaile, ' James 54,56.71 ,91 ,1 1 8 Metcalle, Randall 91,125 Metcaile. Ronald 91,125 Meyers Hardware 1 55 Miami Flonst and Gift Shop 1 54 Micek, Jeri 35,47.r25 Love. Greg 91 Lovelace. VInlta 1! Lowe, Marcia 56,1 Lubbers. Carole 105 Lubbers. Gregory 124 Lubinskl. MIchaello 1 32 Lublnski, Rachaelle 34.124 Lutt. Barry 75,117 Luke, Mrs Jane 140 Lysohir, Daniel 80,117 Lysohir. Rebecce 47.104.105.1 Mabry. Thomas 55.132 MacOonald. Robert 1 1 7 140 I, Vickie Mlko, Donald 54,73.79,132 MIko. Lort 1 32 Mllewski, Cynthia 38,118 Miller. Carolyn 55,125 Miller, Christopher 118 Miller, Constance 84.125 Miller, Mr Cuyler 40,75.89 Miller. Mr Dan 54,141 ,142 MacHatlon, David 73,79,132 Magnuson, James 105,165 Mahank, David 65,124 125 in 65.1 18 73.132 (28.79,125 Vlr Tim 73,78,79.134.142.1 Pamela 132 „ Christopher 20,125 Moreland, Dave 71,1 Moreno, Cindy 65,1: Morningstar. Mr Lai Morncal, Diane 54,1 Morncai, John 125 Morns, Ruth 64,108 Mornson. Mark 75,1 Morhson, Michael 1 Morion, David 132 Moses, Paula 21 ,29 Mrolka, Kathleen 36,1 Muessel. Christopher Muessel. Gordon 114. Muliin. Chris 17,106 Mullin. Karen 132 Muliin, Keith 118 Myers, Lois 1 25 Myers, Lynn 56,132 Myers, Richard 65,125 Myszak, Andrew 91,118 Nafrady. Barbara 54.132 Nalrady. Bryan 57,71,118 Nagy. Barbara 1 25 Nagy. Vincent 76.132 Nail, Carol 101,112 Naragon. Barbara 1 25 Neese. Darlene 118 Nellans, Tina 4.55.118 Nelson. Mrs Faye 7.142 Nelson. Laurie 28.47.1 14.1 II Nelson, Nancy 118 Nelson, Susan 4,31,94,107 Nemelh, Michael 4.118 Nemeth. Randy 126 Newman, Lisa 36,125 Niblick, Lori 30,83,132 Nicholos, Greg 64,107,164 Nuner. John 73.132 Nye, Chns 91 Obenour, Deborah 125 Parker. Kathy 82,125 Parmley. Deena 125 Parmloy, Mary 107 Parrett, Maria 65.132 Parratt. Thomas 118 Payne, Gregory 132 Payne, Dean 70,71.74.75,76.107 Pearson, Michele 55,57,125 Pehling, George 1 1 8 Pendl, Jeannine 36,107 Penrose, Linda 125 Perkins, Lauren 58,59,107,1 Peters, Mrs Jo 143 Petersburg, Lynne 55 Petersen, David Peterson, Mr Jack 1 43 Peterson, Mr James 87, 14 Petty, Brent 13.80.118 Petty. Evan 80.128,132 Petty. James 80.1 19 Ptlugner. Kenneth 31.75.107 Phelps, Carol 1 25 Phillips. Cheryl 125 Phlpps, Pam 57.107 Place and Compeny 1 55 Plain. David 1 32 Plalz, Kathy 125 Poczik, Susan 132 Pollex, Debbie 33,1 19 Ponto, Roy 132 Poor. Floyd 91.125 Porman, Rennie 119 Porman, Ronald 132 Poulos, Marina 107 Powers. John 1 26 Poynter, Gary 89 Praklet. Mr Richard 40.1 ' Prandi. Beatriz 94,112,15 Priebe, Mark 80,81.106.1 Pnebe, Robert 132 Priebe. Susan 47.1 19 Prister, Mike 107 Prough. Debbie 107 Pyclik. Karyl 1 26 Quance, Carolyn 65,107 Quance, Maniyn 107 Quinlan, Kathryn 132 Racine, Mrs Joan 1 43 Rader. Dennis 119 Rainwater. Jim 19.70,71,107 Ramsbey, Jim 73.107 Rankin, Rhonda 54.132 Ranschaen, Diane 119 Ranshaert, Susan 1 32 Ray, Lewis 34,55,126 Reed, Ronald 1 07 ;133 127,112 Odell, Steve 1 25 Ogden. Cathehne 9.54.55,57.60.1 Dimes. Susan 19.54.101,107 Olson. Patti 1 25 Orcutt. Janet 82.118 Orlowski. Debra 132 Rems. Mr Dale 71,78.142 Renes. Connie 126 Renes, David Rerick, Jonathan 55,73,76.1 , Mary 118 •. HIchara l Richard 143 Paczkowski. Gregory 14.107.1 Palen, Sue 55.57,125 Pain. Joseph 118 Pangrac, Gary 1 1 2 Pankow, Scott 118 Papal. Mr. Victor 76.138,142 Papp. Mr. John 143 Parent, Gall 51,58.59,94,101, Parent, Mark 21,73,132.166 Parish. Stephen 31.52.107 Perker. John 29.112 Rice, Robert 31.52.108 Rlsheug, Edel 133 Rlttor. Lisa Roberts, Donald 11! Hobln»n, K»lly 73,60, Hottnion, Kim 38,119 Rodg« ' l, Crsig 71 Ro Jg«fl, Klmberly 133 Roo«rt, Ron 133 Rop«, P»ggy 108 Rom. Q«» 41,47,108 Rom, Jim.. 41,66,121 Rom, John 108 RoMm«y«r,C« ' ol2e,1 RoMnwyer, Sharon 47 Sm, Jan« 133 Sin. Richard 41 106 SJtaggt. SuMn 54,119 S ill« n, DoTMy 4,133 Skor af , Barbara 1 1 1 33 Slao " , Man. 51,54,56,94, 10( Slalar, Sharyl 1 33 Smilh, Alan Joaaph 78,126 Smrm, Bruca 121,128 Smrth, Cindy 126 Smrlh, DavK) 133 Snuth, Mri Francaa 142 I OMdMM 177 Rolh, Pelar 57,7 Rotruck, Brian 1 Ruihlay, Banny 133 Rusao, Chru 1 19 Rulh, Roban 108 Rulh, Thomai 71,119 Rulladoe, Paul 46,80,90,91 Ryan, Cindy 65,133 Sackman, BarDara 1 26 Sailort, MichMl 119 Samudw, Julio 4,41 55 10( Samualt, RoDan 106 Samuala, Tommy 73 133 Richard 40,142 Rulh 42,142 draLM 133 J Elaclnc 1 49 Spragua Sandra 65 109 Spragua Sara 143 Sprinoar Gragory 76 126 Springar, Jahray 89 109 Sprungar, Oouglaa 1 10 Sfluiraa, Kally 128 133 StackhooM, Branda 1 26 Slahly Mr« Palncia 1 42 Stakaina Barry 76 133 Standard Sarvtca Canlar 149 f»cnard34 127 Oav«]69l2a I Ongo 73 76 114 Elar» 53112 Saall, lailla54 108 Sail, Lauria 55,57,83,1 19 Sail, Lynn 62,83,133 S9Q»r)9k. Scon 76,80, 1 26 Saward, Sandra 56,126 Shalar, SandrM 126 Shallar, Jon 57,108 Shaftnar, Kim 52 133 Shaw, Jamaa 56,126 Shaw, Randolph 108 Shaw, TharaM 46 49, 1 Sloackingar, Rabacca 21.47,4 SIoul, Carol 134 Sloul, David 60,91 no Sloul Ranoy 73,76,134 Slranga, Barbara 126 Stror Mr Robarl 143 Slump, Nancy 29 55 60,1 Stump, Randy 1 30 1 34 Stylaa, Cynthia 56,119 22 34 55 56 64 1101 Sunon, Nancy 126 Subo, Diana 119 Siabararvyi, Sandra fl Shrola MKhaalM 13C Shultl, Linda 33,63,1 11 iMMtK ' lt} Signal, Kavin 133 Sill John 47,54,55,78.1 19.136 Slmarl. Branda 49.126 Tavn Tlmotr.»73 7»1J3 1J4 ■CO Nora 56.M 1 12 I. QavU 112 1 1972-73 Jackson ian Staff Editor-in-chief Gail Parent Layout Editor Ken Jebelian Copy Editor Kris Thornton Academics Editor Mary Bastian Activities Editor Carol Bergan Sports Editor Steve Freeman Album Editor Laurie Perkins Senior Editor Laura Hatch Faculty Editor Ken Jebelian Advertising Editor Terry Zimmer Assistant Ad Editor Becki Lysohir Ad Salesmen Debbie McClure Gail Parent, Laurie Perkins, Terry Zim- mer Junior Staffers . . . Joy Anes, Cindy Guin Photographers . . . Dave Abraham, Steve Freeman, Marty Katz, Jon Meek, Greg Nicholos, Scott Shmikler, Gary Tepe, Mr. Gene Zehring Adviser Mrs. Lois Claus Photo Credits David Abraham — 8, 18, 20, 24, 28, 35, 48 49 59 62, 64, 74, 75, 76, 77, 100, 117, 128, 136, 141 ' l49 ' 150, 151; Mike Bennett— 136; Jacl Dral e— 12- Steve Freeman — 6, 8, 16, 21, 57, 66, 67, 68, 71, 74 ' 75, 76, 79, 80, 81, 82, 97, 98, 106, 109 111 lls ' 165, 167, 168; Marty Katz — 4, 5, 6, 7, 16 19 28 29 ' 30, 32, 33, 36, 37, 40, 46, 59, 60 94 101 105 ' 112 ' 117, 127, 133, 135, 136, 137, 139, 143, ' 145, ' 146 ' 148, 151, 166; Jon Meel — 4, 8, 14, 20 49 50 51 ' 68, 69, 86, 87, 93, 94, 136, 146, 147, 150, 153, ' l54[ 166; Greg Nicfiolos — 10, 11, 15, 20, 21, 26 28 29 ' 32, 33, 34, 38, 41, 42, 48, 93, 105, 128, 130 ISb ' 137, 138, 141, 143, 145, 147, 165; Scott Shmil ler- 15, 136, 166; Soutti Bend Tribune — 17, 90; Randy Stoltenberg — 80, 81 ; Gary Tepe — 18, 19 21 22 23 39, 47, 52, 53, 58, 59, 64, 94, 121, 139, 143 ' l46 ' 148, 150, 157, 164; Lowell Ward— 115-134; Gene Zehring Jr.— 30, 34, 38, 64; Gene Zehring Sr.— 1 4 5, 6, 9, 12, 13, 14, 16, 22, 25, 26, 27, 30, 36, 39, 40 41 , 42, 43, 44, 47, 54, 55, 56, 64, 65, 71 , 80, 88, 89 90, 91, 92, 100, 137, 144, 145, 150, 151, 152, 153, 154, 165, 166; JUNIOR STAFFERS, Cindy Guin and Joy Anes. ..-«Jli» SE5 TOP ROW: Steve Freeman, Marly Katz, Greg Nicholos, Dave Abraham BOTTOM ROW: Gary Tepe, Scoti Shmikler, Ml. Gene Zehring AT RIGHT: Jon Meek 164 We would like to thank many persons who have contributed to the 1973 Jacksonian: junior Pam Butterworth, for the hours spent embroidering the cover design; sen- ior Wendy Moses, for the design on pages 2,3; Mr. Dick Kennard who gave advice; the South Bend Tribune for pictures on pages 1 7,90; Mr. Gene Zehring of Zehring Studio; Cindy Guin and Mrs. Richard Guin who worked endlessly on the index; Jack Drake, a 1 970 graduate, who took the pic- ture on page 1 6; Randy Stoltenberg who took the pictures on pages 80,81 ; Mr. Lowell Ward who took underclass pictures; the teachers who cooperated when dead- lines were pressing; our parents who kept dinners warm and gave us moral support; and most of all to Mrs. Lois Claus who gave us confidence, remained calm during frantic deadlines and guided us through this book. Without her help none of this would have been possible, and therefore we dedicate this book to her. The Editors Peace comes finally in Southeast Asia; South Bend continues to raze and rebuild And so the sun sets on another year gone by Another year of plate lunches, frosh, and foreign exchange students. Another year of ones high schoo( Itte: how swiftly each passes The freshmen can count the last year as a fulfillnDent of an anticipation Seniors remember the same year with nostalgia, relief and the feeling of a )0b well done Sopho- mores are in the middle, looking forward to their Junior Prom Juniors are alrea Jy imagining themselves seniors As Jack- son awaits Its fate, sprinklers will still water the lawn and cars will still wait in the parking lots But inside, the desks are all piled on top of one another in Jisarray. the blackboards are liberated •rem chalk erasers and chalk dust The corridors are quiet, the lockers clean. empty, lonely and . . . 167 Every dawn is a new beginning for us to explore. mm :. ' -


Suggestions in the Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) collection:

Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

Andrew Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (South Bend, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.